North Carolina Newspapers

    Febr
Hilltop
Published by the Students of Mars Hill College
Alumnus^
Joins Na
Hike Fad
MARS HILL. N. C„ SATURDAY. MARCH 9. 1963
Niunber 10
)llingwood of CBS To Speak Here
Radio, TV Personality
fnateers Planning
'fe Festival Plays
The recent hikini
;rowth of Presidei
ihysical fitness proi
inly reached the da'
f the White House,
ound and inspin
lars Hillian to tr)
ops, feet—at proV^’s Dramateers will
11 Americans are c only four original
John Baskin, last given at the Carolina
ditor and presi^®sociation Festival in
/^eightlifting club, in early April,
lile hike from Bis^ndent John Morrow’s
sville last Friday of Freedom,” which
r persons, include"
lan. (We presumel GARDE!
‘duel” in Moore Audi-
A reporter for th left Mrs. Elizabeth
imes, John may h.ma instructor, with a
le title for a coluiulder.
•om his experiencei
S entitled “Pull u^a students the five
g moves by which they
to fake a duel, Mrs.
St with unusual vigor
up with a cracked
BURTON -
guy. I suppose
oor is and that LJCL
has gone near tl - r
ny more this sefj” \A/
of him. For th^ ttlV
1 a miserable tiij.i^i
ition straightene be presented on the
2 little playmake'
eville Symphony Or-
i 278 points for ^ concert in the
„ „ , 8:30 p.m. Tuesday
H Henderson, Land the Southwestern
.ed for the MouF touring choir from
u T TT- ol" Seminary in Fort
.ler back. His 2 [ perform at 8 p.m.
2st assets our te^jater.
team next y^irfns will be guest cr
ies thru Sat., Fr tbe orchestra on one
Loven and DoP-tions.
by Jabbo BennW mixed chorus, the
L an average of dl visit nine college
progress and ijnd a dozen churches
1, while Steve X- 2500-mile tour. Their
iccording to Director
1 Gladden for Finney, will survey
Relays. He plaisers have tried to say
oad jump, and ver the last 400 years,
ainst some of sing every-day church
from Atlanta, "I'the way up to the
irgia last year, is spirituals and some
>S for lack of sd’ he said.
was presented at the Philoma-
thian Anniversary in November,
and Mayon Weeks’ “My Life, My
Son” were among the four entries
judged worthy of presentation
during the festival.
An individual member of the
CDA, Morrow asked the Drama
teers to produce his play.
Because of the work involved
in preparing to stage these two
productions, the Dramateers’ main
entry in the district competition
for the festival has been changed
from “The Will” to “Go Down
Moses,” which was given in
chapel recently.
This religious drama, starring
Weeks as Moses, Arlis Suttles as
the archangel Michael, Bill Deans
as Satan and Mimi Jones as
Moses’ wife, Zipporah, will be
given at Western Carolina Col
lege on Mar. 23.
The two original plays will not
be given at the district festival
but will go directly to Chapel
Hill. Casting of the two plays is
in process.
CHARLES COLLINGWOOD
. . . Lyceum Speaker
On the Mars Hill Scene...
Replaces Eric Severaid
Charles Collingwood, CBS news correspondent and reporter for the
award-winner “Eye Witness” series seen at 10:30 p.m. Fridays on
CBS-TV, will speak in Moore Auditorium at 8 p.m. Tuesday (Mar. 12).
Using the topic, “A Changing America,” Mr. Collingwood will be
substituting for equally well-known Eric Severaid, whose appearance
here was twice postponed and then cancelled due to his illness.
The entire student body, especially those interested in history, gov
ernment, political science and world affairs, has been urged to attend;
and several hundred persons from off-campus have been invited.
Winner of many top broadcasting awards for national and inter
national news reporting, Collingwood’s assignments have ranged from
his recent “A Tour of the White House with Mrs. John F. Kennedy”
through visits with celebrities all over the world in “Person to Person”
interviews, to coverage of the Allied invasion of North Africa during
World War II. His “Eye Witness”
Local Art
On Exhibit
A painting, “The Briggs Place,”
by Mars Hill art major John Huff
has been selected for exhibition
in the Fifth Carolinas’ College
Annual Exhibition, Mar. 10-31, at
the Columbia Museum of Art in
Columbia, S.C.
The exhibition is made up of
jury-selected works submitted by
students of art in colleges and
universities of North and South
Carolina. John’s painting was
shown here during the student
display in January.
A sophomore who lives in Mars
Hill, John is the son of the local
postmaster. He is studying for a
career in interior design.
Pat Burton and Cecile Plott
will represent the Mars Hill
Chapter of the American Home
Economics Association at a state
wide workshop on the Meredith
College campus in Raleigh, Mar.
29-30.
The two were chosen at the
regular meeting Monday night
following their presentation of a
careers program illustrated by
slides and entitled “Facts About
a Very Important Profession.”
Lola Thomas, Carol Hunt and
Terry Sinclair were named alter
nates.
Secret balloting for “Miss
Home Economics” and discussion
of plans for open house for high
school students and a fashion
show were other items of busi
ness.
company’s Telstar project and
show pictures in hopes of stimu
lating interest in the field.
Mr. Lance of the math depart
ment will introduce the speaker.
A specialist on the subject of
Telstar, the modern miracle of
international communication, will
speak in the Audio-Visual Room
of Memorial Library at 7:30 p.m.
Monday (Mar. 11). Interested
students are especially invited.
C. F. Carroll, program director
of the American Telephone and
Telegraph Co., will discuss the
Library Intern
Programs Open
Anyone interested in library
science should consider the junior
intern program sponsored by the
South Carolina State Library
Board.
Interns work in a county or
regional library in South Caro
lina full-time for three summer
monthd at $150 per month. Suc
cessful completion of the pro
gram can lead to graduate scho
larships toward a masters degree.
The internships are available
to juniors or seniors with at least
a B average, who have done the
greatest part of their college work
in liberal arts and who are in
good health.
Application blanks and addi
tional information are available
through the Board; 1001 Main
Street; Columbia, S. C.
: every prize. -===^=^=======^^=^========
of Football Facilities Explained
ir, only to be gr^'°P“‘®nt of facilities
t none of you caliber football
I eats in the the subject of
will give a littk interest as evidenced
)ur teams desef^®” ® which occurred
^ week. The HILLTOP
letter on the subject
ent Bill Deans (see
TP A f TTfe k Page 2), and
I ^ (in response to a
an off-campus writer)
ggf ' was made on the sub-
• B. H. Tilson, superin-
N. C. buildings and grounds,
ponsible for a project
football facilities.
^aSf SandtilK Reader Deans’ letter
e fact that it takes
accomplish such im-
and that Mars Hill has
eng as best it can with
ial resources available,
ished in an effort to
! new light on the mat-
ervice
or 9951
ter, which has been of concern
to sports editors of several pap
ers and other off-campus fans as
well as to students and other
local residents.
According to Mr. Tilson, work
on the football field will be re
sumed as soon as the weather
and soil conditions will permit.
The total project has been divid
ed into five steps, which are to
be accomplished as the availabili
ty of funds permits. These are
(1) grading and finishing of the
gridiron proper, including the in
stallation of a storm drain sys
tem and a sprinkler system; (2)
installation of a new lighting sys
tem; (3) installation of the
track; (4) erection of concrete
stands on the east side of the
playing field; (5) erection of suit
able fencing around the area.
In all probability these steps
will not be completed in time for
the 1963 football season, he said.
Despite the difficulties created
by not having a real “home”
field. Coach Henderson said Mon
day he is arranging a challenging
schedule for this fall. Two games
have already been booked for
local play and the possibility of
playing two others nearby is be
ing investigated.
Aside from the fact that not
much can be done in the way of
grading and landscaping during
the winter months, the most im
portant hinderance to progress on
this project, Mr. Tilson indicated,
is a lack of funds.
The decision to improve the
football field and erect a modest
stadium came last spring without
warning. There had been no long-
range planning for the financing
of such an undertaking as is cus
tomary on capital improvements.
There was no money available for
it. The only way such a project
could be financed was to “work
it in” to the total college budgets
for this fiscal year and next.
A $2,500,000 fund-raising drive
now under way in behalf of the
college includes three-quarters of
a million for physical education
and sports facilities. Contribu
tions and pledges are being so
licited from anyone interested.
Future plans depend upon the
success of this effort.
Anyone who knows the history
of Mars Hill College, especially
since 1935, knows that Dr. Black
well’s “faith” has been the real
key to the development of the
college. The timetable of ad
vancement may not always be to
our liking — or his — but it has
often been fulfilled.
—Walter Smith
Series is one of the top-rated
news programs on the air today.
In between these assignments,
he has also managed to report for
CBS News directly from the
scene, many of the momentous
news events of the past two dec
ades. He has been the chief com
mentator on many of the CBS
Reports and inaugurated the
much-discussed “WCBS-TV Views
the Press.”
Collingwood began his journa
listic career with the United Press
in London in 1940. He joined
CBS News in the British capital
(under Edward R. Murrow) in
1941.
Following graduation from
high school in the nation’s capital,
Collingwood attended Deep
Springs School in California and
went to Cornell, where he ma
jored in law and philosophy and
was graduated cum laude in 1939.
During the summers, he worked
as a cow-puncher in California,
a timber cruiser in North Caro
lina and West Virginia and as a
deckhand on a freighter.
Upon graduation from Cornell,
he won a Rhodes Scholarship
which took him to Oxford. He
also won a second scholarship, for
the study of international affairs
in Geneva. He was in Geneva at
the outbreak of World War II.
After a few months he abandoned
his studies and went to work as
a United Press reporter in Lon
don.
After switching to CBS News
in London in 1941, Collingwood
covered the worst days of the
Nazi blitz. Later, he reported on
the North Africa campaign and
the Allied invasion of Europe.
After the Germans surrendered,
he covered the signing of the
armistice in a little red school-
house in Reims.
Following the war, Colling-
(Continued on Page 3)
Movie Tonight
The movie version of F. Scott
Fitzgerald’s great love story,
“Tender Is the Night,” will be
shown in the auditorium tonight
at 8 o’clock.
The highly-recommended film
stars Jason Robards Jr., Jennifer
Jones, Tom Ewell, Joan Fontaine
and Jill St. John.
    

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