North Carolina Newspapers

    nber 14, 19(
>et
Qlie Hilltop
Published by the Students of Mars Hill College
'olume XXXVm
MARS HILL, N. C. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1963
Number 2
Home Life
Authority
ay
il meeting
creational
eld Tuesday
will be posti'^ 1 1 1 "I
inthestude^etiedulecl
irt, director i
for women ai ^ emphasis on
ganization, r’® Problems encountered ,by
mg women P™® couples during their first
ears of marriage will be dis
not formaP®®®^’ ^®re Oct. 7 by Dr. Mil-
A. has alreaP®^ Morgan of Black Moun-
T ,un.
campus. La
at which C discussion, which will be
lobert MelvP®ri to all students and faculty
sored by tlembers, will be sponsored by the
fars Hill Chapter of the Ameri-
in Home Economics Association,
tarting time for the Spainhour
all program is 7 p.m.
ix# “An authority on family liv-
ig for both young and old,” is
le way Dr. Morgan is described
Mrs. Mary Howell, head of
be big bo*^ Home Economics Department.
bedule VhiLf ^ wonderful
*‘°®°Pby concemmg the rela-
a young
our schedd.
rr vouna fo' ‘ concerning tne i
mir schedu°“®^'*’ family members in-
1.1 1 uding those of all ages,” Mrs.
^ ■ owell says. “She helps family
that we weembers see how they can learn
people thougom each other.”
said so. Th* Now retired. Dr. Morgan was
gome of tie first director of home eco-
lad gone ntPmics at the former Asheville
ted souls, tlormal School. She did some
ork in the same field in Mary-
ack of athle^*^ taught at Florida
day "PodunP^® University. She has at-
this year i'i'® National Conference
I the Aged at Purdue University
id has directed family life con-
ienCOT persCrences in Asheville and else-
md three dehere.
with a host
club. coac^EA Unit
ng to a tou^.. -i-v.,
K^ple know iHllni
hould be bet The newly-formed Mars Hill
ctson, due to-npter of the National Educa-
time to jell.^n Association will hold its first
d beating oieeting Oct. 2 at 8:30 p.m. in
.11 be here tPofe Auditorium. “A Desk for
f practice tiphie,” an educational movie,
li be shown.
■ them and 0°"*®"® ,Jim Bone,
rood account®® f^^nh Long, first vice
season stal? McLendon, sec-
^ u vice president; Morris Wray,
rresponding secretary; John
yville; Sept, .ckey and D. J. Hughes, treas-
4ilitary CollSers; Mary Horton, historian-re-
.ivingston herter; Susan Walker, chaplain;
Nov. 16, opid Laura Nash, parliamentarian.
They and Mr. Hough, sponsor,
'i^ite interested students to at-
m •aurel Proofs
•oming Soon
Proofs of individual pictures
ide for the 1964 Laurel should
ready within the next 10 days
will be shown in the cafeteria,
otographer Russ Johnson of
HChcS Studio said earlier this
Announcement of the showing
proofs will be posted in sev-
V) ^^**®®® around the campus, he
' should retain the
Pibered stub given them at the
®® ^l*ejr picture was made and
®sent it when selecting from the
Bonnie Russell Wins!
Lovely senior home economics
student Bonnie Russell has been
chosen to reign over the Home
coming activities two weeks from
today. She received the highest
number of votes in the special
election held Tuesday.
Others on the ballot, who will
comprise the court of the Home
coming queen, are Marsha Ezell,
Mary Horton, Verna Kay Popple-
well and Elaine Teague.
All five girls have been previ
ously recognized for their beauty.
Bonnie was a finalist in the “Miss
Laurel” contest last year and was
a member of the May court. Mary
was “Miss Laurel of 1963.” Elaine
was the May queen last spring.
Verna Kay was a finalist in the
“Miss Laurel” contest, and Mar
sha was in the May court.
The Homecoming queen will be
crowned by Dr. Hoyt Blackwell
MHC Dramateers To Host
Dramatics Workshop Oct. 5
A district workshop, sponsored
by the Carolina Dramatic Associa
tion, will be held at Mars Hill
next Saturday, Oct. 5.
Any student may attend the ses
sions, which begin at 10 a.m. in
Room 144 of the Fine Arts Build
ing and close at 4 p.m. A wealth
of information and instruction re
garding the various phases of
drama production will be pre
sented by some recognized au
thorities in the field.
The construction of inexpensive
scenery and the designing of cos
tumes will be discussed at the
opening session by Dwayne Oliver,
technical director of dramatics at
Western Carolina College.
Josefina Niggli, director of the
Little Theatre at Cullowhee, will
discuss the use of large groups
on the stage in a report entitled
“Directing Crowd Scenes.”
Members of the Mars Hill Dra
mateers will entertain during a
luncheon from noon until 2 p.m.
Reconvening at 2 p.m. in the
drama auditorium, the workshop
delegates will hear James Hamil
ton, director of dramatics at the
Asheville Country Day School,
discuss the all-inclusive subject
“Acting.”
A welcome and special greet
ings will be extended at the open
ing of the workshop by Mac Wat
son, president of the Dramateers,
and by President Hoyt Blackwell.
ID Cards Ready
Identification cards for all
except those who registered
late and those who had re
makes may be picked up in
the office of the dean of stu
dents on the ground floor of
Spilman, Dean Lee said.
Cast Picked To Give
Story of ‘Anne Frank’
The life of a young girl in an
attic in Amsterdam will come alive
on Nov. 9 when the Mars Hill
College Dramateers present “The
Diary of Anne Frank.” Based
upon the book, Anne Frank: Di
ary of a Young Girl, it has been
dramatized by Frances Goodrich
and Albert Hackett.
during halftime ceremonies at the
football game Oct. 12, the first
home game, against Georgia Mili
tary College.
Sharing the spotlight with her
that afternoon will be Debbie
Dancy, attractive sophomore from
Stamford, Conn., who has been
selected by the team members as
the “1963 Football Queen.”
Normally the football co-cap
tains crown the queen, but this
year the squad has tri-captains.
Buddy Windle, Terry Postell and
Ron Henderson. This may present
a problem as to how they can all
three share in the pleasant task of
crowning the queen.
Movie Schedule
Sept. 28 — “The Notorious
Landlady”
Oct. 5 — “Erik, The Con
queror”
Enrolment Hits
All-Time High
An all-time high in enrollment
for the fall semester, 1285 stu
dents, has been achieved by Mars
Hill College in its first year as
a liberal arts senior college.
According to statistics released
this week by the registrar’s of
fice, there are 706 men and 679
women, as compared to last year’s
first-semester total of 1141.
A breakdown shows there are
167 seniors, 255 juniors, 369
sophomores and 499 freshmen.
Five students are unclassified.
The honor of being the first
student to complete his registra
tion and, therefore, enroll as a
senior went to David E. Shaw of
Pfafftown near Winston. He is
majoring in business administra
tion.
Two Coeds Fill
Home Ec Posts
Two seniors majoring in home
economics, Catherine Powell of
Mt. Holly and Lynette Robinson
pf Pennington Gap, Va., have been
elected to positions of leadership
by the Mars Hill Chapter of the
American Home Economics Asso
ciation.
Miss Powell was tabbed to rep
resent the chapter on the plan
ning committee for the state col
lege club workshop to be held
next spring. She is in Greensboro
today to discuss the workshop.
Miss Robinson was named treas
urer of the chapter to replace
Virginia Freeman, who was re
cently married to Don Radford.
Playing the lead role of Anne
is newcomer Kathy Young sup
ported by Arlis Suttles and Crae
Collins as Mr. and Mrs. Frank,
Anne’s parents. Mary Horton
plays the part of Miep, who help
ed hide the Frank family in the
attic. Mimi Jones and Reid Potter
play the parts of Mr. and Mrs.
Vann Dann, who were responsible
for helping Mr. Frank find a job
and place to live when he got to
Holland.
Others in the cast include Mike
Yelton as Peter; Rosemary McCall
as Margot; Henry Walden, Mr.
Kraler; and Mayon Weeks who
plays the part of Mr. Dussell, the
dentist.
Written by Anne Frank, the
story covers three years during
World War II and immediately
afterwards. Anne, a 13-year-old
Jewish girl was forced into hiding
with her family and four other
people over a factory in Amster
dam. In two acts, three years are
lived. The play is of the lives of
these eight people and the world
that changes them. It is a mar
velous story, seen through the
eyes of a young girl growing up
during the time when age was
meaningless. It is written with
love, courage and a sense of hu
mor rare in books of this type.
Anne Frank died with her
mother, sister, and boy friend
in a concentration camp some
where in Europe. The only sur
vivor of her family was her fath
er Otto Frank, who had Anne’s
diary published. It has turned
into one of the most loved stories
ever written. The Diary of a
Young Girl has been translated
from Dutch into all the major
languages of the world and has
been made into a movie.
Anne Frank has become the
symbol of senseless persecution
and hatred throughout the world.
Foundations have been set up in
her name all over Holland, and
the refuge where she stayed has
been made into one of the chief
tourist attractions in Holland.
On the Mars Hill Scene ...
A cookout at Bald Mountain is
in store for Methodist students
Tuesday. The “expedition” will de
part from the Methodist Church
at 2 p.m.
byterian churchman.
Program topics for the year and
the. scheduling of three visiting
speakers for the Westminster Fel
lowship have been announced by
John Reagan, president.
Discussion groups will deal with
integration, world political situ
ations and some typical problems
of college students. Movies, slides
and filmstrips are planned.
The speakers include Calvin
Theilman of Montreat Presbyteri
an Church, a former member of
the Billy Graham team; Chuck
Riley, head of the Young Life or
ganization in Asheville; and Dr.
L. Nelson Bell, well-known Pres-
An exhibition of the works of
Asheville artist Mary Beth Buch-
holz is being displayed in the art
gallery on the second floor of the
Fine Arts Building during Octo
ber.
The Mission Council of the BSU
sponsors a series of services at
the Oteen Veteran’s Hospital ev
ery year. On the second and fifth
Sundays each month several stu
dents travel by bus to Oteen, near
Asheville, to present a chapel serv
ice and ward services. The first
trip to Oteen this year will be to
morrow, Sept. 29. This marks the
beginning of eighth year of Mars
Hill’s ministry in this area. Those
who desire to participate may sign
the lists on the cafeteria bulletin
board.
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view