Published by the Students of Men’s Hill College
showing that eve=
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>ps! Green Stamps! We’ve got the Green Stamps! That
I Stomps 'vhat (L to R) Larry Honeycutt, “Ginger” Scruggs and
od are saying as they examine a pile of the stamps that
□rd on our comp^ response to Operation SMASH. Backers of the drive
hove ya got a ^ enough S&H stamps to obtain two station wagons for
LOpe it will hit s* ®tl*letic department report the operation is picking up
it Movemont,” ®re still very much needed as are volunteers who
ups, notch! e precious stamps from any source.
here money is Ayf
idea is io rouiie MaTs Hill Sccnc ...
MARS HILL. N. C.. SATURDAY. APRIL 27. 1963
them for a co"
(tie Department’*®*^ music director
BSU is Mars Hill’s
rry & Hutchinso'fnior
t give a donatioCnr
id the coaches,C®/'
i appreciated. weekend.
asked the facJ,g,^^^ for the next
this is a studeii.i , , „ ,
4 j 4 i_ j ■( r*®®®** a musical pre-
udent body if the touring choir on
dousy by any',r. 30), temperance
jnembers of the Clio
a competitive societies on Thurs-
each dorm willfestiture of the new
record of the ^\als on the following
il contributing V 7) and temperance
total. members of the Eu-
e achieved witl’’^i'*’*’'iathian societies
tiolidoys, if eV^^'sday.
Mom or whd-
then, contact ^ tonight is “Taras
'• — anyone for 8 p.m.
love ya got P
d in a series of re-
nior music students
Spainhour Hall at
*t will fea-
on your of the college
cents will be Clark Crisp, born
in the Fall. E'" history teacher R.
Pay cleaning '^*®- Mother and
? nicely; pictures are
May Day Festivities Set
Next Saturday Afternoon
hear a familiar voice. Arlis Suttles
of Mars Hill, an avid “ham” radio
leader, has landed a summer job
with the Asheville station.
Garner of the
has resigned to
Former members of the Busi
ness Honor Club will gather here
next Saturday for the 24th an
nual meeting of the club’s alumni
(The Business Club is the only
one of the honor groups to main
tain an organization of its alum
New officers will be elected at
the business sessions, which will
be held at 4:30 p.m. in the Visual
Aids Room of the library. The
current president, Jack Grose,
That evening at 7 the annual
banquet will be held in the cafe
teria. At that time the winner of
the club’s medal for outstanding
achievement in business studies
will be announced and a $150
scholarship for 1963-64 will be
awarded. Gayle Maley has been
the holder of the scholarship this
Spring fashions and Mars Hill
coeds will be in the spotlight on
the main stage in Moore Audi
torium Monday night.
The annual spring fashion
show, sponsored by the Mars Hill
Chapter of the American Home
Economics Association and by
Winner’s Department Store of
Asheville, will begin at 7 p.m.
There will be an eye-catching
display of a variety of spring
clothes plus an interesting pro
gram of musical entertainment.
Clothes made by students in
the home economics classes will
be modeled by their makers. In
addition some of the girls will
model the latest and most popu
lar college fashions from the
Asheville store’s stock.
Special guests will be Mr. and
Mrs. Holmes of New York City,
designers for Winner’s. Such
shows are “old hat” for them.
They’ve shown their creations at
numerous pageants and fashion
displays across the country, in
cluding the “Miss America Pag
eant” at Atlantic City.
The entertainment, which will
be effectively interspersed with
the modeling, will feature the
Stage Band, The New Frontier
Singers and a talented trio,
Brenda Kay Rozier, Curtis Comp
ton and Ruth Ramirez.
The entire student body and
faculty are invited as well as resi
dents of the community.
Student Art Show
Final exhibit of the year, fea
turing the works of the art stu
dents, will be up by May 6, Joe
Chris Robertson said earlier this
The display will be listed in
the official commencement pro
gram and hundreds of visitors
here for end-of-the-year activities
are expected to see it.
Mars Hill’s traditional celebra
tion of the arrival of May will be
held in the amphitheatre behind
the Administration Building at 3
p.m. next Saturday, May 4.
(In case of rain the program
will be in the auditorium.)
The crowning of the Queen of
May, Miss Elaine Teague of
Hickory, the presentation of her
royal court and a special drama
tics performance, “When Shakes
peare’s Ladies Meet,” will high
light the afternoon’s activities.
Attractive, red-haired Elaine
will reign over the festivities sur
rounded by a colorful retinue of
young maidens and their white
dinner-jacketed escorts. She will
be crowned by A. D. Frazier.
Maid of honor Aleta Welch will
be escorted by Jerry Grant.
The other members of the court
The election of officers and a
discussion of high school physical
education programs will confront
the PE Majors Club at its meet
ing Monday night in the faculty
lounge of the library.
The following slate will be of
fered by the election chairman,
Donald R. Martin: for president,
Elizabeth Ammons and Mackie
McLendon; for vice president,
Buddy Windle and Becky Young
blood; for secretary, Larry
Honeycutt and Dianne Vaughn;
for reporter, Nancy Morgan and
Dave Hughes; for social chair
man, Glenda Campbell and Grace
Carter; for devotional chairman.
Ruth Smith and Curtiss Compton.
Nominations may be received
from the floor, and those elected
will be installed at the final meet
ing of the year on May 20.
The PE programs of large,
medium and small high schools
will be discussed by members of
the club who are graduates of
these different sized schools.
Coach Ezell and the vice presi
dent, Mackie McLendon, are in
charge of the program.
4 a new Baptist col-
f.4f..^.|.jf.^:.4|i.^L4|i.4.^ometown of Mobile,
same school to
iidna Eaves, formerly
Organist To Display Vast Memory
« N. C.
''■omen Miss Mary Lo
in Memorial Mission
Asheville, where she
treatment for eye
)I or 9351
ng choir will sing at
session of the annual
the State Medical So-
leville on May 6.
lents within range of
o this summer may
Mars Hillians who find it diffi
cult to memorize a few lines of
poetry or a passage of Scripture
will be astounded by a musician
who will perform here next week.
She is Mrs. Catharine Crozier
Gleason, one of America’s fore
most organists and organ teach
ers, who will give a recital in
Moore Auditorium at 8 p.m. Sat
urday, May 4.
Mrs. Gleason has one of the
largest memorized repertoires
among concert organists. Among
the works she plays from memory
are Bach’s major organ composi
tions as well as pre-Bach' compos
ers, the principal works of Cesar
Franck, Liszt, Messiaen and
Alain. She has also committed to
memory the most important works
of Dupre and Langlais (who
played here last year) and a long
list of compositions by living
Formerly head of the organ de
partment at Eastman School of
Music, Mrs. Gleason is now asso
ciate professor of organ at Rollins
College in Winter Park, Fla., and
organist at Knowles Memorial
She is currently on a recital
tour which began Apr. 21. First
stop was New York, where she
lectured at Union Theological
Seminary on the history of French
organ music and played a recital
on the new organ in the Church
of the Resurrection.
Other appearances were at
Rutgers University and the Ca
thedral of Mary, Our Queen, in
Baltimore. Following her program
here she will go to Dearborn,
Mich., to present a program of
contemporary organ music at the
Contemporary Arts Festival.
Surprisingly enough, Mrs. Glea
son does not favor the works of
the past to those of modern com
posers in her organ performances.
“Contemporary music should
be performed while it is fresh
and new,” she says; and accord
ingly, the works of several mod
ern composers will be included in
and their escorts include Brenda
Kay Rozier and Paul Clark, Bev
erly BeShears and James Cook,
Janet Graham and Mackie Mc
Lendon, Kay Brooks and Bob
Clyde, Anne Sellars and Frank
McGirt, Penny Ellison and Kim
Fletcher, Ruth Ramirez and
David Harris, Bonnie Russell and
Larry Rogers, Trudy Fitzgerald
and Jerry Chandler, Marsha Ezell
and Ken Pearce, Connie Harris
and Julius Spears, DeLois Harris
and Don Gibbs.
The band, under the direction
of Wayne Pressley, will play, and
little Miss Ann Fish will be the
crown bearer. Sara Sellars and
Kathy Dunevant will serve as
trumpeters, and Emily Bailey and
Nancy Trotter will act as pages.
The play to be given for the
entertainment of the royal court
and a host of expected visitors is
a clever collection of six of
Shakespeare’s most noted leading
ladies. It was written by Charles
The cast features Betty Lou
Shaver as Portia from “The Mer
chant of Venice,” Dorothy Wood
as Kathrine from “The Taming
of the Shrew,” Nenon Merrill as
Ophelia from “Hamlet,” Mimi
Jones as Desdemona from
“Othello,” Mary Horton as Juliet
from the famous “Romeo and
Juliet” and Loy Baird as the cele
brated Cleopatra from “Anthony
Others in the cast include
Richard Brassell, William Long,
LaMont Albertson, Douglas West,
John Reagan, Reid Potter and A.
W. Cappar. Richard Williams will
serve as stage manager. The play
will be directed by Mrs. Watson.
Cheaters are the target of a
bill introduced in the state legis
lature week before last by Sen.
John Jordan; and if it is passed,
cheating will become a crime
against the state.
The bill written by the senator
from Wake County would make
it a misdemeanor to cheat or to
help others cheat on educational
He said his bill was aimed at
“the practice of peddling exams,
term papers, and answers to col
lege tests and mail order study
The bill, Jordan explained, “is
broad enough to include all kinds
of cheating, since it makes it un
lawful to obtain any type of edu
cational deg;ree or certificate by
Jordan said the bill was
prompted in part by scandals in
volving “answer factories” in