North Carolina Newspapers

i-y 12, 1967
it a
That Was the Year
That Wasr
By Margaret Burgwyn
. I’m so-iii so, your oouii-
ize year. So nice to meet
,,^'11 Mr. and Mrs. Doe. No, I’m
jij ^‘I'y but 110 room changes can
pj.f. uiade until after Orientation
is over. It is a rather small
underclassmen are not
' [,lowed to have T.V.’s, he . . . she
IS to use that iron because it’s
' yPocially made for left handed
^ j,iople? ^Yell . . . I-uh-guess we’ll
,|ive to talk to Miss R. about
'll • • Miss Richard-
ui, the dean of students . . . that’s
,ist a nickname. Oh yes — she
nows we call her that; she wants
^ ^ V.rtll liei lIlclL , »Ilc WcliALO
[.S' 1®- 1 assure you it’s not being
(“PJ^^lout. . . . Goodbye, please
' 1 worry; if anything hap-
r eiis she’ll be sure to call you. . . .
" t s her first time alway from
oiiie? She’ll miss vou as much as
” 01111 miss her. i’ll get her to
'tVmu lonight . . . call collect?
! ihat night—“Hall partv! Come
everybody. . . . You’re not
hungry? You don’t even want
‘orae potato chips? Y’all please
a this stuff because we certain-
' y can’t eat it all. Please help
Mist want one pret-
' • Please don’t get so upset I’m
^bat your roommate won’t
^ to you but she’s just a little
y. les, I’ve heard her drawl,
,'r. get used to it after a
, bile. Yes, I’ll talk to Miss R. as
’Oon as 1 can about a switch in
oininates; I’m afraid you’ll have
' o sleep there tonight: just try to
•wake the best of it . . . You can’t
” oep because what? YMur room-
Im I’eading “True Trash” with
tiashlight and eating apples . .
rp, parches on . . . “Quiet hour!
is time 1 really mean it! .. •
tb^^^’ been cainpused for
, . "’oekends now and you’re
I b*^ your fourth. . . . No,
b„ heard that gross record
nut • *'b!ool Seeds”, but if you
Np ^bn sure the people in
fJorm will be able to hear it,
■ • • • Three-minute limit on
1 none calls, Judy. You’ve talked
Oh Tn times toda.v already.
Rut I three other boys?
f thought vou were going
• • • all right, who set
.alarm clocks for 4:30
hid them in our room while
e wei-e at Hall Council? Just
naw ’ ,^”^bll get vours . . . Hall
Hold it; at least save a
tb„ I acraps” for the house ino-
it ■ ^blb look! I can’t believe
Ibis is the most beautiful
«mt f ’’ve ever seen. Y’all have
scb ^be best hall in the whole
and we wouldn’t be on
Voi ball for anything. Thank
■ on all so much, Merry Christinas 1
cv., Iiave biology and history
toinorow and you went to
fill tv. ■ • • • 'I'bat’s just wonder-
yoo bat you passed math. Now
stc„ 1*^^" work at the beach in-
'' Tw- I’^big to summer school.
111^1' ^bis semester we’ve got to
for 1 ilon’t have an outline
aomp 1^’ ™aybe there are still
Hot i ^biwnstairs. , . . No, you may
'ave an extended late light;
What Are You Doing
This Summer?
By Jan Leonard and
Kathy Smith
Summer is—going to summer
school, across the United States,
to Europe, or even to Africa!
Leaving in ilay does not mean
the end of studying for many St.
Marv’s girls. For Lucy Dunn,
Helen Myer, Tadge Pennington
and many others, the annual sum
mer trip'will be a short one from
St. Mary’s campus to Chapel Hill.
Although Chapel Hill is the fii-
vorite, man.v girls such as Gail
Sellers, Reeky Robinson, and Jes
sica Gillespie' are returing to their
hometown colleges for summer
Susan Davis, Betsy Mason, and
Janet McLean will be making
their debuts in June. After the
partying, Susan will also go to
Chapel Hill for summer school.
■\Yorking away from home at
tracts many girls during the sum
mer. Carolyn Bertie will be a
counselor at Camp Seafarer and
Lu Dixon will work for three
weeks at Camp Morehead. Cheryl
Lee will travel as far as Colorado
to work as a waitress in a hotel.
Margaret Burgwyn has been ac
cepted as assistant manager for
the summer at a motel in Florida.
Traveling jobs are scarce but in
viting. Two girls lucky enough to
find one are George Christoph and
Lynn AYhite who will be pup
peteers for the Happy Jack Pup
pet show which travels through
out North Carolina.
Going to Europe, the dream ot
manv college girls is coming true
for Anne Northington, Betty
Grant, and Lucy Turner. Anna
Holbrook is also going to Europe
for six and a half weeks with girls
from her hometown. They will
rent a car and travel on their own
throughout Europe. Also crossing
the Atlantic, but not to Europe,
will be Caroline Huggins, Mary
Stirling Henri Freeman, and
Anne Copenhaver who are taking
an African safari in Kenya.
Tlichs of the Future
Ambassador: "The Bh,e Max’’, "Hotel."
State- "The Penh of .
Vniage: "Casino Royale", The Happen-
Colony: "A Alan for AU Seasons."
Varsity; "Georgie Girl.
the last time I gave you one you
read dirty books the whole time.
AYell, if have to practice
vour tap dancing do .vou have to
do it in front of my door? . How
manv times do 1 have to tell you
about these water tights. Some
body is going to get hurt and I 11
o-et the blame . . • Quiet hour .
Although some of the experien
ces of being a counselor have been
terrifving and awful, many more
have been rewarding and most en
tertaining. T doubt that any conn-
selor will be able to leave the girls
oil her hall without shedding a
few tears-tears of sadness upon
narting, tears of joy upon looking
fo the^future, tears of gratitude
that the opportunity of being a
counselor was given, and tears of
regret that a better job was not
I>. to R.: Beverly Randolph; Sallle Alann, Letter Club I*resident; and Lu
Oixon, Sigma I*resident.
(The presidency of the Mvs has been assumed by Connie Johnson since the Senior
Class elections.)
Sallie Mann, a junior from
Washington, N. C., is the new
president of the Letter Club. The
Letter Club is an honorary ath
letic society for girls that have
earned 100 points, 40 of which
come from making an all-star
team. Sallie, who will head the
Letter Club next year, is in the
Granddaughters’ Club, is a Sigma,
and will be a counselor next year.
The Sigma President is Lu
Dixon, a junior from Farmville,
N. C. Lu is a Hall Representative,
treasurer of the Junior class, a
member of the choir and Letter
Club. Next year she will be editor
Collie Crum Presents
Certificate Organ
Sunday afternoon, May 7, at
5:15, Collie Crum presented her
certificate organ recital in the
chapel. It took the place of the
regular chapel service. Collie play
ed twelve selections, ranging in
period from sixteenth century
through contemporary.
Collie had already performed
this program for the music facul-
t.v. The Sunday recital for the
students was the final require
ment for her certificate in music.
(Continued from Page 2)
made in order to meet the growing
number of students and at the
same time keep a spirit of friend
ship and concern which we now
know at St. Marj'’s. In meeting
this expansion, perhaps this pro
posal, when considered and ex
panded, would be effective in con
tinuing our present feeling of the
St. Mary’s family.
Circle Inducts Two
On Thursday night the Circle
walked for Miss Kinsey Sabiston
and Miss Beverly Randolph. The
’67-’68 president. Miss Susan Da
vis, was inducted during the cere
This was the last walk of the
school year.
of the Handbook and a counselor.
Beverly Randolph will lead the
Mus next year. Beverly, from
Richmond, Va., is a Hall Repre
sentative, a member of the YWCA
and leader of the “Hot Bods.” She
will be a counselor next year.
The Letter Club holds the Ath
letic Banquet at the end of the
school .vear. At the Banquet a
plaque is given to the team which
has accumulated the most points
throughout the school year and
special recognition is given to out
standing girls in the various ath
letic programs. The Mus won the
plaque last year.
St. Genesius’ Membership
Increases by Four
The Order of Saint Genesius,
the honorary organization of the
Dramatics Club at St. Alary’s, has
four new members. They are Lu-
cile McKee and Martha Morgan,
both seniors from Raleigh, Derin
Uyanik, a junior from Raleigh,
and Mary Burhoe, a sophomore
from Burnsville.
Lucile has been acting in plays
since she came to St. Alary’s as a
freshman. Her latest performance
was in “Aledea.” Alartha has been
active in dramatics as the stage
manager for both “Aledea” and
“Good Alorning, Aliss Dove.” Der
in has headed the make-up com
mittee for the plays this year, and
Alar.v, who performed in the one-
act play, “The Shoemaker’s Wife,”
will be in charge of the lighting
next year.
The newly-elected officers of
Saint Genesius for ’67-’68 are
Alar.v Burhoe, President, and Der
in Uyanik, Secretary-Treasurer.
The purpose of Saint Genesius
is to “recognize those who have
made outstanding contributions in
both the technical and acting
phases of the theatre life at St.
Mar.v’s.” Alembership in the or
ganization is based not only on a
student’s contribution in the field
of the thealre but also on her
character, attitude, enthusiasm,
cooperation, dedication, and ac
ceptable scholastic average.
rV 'TTM*!
loth in
and in
ed Dr.-
at dat-
I lersunal
1 , job is
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but ! I
> teach-
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of St.
ted for
at St.
To be
's “The
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s 1920’s,
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lead ia
on Rose
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t Davis;

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