North Carolina Newspapers

    25 DAYS
Saint Mary’s School UiDrarjf
ii' I
XIII, No. 10
March 2, 1951
Saint Mary’s Glee Club Sings At Underclassmen Will Hold Contest
N. C. State For Brotherhood Week To Elect Saint Mary’s Sweetheart
Miss Cate, Mrs. Winton Assist
Glee Club With Sacred Music
Saint Mary’s Glee Club, directed
“y Miss Geraldine Cate and ac-
*;®inpanied by Mrs. L. S. Winton,
J'^idered three sacred numbers at
C. State College Brotherhood
yeek Program on February 21 in
he YMCA auditorium.
The program consisted of a piano
by Mrs. Sydney Narvey of Win-
Canada; a vocal solo, On the
to Mandalay, by Hubert S.
yhosen of Alexandria, Egypt, who
president of the- Cosmopolitan
U'lP; an address, “The Universal
^plaration of Human Rights,” by
Retired Dean B. F. Brown; and by
7 Glee Club, The Twenty-third
^(ilm in honor of the Jewish faith,
A Brother Man in honor of the
rotestant faith, and two selections
the Stahat Mater in honor of
*6 Roman Catholic faith.
.. IR'. Nell Hirschberg, director of
Temple Beth-Or choir, intro-
and explained the Glee Club’s
".Actions. She also presented two
Rgers who demonstrated the an-
Jewish methods of religious
^l"ging and the present-day Jewish
j'Rgiiig. In closing the program,
RRert S. Ghosen led the group in
'"giiig A Song of Peace.
"^be purj)ose of Brotherhood Week
the Brotherhood Week Program
*8 to bring about a better under-
j gliding and a kindred feeling be-
the Jewish and Christian
in order to help proijiote the
fynHl. worlfl dphcp.
•'111011 goal, world peace.
Immediately following the jiro-
a social period and refresh-
jj®iits Were enjoyed in the jiarlpr by
participating in and attend-
« the program.
^^gislature Votes On
Student Petitions
Legislative Body is at pres-
discussing petitions that have
drawn up by the students. This
J'ly votes on the petitions and
: [ *'ds the approved ones to Dr. Stone
^ ’ final ajiproval or rejection. If
JPi’oved, the petition goes into ef-
5[,^oine of the petitions under con-
v'^®i'ation are 1) that underclass-
be allowed to double-date
liy^ng themselves without having
,, fign out with an upper-classman
M IIRL girl after the first six weeks
School and 2) that juniors be al-
t'®d to date on Sunday night from
o’clock until nine forty-five,
j Gtlier petitions are 3) that stu-
not be forced to return to
' for one hour between their
lji j^'iioon and evening dates, 4) that
JjOOi’classmen be allowed to single-
® Oil Saturday and Sunday after-
Miss Davis Makes
Selection Of Cast
Date of Merchant of Venice
Play Is On Night of June 1
Miss Davis has announced the
casting of The Merchant of Venice,
which is to be given on the night
of June 1 as part of the commence
ment program. The Duke of Venice
will be played by Mary Ann Eaddy;
the Prince of Morocco and the
Prince of Arragon, suitors to Portia,
Emilie Adams and Victoria Sted-
nian; Antonio, a merchant of Ven
ice, Elizabeth Nooe; Bassanio, a
suitor to Portia, Juliet Fulghum.
Salano, Salarino, and Gratiano,
friends to Antonio and Bassanio,
are portrayed by Nancy Haltoni,
Patricia Tankard, and Nancy Daw
son ; Lorenzo, who is in love with
Jessica, Suzanne Robinson; Shy-
lock, a rich Jew, Helen Setzer; Tu
bal, a Jew, Mary Hodges.
Other characters are Launcelot
Gobbo, the clown, Mary Michal;
Old Gobbo, father of Launcelot,
Sarah Hackney; Portia, a rich heir
ess, Katherine Arinistead; Nerissa,
Jean Summerlin; Jessica, daughter
to Shylock, Malvina Stewart; the
Clerk of Court, Florence SwindelU
Balthazar, Edith Cross; and an offi
cer of the Court of Justice, Virginia
noons provided that in all cases they
are signed in before dark, 5) that
students be allowed to take late lights
in their rooms, 6) that pay tele
phones be reinstalled in Holt Hall,
and 7) that upperclassmen be al
lowed to date until eleven-thirty on
Saturday night and underclassmen
be allowed to date until eleven.
In addition, students have jieti-
tioned 8) that students be allowed
to have guests on the halls Friday
night provided that there is a bed
for each girl and 9) that for Saint
Mary’s dances students whose i>ar- north of M^ashington or
south of South Carolina be allowed
to take a Saturday night with a
close friend’s parents or a friend of
the family provided she has special
permission from her parents and an
invitation from the chaperon.
Other petitions are 10) that Saint
Mary’s students be allowed to go to
the library and business students be
allowed to go to the typing room
during ejuiet hour on feunday, 11)
that students returning from a
week-end be allowed to return at ten
o’clock instead of at seven o’clock,
and 12) that girls with dates be
allowed to walk to the Little Store
during light hours between five and
six o’clock provided they sign out
on a sheet which will be placed in
the parlor.
Masselos Will Play
For Saint Mary’s
William. Masselos, talented and
popular young pianist, will present
a musical program in Saint Mary’s
Auditorium March 6.
Mr. Masselos will play two con
certos, the Emperor Concerto by
Beethoven and Concerto in F Minor
by Cho])in. He will also play a
group of unannounced solos in con
temporary music between the two
Miss Mary Ruth Haig, teacher of
piano at Saint Mary’s, will play the
orchestral accompaniment arranged
for the second piano for Mr. Mas
selos during the two concertos.
Mr. Masselos received a scholar
ship to Juilliard School at the age
of eight. He continued his studies
there for ten years nntil he finished.
At the age of eighteen he made his
debut in New York at Town Hall.
Since that time Mr. Masselos has
had five New York recitals in both
Town Hall and Carnegie Hall. He
even has a White House recital to
his credit. In 1947 he received the
])rize as the outstanding young ])ia-
nist of the year, given by the Fed
eration of Music Clubs.
Last year Mr. Masselos coverc'd
8,000 miles and presented 77 con
certs on a tour. Recently ho has re
corded Charles Ives’ Fhrst Sonata
for Columbia Records.
This is Mr. Masselos’ fourth con
cert at Saint Mary’s in as many
years, and he will be well remem
bered by many of the students iind
faculty here.
Belles Will Announce Name of
Sweetheart In Coming Issue
Saint Mary’s freshman and soph
omore classes are sponsoring a con
test whose purpose is to select the
sweetheart of Saint Mary’s. The
contest will begin Friday, March 2
and conclude March 11.
Each girl and each feminine fac
ulty member may enter a picture
of any size portraying her beau or
any other man or boy she chooses.
The number of entries for each girl
is not limited, and the fee for each
is twenty-five cents.
Every night beginning March 2
the pictures will be displayed in the
study hall. Each hall will have a
table on which its entries will ap
pear. There will be three tables
dedicated to display.
After supper students will cast
votes for their choice or choices.
The price of a vote is a dime. Each
girl may vote for one photograj)!! on
each table and may cast as many
votes for each photograph as she
Eliminations will be held each
night after the votes have been east.
The finals will consist of fifteen pho-
tograjihs, one from each hall in
school. The sweetheart’s name will
be announced in the next issue of
Sigma’s Defeat Mu’s
In Basketball Game
Sigma’s won the first basketball
game of the tournament .')C-.51 Feb
ruary 2G.
Bimbo Farshley led the way in
the im])ortant victory for the Sig-
nia’s with !V> points. Nancy Wood
ruff got 16 points. E’er the Mu’s
Allen Loy got 19 ])oints and Grace
Gordon got 17 points.
The Sigma’s had a hard time edg
ing out a victory over the determined
Mu’s. The entire game was a see
saw battle with neither team get
ting the lead of more than two
points at any time. The Mu’s led at
the half by a close margin of 26-27.
During half time the Mu’s put on
a skit mocking the Sigma’s players.
At the beginning of the third
quarter both teams settled down,
but the Mu’s began to take the lead.
Then at the fourth quarter the Sig
ma’s got ahead and were able to
maintain their lead to win the ball
Playing for the Sigma’s were
Oettinger, Farshley, Woodruff,
Miss Dora Winters
Resigns Position
Dr. Stone has announced the res
ignation of Miss Winters, alumnae
secretary. Mias Winters’ job was
to keep the alumnae of Saint Ma
ry’s in touch with the .school and
ill turn keep the .school in touch
with them as to what they are do
ing. Miss Winters is now working
ill a doctor’s office; her position at
Saint Mary’s has not been filled.
Bishop Moody Speaks
For Lenten Service
Bishop Moody from the of
Kentucky was the visiting speaker
for the Lenten service held in the
Chapel Wednesday, February 21.
This was Bisho]) Moody’s .second
successive visit to Saint Mary’s.
This year he did not deliver a ser
mon, but told a parable. This par
able had not only an interesting
story but also a very iiniiortant
meaning behind it.
Bishop Moody’s visit has become
an annual pleasure for Saint Mary’s
girls, and w’ithout him the Lenten
services here would not bo complete.
Dawson, Hicks, Saunders, and Dan-
' iel. For the Mu’s were Loy, Dav
enport, Gordon, Milliken, White,
Fisher, and Woodward.

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