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North Carolina Newspapers

The belles of Saint Mary's. volume (None) 1937-current, March 08, 1968, Image 3

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g jMarch 8, 1968 BELLES OF ST. MARY’S roommates IE Babs Blue A roommate is the girl that you |ive with. She can be tall. She can re short ... or skinny ...or hoe • . . or maybe even cute. a different A Kind of giri_ She may not talk to 10 but yon know site’s there be- she’s alwaj's making those till 1 tie noises vdien von’re trying ’se your best to sleep ^ be! A r' e'1 can be a happy list •. ^be’s always smiling as she 6s m bed watching von get ready that8:.30 a.m. class, e A V. .ort f roommate can be a very ,rs.'f of ^'>0- She always thinks 11 f A f trillion jokes to tell von — ?n' sh 1 you’ve settled down to ef bav’^ ® tests you’re tomorrow. "t if she’s in a really ' I rm,'^^ oiood, she may even bor- iitf. your toothbrush, and that’s 11 i jjj„y KNOW she’s yonr rooin- time, yon got after your batu for not cleaning out the atii ^ o tub. But later yon walked in, Vi or. i' ^^re she was scrubbing it j r 01?^°^^*^^^ ■ • • ^0\J-R wash- ;a>5 A, ' s®' wonder if yonr I'O, y, ®iate really likes you. But t’>", bed sitting on your terei because hers is elut- 11 i i^^t weeks’ skirts, let- / and notebooks. ! t* do'L^iu ^ realize that maybe she you ^''^^’f®r all. Sometimes “sud..- and notice all the *! you little things she does for fhouebtf "1'® ’’ t trasb^^^^'^^^ reminds you that the ■ (whe needs to be emptied '*1 euiutf ? know that you already "■■ li^e times that week). ^^^eu’stho ^ 1/ JlavU • ‘'^e limes tnai weeiv;. ‘ elear«^ ^'’ay she carefully ■ batbi. little path to the i,|j hasn’t°°i^ night — because she ',‘.1 Past A lime to iiick up her V Past t "me to jnck up nei ■ eloth ''reeks’ accumulation of "J’ floor scattered all over the ■'* Somp • n ■' naatpo o have good room- good T ^°me girls have really 1’; Wp ,1 '’ommates. And what would ;'i nuthout them ! ^He little people T/, Beverly Lett they do, a moment ago. fPith “"'f twinkle in his eye He u j ' aa Irish smile ^ gre ' day 4 1,1^^ top hat 4nd ^eard in I .barred wooden pipe CidT"'''- somewhere you I t/old hidden away. 1'' ^et n 1 1, ^07tie odd chance *’ "e 4)“?f •/ o,„, ' r ron/fj exchange for freedom, iK A thp Itis gold lies. f ^olue f ^’Itsh. owi more than gold. 17 Class President Marty Eskridge and her date at the Freshman- ^Sophomore dance. She ha.s .hist been presented roses by her classmates. are you worried about your future?" (Ei’t ’s Note This article is reprinted from Creek Pebbles, Campbell College.) Are von worried about your fu tureUWwas. He was “The Grad ... o havinsr commenced A" JO” '"Vi"' o,„,. iiate and hfi' nig from college with honors and an exc^Hlent record on the cross-conn- tri team, naturally everyone ex- uected Ben to be successful. But pecicA ,. .1 „r uoTintr to be a Beil was tired of having success all the time. Ben wanted ^“Tlmi/Ben^net Mrs. Robinson, who was a troubled woman ap- • ro-ichin-- middle age, and also tlie wife of Ben’s father’s business 1) irtner. Utilizing her cunning and Kperieime, she managed to cor- riint young Ben. whose college ex- pS)L°e ajpaiontlj- failed to com- pletely educate him. t p,.;ne>s ^ From there Joseph B. Letines film “The Graduate,” takes off ; d becomes a wild black comedy )„d a ratlietM>efcePf« ““'jr nf the American dream of sur- s.o”«“ vr; GOP CONVENTION rContinued from Page ) Some of the state still imed niemb^^^ ii^terested, see SOtiolis. It ! „ l , tor inlormo- ?‘”NTr KoS' alao wonts to tion. Ml. centers on cam- “\"F„r“SS. Eeason, Koeke- pxis tor „ Anyone m- feller, and the eon- terested m th soon as veiition shoulcl^^ents faculty possible. A ; -.ppd to partici- ■“”''jr,|,e“"cmo,.stratious at the S”e„tfon and the vo.m^^ eo„- centrating the „ ■ gj.y (yiarch Now Ilampsh. e PuaW^ I mtreX't!;^'del..a.Ions,tthe convention. from Berkley. But unknown Dus tin Hoffman proves to be the real star in his role as the confused, but somehow very hip Ben. “The Graduate,” directed by Mike Nichols (“Virginia Woolf”), is superficially a very funny, en tertaining motion picture. Yet, it goes much deeper, as it takes one of American society’s most sacred subjects, $ucce$$, and turns it into a farce. The film is superbly di rected and uses some very subtle, but effective musical interludes from Simon & Garfunkel. Although the ending may be someivhat ludicrous to some, I felt that it is perfect harmony with the tone of the whole picture. This is one of the best American made films to come out in some time. It seems that the American producers and directors are fol lowing the trends established by foreign films, such as “Morgan” and “Blow Up.” Finally, it seems as though Hollywood is becoming concerned about art rather than money. “The Graduate,” is a ma jor step in that direction. SECURITY IS By Cynty McAlister Having a Saturday date Having a piece of bubble gum in your mouth as you do a map for Dr. Morrison A pin or iavalier An “A” on Mr. Tate’s test Sleeping with a “Dodo” doll A smile from Mr. Higgins Comforting words from the Infirmary Kissing your date goodnight, without Mr. Hicks watching Having Mr. Douglas in the Dining Room! Kicking “The Post”, then find ing that long-awaited letter in your box that afternoon Being accepted at Vassar Going into an exam with an “A” average Going out to the smoking area at the Freshman-Sophomore Dance without a chaperone. WHAT IS ST. PATRICK’S DAY? By Mimsie Roberts If a foreigner saw America for the first time on March 17, he would probably form a very strange opinion of the country. He would encounter millions of people dressed in different styles and fashions, but most of them would be wearing green. March 17 is St. Patrick’s Day when across the nation people celebrate the life of St. Patrick of Ireland. Since 1845, Americans have ob served this special day in their homes, schools, and churches. In New York there is a special pa rade that fills the streets. Prepara tions for the Marcli parade begin shortly after the start of the New Year. Businessmen sell special clothes, flowers, and cards for St. Patrick’s Day. This day is a great event for the Irish; and so, large masses of people, very feiv of whom are Irish, turn out to celebrate. Evei-y- one enjoys himself. The foreigner in America, who is really impress ed by the occasion, may want to ask a citizen what the whole affair is for and why everyone has on green with clovers pinned on them. The American, of course, would answer that it was St. Pat rick’s Day. The foreigner asks, “Oh really, who is St. Patrick?” Replies the American, “Huh, — I don’t know!” UNIVERSITY PLAYERS (Continued from Page 1) The National Players Touring Company, whose trademarks are skilled acting, beautiful costum ing and sets, and imaginative lighting, is America’s longest-run ning touring company in classi cal repetory. The company works out of Washington and is on the road from October until May: it tours thirty-six states and Canada. It has also made nine tours over seas. The majority of the players are graduates from the Speech and Drama Department of the Catholic University of America. During its nineteen years, the company has done plays from Shakespeare, Sophocles, Shaw, Aoschylus, Aristophanes, and Mo- liere. The University Players have also done television and off-Broad- way productions. Vlichs of the Fu.ttiJPe Village: The Graduate Colony: Closely Watched Trains State: Billion Dollar Brain Varsity: Point Blank Ambassador: The Power; Presi dent’s Analyst Cardinal; Gone with the Wind MAY DAY PREPARATIONS Preparations are well under way for the May Day Pageant, May 4. Classes are practicing their dances weekly, following the theme of Carousel. The Maid of Honor and the Court have chosen their dresses. The Court has chosen a blue and white dress with long sleeves. The top is white organdy with a lay back collar. The bottom is blue with a matching wide blue belt. Debra Grove, Maid of Honor, will be wearing the same dress with a pink bottom and belt. re wni r com- iffairs. both in and in larolina, Mary's ted Dr. ast dat- personai job is raduate. e.” I really but I p teach- ghly en- of St. ins Play II :ted for eduction at St. • To be Father- produc- ’s “The Jul mu- finishing leir love e 1920’s, asic and lead ia portray, ■en Rose 3S of the 'ubonnet. school- >y Lena Iters m, Jb Ann. ®’^yan;i t Davis J y^Hend)]

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