North Carolina Newspapers

    ^°]ne XVIII.
cTKe Hilltop
Published By The Students Of Mars Hill College
Number 9.
Jon-Glio Societies
Hold Teas
n the afternoon of Febm-
10- the members of the
pareil and Clio literary so-
ina^^' with some mem-
of the faculty, went gaily
^to Edna Moore parlor to
—Y the tea with which the
pareils were honoring the
s. They were ushered in
be swish of hoopskirts and
lace worn by Nonpareil
Rachael McClain, Su-
Harbison, Jane Johnson,
Evelyn McLeod; hostesses
lbs Penley, Pinky McLeod,
itise Marlin, Martha Nog-
Nita Noggle and Jeon
5ks; and members Majanah
Nadine Paxton, Ruth
. , Nancy Bearden, and
aaret Hoyle. A suitable
^ around for these costumes
provided by the decora-
s and paintings typifying
•bern life in Ante-Bellum
of Febru-
- the . Clios and Non-
^ again went over to
dormitory, this
or ihe tea with which the
>3 were entertaining the
iPareils. M both Edna
re and New Dorm parlors
>a riotic theme ■ was carried
rough the decorations,
included silhouettes of
hington and Lincoln, the
the costumes. In
ing costumes represent-
countries of the
' Kay Garland, Mau-
ice Wilburn, Jerry Hobbs,
Katherine Travathan,
,,,^*®bda Norman. Also in
art "''^cre those who as-
riPm ^^^^bg and those who
nbuted war stamp favors.
Hill Alumnus
^ Good Record
R. Paul Caudill
^nanges Pastorates
Caudill, who for
noc-t years has
rrch fn ' A ^ Baptist
■^bgusta, Georgia,
*e tn Bis pastorate
t R° Become pastor of the
, iSn"^ “ ^®“-
. Mots Hill college in 1927,
•o® outstanding in
SlrT r'B®s. He was a
iembe°r Dramatics Club,
cTi!b Public Speak-
r won Bis senior
. b the medal for ora-
t B.S.U. Presi-
u® Be was here.
■s Hill , ^'^®‘'^bation from
■-st no 1 ebtered Wake
3 ^ ^Bere be estab-
®bviable record. He
■gh g^^^Ber of the Golden
5 dr''°b out-
Speakers Are Selected
The Philomathians have se
lected their declaimers and the
Euthalians their debaters for
the commencement exercises.
The Phis have already chosen
their debaters, but the Eus will
choose their declaimers at a
later date.
President Harold Spangler
took first place honors in the
Phi declamations. Luther Mor-
phis, a second-semester stu
dent, was second, with honor
able mention going to Morgan
Euthalian debaters will be
Charles Taylor and Cecil Mor
gan. Bruce Mclver and W. C.
Byrd will serve as alternates.
Philomathian debaters will
be Glenn Brown and Carl
Westmoreland. Clinton Harris
and Charlie Franklin will be
the alternates.
Madison County Bond
Rally Success
Captain Eddie Rickenback-
er's stirring address amply re
warded the many persons who
defied snowy weather in order
to be present at the Madison
County Fourth War Loan Bond
rally held in the college audi
torium Saturday morning,
February 12.
An audience of nearly 1,000
heard Capt. Rickenbacker tell
of his adventures while travel
ing 160,000 miles visiting wen-
fronts. Capt. Rickenbacker paid
tribute to the gallant Russians
—both civilians and soldiers
—who -tre making such great
He said, "We have got to
get along with the Russians for
the good of the world."
In speaking of the final vic
tory, Capt. Rickenbacker re
marked, "We shall win, but
there will be a million homes
saddened and many more war
loan drives before we do."
The program was opened
with the invocation by Dr.
Moore, and included patriotic
numbers by the college band
and glee club, a tableau, and
a reading given by Evelyn
Bond sales following the pro
gram amounted to $31,000. In
every way the rally was a
One of this year's most
popular students, S 2-c Wayne
Richardson, came back to the
campus on a furlough after
finishing boot training at New
port, Rhode Island and before
reporting as a trainee-tech
nician in radio at the Hugh
Manley School in Chicago. He
was managing editor of the
(See VISITORS—Page 3)
Honor Clubs Elect
New Officers Are
Class Officers
Recently several Honor Clubs
elected their new officers for
second semester. The Inter
national Relations Club chose
Grace Anderson, president;
Rosemary Gaddy, vice-presi
dent; Beulah Hill, secretary;
and Ella Mae Hessee, treas
urer. The new officers of the
Business Club are president.
Ora Lee; vice-president, Kath
erine Pierce; secretary, Yvon-
na Chapman; and treasurer,
Moble Baldwin. The officers of
the Spanish Club will remain
the some with Joyce Clark
president; Celeste Porter, vice-
president; and Alberta Hudson,
secretary. Jerry Hobbs was
chosen as the new secretary
of the Science Club. The of
ficers of the Classicial Club
are president, Ray Marshall;
vice-president, Isabelle Noblitt;
and secretary, Eleanor Dryden.
New members were added
to all the clubs at their last
Additions to the Science Club
were Mary Elizabeth Lawton,
Jerry Hobbs, Ben Kincaid, Bar
bara Young, Winifred Hollo-
well, Daphne Eller, Bertha
Ball, W. C. Byrd, Alice Lou
Planner, Connice Peterson, Eu
nice Smith, Millicent Teague,
Hazel Dotson, and Amy Fletch
New members of the Span
ish club are Beth Jones, Grace
Ennis, Ruth Simms, Doris Jin-
nette, Susan Harbison, Nora
Wills, and Jean Anthony.
In the French Club are Helen
Gillispie, Margaret Hoyle,
Thomas Lewis, Doris Layton,
Betty Anne Snyder, Frances
Parsons, Betty Smith, and Jeon
The I.R.C. new members are
Ruth Crawford, Mary Stone,
James Wheless, James Taylor,
Wilhelmina Rish, T e r t i u s
Stough, Esther Helms, and
Laura Stephens.
To the Business Club were
added Willadene Day, Vir
ginia Hewitt, Doris Huffman,
Martha Hylton, Betty Lazenby,
Paula Moore, Rachel Myers,
Martha Noggle, Rachel Swann,
Clara Lee Watts, and Clarine
New members of the Scrib-
lerus Club are Frances Hob
son, Bob Chapman, Bob Gel-
lerstedt, Katherine Tyler, Nancy
Hunter, Howie Bingham, Mary
Sue Middleton, Helen Allen,
Clyde McLeod, Nancy Bear-
don, Irene Glass, Dorothy Jar
vis, Virginia Perry, Lillian
Miller, Martha McClain, Ma-
jahana Hagan, Gertrude Al
lard, and Barbara Shope.
(See HONOR CLUBS—Page 2)
These are our new class presi
dents: Rae Turner, of Leaks-
ville, N. C., president of CII's;
and Walton Connelly, of Clif
ton Forge, Va., president of
the CTs.
Laurel Gossip
The rumor factory is hard at
work again. Con you guess
what about? I'll contribute my
bit toward keeping the wheels
of gossip turning! There's a
certain large book published
annually on the campus
termed The Laurel. Its arrival
is preceded by many whisper
ings in dark corners and ques
tions asked openly. Almost all
the contents of the annual ore
kept secret until the students
anxiously peep between the
covers at the last of school.
Now I laiow the secrets, but
I refuse to tell all. Quit your
begging because you'll just
have to wait. Anyway, Bill told
me that Dot had told him that
Jane had told her that they
were going to have pictures of
couples in the annual again
this year. All right, couples, we
know that you're glad, but
beware of the poses that these
wary photographers catch
you in.
Well, folks, there's a war on.
The Laurel is capitulating valu
able space this year because
of it. Hence, the students' pic
tures were taken in groups.
They can't fuss, either, because
the faculty were treated the
same way.
The annual is very informal
this year. Just how informal
you can judge by the way that
this article is being written.
Wait until you see the picture
of ... I Oh, I forgot that is
one of those secrets.
The two boys' societies each
picked girls from their respec
tive sister societies to sponsor
them in the annual. That
makes up our beauty section
for this issue. Oh, those
beauties. Yep, there's . . .,
there I go again. I forgot my
self that the names of these
beautiful Nons and Clios are
secret. The things that I've seen
that will be revealed to you at
the last of school are just too
(See LAUREL—Page 3)
Dr. Blackwell To
Deliver Opening
On February 27, the annual
Youth Revival of Mars Hill will
begin. Dr. Hoyt Blackwell will
preach the opening sermon at
the Sunday morning service.
Services will continue Sunday
night and throughout the fol
lowing week in the complete
charge of the students.
Every morning during the
week, the chapel messages
will be brought by two student
speakers. Each evening at
7:30 there will be a service in
the church also conducted by
a student. The morning classes
will be shortened to give more
time for the chapel periods.
Each person will hove a
chance to participate in the
revival through attending the
meetings and through prayer
services. These short, informal
prayer services will be held
nightly at 10:30 p. m. on the
halls of all dormitories.
In past years the revival
has perhaps done more than
any other one factor to keep
alive the true Christian spirit
on our campus. This year, as
always, the success of the
revival depends entirely upon
the efforts and prayers of the
students. Let us accept and
support wholeheartedly the
challenge it presents.
With The
Margaret Hines Early (Mrs.
T. A., Jr.), former student of
Mars Hill college, has recently
been appointed to the position
of woman commentator for
radio WABC in New York. She
will now be heard every morn
ing at 8:45 o'clock as Margaret
Arlen in "talks with and abput
people and the things they
do." Mrs. Early won the po
sition in competition with 27
other candidates. Before secur
ing this position with W\BC,
she was affiliated with Raleigh
radio stations WPTF and
Second Lt. Grover G. Mor
gan, Jr., West Asheville, N. C.,
is now stationed at Basic
Training Center No. 10 of the
AAF Training Command,
where he is assigned as com
manding officer of a processing
One of the most recent mem
bers of our alumni. Miss
Eeanor Clark, who completed
her study at Mors Hill last
semester, is now employed at
the Wachovia Bonk in Ashe
Miss Ethel Belle Kornegoy, a
graduate from Mars Hill in '42,
is working temporarily in
Glenn L. Martin's aircraft fac
tory in Baltimore. From Mars
(See alumni—Page 3)

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