North Carolina Newspapers

    Jr 30, 195i
Volume XXX
Mars Hill Observes Founder’s Day
A Hearty
Welcome
tl
rm
s hill right'
olina Dust
dormitory,;
'e is proud
ul for the
e. Besides
they have
“ilee Will Conduct
fe way.
ere about Revival Services
tions sys-
amiliar is The Rev. G. Avery Lee, pastor
)n calling of the First Baptist Church of
iton call- iRustin, Louisiana, will conduct
lird floor, Iservices at the fall revival of the
ou don’t Mars Hill Baptist Church, Oc-
'Ut their - tober 23-30. Services will be held
anyway, i each morning at 10:30 and each
I evening at 7:30.
The revival has been an object
of prat^er by the Baptist Student
Executive Council since the be
ginning of this school year. Spe
cial prayers in morning watch,
dormitory prayer meetings, and
vespers will begin very soon. The
one minute prayers in the cafe
teria will begin on October 17,
and the chain of prayer will be
observed beginning Friday noon,
October 21, and continuing
through Saturday noon, October
22.
Mr. Lee has vital contact with
local college students at Louisiana
Polytechnic Institute. Students
on college campuses in seven
Southern states have discovered in
religious emphasis weeks that
Avery Lee “speaks to their con
dition.” He has written for Bap
tist papers and magazines, has had
a weekly column in the Rustin
Daily Leader, and has a^ popular
Hm new Broadman book. Lifers Every-
j day Questions. Mr. Lee was also
the writer for last quarter’s Sun-
day School Young People’s Quar-
IHI
■ I
CThe Hilltop
Published by the Students of Mars Hill College
To Our
Visitors
MARS HILL, N. C., OCTOBER 15, 1955
Number 2
remem-
1 Myers
ling evi-
8-armed
ir (only
Fough)
; for a
e some-
r in the
ble was
’t un-
came
n each
r dorm
ant to
id we
■A LIBRARY FCR
kks miL COLLEGE
A..AT-..
Pictured above is Mars Hill’s Memorial Library, built through
the generosity of anonymous donors and formally opened in to
day’s Founders Day ceremonies. ^ sketch) „
Dr. Gordon Palmer
Is Featured Speaker
Mars Hill College is observing Founders’ Day with an elaborate
day-long program of activities.
Since the Baptist junior college is now celebrating its centennial
anniversary, the Founders’ Day program this year is more extensive
than in the past.
The schedule of events for today includes a morning program with
Dr. Gordon Palmer, evangelist from Los Angeles, as the speaker and
afternoon services at which the
ConHeoticnt Exhibit
In Art Department
New Members Welcomed As
Honor Clubs Hold Meetings
The nine scholastic honor clubs on campus held legular meetings
on October 11 and 12. .,^111
The topic for the opening meeting of the Scrd^lems Club, held
on October 12, was Wallace Stevens. Stevens was awarded
the Pulitzer prize for poetry in 1955. By interpreting his poems
the Club discussed him as a man, a legend, and a poet.
Being shown in the Art De
partment during the month of
October is an exhibition of paint
ings by a group of Connecticut
artists. They are Ralph Read,
Pauline Stack, Carlton Read,
Margo Ridabook, and Gould
Chalker.
The exhibition was made pos
sible through an arrangement by
Miss Grace Rickett of the Studio
Guild.
new Memorial Library and Myers
Dormitory for ]\Ien are being of
ficially dedicated.
About 500 special guests have
been invited to participate in the
morning program, held in the
auditorium of the Mars Hill
Baptist Church beginning at 10:00
this morning.
Representatives from all South
ern Baptist Colleges and Univer
sities and from all colleges and
universities in North Carolina,
Virginia, South Carolina, Geor
gia, Tennessee and Florida were
invited.
The board of trustees of the
college and special friends of the
Notable among the pictures are school are present; also several
e Club discussed him as a man, a legcim, aim a puci. Miss Stack’s water colors of land- m„jor industries in Western
A variety of programs is being planned for this year, but perhaps scapes and seascapes done m deh- North Carohna are represented.
the most outstanding one will cate pastel shades. Mr. Chalker s j p] Miller, assistant supenn-
be the joint meeting of the Or- abstract painting present striking
Dramteers To Give
Cbinese Pky Soon
pheon Club and the Scriblertis
Club. The meeting will be held
in January^ 1956. Officers for
the Scriblerus Club are: Vernon
Culpepper, president, Martha
Barnett, vice - president, and
I he Is.terary tioccucs ^ secretary,
their chapel competition this ,, eek^
The societies opwe n.r„ker first meeting of this year on Oc-
W°anlhCtit? speake'rs to- tober 10, The Science Club an-
ine the subject "How Shall the tiounces that they have hve new
South Comply With the United members this year. Othcers of
Society Competition
Opened In Chapel
The Literary Societies began
color combinations
An arresting single picture is
“Haitian Nuns” by Carlton
Read. It is in semi-abstract style,
tendent of public instruction, rep
resents the Department of Public
Instruction of North Carolina;
and Dr. M. A. Huggins, general
secretarv and treasurer of the
JLX.V--V4. V* • A-W **-» *** , f
the vivid color contrasting with Baptist State Convention of North
the white head dresses of the nuns. Carolina, represents that group.
Application of the paint with the Dr. L. A. Peacock, academic
palette knife gives it richness. (Continued on Page 4)
"The Lute Song” by Kao
Tong Kia will be presented by
the Dramateers in the college
the Science Club are: William
Deal, president; Lloyd Bailey,
vice-president, and Benny Hel
ton, secretary.
October meeting of the Inter
national Relations Club was
held in Stroup Parlor on Oc-
States Supreme Court Ruling Re
garding Segregation?”
the Dramateers m tne coiieee Each Society chose one speaker
the _ Dramateers m tne college
auditorium on the evening of
Th^main cast includes Sandy ants, selected the """f
Fallin as the Stage Manager A ^ The "mm wpic of ,
/and also Trhanix • Tommv female speaker. Ihe speakers ^jig^ussion at the meeting will
X S) » — , were limited to five minutes each "Peron” and “Argentina and
for presenting the problem and New Government.” Inter
discussing the possible solutions.
The talks were recorded on tape
for use on college radio programs
in the future.
Those taking part in the discus
sion on the segregation problem
Clio, Jo Bradley and Anne
Ferguson Donates Pieces
Of Pottery To New Library
Bodkin, Tsai Yang; Charles
Parker, Tsai; Marcia Taylor,
Madame Tsai; and Sandra
Hickman as Tshao-on-Niang.
Rehearsals are under way and
Chinese costumes are being col
lected.
"What Men Live By,” by Leo
Tolstoi will be presented by the
Tolstoi will be presented by the W n a n ‘'“T"
religions drama class as a chapel ’• F tbnl members. Officers for the
^ .— •• -.v-v,rv A/4#i *>-10 orirl Arxn riOMOn * _lLU lUcII” *-1 #-» 1 "D olof-1/Anc I'.l n lA
esting and timely programs are
being planned by the Interna
tional Relations Club.
This year, the I. R. C. is in
viting all the students from for
eign countries to meet with
them. They also have three
program on October 19 and 20.
Mrs. Elizabeth Watson is
spending the week end in
Chapel Hill attending the an
nual State Conference oT Di
rectors of Dramatics. Mrs. Wat
son is president of the Carolina
Dramatics Association and will
^reside at the meeting. The pro-
Iram includes a performance of
Ondine” by the Carolina Play-
aakers on Friday evening, Oc-
ober 4. Luncheon speaker on
laturday will be Richard Bur-
lick, actor, writer and director.
Adams and Ann Bolton; Euthal-
lan, Norman Hupp and John Bax
ley; Philomathian, Paul Caudill
and Hugh Wilder. Those taking
part are all C-IF’s with the ex
ception of John Baxley.
The societies will sponsor a
contest each week. Next Monday
and Tuesday, October 17 and 18,
the competition will be centered
on dramatic reading.
Clyde McGoogan
International Relations Club
Hugh Freeze, president.
are:
and Joan Adams vice-president.
The Business Club met on
October 11, in Spilman Parlor.
The topic of this program de
picted the high ideals of the
club. Mrs. Cox and Mr. and
Mrs. Puckett were host and hos
tesses at the social hour.
At a called meeting on Sep
tember 20, the Business Club
selected Herbert Garland, Jane
Dr. Ella J. Pierce, head of the Winn, Alma Lee Ferguson, Bet-
College English Department, has ty Lynch, and John Lackey as
Those attending the meeting been appointed a member of the new members. Officers of the -Lv-t-i. ± ciguo^ii, ^ x
vill be guests of the Carolina Public Relations Representatives Business Club are: Fieldy Dize, ate of Mars Hill, has developed Forge Pottery appeared m the
Tlaymakers and of the Univers- of the National Council of Teach- president, Eileen Gerringer, his own technique of potte^ American Maffaztne about a yeixr
Jfy ^ ers of English. (Continued on Page 4) making. While an employe in the ago.
With his skillful artist’s hands
Douglas Ferguson shapes and
molds a pottery jar at his
Pigeon Forge Pottery.
Douglas Ferguson, owner of
Pigeon Forge Pottery, near Gat-
linburg, Tennessee, has contribu-
uted twenty pieces of pottery to
the new library. The donation
includes both lamps and purely
decorative pieces.
Mr. Ferguson, a 1933 gradu-
T\^A Ceramic Research Labora
tories in 1937, he visited an old
water mill on Little Pigeon
River. It was full of dirt dauber
nests. Firing some of these, Mr,
Ferguson found the clay excellent
for pottery and located his Pottery
nearby. Local clay is still used to
a great extent.
All designs and creative works
are done by Pigeon Forge crafts
men, utilizing native subjects and
materials. Decorations are hand-
painted with a liquid clay called
“slip”. Glazes are made from
minerals collected in the Great
Smoky Mountains. The mixing
and firing of glazes is a difficult
and complicated art taking }Tars
to learn. Pigeon Forge pottery is
famous for its beautiful and un
usual glazes.
]\Ir. Ferguson is leaving Oc
tober 18, for a two months tour
of Holland, Denmark, Sweden,
Norway and Scotland. He will
studj'^ pottery making in these
countries and will deliver a num
ber of lectures.
An article entitled “Pigeon
    

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