North Carolina Newspapers

— Lions won their second
the season hy heating
irson-Newman JV, 27-7,
^The Hilltop
Published by the Students of Mars Hill College
ars Hill tries patience of Job
on the Mors Hi
5 large group o
should be a g
! evident athlei
3 are "dead ar
will do both thf
Lviduals would
ng one from hi?
gh school lette;
ork and ability
lere is somethi
'ho wears a hi
itions of the H|
nd Lees McRo
ue and gold si
s coming away
re all consecutr
team matching
together stred
ops this is a g
I games with thf
11-0. The overaf
( fact that Lees
to a decisive i
;r Cup race sho|
who for a shoi
[rgin, now trailC
for the Chio
bmitted his ap;
is expected to
nth the termim
Hill, is a Bapt|
> status this ye
former Compbe)
nterS as the b^ this is where the group from Canton will be stationed . . . oops, that’s beyond the fence,
reral years, Ko? Band Director Wayne Pressley explains to John Lackey, Glenda Robinette and Alice Swof-
ady attained th’ .** *1*® agenda for Band Day next Saturday. More than 300 high school and junior high
sicians will join the Mars Hill band in presenting a varied musical program during the game
The first of a series of fac- *
ulty recitals will be presented at|
8 p.m. Tuesday in Spainhour!
Hall by Robert Rich» voice in- 
structor and director of choirs.*
Number 3
STo"' .r.egetown
far taking pla*
1. In the
a defeated NOT unique
overwhelmed r}^' I" Pfeiffer College
the cottages the cards serve as
2\.Q ® ^ell as tickets for
insored activities. The
:re will be some leem to have set one of
m this year on ;ts thinking. He claims
level, with the pthing which influences
ictice game wilrs in an election is the
at some laterion of the candidate’s
. soccer playersir, uncle, father or
3ted by Coach .i, he adds, if the candi-
on the practic no famous ancestors,
esday and Fridayange his name to Ken-
recreational acti
hit the Mars f
Weekly schedtENTION IN CUBA is
, will be announV the students at Pres-
the ANNOUNCtfollege, Clinton, S. C.,
the co-recreatioi’ ^ student opinion
aturday, sponsH^'y completed by the
under the POKING, campus news-
Virginia Hart, > PoU 83 per cent
ti boy-girl with 16 per
Dale Henson Only 18 per cent
Slyder, who f® armed interven-
50 and 75 yar^® cent said that
jump and the should not be taken
The best ari>^^’® American consent,
d by freshman P
s in the softbal'e students of Wake For-
race was a freS. last week and received
ToTh “"“I"
aish line befor«^. I’*® speech. King, a
linister and native of
Park Inn hosting HEC
lowing the tracJ'^® *^® f‘rst in a college
squared off ia^fing nationally promi-
■ball. More co-r*es.
lated before tl>'
The North Carolina Home Eco
nomics Association will hold its
annual convention at the Grove
Park Inn of Asheville Nov. 2-3
with several Mars Hill students
Band day
for Oct. 27
Band Day, an annual event at
Mars Hill, will take place on the
Mars Hill High School field Oc
tober 27th with eight bands par
ticipating. In addition to our own
band, there will be representatives
from seven junior and senior
high school bands from the sur
rounding Western Carolina com
These attending and their direc
tors are: Bethel High, James
Galloway; Canton High, Carroll
Shaver; Clyde High, Ronald C.
Muench; David Millard Junion
High (Asheville), Miss Pat Laye;
Lee H. Edwards High (Asheville)
Ed Benson; Murphy High, Ed
Reynolds; and North Buncombe
High (Weaverville), Neil Wilson.
The approximately 370 high
school musicians who will invade
our campus for the day will cli
max their visit by presenting pre
game and half-time entertain
ment for our game with Marion at
Mrs. Howell, club advisor, says
that the convention will include
a breakfast meeting of the col
lege club chapters. Delegates
from Mars Hill will be chosen at
the next meeting of the club,
Oct. 22. Featured speaker for
the meeting will be Mrs. Elizabeth
G. Parham, home economist with
the Carolina Power and Light
The Grove Park convention will
feature as its main speakers Dr.
Naomi Adbanese, dean of home
economics at Woman’s College;
Dr. R. L. Lovvern, director of
research of the North Carolina
Agricultural Experiment Station
of N. C. State College; Richard
H. Wright III, founder and pres
ident of Wright Homes, Inc.; and
Dr. Marjorie Knoll, head of the
economics department of Pennsyl
vania State University.
At the Miami convention dur
ing the summer, “The Mars Hill
College Chapter of the American
Home Economics Association”
was adopted as the new name for
the college home economics club.
Alumna Loretta Duncan, a
graduate of Mars Hill in 1959,
is one of the 59 graduate as
sistants at Appalachian State
Teachers College for the cur
rent school year.
Miss Duncan’s assistantship
is in English. She is an Eng
lish major, specializing in jun
ior college instruction. As an
undergraduate at AST, she was
active in the chorus. Baptist
Student Union and the Verni-
cian Society.
The “Book of Job” will be pre
sented in Moore auditorium
Thursday, Nov. 1, at 8 p.m. by
the Everyman Players, a profes
sional acting troupe which has
toured two continents.
The drama is under the direc
tion of Orlin and Irene Corey,
purportedly one of the most no
table man-wife teams in the
American theater. Their unique
style in theatrical production has
received international recognition,
culminating in “The Book of
Job.” Presented in the Greek
manner, with a protagonist and
a male and female chorus, the
production was adapted by Mr.
Corey from the Old Testament
story of Job, whose patience and
forebearing gave him and his
Look two ways
says committee
The campus safety committee,
an organization established to
promote less accidents through
better safety, is now working on
its program for the school year.
Under the direction of Mr. Em
mett Sams, last year’s Laurel
dedication winner and teacher in
the mathematics department; and
Mr. Richard Hoffman, a member
of the social science department,
the committee has already been
responsible for one fire drill and
for having crossing sections
marked across the highway.
“Of particular importance in
this matter is the habit of look
ing both ways before crossing
streets,” said Mr. Sams. “And,”
added Mr. Hoffman, “we certain
ly want to avoid the panic we
had two years ago when the old
auditorium burned down.” Sim
ple safety precautions are being
stressed and the committee has
formulated plans for further safe
ty practice which will be made
known at a later date.
God a victory over the tempta
tions of Beelzebub.
Mr. and Mrs. Corey are both
graduates of Baylor University,
where they received their M.A.
degn'ees in drama. Mrs. Corey
procured her M.A. with an em
phasis on design and is respon
sible for the mosaic costumes and
Byzantium setting of the play,
in which the actors’ costumes are
mosaic, including mosaic masks.
Mr. Corey claims to be interested
in religious drama and made this
the theme of his master’s thesis.
“When this production was per
formed beneath the Atomium at
the Brussell’s World Fair,” re
marked producer-director Orlin
Corey, “it was for many a re
minder that the eternal search for
meaning in life remains man’s
greatest quest. God’s purpose in
history is no less essential to our
times than it was in the age of the
Now making a tour of a limit
ed number of colleges and uni
versities, the drama has been put
on the “must see” lists by THE
“The Book of Job” is the third
item in this year’s lyceum series.
Following this production will be
Basil Rathbone, who will appear
Dec. 4.
On the Mars Hill scene
from the western part of Tar-
heelia will be feted with a tour
of the Mars Hill campus Oct. 27.
They will also be honored
guests at the football game with
Marion and will get to view the
band-day program and be treated
to dinner. Mr. B. W. Jackson,
state R. A. secretary, will be in
was the topic of discussion at
the Oct. 10 meeting of the Home
Economics department. A pro
gram was given in each of the
girls’ dorms with emphasis on
proper seating, correct use of
napkins and which foods were to
be eaten with the fingers. The
program was sponsored by the
woman’s student council and the
various house officers.
nur.sing representative. Miss Vir
ginia Proctor, will be at the col
lege on Wednesday, Oct. 31, from
9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Miss Proctor
is director of student development
for the Emory Nursing School.
now offering night courses which
lead to all degrees offered by the
University of North Carolina and
North Carolina State College. A
year of college work at either
freshman, sophomore or junior
level may be taken.
Classes are held each Monday
and Wednesday night from 7-9
p.m. More than 130 courses are
being proffered. The number of
the courses are the same as those
appearing in the catalogues of
UNC and NC State. Classes are
also being held for individuals
seeking to complete their high
school studies.
The program is sponsored with
the cooperation of the two col

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