North Carolina Newspapers

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Team sti
says Wo
The 1962-1963 e
Lion hoopsters wil
games before Chrii
Harrell Wood has al
Following a practi
Catholic High of A‘
Tuesday, the Lions vr
season against Tusd
on their opponent’s r
CThe Hilltop
Published by the Students of Mars Hill College
■( pus briefs
The first home
season will be agai
College on Dec. 3,
Following that then
home game with ^Autumn’s Depar-
nessee freshmen ori
away game with Kinf v,i- i, j • j,
^ > published m the forth-
Dec. 13, and a final,. , ,, a 4.1, i
, ition of the Anthology
game with Tusculu o 4. 4 1
^ ! Poetry. An annual
■ msored by the National
Coach Wood was isociation in Los An-
with the results ofanthology has seen sev-
game last week wit Hill students’ work in
Biltmore. s editions.
“Any team,” he musical compo-
have to be a very^r*. Robertson of the
and have to outplay j^as won honorable
us to lose. We don[, Carolina
height, but we have ^ate Competition for
hall club.”
Number 6
in loosing t
lAMi • NEW
Evening of carols dawns
Two student-facu “Four Gallic Songs,”
ball games will be'vas performed for Cul-
the gym Monday n* Raleigh on Dec. 4.
ning at 7:30. A wotfH,B,T,oj^ student
will be followed Hjjj
Jry on the mezzanine of
The WRA, whicl;i(jjjjg and remain up
sponsors such « 9, according to Mr.
games between st# head of the art de
faculty, will serv*
ments after the ga',i„„ „.jn ■
® llay will contain repre-
^orks of 16 art majors
_her students taking art
btive. The works will
i three classes, design,
nd drawing,
racked up 253 yards. . .
1 j ■ 4?- 4. j 1 4 ^ lithograph by
led in first downs 14- , . , ,
., , , . ,, , which was stolen on
side lost one fumble.. 4. ,,4 t, i.
According to Mr. Rob-
Scoring in every paintings exhibited by
Lions avenged an insured and the
suffered on the Bo^ company is currently
field. At the end a j^lement with the Phila-
carried the coaches museum for the stolen
derson, who was cof
13th season as head '
Haskell, who was col
first as line coach ^ e-\
field on their should^/Z CflOSGri
uniors and four sopho-
'e been selected to ap-
R e 1963 Laurel as “Out-
^^Dampus Leaders.”
y^r^e John David McGee,
kins and Jane Milam—
and Darla Sanford,
izier, Mary Horton and
en were chosen by vote
ORLEANS Julty from a list of 22
lominated by a special
OR INDUSTRY composed of officers
;han 30 campus organi-
nominated students re-
gnificantly large votes
ration, Faculty, aii‘> faculty were David
.^1^^ Harless, Susan IVal-
ur progress to 8eni‘>'
“r Turner, David Craig
iiicli a great institd*-*® McLendon.
'en finalists will be pic-
ividually with a brief
in the opening section
irbook and will comprise
s who” of the student
Mr. Robert Rich directs some members of the choir and chorus in what could be called “music to go
home by.” Next week Mr. Rich and members of the group plan to go caroling in the Mars Hill com
munity. Among them will be a “cool” group of singers such as (l.-r.) Mr. Rich, Larry Miller, Ken
Denton, Linda James, Julia Teeter, Ron Jackson and Glenda Robinette.
Chanteurs ils arrivent ici
Popular music and folk songs
will be the main items of the day
when the “Chanteurs de Paris”
entertain the student body Jan.
Led by a duo that bills itself
as Varel and Bailly, one of the
top French song-writing teams,
the male group has done guest
engagements on the Ed Sullivan,
Finalists for ‘Miss Laurel’
named by pageant judges
One of the following will be
“Miss Laurel” of 1963: Emily
Bailey, sponsored by Myers; Janet
Graham, sponsored by Nonpareil;
Myra Honeycutt, under the spon
sorship of Philoniathia; Mary Hor
ton, sponsored by Sams; Verna
K. Popplewell, nominated by the
German Honor Club; Bonnie Rus
sell, sponsored by Spilman; and
Alice Swofford, sponsored by the
Marching Band.
Selected at a pageant Thursday
night by judges Pat Lacy, Jack
Belt and William Granger of
Asheville, Janies Ward of Bristol,
Va., and David Smith of Spartan
burg, the seven will be judged by
an off-campus personality. One
will be named “Miss Laurel of
1963” and featured in the year
book next spring. The other six
finalists also will be pictured.
The complete list of nominees
included Judy Baber, Emily
Bailey, B. J. Boling, Kay Brooks,
Margaret Bruce, Juanita Bush,
Gail Cornwell, Debbie Dancy, Kay
Dixon, Penny Ellison, Marsha
Ezell, Virginia Freeman, Janet
Graham, Lana Hawk, Myra Honey
cutt, Mary Horton, Mary Lee
Hurt, Linda Janies, Sandra John
son, Mimi Jones, Frances Larkins,
Rhea Lineburger, Cary Lucas,
Jerrie Mallonee, Karen Pearce,
Verna Kay Popplewell, Kathy
Powell, Ruth Rameriz, Carolyn
Riley, Glenda Robinette, Mary
Ann Shearon, Bonnie Russell, Ann
Sellers, Sara Sellers, Alice Swaf
ford, Elaine Teague, Julia Teeter,
Alita Welch and Jo Wells.
On Monday (Dec. 17) the
Mars Hill College Chapter of
the American Home Economics
Association will sponsor a
fashion show in Huffman
dorm. Members of the fall
clothing classes will model the
clothes they have made.
Patrice Munsell and Garry Moore
television shows, and has done a
six-week stint at New York’s Ra
dio City Music Hall.
Hailed by the New York
most exciting group of singing
men we’ve heard in years,” they
have packed houses throughout
the United States and are one of
the most popular singing groups
on college campuses, according to
Mrs. Lynch.
The Chanteur’s uniform is ac
cented by hats, gloves and tri
colored handkerchiefs.
Preceding the appearance of
the French singers will be a fac
ulty exchange series program in
the main auditorium on Jan. 10.
Guest artists will be James Beane
and Robert Mumper of the music
faculty at Morehead State Col
A Mars Hill graduate now as
sistant professor of music at the
Kentucky college, Mr. Beane will
give a vocal recital, accompanied
by Mr. Mumper, piano instructor,
who has performed frequently on
radio and television.
The first half of the exchange
was fulfilled in November when
Dr. Hopkins and Mr. Rich per
formed at Morehead.
Mood music for the Christmas
season will be offered by the
College Chorus and the Touring
Choir in a special yuletide pro
gram in Moore Auditorium at 7:30
Students, faculty members, resi
dents of the community, off-
campus visitors — everyone — is
A three-part program, planned
and directed by Robert Rich, di
rector of the choirs, should put
everyone in the proper spirit for
a campus-wide Christmas party to
be held in the cafeteria following
the performance.
The opening portion of the
musical program will feature the
80-voice chorus, accompanied on
the organ by Mrs. Donna Rob
ertson. Ed Alexander, Carolyn
Rhodes and Ron Luck will be
soloists in the presentation of
Bach’s Christmas cantata “Unto
Us a Child Is Born.”
The second portion of the per
formance will be sung by the
coeds from the Touring Choir.
They will perform Benjamin
Britten’s “Ceremony of Carols,”
a medley of 10 old English Christ
mas songs. Soloists will be Diane
Yelton, Aileene Lawson, Jean
Austin and Linda James. Mrs.
Robertson will accompany on the
The final part of the program
will feature the full Touring
Choir in a group of Christmas
selections, some familiar, some not
so familiar. The a cappella per
formance, in which Ron Jackson
will be soloist, will include such
yuletide numbers as “Silent
Night,” “I Saw Three Ships,” and
“How Far Is "It to Bethlehem?”
One-man show
coming this way
A personal commentary on the
life of a modern artist was given
to Mars Hill art students recent
ly by Bonies (Bob) Niewenhuis,
an up-and-coming painter from
the Netherlands.
The young Dutch artist is cur
rently touring the United States
and Canada to publicize his work
and to obtain contracts with gal
leries. An exhibition of his work
will be shown here in March.
Paying an unexpected visit to
the campus from Asheville, where
he had a one-man show, Niewen
huis spoke in Mr. Robertson’s one
to three o’clock art class and
showed pictures of his paintings
and sculpture.

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