North Carolina Newspapers

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cThe Hilltop
Published by the Students of Mars Hill College
Congratulations
To New Officers
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MARS HILL N. C., SATURDAY, APRIL 22. 1961
Number 13
Winner
one to 1
rd to t
the “0|
Give Graduating Recitals;
|nd Orchestra Present Concerts
lezzo-soprano, Edwina Tart, mezzo-soprano, and
lenor will present their graduation recitals on
Il961, at 8:00 p. m. in the Owen Building.
“Bois epais” (aria from Amades) by Tully Ra-
and Trip It” by Handel. Also included on her
1‘The Blue Hill” by Edward MacDowell and “La
psandro Scarlotte. Linda will be accompanied
rill be singing
ar” by Gluck,
by Scarlotti,
Idz” by Mabler
|Paladilhe. Ed-
“Villanelle”
kh” by Cooper,
accompanied
the piano.
, will sing
Messiah by
la calma” by
tiss” by Bee-
lelection from
Issohn.
)rchestra
I evening. May
I Orchestra un-
lof Dr. Robert
Iresent Gluck’s
tenia in Aulis”
Ich will begin
Ten Building.
the program
poncerto Gros-
(“Christmas
Saint - Saens
Inimals.” The
include their
ICarousel” by
1 Piano soloists
|will be Miss
Mrs. Danna
I Sandra Allen,
|ind Leon Ra-
Janice Elam,
Mrs. Hobart
fecond violin;
page, and Ray
cay Davis and
- cello: Eric
fenda Bell —
Brown and
clarinet.
will give a
May 8 and 9.
rail Recital
gey Robertson,
Jin the Mars
|c department,
Sumrall, di-
and campus
recital Mon-
p, in the Owen
played
J Sumrall,
(were
the
the
accom-
rs of the Ashe-
lony at violins
" cello.
y evening, April
h Carolina Full
rchestra will per-
Asheville City
at 8:30. All stil
ted in attending
ct Dr. Robert E.
.mediately so ar-
0 I £ for a bus can be
r(-
Fashion Show Set
By Home Ec. Club
The biggest event of this
year’s Home Economics Club is
the Fashion Show April 24,
which will take place at 7:45
p. m. in the Coyte Bridges Me
morial Dining Hall. This Fash
ion Show is sponsored by the
Home Economics Department
and Winner’s Department Store,
of Asheville. Everyone is invit
ed to see this event.
Fashions and wardrobes for
the show will be furnished by
Winner’s and the clothing classes
of the Home Economics Depart
ment.
There is to be a contest be
tween the girls’ dormitories, and
the prize will be given to the
dormitory that gets the largest
percentage of the girls to attend.
Mrs. Howell announced April
18 that the winners of the Cris-
co Award are Elizabeth Anne
Reese, 1960 graduate and win
ner of the 1960 Award; and Re-
ba Elizabeth Perry, 1961 grad
uate and winner of the 1961
Award. Both were selected by
vote of the club members.
“Miss Home Economics,” as
voted by the club, is also Reba
Elizabeth Perry, with Martha
Nanney being a very close run
ner-up.
Dramateers IVesent
Awards At Banquet
The annual Dramateers ban
quet in the college dining hall
on April 17, featured the pres
entation of trophies and awards
and the election of officers for
the 1961 fall semester.
By secret vote of members of
the Dramateers, Jill Richardson
Was chosen best actress, with
Belva Hudson taking second
place. John Morrow was voted
best actor, and Roy Mehaffey
Won second place. Best back-
stage worker’s award went to
Frances Elkins.
Jerry Thompson was elected
president; Gwen Franks, vice-
president; and Dot Norman .sec
retary, for the coming year.
Entertainment at the banquet
consisted of the presentation of
‘‘Free Haircuts Tomorrow”,
prize-winning original play by
dramatics director Elizabeth
Webster Watson.
Medals were presented to
members of the Dramateers who
had accumulated during the
year a total of fifty or more
points. These went to Bill
Deans, Richard Dillingham,
Frances Elkins, Rhea Fletcher,
Belva Hudsan, Roy Mehaffey,
and John Morrow.
Members of the cast of “The Old Lady Shows Her Medals” are
(1 to r) Dot Norman (as Mrs. Tully), Ruth Carter (Mrs. Michelham),
Martha Compton (Mrs. Haggerty), Jill Richardson (Mrs. Dowey),
all charwomen friends, and John Morrow (Kenneth Dowey), who has
been unofficially adopted by Mrs. Dowey.
Dramateers Participate In Festival;
Watson and Morrow Win Smith Awards
Participating in the 38th annual session of the Carolina Dra
matic Association in Chapel Hill, the Dramateers entered three
plays, one production play “The Old Lady Shows Her Medals”,
and two original plays: “Free Haircuts Tomorrow” by Mrs.
Elizabeth Watson, and “Roses in the Dust” by John Morrow.
Mrs. Watson was awarded a first place in the Betty Smith Awards
and a cash prize of twenty-five dallars; John was given a second
place award with fifteen dollars. All three plays were given “ex
cellent” rating on presentation. Twenty-one plays were entered in
competition, of which Mars Hill presented three.
The setting of “Free Haircuts
Tomorrow”, a one-act comedy,
is a barbershop, and the time
is today and tomorrow. Roy
Mehaffey played the leading
part of the barber. Other char
acters were the lawyer, Mayon
\Veeks; commercial sign paint
er, John Derrickson; the Tur-
nipseed family, Jerry Thomp
son, Martha Compton, Gene
Price, and Robert Seymour, Jr.;
the lovers, Jim Turbeville ancl
Jill Richardson. The townspeo
ple included Henry Brown and
Bill Bennett and various custo
mers.
“Roses in the Dust” is a trag
edy of the Civil War. The au-
thor, John Morrow, also acted
a leading part, that of Fitzgerald,
a Union deserter. The other
three deserters were played by
Richard Dillingham as Hawk
ins; Mayon Weeks, Conway;
and Bill Clark, Sronda. The two
Confederate soldiers were played
by Richard Bennett and Tim
Viar.
The Dramateers have partici
pated in the Dramatics festival
each year for more than thirty
years. Preliminary competition
was held at 'Western Carolina
College.
New and retiring members
of the BSU Executive Coun
cil are presently at Wake For
est College attending this
year’s Leadership Train-
ing Conference. The theme
of the conference is “Sent
Forth To Serve.” Dr. L. D.
Johnson of the University of
Richmond and Dr. Swan
Haworth, of the Southern
Baptist Theological Seminary
will be the principal speak
ers.
There will be two work
shops sessions this afternoon
dealing with the various
jihases of BSU work.
Girls’ Dorms Elect
Officers For 1961-flZ
Mary Ann Glasgow, Suzanne
Beck, Audrey Bunce, and
Yvonne Tate were installed as
Dorm presidents for 1961-62 on
Wednesday evening, April 19.
Other dorm officers were also
installed.
Suzanne Beck, of Morehead
City, was elected by the girls of
Huffman Dormitory to serve as
president. Merle Love and
Marty Etchison were elected to
the positions of vice-president
and secretary respectively.
Huffman girls elected Hilda
Dean to serve as their chaplain.
Marjie Davis and Mary Ann
Price will be in charge of the
singing in Huffman as they fill
their jobs as pianist and chor
ister. Helen Brown and Mari
lyn England will be in charge
of socials and refreshments.
Stroup Dormitory elected
Yvonne Tate, of Asheville, to
serve as president. Backing
Yvonne will be Marian Ann
Messer and Susan Towe as they
serve as dorm vice-president and
secretary, respectively.
Ann Graham will be in charge
of Stroup’s religious activities
while serving as chaplain. The
])ositions of chorister and pianist
will be filled by Adrienne Beam
and Margaret Bruce. Susan
Walker will serve as social chair
man.
The girls of Edna Moore
elected Mary Ann Glasgow of
Huntington, W. Va., to fill the
position of president. Vice-
president and secretary of Edna
Moore are Toni Snider and
Mary Jo Beech.
Martha (Binkey) Hunter will
serve as chaplain, while Sherry
Continued on Page 4
David Kwok Lectures
On Chinese Pamting
David Kwok (Kwo Da-Wei),
Chinese artist, will appear in
Owen Building this evening un
der the auspices of the Arts Pro
gram of the Association of Amer
ican Colleges, lecturing on “An
Introduction to Chinese Paint-
ing.”
He will also discuss the basic
techniques of brushwork, and
explain his own techniques as
reflected in his paintings. At
a demonstration - lecture he
will actually complete some wa-
tercolors, discussing his work
and answering questions about
it. Several original paintings
are on exhibition.
David Kwok’s work represents
a new discipline of the classical
style of Chinese painting. A
great variety of subjects are de
picted by his brush. He not
only specializes in drawing flow
ers, plants and many small liv
ing creatures, but he paints
birds, human figures and genre.
Mr. Kwok was born in Pei
ping in 1919, a member of an
artist family from Shantung. He
became interested in painting
at an early age and began his
training under Ch’i when he
was 15. At 17 he attended the
National Institute of Fine Arts
in Nanking where at the end
of his first semester, three of
his paintings were selected by
the Chinese Artists’ Association
to represent China at the Inter
national Exhibit of Modern Arts
in Paris in 1936.
In 1949 Mr. Kwok became a
resident of Hongkong, where he
held two exhibits of his paint
ings in 1952 and 1953. In the
spring of 1954, the United States
(Government awarded D a vi d
Kwok a scholarship for the study
of Occidental art, first at Iowa
State University ,and later at
Columbia.
Students Honored
For Achievement
Four Mars Hill students were
honored recently in Chapel for
their outstanding achievement
in mathematics and science dur
ing the past year. Joan Grigg
was awarded a copy of the
Chemical Rubber Company’s
“Standard Mathematical Ta
bles” on April 18, for the high
grade which she received on the
Freshman Math exam. Marty
Etchison and Billy Cutts were
recognized for honorable men
tions.
Sam Beard of Pittsboro was
recognized for having the high
est average in physics. Edwina
Tart of Hendersonville and Ft.
Bragg was recognized for her
work in chemistry. Both Sam
and Edwina received copies of
“The Handbook of Chemistry
and Physics” published by the
Chemical Rubber Company.
Judy Clark of Greenville, S.
C., received a copy of “Standard
Mathematical Tables” for her
high average in first year en
gineering math.
The names of the recipients
and Mars Hill College were en
graved in gold on each of the
books.
    

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