I Give To The
See Frosh Production
VOLUME NO. XXXI
Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia March 5, 1952
Leadership Group Taps Drama Head Freshman Class Will Present Names Cast Five Longwood Students For Hart's Fantasy 'Over the Rainbow' As Fraternity Members 'Light Up Sky' As Annual Production Mar. 14 Two Seniors, Three Juniors Recognized
Registrar Names 81 L. C. Students On Fall Dean's List
Thespians to Give Annual Spring Play On March 29, 31
Miss MacGregor Performs Play's First Scene In College Lyceum Series Set in Dorm Room
Alpha Kappa Gamma, honorary leadership fraternity, tapped five girls for membership at a recent Tryouts have been completed assembly program. and the cast chosen for Moss "Over the Rainbow", a fantasy in Those recognized for their leadOn Monday night, March 3, in Hart's drama, "Light Up the Sky" two aota, win be pre—utad by the ership and service to Longwood the Longwood Players' spring pro- the Jarman Auditorium, the Freshman Class on March 14 in College were Polly Brothers, Nell duction to be given March 29 Farmville Artist's Series presented Jarman Hall. Dalton. Nancy Oarbee, Winnie and 31. according to Dr. C. L. a concert featuring Evelyn MacMurdock. and Roberta Obenshaln S. Early, director of the group. Gregor, contralto soloist. The production will open with Marian Beckner and Pat TugThe play, which ran for 216 Miss MacGregor. a native of a scene set in a dormitory room. Eighty-one students attained the gle, two members of Alpha Kappa performances on Broadway in Pittsburg, Massachusetts, is widePreehman arc frantically trying Gamma, spoke to the student necessary average for Dean's List 1948 and 1949 is a sophisticated ly recognized both as a conceit to think of a theme for producbody about the fraternity and for the first semester of the cur- comedy about theater people who singer and an operatic figure, tion. These girls are portrayed by the Alpha Kappa Gamma hymn rent college year, according to are staging a Boston tryout of' The featured artist began her Beth Kent, Betty Crump. Hazel an idealistic young writer's first recital with "L'esperto Noccheiro" was sung by Dolly Home. Hart, and Nancy Nelson. As these Miss Virginia Bugg. College Regisliterary attempt. When the play from "Astorto," "My Heart Ever Polly Brothers, a Junior from trar. mils fall nalBOP alter much efis panned by the first night au- Faithful," and Worship of God Suffolk Is now serving as a reprefort, the lights fade, and I he setThrough the Deans List, the Idience, a naive young man finds in Nature." sentative of her class In the Stuttng is in fairyland, where CindeThe second portion of the redent Government Association. She College recognizes students for himself among a pack ol wolves rella played by Betty Jane Staalso holds the position of Assistant supenor scholarship, the required 'each of whom is trying to shed cital included "Das Fishermadples, tinge " A Dream Is a Wish ;the blame for the shows failure chen." "An die Musik," "Lea PaBusiness Manager of the Vir- average being 2.25 or B-plus. Your Heart Makes". In this scene Five Longwood students obtain- I The role of Carleton Fitzgerald, pillors." "Le Moulin " and "Diviginian. Polly is a member of the are Phyllis Isaacs. Frances Bpee k record for the | the stage director, will be played nites du Styx" from "Alceste." Oranddaughters' Club, the Cogle. Mary A n n Ward. Lucy 1951 fall semester. tUlion Club, and Kappa Delta PI. by Edwin Stanfleld, junior from , Next in her group of selection? Thwing, Wilma Salmon | n d 1 Those girls who achieved thi Hampden-Sydney. jwere three tunes from "London Phe is president of her sorority, Eloise Macon. superior record are Mildred Bl sCleo Holladay. a sophomore ] Fantasies," "Flower Sellers." "Gog Siema Sigma this year. Thumper and Flower A senior from Red Oaks, Nell sing of Tazewell. Betty Scott Bor- from Suffolk, will play Irene Liv- and Maygog." and The Mcnkey Next there appvai.s a love scene key of Boiling Green, and Fay ingston. the actress. Both Cleo'House," followed by the Tuscon Mi.vs Kvel.n MMONCOT, conDalton is active in the Y. W. C. A., and Ed will be rememebred for I Peasant Song," and "Petite Valse." tralto soloist, who appeared in between the famous Walt I) filling the position this year of Sharon Greenland of Norfolk. Virginia Hilda Manvell of their first-rate acting in the fall | Further selections rendered wen a concert in I arm an auditori- characters Thumper, played by Vire-p-<"ident. Nell is also treaum on Monday night, March Florence Blake, and Flower, play^■•rer of Pi Gamma Mu and the Vienna, and Mary Patricia Tuggle Play, "Ladies In Retirement." | "All Thru the Night," Go Where ed by Dawn Eastrldge. Also in this Uttram editor of the Vfrgfntan. of Wytheville also obtained a Tne part of Frances Black will Glory Waits Thee." "O, I Sec 5. scene are Dot Douglas, Lib PorT^e other organizations of which straight A record. be played by Betsey Hankins, j Great Anes," and "My Laddie." Miss MacGregor concluded her Tears." Ud Two Hearts in Waltz rest, Barbara Hough. Barbara Dean's List students for this junior from Richmond, with Elrtw is a member are Pi Delta Ep1 Moore Nancy Ingrains. Clan. S00n Future Teachers of Ameri- semester are Barbara Allen. Pat- ten Porter, sophomore from concert with "Somewhere a Voice Timeca, the Monogram Club, and the ricia Altwegg. Barbara Assiad, Portsmouth, taking the part of Is Calling," "Moonbeams" fron Miss MacGregors singing was Davis, and Betty Persinger. Other cotillion Club. Nell belongs to the flora Ballowe. Betty Barnes. Lu Stella Livingston, the actress" "The Red Mill" "O, Dry Those 'accompanied by Alfred Patter. participants are Joyce Walton. Virginia Phelps, Lewana Rutland, Pi Kp.ppa Sigma social sorority. Beavers. Marian Beckner, Betty mother. Joyce Karlet, sophomore from Phyllis Powell, nantaaa Johnson, Hailing from Lynchburg is an- Bentley, and Celeste Bishop. I-ou Siebel. Betty Sue Workman. other active senior. Nancy GarOthers recognized were Doro- Roanoke, will play the part of the and Jane Harper. These girls will bee. Nancv has worked several thy Boswick, Vera Bryant. Eliza- secretary. Other members of the appear as birds and animals cen<*eaiB on the Colonnade staff and beth Collier, Sarah Conley. Bar- Longwood Players who have parts tering around Tom Moore, who this vear aha is serving as editor bara Cotton, Christine Davis in the show are Madison Mcwill play Uncle Remus She is also a member of Kappa Billie Dunlap, Lauralee Frltts, Llintic as Peter Sloan, author of Telta Pi Pi Delta Epsilon. Boerc Elizabeth Glllikin, and Norma the play; Tom Moore as Sidney Moving now into Alice- lamOrchesis will perform at the Black, the producer; and Harold rh Thorne. Future Teachers o' Gladding. ous Wonderland, the spotlight 1952 Arts Forum, which will be Hutter as the masseur. Several additions have been will focus upon Nancy Jane Jone America, and the Spanish Club Bonnie Gerrells Goard, Sarah This show is being presented made to the May Day committees, held at Woman's College of the the little white rabbit who will She is rrntecenting her class on Graham. Dorothy Gresory. ElizaStudent Standards and is vice- beth Louise Harman. Peggy Har- by the joint efforts of the Long- according to Mrs. Emily K. Lan- University of North Carolina, on sing and dance to the BODg "I'm and the Hampden- rirum. associate professor of phy- March 13. 14, and 15. president of Zeta Tau Alpha social ris, Sarah Harvie. Dolores Hoback, |iwood Players Sydney jongleurs T< n members of the club, with Late." Alice will be portrayed by c Members of sical education. oror!ty. This fall, Nancy had the Elizabeth Hoskins Juanita HudBetty Goodson as piano accompa- Jean Carol Parker and the CheEleanor Weddle has been aphonor of being elected to Who'* son, John Huegel. Maria Jackson, the Jongleurs who are participatnist, will present set Ope tin shire cat by Nancy Brown Cthei Marian Who in American Colleges and and Lou Jamison also obtained ing in the play are J. Wilson Ko- pointed to work with Doors", the all architecture suite, participating In thli scene wdi be limer as Owen Turner, a playUniversities. the necessary average for Dean': wright; and Peter Cheek as Ty- Beckner as general chairman at the etudenl choreography Shirley Ward, Jeanne Lynch of the Scandinavian Festival Winnie Murdock. a senior from List. dObbs, Hobby Allen, Carolyn Stanler Rayburn. Irene's husband. Marian will assume responsibility program on Friday, March 14. ^oanoke. has al«'avs been pn acley, Joan Curies. Jane Bailey, Two classes, one In technique The list also includes BeverAnn Parsons and Ann Carter for all court dances and figures, tive r"-mber of her class. Winnie hey Ann Johnson, Anne Lawrence, I'atti I'offenberger. Jo Ann Dyw Wendenburg have been appoint- which will include the Oxen and one in choreography, will be 1« nr"clr!ent of the Commercial Norfleet, Judy Cable, Caroopen to those registered for Carolyn Leffel, Virginia McLean, Club and chairman of the Serv- Patricia McLemoie, Eloise Macon ed stage managers for the pro- Dance, a mock fight by the court's dance i he e will he conduct* (I by lyn Giles, Bessie McCarthy, and duction. escorts who will be students ice Committee of the Y. W. C. A. Mi.s.s Jean Erdman. noted dame: Nell Cake c chosen by the members of May he is a member of the Wesley Lucy Mann. Pollyana Martin, Snow White Continued on page d Court; To Ting, a flirtatious Dan- and teacher, on Friday and SatFoundation Council, the Southurday mornings. Act two will open with tie ish waltz danced by the court; west Virginia Club, and the DraThe Othi I ml of the forum "..■n d.iaive- dancing around and the traditional May Court matic Club. The finances of the will include drama, music, and Snow White, played by Kathi line procession. forthcoming May Day will be writing, Iii the drama field (here 1 bl e.en dwarves will be Eleanor Weddle will assume will be the? production of on handled by Winnie who will serve Margie Smallwood. Dot VfjdOfl responsibility for co-ordinat:n a« Business Manager. Dr. R. C. Slmonini, Jr., head written by undei '■fin tine CUT, Lynette 1 The city of Roanoke can boast of the English department at the folk dances and songs of the ol Invited OOllaga in music, a Mary Campbell. Metty Jane During the second week of tryfreshman groups as they appear having another of its citizens, Longwood College, has recently 'Continued ON Pat/e 4> and Barbara Southern Herb Poberta Oben«hain in Alnha outs for positions on the Rotunda signed a contract for the publica- throughout the festival. She a . ' Jean Jinnett, present feature ediGoodwin as Prince (.'harming also be responsible for the plantf'anpa Gamma. "Bobble", a memtion of a book "Italian Scholartor, is acting as editor-ln-chlef and Dannie Dovtne ae the a ing, moving, and dancing arou..c ber of the Junior class. Is now shin in Renaissance England." and Janet Wiggins, present news With the entrance of Jiminy serving as treasurer of the StuThe book will contain a study a typical Scandinavian May pole Cricket n pre anted by Mary dent Government Association. She editor, as managing editor. of the development, scope, and in which the entire assemblage Phoebe Warner and Shirley significance of Italian language takes part. . I the I'oldli h by Mary also serves on the House Council I >• TIM d■>-. "in h II, Uu Hundley, Plnnochio. played by and Is a member of the Cotillion Warder, both freshmen reporters, study in England with particular Margie Hood, as dance chair■ h and di una dtl Carolyn Venture. weavi Club, the Southwest Virginia are filling the posts of news and reference to the Influence of lln- man will be assisted by Nell BradDto M.. Wbnrd ol Oi Dot BaldClub, and Alpha Sigma Tau social feature editors respectively. Social •uistc scholarship on Elizethan shaw, Ann Crowder, Anne Mur- under the direction of Dr. C a :ii i re i i win I the Wizard 'I i isorority of which she is treasurer. editor for this week Is sophomore literature. It Is scheduled for phy, Jean Ridenour, and Nancy I reporter Ann Thomas, with Ma spring publication as volume three Tanley. Definite assignments as titled "Words and d irlng anne Lampkln i Dorothj p son Moore acting as sports edi- of the University of North Caro- to their specific duties will be the ree.ul.i: nr . •. pro am. Worthlngton tor. Mary Jean Sandvig is art edi- lina Studies in Comparative Lit- made to these girls as soon as try>c Wainei a the tiger, and The progi am a 111 fast tor for this issue. "t poetry Elisabeth Cheetham ae the tinouts for dance leads are com- choral pBOlrltl erature. man by mantel ol Dr. Carle Ann Gray is author of today's pleted. Additions to the costume comHve members of the Longwood news column, and Joyce Pomeroy Arabian Mgbftl ; to be given Include Student Government Association is acting as copy editor. Lucy mittee, headed by Isa belle Karnes NOTICE in tl blan by John and Joan Pershlng. will be made "Sea i tourneyed to Chapel Hill. North Thwing and Wilma Salmon are Bob H the Picture That is Ti rne I To assuming the positions of circuas soon as all costume plans are Carolina. Saturday, March 1, to There will be a student body Slink, aii' Thnle) Ann attend the Reginal Conference of lation manager and advertising meeting tonight at seven completed. With the color scheme •arc" ■ < ii' i Wandenb irg, Bhlrle i the National Student Government manager respectively. Naomi Reed o'clock in Jarman Auditorium. dominated by two Scandinavian ham and "Oone", by Cl P nd Jo HurWill Pi Association held at the Univer- wrote this week's Campus Cogi- The purpose of the meeting Is colors, blue and yellow, the court ley Will be the dm ■ tations. sitv of North Carolina. to elect a chairman for the will be gowned in blue, and all '1 la- | i i nil ' : ' OdUCtlon i other costumes must radiate. and I i Bobbie Obenshaln. Nancy DrisThis is the final tryout issue coming election of Major ofii-f.Mn Do klll. Polly Brothers, Eleanor Koch, j for editor-in-chief, managing edificers, and to vote on a pro- Ibend. or enhance All costumes say will al 0 I d on < arrangement of "H B< and Lucy Page Hall, along with [tor, and business manager; how- posal that is being made by will be currently In fashion and Shirley laeli Additions to the other commitDr. George Jeffers, sponsor of the i ever tryouts for staff positions will Student Standards, "see edind out tees will be made sometime in I local council, drove to Chapel , continue through at least one torial ). ol the pnxlia I the program. early April. 'more issue of the Rotunda. Continued on page 4
Five Scholars Attain Straight 'A' Average
Prof. Gives Committee Additions
Jinnetl Edits Paper During Tryout Issue
Orchesis to Dance At 19.)2 Arts Forum
Head of Department Signs New Contract For Rook Publication
Drama, Speach Dept. To Present Program
Five SGA Members Attend Conference
■■■■■■an - -: .<swqa»J!iu^g' * ■ THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952
Think Seriously A question of importance has been placed before the students of Longwood, one which will affect them in various ways. A wise decision should DC made. The Students Standards Committee has proposed that in order that those people who wish to sleep, study, or have quiet maintained for any reason may have this quit i period from 8 p. m. on each Monday through Friday night withoul the distractions of a 10 p. m. bell or meetings scheduled at 10 p. m. The suggested system seems to present many advantages for the students of Longwood. If such a quiet period were effected, any student who was unable to complete
studies or teaching plans in the two hours now granted would not have to stop her WOTh for I noise-tilled hour, only to try
(perhaps vainly) to pick it up an hour later. Sonic few, lucky enough to linis'i work early, and others who need rest because of illness or late hours the nijrht before, would be able to go to .sleep early if a quiet hour were introduced. Often the pniod from 10 to 11 p. Dl. takes away a much-needed hour of rest because of noise.
Another advantage Of the system pro-
bv Ann Thomas posed would stem from the rescheduling of 10 p. m. meetings. If, for a change, a hall I dreamed that I was floating does remain quiet after study hour, the along on a little cloud, and I saw homework is usually interrupted by a re- lots of Longwood girls, al having lots of Longwood girls, all having q | «| n and there was Chariot; esville. and It should be remembered that serenades, | I saw Pattl Poffenburger. Betty -pec a! practices! and visiting between Jane Staples. Betty Barr, and buildings could be carried on as usual. The Bobby Allen attending mid-winters at U. Va. Down at Davidson. systi m would affect parties on the hall only Nat Lancaster received a Beta in that they should be held a little more Theta Pi pin from Yancey quietly, or that they might be held in the Robertson. I whirled along on my dream rc-j' halls and Snack Bar rather than in cloud, and there were the Hamprooms. den-Sydney mid-winters, where I The proposed plan may contain disad- saw Lanier Gurly, Nell Copley, vantages for some students, in that after- Nancy Nelson. Joyce Hunt. Jean Southern, Barbara Southern, noon meetings may increase in number due Carolyn Traynham, Pat Altwvjgg. to rescheduling. Still the number of meet- Mattie Thomas, Blanton Ferr.rson, Betty Benton. Carolyn Giles ings per week would remain unchanged. Ruth van Houtten. and Joyce A few may feel that a quiet hour would Hunt. Also attending were Bunny place new resrictiona upon them. This Ricks, Ann Dudley, Louise Lloyd, would depend entirely upon how the sys- Fiances Speegle. Doris Underwood, "Cookie" Cook. Margie tem is viewed, since parties and visiting Hood, Pat Lynch, Lucy Jane Percould be continued, but in a more quiet way. klnson. Betty Abbitt Ann MurStudents will be asked to vote upon the phy. Beth Kent. Joan De Alba. proposal tonight in a student body meet- j Mary Ann King. Barbara Blackman. Florence Blake. Peggy Ilyus. ing. Such a change would affect the lives of J-.ine Manlove. Margie Davie. BesLongwood students in many important sie McCarthy, and Martha Dean Tomlin-son. ways. It should be considered wisely. As I >eaned over the side of the cloud I saw Pat Tuggle being presented as a princess at the Va. Tech Engineers' Ball. Back in Richmond. I peered around and saw Peggy Stiff. Betty izaion whose sole purpose is to safeguard Jean Tuck, Mary Dabney Lancaster, and Frances Speegle dancthe welfare of Americans. It is understood ing at the S. A. E. Ball at the that any contribution made carries with it University. a certain degree of sacrifice on the part of Later, my little cloud blew over to Blacksburg and there were the giver; however, this small sacrifice beJoanne Yow, Shirley Livesay. Dot comes of little consequence when compar- Cassada. and Mary Brame at the ed with conditions that might prevail Cotillion Club private dance. Atwithout the aid of the organization that il tending the Military Ball were Virginia Berry, Diane Murray, Liz promoting the drive. Crockett. Jeanne Lynch Hobbs All things considered, it is hoped that Faith Smith, Betty Ann Johnston, Longwood, as well as other college stu- Pat Donnelly, and Elsie Rae dents, will look upon the current Red Cross Paige. And the last thing I saw before drive not as merely another sponge to my little cloud disappeared and eagerly absorb as much money as possible those wonderful week-ends over in as short a time as possible. On the con- was Isabelle Karnes, Joanne Uttrary, if given any thought at all, the drive ley, and Joan Pershing at the Hargrave Military Ball. will and should be looked upon as an oppoitunity to express, in minutely small degree, some bit of gratitude for efforts that are being made to protect and safebv Ann Gray guard American people,
Give Freely On a college campus where there seems always to be some group, organization, or drive pleading frantically for financial aid, il is quite understandable that the students often develop an antagonistic, or at least a passive attitude toward the causes for whicfa they are continually being asked to donate their badly need, d money. It seems indeed unfortunate that there is so great a number of financial drives that their philanthropie nature is often o'oscured when \iewcd through the eyes of students who art- necessarily mercenary. During the Red Cltws drive that is being held this week, it will be all too easy I'or Longwood Students, unless they really vive the cause of the drive serious thought, to .simply forget to drop a bit of change into one of the many boxes that will be placed in convenient places. Some lew students, however, to whom the Korean (or some other) crisis is particularly, often even tragically, close, may realize that had mole people given more lieely to previously he".I Red Cross drives, there would certainly haw been fewer deaths of wounded soliders due to lack of good medical aid, and fewer losses in the many national tragedies such as Hoods and mass wrecks that have been aided to the fullest possible degree by the Red Cross.
In a country tha boast of democratic practices, as well as principles, surely one of the most admirable and essential attributes that a citizen may produce is that (,f caring for and looking after any fellow citizen whom misfortune has befallen. O. |J 1.1 3Wj ilCsUIIn! With
» Banning percentage of the
only as big headline- on a newspaper or
^"h'nt body either sick in the infirmary.
startling exclamations by a radio news announcer, seem quite distant, almost foreign, However, within the paM two years, the activities of Americans m the Far Bast have come1 Increasing!) close to so very manj college students, and it Is thus their duty, their responsibility to think about the current Red Cross drive and to realize that this is not :• sly another Crj for money It is the opportunity and the necesBity to make available funds for this organ— TUC ROTUNDA
'' b*e*ut* of illness, or dragging themselves to class in spite of raw throats aml achin K heads, it appears that now is :i " opportunity time to issue some oft rei',,;",,|l ,,"t |i"1<-' heeded advice. , (; (1 "" health can be a person's most vallli,h1 '' poeeeseion. Without it an individual ( iU1 not ,K ' ' hil best self. One's personality, ""'"tal allert nes-, enjoyment of life are all hampered when one is not feeling well. Therefore, students and faculty members alike owe it to themselves and to the people uitl u,lom ,,u v ' '. ■aaoetatl each day to safe,lu
'"""'; •"" r»«>-iu H».id
NM .„ u| " who....(i,rl oSmt&Zr. +Sm\k£Z N,w \i™ iS,'.K™ tIntutr' '■'■"" I l.nnrtl I ' '*'» »od.i Mii« Iiunn, l.imm ( ,T> | ——— — In rh,r *' °f ! " •,'"""M W FUNKS DAY, MARCH 5, 1952
I'l'.vsical well being. ,,s
"'' ' wlu'M *• ^P ,0 lhink' real" ize all this to be true. All of us want to be ' • and hearty," "lit as a fiddle." "sound ot mind and limb," and all the other phras•■ thai describe someone who is "the
Jure of health." Ytt it_to a general charac-
:.:::£" AA"^,, ■ '„'
"WHAT DO YOU THINK OF DINING ROOM BEHAVIOR?'
Nancy Gilbert: "I think they could he more dignified when Miss Oleaves Isn't present and guests are here," Virginia Phelpst 'I like a good time without rowdlness at meals and not too much formality." Betty Newsom; "I'd rather not be quoted." Lii Stone: "I think it's pretty bad." r<>il van n.i Martin: "I think ther should be more consideration of waitresses." Barbara Boyd: "I think meal time should be a time of pleasure but, not carried too far, for It isn't pleasant to have a roll or hamburger sock you on the noodle" Mary Perrow: "I think there The year of 1952 is election year should be more respect when the as we all know. Through all our schoolyears we have been indoctrinated with the value and Importance of participating actively in government. This year for the Publish a booklet of Instrucfirst time in our lives many of tions on 'How to make napkin* us will vote. We will have a chance to put into practice what out of sheets torn in the launwe've theorized about for so long. dry'? Retail Coca Colas on the honor We have been told countless system? times how lucky we are to have Oive Joan of Arc a badly needthe right to choose our own gov- ed manicure? (and pedicure0! erning officials and that for this Either install a better lighting right men have sacrificed their system under the Colonnade or life's blood, Does that last phrase patrol more closely? sound familiar? It should, for it Either change the lunch menu, has been thrown to the American or serve it In troughs? people in a thousand varied forms Move the Post Office down six by politicians. more floors? Perhaps we who are facing our Invent a noiseless fire siren? first election must decide the isCensor the college catalog? sues which we will oppose and Air condition the gym. end those which we will support. Al- build a fire in the Home Office? though elections are held in NovOffer a course in skiing? ember, October is not the time Invent shoes with rounded soles to start forming opinions. Nominations take place this summer, and from then on the "mudracking" and debunking will have Methodist the sky for a limit. We must Last week fifteen delegates atstart no later than now to com- tended a student conference at mence preparing ourselves for one Madison College in Harrisonburg, of the most Important events in Virginia. our lives—the casting of our first Plans are underway for a big ballot. St. Patrick's Day party. How will wt form our opinions? Baptist Will we vote as our parents vote? This Sunday night Is Pat's Will we keep up with current night at BTU at 7:00 p. m. Each congressional and civic events by union will have an Irish family gulllbly listening to paid political name. Pot the union which has broadcasts and movie news? Will the most family members present we read only our local newspapers there will be a big surprise at the which are Influenced by local of- Irish party at the ESU Center fice-seekers? linn --Varsity Christian FellowAmerica Is a great nation, but ship so have other nations been great. Five Longwood students attendNations only achieve greatness ed a conference of Inter-Varsity through their people. We the Christian Fellowships held at the young people who vote for the Roslyn Conference Center In initial time have the power to Richmond from February 39 to make this government of the March 2. Those who attended United States better than we have were Barbara Cotton, Virginia ever known. This Is your year to Manvell, Lucille Thompson. Mary shine, so make the most of It. Perrow, and Emily Eggert.
All of these things, when encountered
■ ' "• <"' allege students to go on their many way staying up late, eating irregularly, refusing to dress properly and warmly
Old weather, eating after ^',u'r;,!1>' '"viting sickness illui il tr ,u ,,u 'P ' infirmary. ... Blnce tlu germs are in...... the air, let's .all remember and practice the health rules We«VI heard all our tiv- and keep „ur names ofl the daily "sick li I eaCh 0ther
blessing is being said ' Betty Jane Purkett and Ann Foster: I think dining room behavior has improved considerably, since last year." Lititia Ward: I think the behavior in the dining room is like that in any other college. Margaret Perrow: Lately the food has improved and I think most of the complaints have now ceased." Ann Thomas: The dining room seems noisy." Phyllis Entsmingcr: "You can not say this is a fiinishing school by the way we act in the dining room.' Grace Garnett: I think it is very good and has improved since last year."
Why Don't They
to fit the Rotunda steps'' Install a Longwood chapter of the American Boys' Club? Introduce us to the gentlemen in the red and black checked coat who Is currently a prominent visitor on our campus? Charge a little more for text books in order la insure at least a small profit? Rename the college? Invent a pencil that will take notes automatically and without error? Offer a few extra-curricular activities, so that \.c would have orr.ethlng to do in our spare time? Serve us some tomutoe in the dining hall?
Club News F. T. A. At their meeting last Wednesday, the Future Teachers of America Club Initiated nine new members Dr. Wynne, head of the Education Department, spoke to the members on "F. T. A. and Its Purposes". Those initiated were Mary Helen Cook, Ann Mosley, Norma Saunders. and Becky Mann. Also Maxlne Watts. Mary Brame, Elsie Bi.ker. and Qladys Baker. A C. E. At a recent meeting of the Association of Childhood Education, Joyce Galling of Suffolk was elected vice-president of the club to replace Margaret Thomas who graduated In February. Miss Alice Carter, advisor to the club, spoke on "What A. C. E. Should Mean to You In College and After Graduation." Kappa Delta PI (Confirmed on Page 4)
THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 1952 san Claire Ollver. and Stokes Patricia Perkins, Margaret PerDEAN'S LIST row, Mary Perrow. Virginia Overby. Continued from page 1 F.lsie Rae Page, Edward Parks. Phelps, Jo Price, Nancy Purduin. .i-aiiiic Mercer, Marty Miller. SuBunnie Ricks. Jean Ridenour. Olga Rodrlquez, Betty Francis Scarborough, and Mary Jo Smith obtained Dean's List averages for this semester. Also listed for their superior scholarship were Barbara South-
Dr. C. G. Gordon Moss head oi the history department at Longwood College, will address tin- History Club of Mary Washington College on Tuesday. February 26, at 7:00 p. m. Dr. Moss's topic will be "American Asiatic Policy in the Twentieth Century." em, Mary Frances Spurlock. Ethel Straw, Frances Stringfcllow, Joiene Guinn Sutton, Helen Tanner. Patricia Taylor, Ann Thomas, Margaret Thomas Martha Dean Tomlinson, Catherine Toxey. Dorothy Vaden, Freia Goet? Vaughan, Shirley Ward. Sue Webb. Sylvia West, Anne White, Janet Wiggins. Peggy Worthington. and Josephine Zltta.
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Special offer from Helena Rubinstein! Try 5 (hade* of Stay-Long Lipstick in special sites—for only 50 (1 Stay-Long it the first truly creamy indelible lipstick that stays on all day long I It won't come off on your cigarette, napkin oi glass—never dries lips! Each one is a different, exciting Spring shade. Try all five. See which ones do the most for you —and for your favorite costume! Limited quantity I
Miss Burger To (Jo To Executive Meet Miss misMlmth Burger, first vice-president of the United States Field Hockey Association will a'tend a meeting of the association's executive committee in New York on February 16. For several years Miss Burger, who is assistant professor of science at Longwood College, baa been captain and goalie of the Woman's American Field Hockey Team. This team toured the British Isles, France, and South Africa in 1950.
j Third & St. George Streets i Clothes Washed—40c And Dried—25c j "Three Blocks Down From The College"
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COLLEGE SHOP Headquarters For Longwood Students Password For Years
"Meet Me At The College Shop!"
MARTIN THE JEWELER
Travel and study ABROAD this summer
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Spend your summer profitably and en joy ably on one of 16 four- to tenweek study tours in Great Britain,' Europe, Scandinavia, Asia or Africa. Earn full credit while you travel nnd study. Arranged by specialists in the educational-travel field, in cooperation with TWA. Tour price takes care of all necessary expenses, includingTWA's money-saving new tourist fares.* For tour information, mention countries that interest you most when you write to: John Furbay, Ph.D., Director, TWA Air World Tours, 80 E. 42nd St., New York 17, N. Y. •Mfftttiv May 1 $ubjtcl u gou'l approval
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Orchesis. Longwood's honorary ' dance organization, issued bids today to five modern dance students. The new apprentices are Peggy Hood. Mary Hurt Peery. Mary Elva Robinson. Jacqueline Sell, and Janet Wiggins. Betty Goodson was invited to honorary membership m Ortboili Bgbt apprentices will be initiated into regular membership on March 20. MCOrdl&g to Marian Beckner, Orchesis president. The apprentices are Elizabeth Boswell. Kitty Hamlet, Betsy Hankins, Lou Jamison, Donna Kunkler. Ann Moody. Margaret Taylor, and Doris Underwood.
HELENA RUBINSTEIN'S NEW STAY-LONG Lipstick Sampler 5 fabulous colors for only
Dance Group Bids Robinson, Hood, Peery, Sell, Wiggins
Dr. Moss To Address College History Club At Mary Washington
Alexander Pops, January and Mag To quiet thinking or quick action, ice-cold Coca-Cola brings the pleasure of real refreshment.
DAVIDSON'S 'The House of Quality"
(use our convenient charge accounts) •OTTUD woes Auntosrrr or mt COCA-COU COMPANY IY LYNCHBURr; COCA-COLA HOTTI.IN(; I'OMI'ANY *C«*»" > o ragUand ft mark. O '»»■ mt COCACOIA COMPANY
There will be students at the ■ the col ■
Eight Social Sororities Bid 66 During Spring Rushing Alpha Sigma Tau Bids Largest No. Sixty-six students were bid to the Sight social sororities on campus, u a result of the rushing period last week, according to Bebc Hancock, president <>f Hie College Pan-Helenic Council. Dorothy Baldwin. Mary Lou Barlowe. Gall Dixon. Nancy Inge It. 11 y Lou Van Dc Rlet, Billic Van de Riet. Mary Ann Ward. Ann Carter Wendenburg. and Joan Wllllama accepted bids to Alpha Sigma Alpha. The fourteen girls who accepted bids to Alpha Sigma Tau were Barbara A.ssaid, Mary Rodgers Button. Mary Campbell. Martha Donaldson. Nancy Franklin. Elizabeth Gillikin, Ann Gray. Marlene Lucas, Beverly Marsh. Billic Miller. Mary Hurt Peery, Georgette Puryear. Francis Speegle. and Joyce Welsch. Delta Sigma Epsilon bid Sylvia Bradshaw. Virginia Hansel. Phyllis Isaacs, and Betty Francis Scarborough. The twelve pledges claimed by Kappa Delta were Barbara Allen. Betty Bentlcy. Nancy Brown. Josephine Burley. Nell Cake. Betty Davis. Shirley Lewis. Pat McLemore, Carolyn Stanley, Jean Talley, Lucy Thwing. and Peggy Worthington. Jane Bailey. Joan DeAlba, Mary Dabney Langhorne. Frances Mot-
WATCHES — DIAMONDS GIFTS
ley, i lan.i
MIL : and Nancy d Hi Kappa Sigma ■ claimed ■ .'.lake. Ann Bryan, Elizabeth Crockett, Mary Ann E Elizabeth Kent Cartel June Manlove, Naney Nelson, Betty Baffelle, and Carolyn Venture. .id.s from Thfta Sigma Upsilon were Ellen Dize Mildred Qarnett, Nam y Plclnlch Audrey Powell, and Sally Via. pled I I Tau Alpha were Amu
ROTUNDA. WEDNESDAY. MARCH B,
The LongWOOd delegates each Willu.m Orverby and Virgined a different workshop in ia Manvell wen initiated into Pi to profit by them all. These Continued from page 2 Gamma Mu at a recent meeting. workshops were planned to iron Reverend J. W. Myers, minister out problems commonly encountered by Student Government As- of Farmville Methodist Church, showed slides on Egypt at the sociate meeting of Kappa Delta Pi which was on February 13. Sarah Harv;e junior from Richmond, left yesterday to fly to East Lansing. 'Say It With Flowers" Mich., where she will be Longwood "s delegate to the annual Kappa Delta Pi convention at Michigan State College. Box 8-Y, Richmond 7, Va. r.iimville, Va Pi Gamma Mil
I Qeoi ami possibly Florida. Long wood dance students . i.l parttl Ipate are Elizabeth Crockett, Joyce Booth. Anne Murphy. Nancy Tanley. and Margaret Taylor. Also taking part will be Marian Beckner, Barbara Blackmon, Ann Crowder. Hilda Hart is. and Margie Hood, with Nell Brad haw, Betty Lou Garrett and Jackie Sell as alternates. The group will leave Farmville OH Thursday afternoon and retun on Sunday. March 15. They will on,named by Mrs. Emily K I indium. Associate Professor of PI il Education.
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P r "M
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■Cuntinued from Pane \i Hill to represent Longwood at the
Continued rroffl »" ni • ident compoalttoni and .i '"iiri ■ ol contemporary music; and In writing, a discussion of stones and poenu, Art work will include lectures and an exhibit
DRY CLEANING CWTERBURY CLUB
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Every Thursday At 4:15
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VOICE OF LONGWOOD
Sunday Evening At 7 Candle Light Service followed by discussion group ind fellowship in the Parish House Wednesday Morning At 7:15 i In The Parish House I Holy Communion followed by Breakfast
s Sxpo$ure Roll
870 On Your Dial
CHESTERFIELD1™"5' SELLING CIGARETTE IN AMERICA'S COLLEGES
LONG WOOD IE WELSR8
Complete Prefcription Service
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