North Carolina Newspapers

Published in thirteen issues during the
^hocd year, September to June. Monthly
for Decemher, January and April; Semi
monthly for October, November, Febru-
are, March and May, hy the Student Body
of St. Mary’s Junior College.
Second Class Postage Paid at Raleigh,
N. C. 27602. Subscription $1.00 per year.
Editor in Chief Lyndee Wall
AssistarU Editor Paula Johnson
News Editor Harriet Collins
heature Edit^ Jessica Gillespie
Exchange Editor Suzanne Crockett
Photographer Anne Brady
Head typist Jennie Andrews
Circulation Editor Nancy Wideman
Allie Sheffield, Beth Hunt, Hannah
Craven, Betty Ragland, Jane Ross Davis
Britt, Susan Hutaff,
and Chris Crowley.
Alice Smith, Margaret Burgwyn, Jan
Leonard Kathv Smith, Susan Carrison,
oaj^Jey Waddill, and Catherine Anderson.
Cris Peed
Anne Northington, Nancy Richardson,
Jennie Andrews, Tharon Sapp, Martha
Civen, and Nancy Haywood.
Susan Byars
Lynn Abercrombie, Carolyn Einch
Grav Brothers, Arabella Nash, Jennie
Andrews, Lu Dixon, Mary Holden
Harrell, Martha Vaughan, Mindy Bell,
and Nancy Wideman.
Mr. John U. Tate
j^tSZcz:!^ *
rovtde Thought-Provoking Entertainment
By Susan Carrison
^ ou may have been among some
ot the more unfortunate who in
the past few weeks viewed the
coming \veekeiuls with a little less
than anticipation. You may have
been among those who decided,
then, to proerptinate a little in-
.stead of working on the impend-
ing papers. Maybe you even took
in a flick. If yon were lucky, or
intelligent, enough to choose
“Blow-Up” or “A Man For All
Seasons,” your time was not wast
The most outstanding effect of
these movies seemed to be the
moods created. Walking out into a
busy world filled with noise, pass
ing ears, and everyday chat after
seeing either movie probably
shocked you into the realization
that .vou had been enveloped in a
world quite unlike the one in
which you live. How did this oc
cur? How were two hours able to
transport you into another realm?
First, consider t h e material
“Blow-Up” by no means was bas
ed on an earth-shaking oeeurreuee,
though you probabl.v won’t dis
cover a murder being enacted in
ever.v roll of Kodak develojied.
The ke.v to this movie was the pho
tography, the imagination of the
director, and the bare reality. The
acting was good in that the char
acters portrayed were typical,
jiot romanticized in any way,
merel.v shown as they were. M'hy,
tlien, did the movie leave a sense
of unreality? The point .seemed
best captured in the tennis match
a match pla.ved by actors with
no rackets, no balls. A contrast of
the real and the unreal permeated
the movie and the audience in a
mood ending in a question mark.
The brilliance of Sir Thomas
iHore, himself, made “A Man For
All Seasons” a brilliant movie. Al
though one’s emotions were play
ed upon to .such an extent that in
tense hate, admiration, and sorrow
were felt, it should be realized
that the actual i)eople’s charac
ters were re.sponsible for this ef
fect Tlie acting, again, was very
ftoad, but how coidd an actor fail
(Uontinned on Page 4)
St. Mary’s Dance Groups,
Orchesis and Caperettes,
Elect New Officers
For ’67-’68
St. Mary’s two dance groups,
(.’aperettes and Orchesis, have
elected new officers for the’ ’67-’68
school year.
The President-Elect of Caper
ettes is Miss l)uff,v Beaslev from
New Bern. Elected as Vice* Presi
dent of the precision tap dance
group is Miss Debbie Xewsome
from Winston-Salem. Both girls
are rising seniors.
Miss Adele Watkins from Farm-
ville, Virginia, has been elected
the new President of Orchesis and
Jliss Marianna Dickey from
Oreensboro is the new Secretarv.
Treasurer of the advanced dance
group. Both these girls are also
rising seniors.
May 12,
By Alice Smith
The increasing enrollment
Mary’s over the j)ast few
has made manv of us realize
it is becoming harder to
know everyone here. As this.'
closes we realize that therf-gg^
many girls in other classes "
we still do not know. In sti'ijg.^,
to maintain the thought of ^5. -
“one big family” next vear ^g^
in the years that follow^ sehg
suggestions have been ni’enti'iyg
as wa.vs in which to bring
dents in closer contact with .
Possibly the most eff‘’'nov
change would be in the ti‘”s tc
Many small colleges are hn'ii^npu
away from the rigid distia‘on’l
between classes by puttin? ens
dents of each class togetlift’s
each dormitory. Perhaps lif onn
8t. ilary’s, Penick, Cruilc'^'ou’l
Holt, West Rock, and Second,’ritt
Third Smedes could event’’ Th
house both seniors and .junioFn ii
Hiough each girl would be rhung
ing with a girl of her own ’’onie
she might live across the hall^^t t
girls of another class. In tlih'Y ci
there would be an expansiffour
the “Big Sister” idea, and
would be a better comnuini^'’''’®J’rj
of thoughts between the oh' tilk
and the new girl as each ne" ’^y.
dent adjusts to her life i
Clary’s. 'Vhih
This situation would iin''’*°°n
an interest for each drl to
'o’to s:
(piainted with girls in
dorms, since they would
house members of her own
The freshmen and sophot”'?'^'’
living in Smedes, would h”'.
chance to get to know seni«v“
well as juniors if both ehiss*” ,
ed on Second and Third
_i 1 . Id
This change, being ad'
. , . ' i'Wor
geous in bringing all of nshj
together, raises (pie.stlonj,)^ '
1*0 VI 4-rk -...1 • -..vtlK ^
advantages and incoiiven’J
would naturally arise thronu.jyT^
different dating hours, l’'too
hours, and other distinctiv‘’' p}j,
privileges. These rough ' to
however, could be l‘f Oh
•smoothly in the interest ol .py
clas.s. and still not take ' ste
from the seniors’ privilege^' the
crease out of proportion t''‘^^jan(
iors’ privileges. Third Criiik-^ Ave
which houses both jiiiiie''',
seniors has handled these
lenis this .vear; the cotF’’' fei
scattered throughout tlie Re
on niidercla.ssmeii as well it.
An old washtub, bongos, ma-
raeas, am stick.s. Wluit do all of symbolize? The “Cold Cuts ”
of course. Surel.v, the enthusiasm
of everyone is obvious when the
curtaiii.s on an assembly day open
o the Cold Cuts, or when we hear
hem play at a special function in
he gym Hogwashers, funnv hats
long socks, and vivacious girls are
all a part of this enthusiastic
gioiip. Iheir school spirit, chant
ing voices, and verses about cer
tain members of the student bodv
can easily brighten the day for
Some of the various opinions
about the Cohl Cuts are: Lisbet
RobiiLSTUi: “Through the Cold
t iits, St. .Alary’s is easil.v seen as a
group of happy girls 'who enjov
life. Sue (Jelston : “Thev promote
school spirit.” Jane Patrick:
Fhey smile and look happv ” Pat
sy Slater: “They’re the best social
function at St. .Mary’s.” Bettv
Kellogg: “'riuw’re great.”
Without the Cold Cuts, .St.
Mary’s would ileflnitely lose mueh
Me owe them many thanks, not
only for disiilaying fine talents
and entertainineiit. but for a
cheerful lift to all who hear them.
perela.ssmen halls, have n'’*''' fh
• 11(1 »'
ed their privileges as seiii'’'^'
Opposition to this clia"i|, sell
the grounds that each cla-si^'
lose its unity might
with suggestions for speck'
activities—-picnics, parti‘’%
sings — to increase ela-si^e
and promote a healthy
•■ompetitioii. In eonsidei'"\ ' .'
way in which the juii'*’'^
spread out this vear. from
to West Rock ’to Holt t> ,
shank, it would not seem t*''*.,
ing the classes would 11^^' -
disturb class iiiiitv. W'e
mit that some changes
.•••Hi'' '^0
present system will haV‘’
(Continued on Pag‘’ '

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