North Carolina Newspapers

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ars Hill, N.C. 28754
lUtlUop
VoL L, No. 10, Friday, March 4, 1977
)tudent-Run
4edia Mark
Togress
by JONATHAN RIDDLE
The various student-operated media
Mars Hill continue to move forward
'•their goal of better campus communi-
^t*on. The radios station, WVMH
|’*asts of several awards received this
for special program emphases,
the Laurel (yearbook) and Co-
snza (literary magazine) complete
final deadlines for publication.
July 4, 1976 WVMH received,
wedding grt®® j p^P^opriately enough, the “Award of_
rney recogni^®® jt^edom”. Presented by the Southern’
his final tumP'® ?Ptist Radio and Television Commis-
Jiately confro”!’ the award was for the station's
:t of P. Dext®'* ■"Wribution to the moral, social,
religious freedom of the American
f the church,®'' [®Pl® through the broadcasting of
t bathroom ih'Uj service programs. That award
• *s followed in January, 1977 by a
humili®*'*^!] ^'^t^ficate of Meritorious Public Ser
bia IP ® from the “Inside Track”
lent many I
and
t Stella plann''' trom the "Inside Track” in appreci-
ilummer, of the fact that the WVMH
in the arms a0° »side Track” series on career infor-
(aiias pygmi®)’ was helpful for youth and a
■'•'Vice to the community. The third
i7®rd, also received in January for
' •'Vice in the public interest, was pre-
to Grunch- “Aware”, sponsored by the
) get the ere
spaper se
^ enth Day Adventist Church. WVMH
not intend to let up in its program-
important innovations, though. Already be-
;erial ® a magazine-type show. Mors Hill
^aight, features in a casual format
f-al news, announcements, and week-
r features. Additions to the already
j 8 list of public service programs
L® also in the works as manager Neil
I “ore and company attempt to great-
r anprove the college radio station.
I .Things down in the publications area
,^ren College Union are no less hec-
r-Cent Solu\
tioO
acto'^
“Urel
But the -
Tie alive ^aret
i" than they are at the radio station,
yiu -
co-editors Debra Queen and
, -caiet Doutt and their staff have
Jicol jp $S 5f“ctically completed the last section
d Alan A 1 the yearbook that will hopefully
|j ll j; delivered in late April or early May.
■' . minute headaches over pictures
er one of
h each cou ,,
ust as the , ind
) from the ot^
sets all the
trays, whil®
r Laurence
Oil'''
ibutes imdv
.. ihj •••8 all the art work that must be
silent. S {5, ;dged for the big contest. Delivery
[speciale .“te foj. the magazine is scheduled
ddiction),^';j5 '“tmid-April.
Certain The process of running the various
lewd exp (j(i tiimunication media is obviously
udmg s |. “ever-ending one. It is “about that
fective^^^ therefore, when applications
li|,^lhe positions of editors of the three
j| “ted media and manager of the radio
go out. All those now involv-
V in leadership positions urge every-
that is interested to apply. Appli-
copy were lessened by the realize
that the year’s events have been
l“orded as adequately and imagina-
i|^®ly as possible. John Gullick and
® Cadenza staff have been busy e-
i’*“ating poetry and prose and in col-
y it is too
t in this wrd®^
spense
he movie. ' jt
ne of the
irityistheh
3-
ions can be picked up starting March
j “t the Montague Building or in the
olications area or Wren College Union.
Mind Reader to Visit
James Mapes, a master of hypnosis,
will appear March 14 in Moore Audi
torium.
ESP, hypnosis, and mental prowess
help set the stage for an unusual
evening of entertainment on Monday,
March 14 at 8pm in Moore Auditor
ium. James J. Mapes, actor, hypno
tist, and psychic will present his
Power of the Mind program at that
time and the experience will prove to
be a unique one for all those who at
tend.
Born in 1946 to farming parents of
Zion, Illinois, Mapes first exercised
his mental powers by forecasting
the death of his grandmother when he
was seven. Later he began exploring
his mental ability by anticipating and
later consciously predicting events to
come. He also found that he could
tell when people were lying to him.
He was exposed to a hypnotist dur
ing college days who helped him lose
close to 100 pounds and stop smoking
three packs of cigarettes a day. “Any
thing that’s that powerful, I’ve got to
know about,” he states. After college,
Mapes pursued an acting career. He
has been successful in landing roles in
television’s Star Trek, Mod Squad,
and Mission Impossible, as well as in
films, such as Taxi Driver, Three Days
of the Condor, Sisters, and The Taking
of Pelham 1-2-3.
In time, however, he brought to
gether his unique mental prowess with
his flair for the stage to develop Power
of the Mind, a show combining both
extrasensory perception and hypnosis.
In addition, his show utilizes audience
participation which always proves
interesting.
Along with traveling around the
country with his show, Mapes has his
own hypnotherapy clinic in New York
City. In that capacity, he has worked
with members of the medical, psychia
tric, and law enforcement profes
sions. In the remaining time he has,
he still appears in acting roles, medi
tates faithfully, and has authored two
books on the power of the mind.
So, if you are looking for an inter
esting as well as informative evening,
catch Mapes’ Power of the Mind pro
gram. Admission is free to all students.
In Spain, L’Abri
Knickerbocker Fuses Study, Travel
by JUUA STORM
“You look terrible today. Why don’t
you go back to bed?” When confront
ed with this statement, Donna Knicker
bocker was, needless to say, taken a-
back. The unabashed honesty of this
comment is characteristic of Spaniards,
(who often reveal every family scandal
after having only known someone for
ten minutes!), and Ms. Knickerbocker
gradually became accustomed to this
quality throughout her stay in Spain.
A senior Spanish major at Mars Hill,
Ms. Knickerbocker studied during 1975-
76 at the Normal School of the Uni
versity of Seville. Since the most re
spectable job for a Spanish woman
is to accomodate boarders, she had no
trouble finding a place to live while
she was in Spain. The experience of
living with two of these boarding fami
lies enabled Ms. Knickerbocker to learn
much about Spanish culture. Further
more, the vacation breaks of the Uni
versity afforded her the opportunity
to travel.
In October, Ms. Knickerbocker set
out on a short excursion to the Span
ish-owned island of Mallorca in the
Mediterranean. At the end of the se
mester she and three other girls trav
eled by Eurailpass and hitchhiking to
Switzerland, Austria, Italy, Germany,
and France. Christmas found the
girls in the small Swiss village of Zer
matt at the base of the Matterhorn.
Ms. Knickerbocker described Zermatt
as “beautiful”, adding: “They allow
ed no cars there; the people skied or
sledded through the village.” Ms.
Knickerbocker and her traveling com
panions found the drivers who gave
them rides, about half of whom could
speak English, were  “extremely
nice.” “They would take us out to lunch,
buy us Cokes, and go an hour out of
their way just to get us where we were
going.” Ms. Knickerbocker discloses
that they had only one “semi-bad”
experience with a “very Italian” old
man. Dispite this incident, her visits
to Venice, Florence, and Rome con
vinced Ms. Knickerbocker that Italy
was her favorite country. When the
girls returned to Spain in January, Ms.
Donna Knickerbocker recounts some
of her experiences in traveling through
Spain and other parts of Europe. (Photo
by Kirk Hail)
Knickerbocker embarked on a tour of
the country on her own.
Another University vacation came
along in April, this time for three weeks.
Ms. Knickerbocker explains that the
first week of vacation was taken to
celebrate Holy Week and the last con
sisted of a city fair which included fla
menco dancing and drinking. The
second week was officially scheduled
for classes, but due to the festive spirit
the professors simply did not hold
them. Nevertheless, Ms. Knickerbock
er and her friends took this opportuni
ty to do some more traveling. This
time they hitched to the Strait of Gi
braltar and crossed the strait to Ceuta,
Morocco, the only town on the African
peninsula that is owned by Spain.
Randomly choosing a town off the map,
they took a bus to Larache. They found
that people didn’t go out on th'e streets
and activity didn’t begin until about
ten o’clock in the morning. The Moroc
cans were very quiet, speaking their
Arabic language almost in a whisper,
and wore long, dark-colored, hooded
robes. Whereas rooms in Spain and
Italy were usually rented for $2.50, a
room in Morocco could be acquired
for only $1.00. However, the conditions
of the room were quite a shock to Ms.
Knickerbocker: not only were the
rooms supplied with a bare minimum
of furniture, but the bath, (which serv
ed all ten bedrooms on the hall), con
sisted of a spigot in the wall and a
concrete floor having a lowered, tiled
area in whose center was a hole in
front of which were cast two grooved
footprints.
Following the Moroccan visit, it
was back to the University of Seville
until June, when Ms. Knickerbocker
finished her studies there and headed
for Switzerland, where she was soon
to be engaged in study of quite a dif
ferent nature. L’Abri, a Christian com
munity established by Francis Shaef-
fer, was Ms. Knickerbocker’s destina
tion. At L’Abri, she worked half a day,
as did all other students, cleaning,
cooking, and sewing to aid in the gen
eral up-keep of the chalet where she
lived and spent the other half of the
day in classes.
See SPAIN, page three
    

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