Mars Hill Colleg#
V. 3, 194.
Published By The Students Of Mars Hill College
MARS HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, NOVEMBER 17, 1946.
r D f
Malians Celebrate 55th Anniversary Tonight
Is Planned Here
PLIES S.U. To Present Ploy; Chapel
rs Celebration Slated
On November 22 America will
DKIES *nse again to lift her heart in
• hnnksgiving. For a bountiful
irvest, for the freedom to offer
anks, for victory in our struggle
rainst the forces that sought to
istroy our way of life, and for
luntless other blessings, we
,,/nie with humble hearts to an-
her day of Thanksgiving.
Thanksgiving Day here at Mars
|ill will be observed in the tra-
special program will be given
the regular chapel period. The
iripture will be given by the
>®ech choir. Dean Lee will read
President’s Proclamation. A
'®y> “The Pilgrims: An Early
^anksgiving,” will be presented
^ the B. S. U. Council. The cast
^ follows. John Cushman
Father), Lamar s; Mary
"shman (Mother), Hilda Mayo;
Btience Cushman (Young daugh-
■r), Nell Hunter; Isaac Allerton
^ P%rim), Ed Dunlap; Edward
arver Pilgrim), Tommy
tapleton; and Squanto (An In-
Seth Lippard. There will
® ^ chorus of Pilgrims, Indians,
The annual offering for the
fphanage at Thomasville will be
'ken. This will be on a competi-
basis. All students are urged
P'^t forth a special effort to
this a large contribution.
Advancement Of Mankind
Used As Theme Of Finale
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS—Shown above are the newly elected
junior class officers. From left to right they are Pat Murphy, vice-
president; Rolen Bailey, president; Elizabeth Foster, secretary; and
Phoelm Duckworth, treasurer.
Dr. Pendleton To Visit
Campus Next Week
Dr. C. S. Pendleton, head of
the English Department of Pea
body College, Nashville, Tenn.,
will be the gue.st of Mr. and Mrs.
Ramon DeShazo November 19-
Di\ Ella J. Pierce, head of the
Mars Hill College Department of
English, W'ill entertain the Mars
Hill English staff and Dr.
Pendleton at dinner at the S. and
W., Asheville. The group, which
will include also Mr. and Mrs.
John A. McLeod, Miss Collie
Garner, Mrs. Richard Watson,
Baine Harris Heads
On Thursday, November 1, the
Mars Hill Ministerial conference
elected Baine Harris president
for the year, succeeding T. W.
Nelson. Other officers arc Bill
Taliaferro, vice-president; Dou
glas Calloway, secretary-treas
urer; Norman Ferrell, reporter;
and John Brinegar, pianist.
and miss Mattie Russell, of the
Department of English, will at
tend a concert later.
^onor Clubs Discuss Everything
From Nobel Prizes To Astronomy
The meetings of the honor
on Tuesday, No
®‘=»'j’t>lerus Club, which
Mrs. John Link’s,
T,ong Journey,’’ a dialog,
iewl!i P. Jensan was re-
^ ®*&®bee Miller, Patricia
iTell* Tj program were
I^TVi XT Doris Penland.
iv T Prize” was discussed
l.’rinlL^'® Rogers, and Billie S.
Lenii! recordings. Each
®mber answered the roll with
nd ^ Nobel Prize winner
•"o his work.
^ Po for discussion in the Inter
national Relations Club. The pro
gram consisted of the parts,
“Should We Give the Secret of
the Atomic Bomb to Other Na
tions?”, “The May-Johnsons Act,”
“The Atomic Bomb and World
State,” “What the Scientists
Say,” and “The Atomic Bomb
and World State,” given by Betty
Boyette, Ed Landers, Beatric
Stark, Jean Lineberger, and Mar
garet A. Runnion.
At the French Club, which met
with Mrs. Roberts, the following
took part on the program: Betty
Robinson, Rose Moody Robei-son,
Betty Sue Wilson, and Marj^
The meeting of the Business
Club was begun with a club sing.
A one act play entitled, “Beat
ing the Ban,” was presented by
Annie Jean Hudson, Edith Clark,
Rebecca Richardson, Lois Brant
ley, Dovie Tallent, and Jamie
“Astronomy” was the topic for
the Science Club and “The Tele
scope,” “The Sun,” “The Moon,”
and “The Stars,” were discussed
by Maribell Richardson, Janice
King, Ann Lominac, Evelyn Find
ley, and Bonnie McCrory.
At the meeting of the Spanish
Club, the group talked about
Spanish costumes, food, and cus
toms, and Spanish food was
served for refreshments. Betty
Jane Wheeler and Miriam Smith
took part on the program.
Of Non-Eu Hall
The Euthalian and Nonpareil
Literary Societies have launched
a drive for $2,800 to renovate
the Hall of Black and Gold.
Included in the process of re
decoration of the hall will be
painting, installment of black and
gold opera chairs, new shades
and draperies, a baby grand
piano, black and gold hymnals,
and a Webster’s International
Letters are being sent to for
mer Euthalians and Nonpareils.
The renovation of the hall, if
present plans mature, will be com
pleted by the end of next May.
Miss Gerry Hurry
Is Music Teadier
Miss Gerry Hurry of Mitchell,
South Dakota, has replaced Miss
Mary Stringfield as instructor in
violin and piano. Miss Stringfield
has resumed her studies at the
University of North Carolina.
Miss Hurry attended Mac-
Murry College, Dakota Westlon
University, University of Smith
Dakota, and Peabody. Her teach
ing assignments have been in the
Tennessee Woman’s College and
at Peabody College.
By Japs In China
Miss Floryne Miller, Baptist
missionary to Japan and China,
who was repatriated in 1943 after
being interned by the Japanese
in Shanghai, spoke on the Y. W.
A. Program in chapel Monday,
September 12, and later lectured
to an American history class.
The picture Miss Miller gave
of the internment camp was very
different from the usual murder-
a-day descriptions of such camps.
In her compound, she said, the
internees had meat, fresh vege
tables, eggs, hot running waters,
schools, churches, and even shop
ping servants in the persons of
Using “The Advancement of
Mankind” as the theme for a'bir
ring grand finale, the Euthalian
Literary Society tonight held.,its
56th Anniversary Celebratibri 'in
the college auditorium.
The Nonpareil Literary. Society
will hold Reception next Satur
day night in the two society halls.
Euthalian President Charles
Harris opened the program with
a brief speech of welcome. 'Ae
audience sang “All Hail the Power
of Jesus! Name” preceding the
devotion, given by Norman JFer-
rell. The Rev. John A. McLeod
pronounced the invocation.
President Harris gave Non-Eu’s
pledge of friendship to Glia-Phi.
The Nons and Eus, some 370
strong, made the walls of the audjr-
tprium resound with the strains
of “Hark, the Sound.” Raymond
Wyatt declaimed, and Jimmy
Crisp and Wallace Zimmerman
performed at the piano.
The debate query was Re
solved : That the United States re
move all trade barriers to allow
free exchange of goods with all
countries during the postwar
perriod. On the affirmation, were
Bill Everhart and Stuart Hei-
deck, and on the negation, Paul
Lunsford and Hubert Humphrey.
The Euthalian Men’s Chorus pre
sented several musical selections.
Pat Murphy gave “Charting a New
World Course.” An oration was
presented by John Moore.
For the grand finale, the stage
was decorated to represent the
room in which the United. Na
tions Charter was signed follow
ing the Security Conference in
San Francisco. The flags of the
United Nations were arranged in
an arc in back of a white,
Two attendants, coming upon
the stage to make the final
preparations for the signing of
the charter, fell into a reverie.
Through their minds passed the
big events of history which had
made the United Nations Charter
possible. These scenes were acted
out at the front of the stage as
the narrator, Livingston Greene,
recalled the events.
Taking part in the finale, which
was written and directed by Sigs-
bee Miller and Ed Long, were
James Israel, David Raye, John
son Paige, Frank Stanton, Bobby
Hanes, Lee Burch, Bob Brown,
Stuart Heideck, Hugh Fletcher,
Charles Harris, John McLeod,
James Kelly, Alton Harris, Lynn
Lennon, and Ed Long.