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North Carolina Newspapers

The belles of Saint Mary's. volume (None) 1937-current, November 12, 1954, Image 1

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L954 ,j-— SIGMA’S TAKE FIRST WIN Belles OF ST. MARY’S NEXT WEEK IS POSTURE WEEK '^ol. XVII, No. 4 RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA five Major Problems Face Librarians; Belles Suggest Immediate Attention November 12, 1954 es iiit ei-y his the ich ulo . [Editor’s Note; Since the li of the date of this note, November 11, has not found it ex- ]kdient to post these rules which are Wective November 12, BELLES jw.? that the students are unable to 'Zresee the transgressions ivhich they umvittingly commit and the ■fnsequent wrath ivhich they may i^cur upon themselves; thus ‘ELLES prints them in their en- ^fety. Even when the rules are Hted, it is still to the students’ i^ivanlage to have personal copies of ire up lid :ed he iii- )i-e he ■d- iie ad ic- sh he IB ih ''em. j 1. Students are reminded that re names of those having overdue **oks or library fines are piosted by ■30 each morning on the library Wletin board in the east covered d^-y. All girls are exiiected to con- 'fH this bidletin board each morn- p, reporting to the library when »eir names are t^osted. The Stu- 'ffd Handbook states on jiage 28 ®at failure to do so subjects the Klent to Hall Council penalty, 'ith so many overdues running py after day, the librarian will |h*in now on send in names of girls ' ®o fail to report within 24 hours (her their names are posted, exactly Miss M. D. Jones does. They receive one demerit for each ‘*y they have not reported. This listen! will be started on Friday '*'4'ning, Nov. 12, at 10:30 a.m. ^2. Most books needed for class ,|>'h are put on reserve. Occasion- I'y a teacher fails to do this, and M’e are one or two teachers who ;.®ose to have students get books j'^'cetly from the regular shelves. ,[* We frequently mark in pencil at top of these book cards. Do not ,''e out, or Treat as a reserve. .[Ease heed these nota- 'ONS. ''ot all books assigned to classes [* be so labeled. Therefore you are '*ed to be most careful about NOT JKinG out books ASSIGN- TO AN" ENTIRE CLASS, as ^I'ganist Presents Recital in Chapel in Senior English, or BOOKS TO BE USED _ BY PART OF A CLASS, as in History 5 and His tory 21. Some book cards are marked at the top Not to be re newed. This means that they are 'not to be kept overdue, either. 3. Recently students have grown careless about not rejilaciiig encyclo pedias, atlases, and other reference books on their proper shelves after use. We ask you to be careful about this. 4. A library regulation says that no ink shall be brought into the library, for the obvious reason that costly accidents can happen. This rule will be strictly enforced. Neither is ink to be left outside library on porch or ste])s. _ The bottle of ink kept on the circulation desk for students’ use has been handled so carelessly this year that fresh ink is found smeared over the desk blotter everyday. We jirefcr to leave the bottle there for your use, but if the untidiness and the carelessness continues, we shall be forced to remove the ink from the desk. If you want it left there, keep cover screwed on, refrain from tipping bottle, and spilling ink on desk or blotter. o. Lastly, we must ask you to re frain from moving the two heavy arm chairs in reading room (see scarred floor around them). We shall put the one nearest the office in front of window, but the other must remain in the corner. In reference room, Windsor chairs are not to be moved, especially not to window behind atlas case. ' One 'Windsor chair will be placed near each of the two south windows. PLEASE KEEP AN AISLE CLEAR NEAR THESE CHAIRS and DO NOT SHIFT THE OTHEIfS. We must have a dear aisle in front of all shelves. ITith these five problems jJointed out to you, we feel sure we will have your cooperation on them. Sigma^s Score 3-2 Victory Over Mii Team By Marianna Miller Sigma’s took the lead in the an nual hockey tournament by eeking out a 3-2 score in the first game of the season. The game was well played with excellent offensive and defensive attacks. Mu’s Lead at Half Time _ The Mu’s scored first and at half time commanded a 2-0 lead. After a slow start in the first period the Sigma s sparked a strong comeback, and Ann Gillett and Marianna Mil ler scored two rapid-fire goals in the first few minutes of the second half. Toni Gamble scored again for the Sigma’s to break the tie. This ended the scoring. The^ remainder of the game was spent in futile efforts by both sides to make a goal. Defensive work on each team proved an excellent stop per for more scoring. Both teams are to be commended for a well fought game. Team Captains Starred Stars were captains Nancy Smith and Ellen Clarkson. (Sigrnais at tribute their win to early 6 :00 A.M. workouts.) The time of the remaining two games will be announced. The team winning two games out of three wins the tournament. Republicans Disregard Minority Status l^ewly Formed YRC Equalizes Politics ^ Twenty-five students particijiated in a minor revolution on November 4, when a Young Republican’s Club arose on the predominately Demo cratic soil of St. Mary’s. They were aided and abetted in this uprisino" by Mrs. Jacobus, their faculty ad viser. At this first meeting, the members decided to send letters to 110 Bopnblicaii Conniiittco and _ various Republican offices to obtain _ information concerning the formation of a Young Rejmblican’s Club. Officers will be elected as soon as this information arrives. ^ I he club, jilans to have student discussions concerning the policies of the Ro])ublican party. They also plan to look at the Democratic plat form and draw parallels. It is hoped that the club will produce broad-minded future voters who will not condenin certain issues because the opposition supports them. Meetings will he held in the Hy giene room in Cheshire Hall. Tlie club hopes that all interestc'd stu dents will be on hand for the next meeting. An announcement will be posted in the covered way about the next meeting. ■yrnest '\Tliite, organist and mu- director at St. Mary’s, the Yir- ^ Church in New York City, will l^^ent an organ recital Friday wt, November 12, in the school ^Pel. -'tr. 'White has a long musical his- A. The first year of the New '’I'k 'World Fair, he played twice j'Ey in the I’emple of Religion. ^ next year he gave recitals in ‘ Rrooklyn Museum, and for sev- years he presented broadcasts his studio. Mr. 'White is one • few musicians equally at home old and new music. He is now Atiltant on tonal descrijitions and ' Aii’ch for the Moller Organ Com- ■ y • Honorary Language Club Plans Work The Sigma Pi Alpha, under the leadership of president Nancy Jones, has many exciting plans- for the coming year. Among their projects, they hope to include writ ing to individuals in different coun tries where people speak French, Spanish, German, and English, and then discussing the information given by each of his country and its customs. The jmrpose of this proj ect is to better internationalize re lations between these countries and our own at the same time that the members a're acquiring a knowledge of different peoples. The Sigma Pi Alpha hopes to celebrate Christmas this year in St. Mary’s Sponsors Favorite Male Contest Hello, Mister and Miss St. Mary s and all you gents who ever stood before a camera. Yes, that was Mister St. Mary’s! Girls, here’s your chance to put to use those weenie little jihoto- giaphs that have been aging m your wallets and scrapbooks. Belles is sponsoring a SLICK CHICK PIC CONTEST. Any student may submit an en try. Just ]Hit a snap of your sweetie in the Belles box by the post office by Thursday, November 18. On the back write his name and the school he attends. The only way this contest can lie successful is for you all to have pride 111 your friends of the male gender and to slip your snaps in the slot. Belles will judge the con test. If Carolina and State can sponsor Saints at their dances, the Saints can certainly sponsor their favorite males for the sweetheart of St. Marys. (And we dare you to slip in a picture of Rock Hudson.) So, as Mrs. Cassidy said to her husband, won t you hoji-a-loiig and get those entries in? Bulletin Appoints Assistant Editor Nancy Jones, a senior from Ar lington, Virginia, was recently np- pointed to serve as assistant editor of the Bulletin. Nancy has had three years of experience in writino- for the Bulletin. Her by-line has come to be a familiar sight on poems and short stories 2>»Wislied in the niagazine. Nancy is Experienced Hand In her so])honmre year Nancy feels that she gained considerable experience merely by working close ly and observantly with the ’52-’r>3 editor of the Bufhtin. Now. as as sistant editor, she is responsible for assisting Lane '\Telsh, editor, in all ca])acities and for writing an edi torial. Nancy claims to be very jileased over her new position, particularly since she plans to major in jour nalism. Her Interests Vary Her activities in school are by no means confined within the covers of the Bulletin. She is President of the Sigma Pi Alpha, librarian for the Cxlce Club, a vice-counsellor, and a member of the Altar Guild, the Dramatic Club, the Letter Club, the at”*' Craiiddaughters’ Club. Aancy is a Sigma.

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