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The belles of Saint Mary's. volume (None) 1937-current, March 08, 1968, Image 2

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r t a BELLES OF ST. MARY’S March 8,1 ,Ma THE BELLES OF ST. MARY’S Published in thirteen issues during the school year, September to June. Monthly for December, January and April; Semi monthly for October, November, Febru ary, March and May, by the Student Body of St. Mary’s Junior College. Second Class Postage Paid at Raleigh, N. C. 27602. Subscription $1.00 per year. BELLES STAFF Editor in Chief Lyptoee Wall Assistant Editor Paula Johnson Feature Editor Jessica Gillespie Subscription Editor Ginger Gregg Eocchange Editor Suzanne Crogkett Photographer Anne Brady Head Typist Jennie Andrews Circulation Editor Nancy Wideman NEWS STAFF Susannah Tyler, Louisa Rogers, Mattie Simmons, Dm Haley, Betty Ragland, Jane Aycock, and Marki Berry. FEATURE STAFF Mimsie Roberts, Beverly Lett, Jessica Gillespie, Babs Blue, Louisa Rogers, Mindy Bell, and Cynty McAlister. TYPISTS Jennie Andrews, Jeannette Holt, and Martha Given, and Sweetie Seifart. CARTOONIST Kaye Lasater. PROOFREADER Susan Byars. CIRCULATION Julia Barfield, Jeannette Holt, Lynn Fulghum, Arabella Nash, Cathy Swain, Susan Leonard, Gayle Sellers, Marki Berry, Becky Reid, Kathy Baley, and DeDe Waltort- ADVISOR Mrs. Robert Gunn. IT’S HARD TO BELIEVE By Mindy Bell How many times lately have you walked down the halls of school and heard passing people “It’s hard to believe. ” say, Then, when you think about what’s been said, it IS hard to be lieve that this year at St. Mary’s is drawing to a close and that new people and ideas are coming out of winter hibernation. The month of March is here at last bringing with it Spring and the end of the third quarter. And Easter is only a m o n t h away bringing term papers and plans for Easter trips. After Easter, it’s only a short jump to May Day and Graduation—the reward of two years of hard work and of fun. Then everyone will be off to the beach to show off new bathing suits that are already in shop windows and figures that are the • results of hours of hard exercise. Thinking of all these things and more, you want to join in and say, “It’s hard to believe!” CIRCLE WALKS AND TAKES IN FOUR On February 26, the Circle walked for four seniors. Newly in ducted members are Nancy Mat thews, Jessica Gillespie, Becky Robinson, and Suzanne Crockett. The Circle, an honorary society for college students, recognizes -outstanding students on campus. UGLY 15 getting DRESSED VOR. K CdIMCEET WHENI VCbLL HAVE TWO TGSTfS THE NEXT HiAV. EDITORIAL IT’S UP TO YOU! ^ On March 6, the Spanish pla}', El Almacen de Novias by Ramon de la Cruz was presented in the auditorium. The play, directed by Miss Marion Anderson, Sjianish professor at St. Clary’s, concerned a young man and his visit to a “sweetheart shop’’ in hopes of finding a bride. The cast, both St. Mary’s and SPANISH PLAY NCSU students, was as follows: El Administrador — Francisco Hulnace, Un Pretendiente a Hoda —Aloises IJrman. Su Diado—Ijciva IJrnian. La Viuda—Bennett Black- Icy, Colasa — Christy Willis, Bcata—Carmen Elliott, La Simple —Barbara May, I.« Mnda—Mar>- Burhoe, La Cocinera—Kathv Mui- 1ms, El Portcro—Roberto Mutis. MOVIE REVIEW: THE WAR game By Jessica Gillespie Uv, tjbe ijfat How manj' times have we ed up our noses at those who ^ onstrate on behalf of “ban* . the bomb” ? Probably most A®kir cans are disgusted by denioi'*'yoi tors. The demonstrators are feat ed radicals or rebels or lun**litt Many seem to feel that these lyoi pie demonstrate just to be I ^ testing against somethin?. ;gb how valid is protest again** lie. protestors ? foj The War Game is a move •• la « lUUVV could change these stereot'l fn opinions about demonstrators, of begins to respect them in ? jus for at least they have been * stu eerned enough to probe the e**' ha^ of nuclear weapons and s®* c prospect of annihilation ”11 which the world exists toiW\ not a pleasant movie in nitf. This year is election year not only at the state and national levels, but also here at St. Mary’s. When voting for a President or Governor, people think twice and weigh all the facts before they make a final decision and cast their votes. They want a leader who is capable and qualified to represent them. This too is how it should be at St. Mary’s. The most significant elections—those to choose the leaders of the student body for the 1968-1969 year—will be held in the next two weeks. These elec tions are of vital importance, for in them the leaders are selected. These leaders will shape the future of St. Mary’s as they guide the students and mold school policy. Thus it is imperative that each student votes for a candi date not because of friendship but because of her qualifications. Being quali fied is much more than just grades. A Student Government Officer must be a dedicated person, who is a willing leader who shows a genuine love for and interest in the school and its Improvements. A Student Government Officer must be willing to put the welfare of the school and its students before herself. To be effective, she must not only have power but also know how to exert it: she cannot “let it go to her head and be power crazy.’’ She must be a lalson between the students and the admin istration. In order to do this, she must be able to get along well and feel at ease with both groups. A quite important quality is that she must uphold the highest personal standards because she sets the example that the entire stu dent body will pattern its behavior from. These are the most important elections to be held during the St. Mary’s year. Therefore, the student body should approach this coming event with seriousness of intent. Popularity should not take precedence over qualifica tion. Only under good leadership can a school grow and flourish. This leader ship results from the election of the best candidate and the election of the best candidate is the responsibility of the entire student body. Thus, the stu dents have an Important job too. Since the responsibility for choosing St. Mary’s leaders rests squarely on their shoulders, it is their duty to acquaint themselves with the candidates and their qualifications. Votes should be used wisely: they should represent rational decisions rather than emotional prejudices. Uemember: the future of St. Mary’s rests in your hands. PMJ sped—it is so realistic, i'l | ma that it was banned in Brita“' country in which it is set. 1 bai A country under nuclear **j au( is not a pretty sight. It’s ''’i? have nowhere to turn and ^ clo ize that the protective nie*^ ] which they thought would * j roc are useless. The movie the unprepared Britain which j be protect itself. It shows ri ter who watch their childrr® j ter children who watch their r die, and doctors who do fi®: ^ (Jq, the medicines to cure "’ha* face. , The futilit}’ of the peopi® J yo fleeted on their faces. desperate for food, shelF^ tr; guidance. They steal, ( Yet the initial impact -- bring all the devestatiop j the people will face. IroiH'^ f • -i»l' ( ba is the physical, emotion • ll ’ Vi spiritual clevestation ultimately wipe out the P® tion. And it is terribly ^ rlo /,i’ 0( ing to realize that the wor never be able to reco''^U from the effects of a iiuch’^ m Perhaps the most w fact that The War Gain® T/ is the stupidity of the They realize neither *“Gf quences of nuclear * closeness of it. They only the people of r n those of the llnited / sia. Prance, and every ^ trj- in the world. (}/ j. The viewer of The is him.self left with a f" ing. What can be don® , 4 the world realize a 4 taket Sign.s, anyone! Tl" it. _JI) f 7 BEACON WALKS J l] I.4ist night the Boao‘”j(,f L for three sophomores- 1 members are Beth Denning, and D*"'* Alias Susan Byars 'LlriiPV ^ of the Beacon, an eiety that recognizes high school students.

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