Longwood College, Formville, Va, October 18, 1967
Dr. Henry I. Willett., Jr., Named Longwood President Dr. Henry I. Willelt, Jr., assistant superintendent of Chesapeake public schools, has been named president of Longwood College, effective December 1. The 36-year-old son of the superintendent of Richmond city schools brings to the presidency of one of the nation's oldest teacher-training institutions a 12-year background of public school leadership. Fred 0. Wygal, interim president of Longwood in 1962 ar.d 1963, returned to the college this summer as acting president shortly after Dr. James H. Newman was granted a leave of absence. Mr. Wygal will continue as acting president until the new president assumes office. Dr. Willett's appointment was announced on October 12 by E. Angus Powell, rector of the board of visitors, following board action. In announcing Dr. Willett's appointment as eighth president of Longwood, founded in 1839 as a private female academy that became a state-assisted college for women in 1884, Powell described the new president as "an outstanding educator who is recognized in educational circles for his demonstrated professicmal leadership and qualities of personal growth. "His recent administrative responsibilities at Chesapeake, among which were teacher recruitment and curriculum construction, will prove especially helpful as he directs the administrative affairs of the college, in cooperation with an experienced and highly regarded faculty and staff. "Before appointing Dr. Willett to the presidency, the board met with and considered many outstanding educators in its search for an administrator whose leadership would assure Longwood's continued success and in-
creasing service as a state institution of higher learning. In Dr. Willett's intment, the board has achieved its objective of providing the college's faculty, staff, and students with outstanding leadership," Mr. Powell stated. The board's search committee that recommended Dr. Willett for the presidency consisted of Ralph A. Beeton, of Arlington, chairman; Henry G. Chesley, Jr., of Richmond; and Dr. Duvahl Ridgway-Hull, of Roanoke, a Longwood alumna. Faculty members assisting the board in its search for a president were Dr. Elizabeth B. Jackson, chairman, Dr. Patton Lockwood, Dr. Charles H. Patterson, Jr., and Mrs. Ruth Taliaferro. In commenting upon his new appointment, Dr. Willett said, "I have always held Longwood in high regard, an opinion tliat I have formed in being associated with Longwood graduates who are working in the Chesapeake school system. I have also observed the fine job they are doing in other areas of the state. "It has long been apparent that Longwood is doing an excellent job in preparing teachers who combine the best elements of a liberal arts education with the professional training needed in the teaching field. I am looking forward to working with the staff and faculty of Longwood," he stated. Member of Phi Delta Kappa, top professional education fraternity, Dr. Willett has served as chairman oi Virginia Education Association's international relations committee, as well as holding memberships in National Education Association and American Association of School Administrators. A leader in area civic and recrea-
tional activities, he was honored in 1961 with the Distinguished Service Award by the Portsmouth Junior Chamber of Commerce as "the outstanding young man of the year." He has served on the board of directors of Portsmouth YMCA and is a member of the Rotary, Ruritan, and Portsmouth Executives clubs. He is a former president of Norfolk County and Chesapeake Colt baseball leagues. Coming to Norfolk County in 1955 as a seventh grade teacher at Churchland Elementary, he became principal of the new Hodges Manor Elementary School the following year. In 1958 he became principal of Churchland Junior High School. He was named administrative assistant to the superintendent of the system in 1960. In 1963 he became administrative assistant and clerk of the school board of the new city of Chesapeake. Later in the year he was named assistant superintendent for instruction. Recently he has taught graduate-level extension courses for UM University of Virginia. Holder of the bachelor of arts degree from Washington and Lee University, Willett received the master's and Ph.D. degrees from University oi Virginia, in 1964 he became the first Virginian to win the Finis Engleman Scholarship for graduate study awarded by the American Association of School Administrators. A graduate of Richmond's Thomas Jefferson High School, Willett served two years in the U. S. Army and has traveled in Europe and Africa. He is a Baptist and frequent speaker to church, school, and civic groups. He is married to the former Mary E. Turner, of Richmond. The family, including three preschool age sons, are residents of Portsmouth.
Geist Announces Fall Festival Usherettes; During the past several years, almost all aspects of Longwood's former "Circus" have been changed, and thus the titles of Ringmaster and Barker are now out of date. The new titles of Mistress of Ceremonies and Midway Marshal were chosen to replace the old terms for the Geist Festival. The Mistress of Ceremonies, who Mil be revealed on October 25, will come from the junior class and will preside at the Color Skits on Friday and Saturday nights. The Midway Martial, selected from the sophomore class, will have more tododuring the Festival than the former Barker. She will preside over the Midway and other activi-
'Cherokee Indians' Topic Of First Institute Lecture
i (IIKRIK WEEKS ties scheduled for Saturday afternoon. Geist is proud to announce UM lection .if Mill Cherie Weeks as ' way Marshal (or the 1967 Geist Festival. As Midway M.n thai, Cherie will preside over the Midway and tin tivities scheduled for Saturday a! phomore Red and White, Cherie s of Longwood life. She is a Colleague, a mem!* th. '. .key Team, and a member of the Social Standards Committee for Housi Cherie is I UM Cla bman, Cherie partlcipated m < Li - hotkey and 'lassvolleyball. Shi "t of the Freshi prlni of 1967, ■ n to be a class I'thrrrtt** Andee IMuririov Cam Thomas, Jeannie Kav. Nanry Walnes. Sally Heilman. Martha Conway. Jane Ki. li.irds.in. Joan West, ur.uthr it.iiiM- routine.
Professor Paul Weiss Addresses LC Audience Professor Paul Weiss, Sterling Professor of Philosophy at Yale University, lectured on "Higher Education" at Longwood College on October 17, 1967. Professor Weiss, who received his Ph.D. degree from Harvard University, lives the very active life of a distinguished American philosopher. He has
Selects Cherie Weeks As Midway Marshal The 1967 Geist Festival Usherettes were revealed at the Festival Assembly, held on October 10. \fter introducing some of the ictiv«ies of Festival and showing movies of past skits and last year's Midway, the members of Geist announced two girls from each class who will serve as the 1967 Usherettes for Festival. From the freshmen class, Andee Maddox and Jane Richardson were selected. Martha Conway and Jeannie Kay were chosen from the sophomore class. Representing the junior class areSally Heilman and Cam Thomas. Senior Usherettes are Nancy Walnes and Joan West.
IIR. HENRY I. WII.I.ETT. JR.
By KAREN CAMPBELL The first Institute of Southern Culture program for the 1967-68academic year will be presented on October 27. The subject "Pockets of Ethnic Cultures of the South" comprises the theme of this year's Institute. Dr. Robert Thomas, Professor of Anthropology, Monteith College, Wayne State University, will begin this year's lecture series with a talk on "The Cherokee Indians." Other lecturers sponsored by UM Institute for the upc year include Mr. Charles L. Dufour, rial Columnist and Author • I i-Item, and Dr. Herbert R. BlackweU, ih, Long* od College, wb i be "The Cajuns" and "Kccentrics in Southern Literature," re-
served as a Consultant tot the Institute of Philosophy al Ri Consultant for the Great Books Program, as Profeasoi and chairman oi the Philosophy Dep.utiiiwii of Hryn Mawr College, VlslUng Professor of Hebrew University, Jen Merit of the Ann i lean Philosophical association. Among his i bli achievements are his work ut of a Rockefeller - Rablna I tor study in Israel and India, B Tru ' the American I Middle East Studi , ii: a banding member of many societli , un « whli bare the C. S. Pierce Society, the Philosophical Education Society, and The Metaphysical Soclet) "i lm< 11 Dr. Weiss has made many meritorious contribution .I hip an thou bt, Hi toundei an tor oi Ox "Review of M i " which I distinguished f>h) |ournal . HI •'The CoUecti i Pi ( bai b ■ n
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Longrwood College, Farmville, Va.,
Longwood College, Farmville, Va.,
May B, 1967
October 18. 1967
Lambda Iota Tau Sponsors Schechner Dramatic Author
Welcome, Dr. Henry I. Willett, Jr. We welcome Dr Henry I Willett, Jr., recently named president of Longwood College As one of the notion's oldest teacher-training institutions, Longwood needs the guidance of a qualified administrative leader to assure continued success and service as a state institution of higher learning Dr Willett has been described as "an outstanding educator who is recognized in educational circles for his demonstrated professional leadership and qualities of personal growth." He has been a teacher, principal and administrator working with teacher recruitment and curriculum construction As assistant superintendent of Chesapeake public schools his maior responsibility has been working with teachers in instruction His wealth of knowledge in the educational field will Drove very beneficial as he comes to Longwood to train new teachers we feel sure that Dr Willett will contribute much to make Longwood the teacher-training institution in the South. We nefed a president who will take an active interest in the lifeblood of this campus — we, the students. During the past few years Longwood has lived through a period of considerable stress and strain Administrative positions have been short-lived. When Dr Willett assumes the presidency on December 1, we will bid farewell to our acting president, Dr Wygal. As interim president Dr. Wygal has taken a sincere interest in us as students — mingling in the dining hall and in meetings and conferences. Dr. Wygal's absence will be felt and we hope that this same type of relationship will progress even further as we welcome Dr. Willett.
Lambda Iota Tau, an international honor society for literature, has planned its first activity for the semester. The organization will bring Dr. Richard Schechner to Longwood's campus on Tuesday, October 31, at 10:00 a.m. Dr. Schechner will speak in the Student Lounge on the topic, "Intermedia: A New Departure in Performing Art." This lecture should prove of interest to all drama students and anyone interested in the theatre. Dr. Schechner is well-prepared to speak on this topic, being the editor of "The Drama Review" and Professor of Theatre at New York University. Formerly, he was Associate Professor of Theatre at Tulane University and editor of the "Tulane Drama Review." He also finds time to serve on the Board of Directors for the Free Southern Theatre, and to be an advisor to the U. S. Office of Education, Arts and Humanities Program. He is also the author of three works on the theatre: "Theatre and Revolution;" ' Ford, Rockefeller, and Theatre;" and "Approaches to Theory Criticism." Lambda Iota Tau urges all literature students and drama enthusiasts to attend Dr. Scheduler's lecture.
Cutting System Questioned
The cutting system at Longwood leaves a lot to be desired. Actually the policy of the school is to leave the number of unexcused cuts up to each individual teacher. This is fine in respect to the professor that will come right out and allow a certain number of unexcused absences or to the professor that leaves the number of cuts up to the discretion of the students as long as it does not affect their grades But there are some professors who simply state that they will allow absolutely no cuts. If a student has to cut, she can be sure that her grades will be affected. College is supposed to be a time of increasing maturity, a time when the student should be able to make her own judgments about what is best for her. Granted some students are not yet capable of making mature |udgments, still it is not up to the school or the professors to decide some are mature and some are not, therefore they will act according to what is best for the immature. The majority of students realize that they cannot afford to regularly miss classes, therefore they only cut when it is necessary. But even the most mature student is not going to stay at Longwood on a Saturday morning if something important comes up. In a system that allows no cuts, when the class falls on a Saturday students are going to cut no matter what the policy of the professor is. If the professor had a policy of allowing unlimited cuts according to the student's grades or discretion, or to assigning a certain number of cuts each semester, most students would plan their weekends accordingly and would probably not even use all of the allowed cuts. The preceding holds true for late Friday afternoons. Often transporation problems have a lot do do with whether a student cuts a class Most students would prefer not to cut classes but if they have to get somewhere and the only bus leaves for Richmond, Charlottesville, Northern Virginia, etc , at 4:00 in the afternoon and they have r lasses until 5 15, what is the student supposed to do? There are only so many student cars on campus If the student waits until Friday night to catch the 8:05 bus, then she may as well wait until Saturday morning On Saturday morning the bus leaves at 9:50. Thus the student is not able to make the bus if she has any classes after an 8:00 The next bus on Saturday leaves at 2:35 in the afternoon which means the destination of the student will not be reached until late afternoon. Longwood does not like her reputation as a suitcase school, but what is a school full of girls supposed to do. Since the boys refuse to n« to Longwood (they say there is nothing to do here), the girls have to leave campus The boys' schools usually have no limit on cuts which makes it nice for them, but it does not help us any since they will not come here for a weekend Therefore, the girls who have no cuts, take cuts anyway and leave This is throwing the authority of the professoi right out the window and is also detrimental to the student It affects her grades but she develops the attitude that she does ore If she has to go, then there is nothing she can do about it. Therefore, it is unreasonable for any professor to come out and state flatly that he will allow absolutely no cuts. K. M.
I stublUhed November 20, 1920
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Student Center Shows Improvements, But May Present Future Problems By LIBBA BALL Many Longwood girls are truly excited about the new campus recreation center, the Lankford Activities Building. The brick and traditionallycolumned structure is centrally located and is easily accessable from all campus outposts. Now, the question rises, does this building really serve its purpose now, and if so, will it serve in this same capacity in 1972 when Longwood's enrollment is estimated at four-thousand students? At present, the building has a bank and postal service, a ballroom, a 4lane bowling alley, and a snack bar. The campus police have their headquarters within cement walls and the "Rotunda" staff occupies a two room area. As for use in the future, it may well be speculated that the bank and the post office are, and will remain, a vital part of campus life. This area is large enough to accommodate several hundred students per-hr. of business time. However, by 1972, will a four-lane bowling alley accommodate such large numbers? Already the problem of over-crowdedness has sprung up. Several students have complained that they would bowl more often if the lanes weren't already occupied. Another girl commented that if it weren't for the bowling alley, she'd go stir-crazy between mid-week tests. "It gives me the opportunity to forget about my school work for a few hours each week. It's relaxing, too!" One room, however seems to be often times vacant. Maybe this is because not too many girls know proper playing techniques, or maybe this is due to a genuine lack of interest, but the table tennis room seems to be a valuable waste of space. Now, if we could set up a pool table in that area, I know there were be no such complaints, but who do you ask when you want permission to open your own "Joe's Pool Hall" on campus? I bet we'd get more participation, though. Spotlighting the snack bar. . .Most patrons of last year's set-up will agree that no such area was more desperately needed. For hours we'd stand in line to get a grilled cheese sandwich or even a coke. This was really trying for those freshmen who only had that 10-11 p.m. period to shower, roll hair, and then run down for a snack. It just simply couldn't be done; particularly during exam time when every girl in school needed that added energy for those allnighters. Now the service is efficient. The whole set-up seems lots more sanitary and the addition of salads in cafeteria-style is an added attraction. Adequate table space and courteous service are another change from last year's rec. The prices are set at a college minimum, and the food seems to have improved. And another attribute. . . although they may not sell those steaks
like the Stag woom or Tom's Campus Room, the rec is much closer and is really doing good business. But that ballroom; or shall we call it a "ballroom?" To begin with, it just isn't large enough to accommodate our student body. This presents a real problem. The carpets are attractive and the columns add to Longwood's southern-styled architecture. Why then is this called a baUroom if it was constructed too small to accommodate enough people for our greatest event, the Junior Ring Dance? It's a shame this lovely setting can't be used to highlight this year's Longwood social feature. What then, can we use this room for? Faculty meetings? School activities meeting? Conferences? Maybe even a tea or a speaker's hall? An occasional Y.W.C.A. mixer may prove successful, but we can't say, "This room is the ballroom. We have our annual Junior Ring dance here!" Why such poor planning? And finaUy "Ye Ole' Bookstore." Students have complained bitterly this
year over the upswing in publisher'!) prices, but we've been told tliat this can not be helped. Many texts have changed and lots of girls are stuck with thirty or forty dollars worth of books that we'll never be able to resell. But, this year's bookstore is far more spacious and well organized than last year's. More gifts and odds and Longwood "ends" are on sale; and even posters to hang in empty dorm rooms are available! What more can we ask for? This is the most ideal place on campus. The first week of school, every student was rushing madly around; trying to buy as many texts as were necessary. Only then was there that problem of crowds. But then it is important to think of four-thousand not two-thousand girls purchasing supplies from this book store. Then will they have to go elsewhere for their paper and pencils? Will downtown's Grant's or Crute's take even more business from the supply office? My speculation is that these retail stores will (Continued on Page 3)
Musings By GWYN MUSF Ladies in the news - or in the Women's Page, at least. How they suffer; how they suffer. * » * Shirley Temple Black has stepped out of American motherhood into American politics - or more correctly, Shirley Temple Black is dragging American motherhood into American 'politics. Campaigning for a Senate Seat from California, the housewife and mother is running on a basic platform of sweetness and light. Yet a recent speech delivered to a Woman's Press group was a curious combination of apple pie and hard-core political realities. One could not help but be reminded of the dimpled child star of "Heidi" who complained because she had to wear all her clothes, since she had no suitcase in which to keep them.
* • *
Caroline Kennedy is the fashion pacesetter this year, according to the fashion world Bible, "Women's Wear Daily." Since mother Jackie blew her cool during the Manchester case, and Aunt Lee (Radziwill) strewed hers across a New York stage, there seems to be only one Kennedy without a social blight. Caroline, of course! A writer for the "Dally" credits Caroline with the return of the waistline, because she wore a certain dress to a certain birthday party. That sounds reason-
able. Fashion is fickle enough to be seayed by "pin the tail on the donkey" as it were. One problem: Has anyone seen a waistline? * * * And then there's that shy, retiring fourteen year-old, Margie Lindsay. Who's she? No one, really. Her father is mayor of New York, but that hardly matters at all. Last week the dear child got permission to leave her ninth-grade class at the Chapin School in Manhattan, and rush over to Maximilian's to model furs-mostly those in the five figure price range. For one so young and inexperienced in the ways of the world, she managed to make the most of the runway, not to mention the full-length otter trinket she took home. AU in a day's work for shy, retiring Margie Lindsay. * * * Lynda Bird Johnson is planning her wedding - again. This is prospect number three. This one has got to be a charm. He ISN'T the sole support of his mother; he IS Episcopalian; he IS going to Vietnam, He DOES like tengallon hats; he CAN say "Perdnales" with a Texas drawl - if he practices. Just what Lyndon ordered - for a White House social aide and for a prospective son-in-law. * * • Ladies in the news. . .what they won't do to be in the news.
< Longwood College, Farmvllle, Va , October 18, 1967
McCaffrey, Baldwin Score Tennis Wins; Win Color Point*
L.C. Defense Untiring, Westhampton Held Scoreless By LESLIE SEDGWICK Saturday, October 14, was one of the warmest days L.C. has seen in two weeks, but the Longwood Varsity Hockey Team did not appreciate the hot sticky weather. The effect was evident as L.C. hosted Westhampton College on Barlow Field. In the first game the ball constanti •■xchanged hands, travelled from one striking circle to the other, and quickly wore the players of both teams out. The game was strictly a defensive one for everyone involved as neither forward line could muster up enough extra "push" to put the ball over the opponent's goal line. Time and again, both teams had the ball inside the striking circles, but could not move the ball in close enough for a score. Longwood put one in, but it was called back by the official due to an offensive violation in the striking circle. Barbara Matthews. L.C.'s Center Forward, commented after the game, "One time the ball just rolled down the goal line, and we all reached out to push it over, but no one could get to it. But tliat time the Westhampton goalkeeper responded with a kick which cleared the ball." The game was fast, too fast for the sticky weather. Longwood managed to keep Westhampton scoreless, but Westhampton did the same to L.C. as the final score ended 0-0. In the second game, L.C.'s forwards found themselves in their opponent's striking circle much of the time. The scoring was exciting as Sandi Naylor, center halfback put in two quick goals midway through the first half. L.C.'s forwards drew Westhampton's defense in close to the
goal cage, leaving plenty of room for Sandi to drive for the scores. Westhampton put up a good return fight, but the L.C. defense did a tremendous job of keeping them away from the goal cage. In the last minutes of the first half, Chris McDonnell scored to make it 3-0 in Longwood's favor at the half. Two points were added by Jane Tibbs in the second half. The game was played well by both teams but L.C. had the scores to keep them on top, 5-0 as the final whistle blew.
Philosophy Prof Lectures (Continued from Page 1) Sanders Pierce" helped restore the thought of Pierce to its significant place in American philosophy. Professor Weiss has developed his own philosophy in many fine works, including "Man's Freedom," "Modes of Being," "World of Art," "Nine Basic Arts," "History: Written and Lived," and "The God We Seek." Professor Weiss' lecture was brought to Longwood through the courtesy of the Visiting Scholars Program of the University Center in Virginia. Do you wish to become one of the new breed of students personally involved in the democracy of their county? If so, attend the October 18 meeting of the Young Democrats Club at 6:45 in Hiner 206. All students, whether confirmed Democrats or desirous of becoming informed political citizens, are invited to attend the meeting.
Hookey tram continue* winning teaton.
Longwood varsity hockey team displays winning tactics that scored 6-1 victory over Lynchburg.
Lynchburg Bows Twice, Wilkins Sparks Victory By SIBIL PROUSE Sparked by Peggy Wilkins* goal just before half-time, Longwood's Varsity Hockey team defeated Lynchburg College by a score of 6 to 1 last Thursday afternoon. Although Lynchburg scored the first goal of the game about five minutes before the half, Longwood quickly came back with some fine passing which enabled Peggy to even the score at 1 to 1. The ball, which had been battled back and forth between the two teams in the first half, remained on Lynchburg's half of the field during the second part of the game. L.C. maintained possession of the ball, and with the assistance of Barbara Matthews who scored two goals and Becky Bondurant, Judy Nevitt, and Jane Tibbs who each had one, Longwood increased its total score to G before the final whistle blew; Many of -the goals were set up by left wing, Anna Pettis who carried the ball down the alley and then drove across the striking circle to her teammates. The backfield put up a real fight to take and keep the ball away from their Lynchburg opponents. The second game of the afternoon rewarded L.C. with another victory. Scoreless Lynchburg bowed to Longwood's stick women by a score of 12 to 0. Little action was seen by L.C.'s goalie, but Lynchburg's goalkeeper was on constant guard against Longwood attackers. Leading the scoring was center forward Sally Heilman who managed to
get four goals. She was followed by Chris McDonnell and Jane Tibbs, each with three, and Phyllis Carter and Peggy Wilkins contributed one apiece to the 12 goal total. Although she did not score, Fran Sheffield, a Junior transfer from Averett, set up an ideal shot for Chris who put the ball over for a goal. Again as in the first game, the forward line was backed up well by the defense which continually pushed the ball up to our offense. Next Saturday Longwood will be hosted by Madison College at Harrisonburg. We will all be pulling for our L.C. teams in high hopes they will return to our campus with two more victories to add to their record!!! The next home games will be on October 28 when Longwood will play the Richmond Club and the Alumnae for Geist Festival weekend.
On campus ski area representive, also qualified weekend ski instructors Contact Bryce's Mountain Resort, Inc., Basye, Va 22810 Telephone (703) 477-3171.
The longest word in the language?
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Student Center Serving Purpose?
Hie jun" and made pre]
Every Monday night at 5:00 a group of campers load into cars and go to Longwood Estate for class. The class is Camp Counseling which is a two hour course taught by Miss Andrews. The course is a requirement for the new freshman phvsical education majors. The class consists of freshmen majors and several upper classmen. The class is held at Longwood Estate. In the first few classes the kids had to clean the outside fireplace, and ttie are.i all around the cabin. They cook dinner over campfires every week. Have you ever eaten half cooked corn or raw hamburger? Well, they do every week and they love it. After it gets cold - really cold, like snow on the ground — they will have a regular classroom schedule. They will learn basic first aid, knots, and games to play and songs to sing around the campfire. What a way to earn two hours! Next spring camps from all over the U.S. will be calling for the ■ xperienced campers from Longwood's camping class.
I INFORMATION AND SAMPLE QUESTIONNAIRE ,
Campers Rough It; Longwood Estate Site Of New Course
(Continued from pace 2) get more of that kind ofbtllllK , but while our bookstore holds a monopoly on all campus supplies, the busil will still be as profitable as we know it must be now. 11 :• Il nil unanswered. Will the Laokford .V iiviie Building accommod twice the size of ours today in I UI short years'.'Will future campu plans show the development of i more extensive recreation area? Or will I wood's enrollment unexpectedly fall and the bulldil quite enough to accomi I Is on campus. fall in enrollment in the near totun , ind my guess II ttnl 'mi ii and
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By YVONNE LESTEK and KAREN SPADE Tension filled the air as Jane McCaffrey and Laurel Baldwin met Lynn Coleman and Barbara Jenkins in the final match of the Class Tennis Doubles Tournament last Tuesday. An excited crowd of spectators watched as the players became more determined to win with each hit. After a long and well played battle, Jane and Laurel came out on top by defeating Lynn and Barbara, 7-5, 6-3. This victory gave the freshman class five points toward class cup. This is the only class with points so far. Mrs. Harris, Varsity Tennis Coach, remarked that the girls played a really stimulating tournament, "the classes have some excellent tennis prospectives and I am looking forward to seeing them try out for the Varsity Tennis Team." Today at 5:00 p.m. the winners of Class Tennis Doubles Tournament played Dr. O'Neil, head of the Phj il. cal Education Department, and Dr. Heinz, physical education instructor. The winners will receive a free dinner at the losers' expense. Betty Reynolds organized the tennis tournament which was aimed at getting students to participate in sports. The entire tournament ran smoothly and was a big success for the freshman class.
Selection Of Pierced Earrings
Longwood College, Farmville, Va.,
Longwood College, Farmville, Va
Gallery Talk Highlights First Philakalia Meeting
Monday, October 16, Philakalia held its regular meeting. The program con'I of an informal gallery talk by Mr. Hathaway and Mr. Rouillard, new members of the Art department on "The Improbable Photographs" which m display in the exhibition room if i lie library. A reception was held after the meeting. Philakalia, a club for those interested in art, is seeking new members. In order to be eligible for membership, a girl must either be an art major or have completed six semester hours of art. Anyone interested in joining should see Kay Robertson or Linda Shell in South Cunningham. Among the many interesting activities planned for the year are two art exhibits. One will be held during the Geist Festival and the other will be in the Spring. There will be interesting speakers and films throughout the year and there is the possibility of trips to Richmond and Wash>n.
Alpha Gamma Delta will have Its annual bazaar on Thursday, October 19, in the new smoker. Items being sold will include green and white, red and white, and sorority favors. The bazaar will also include a bake sale. All proceeds from the bazaar will be sent to the AlphaGammaDelta Alturistic Fund, so be sure to visit the Alpha Gams tomorrow. * * * The Alpha Sigma Tau's have a new advisor this year. Mrs. H. R. Blackwell, wife of Dr. H. R. Blackwell of the English Department, began her duties as advisor on October 12, 1967. We are very pleased to have her with us. ASTer Nancy Britton represented Longwood College and reigned as Harvest Bowl Queen on October 14 when Virginia Military Institute met the Citadel at Victory Stadium in Roanoke, Virginia. Nancy is a native of Roanoke and a senior Sociology major. We're all proud of our AST sister.
Delta Zeta's Honor New Faculty The Lpsilon Tau Chapter of Delta /"i.i Sorority entertained the new faculty members at a tea on Tuesday afternoon, October 10, in the DZ chapter room. Thirty sisters present were honored to meet and talk with our acting President, Mr. Fred 0. Wygal, and many of Longwood's new professors. In the absence of President Judy Reese, acting President Sandra Young
welcomed the guests. We were very honored to have Mr. Wygal, Mr. and Mrs. Sandidge, Mr. Anthony Cristo, Mr. James Crowl, Dr. Virginia Bass, Miss Mary Foy, and Miss Frieda Myers. Also, Mrs. Norman Myers, a DZ alumnus; Miss Winnie Miner; Mrs. Martha Rock; and Mrs. Jean Wilson, Delta Zeta's chapter advisor.
October 18, 1967
\jab The weekend of October 20-21 will be a big weekend for the AST's. Janice Harris Overbey will come from Richmond for inspection of the Zeta Tau Chapter. Mrs. Overbey, a graduate of Longwood, is our alumnae representative to the national organization. We are looking forward to her visit with us this year. * * * Throughout this week the Delta Zeta's will be busy selling raffle tickets to raise money for the support of our orphan. Tickets are going fast; no wonder since the price is a meager 10? per chance. The prizes are terrific: $25 gift certificate at Baldwin's, $10 at Martin the Jeweler, $8 at the Collegiate Record Shop, $5 at Crute's, $2 at the Stag Room. If you'd like to spend a dime and help a deprived child plus possibly win a fabulous prize, rush on out to any DZ and buy your ticket. Final word: Congratulations to the Zeta Tau Alpha's who celebrated their Founder's Day on October 15. * * * On October 4, the Phi Mu's celebrated the return of the new school year with a dinner in the chapter room, given by the pledges. One of our Social service projects for the coming year will be helping at the Tuberculosis Center on High Street. On Monday, October 9, Phi Mu initiated five new members. The girls are Ruth Dey Cannon, Bonnie Ferguson, Kerry Olsen, Judy Taylor, and Jeannette Thrasher. The Phi Mu's are now selling hose on campus. The popular nude heel style in cinnamon and honey shades is available for 59? in the chapter room. * * * Congratulations are in store for Sigma Kappa's Nancy Walnes and Sally Heilman who were chosen usherettes for the 1967 Geist Festival. Sigma Kappa sisters held a successful bake sale on October 11 in Stubbs and Cox dormitories, to make money for the organization. Following a c hapter meeting October 12, Sigma Kappa had its first social event of the year, a pizza party at the Stag Room.
Myers And Holly HeadGyre Staff
Sandy Young, acting president of Delta Zeta talks with President Wygal at tea honoring new faculty members.
OWEN - SANFORD In The Farmville Shopping Center
New officers for the "Gyre," the literary magazine, have been elected for the 1967-68 editions. The editor is Phyllis Myers and the feature editor is Brenda Holly. Other new officers for the "Gyre" were appointed. These girls are: Business manager, Martha Gay; poetry editor, Donna Barnes; short story editor, Suzanne Jones; Art editors, Emily Gillespie and Janie Ragland; and essay editor, Karla Myers. There will be an Associated Collegiate Press Convention on October 19-21 in Chicago. Phyllis Myers, the editor, and Martha Gay, the business manager, will be the delegates from the "Gyre" to attend this Convention. The "Gyre" received a first class Honor Ratings by the Associated Collegiate Press last year.
STAMP IT! See Our Selection Of Perfumes
IT'S THI RAOI REGULAR MODEL
S LINE TEXT IS
And Cosmetics By Chanel
May :5, 1967
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The first Artist Serifs will feature the New York Pro Musica. unique on the international music scene.
New York Pro Musica Brings Past Music Alive In the second decade of its develop- won them legions of devotees. The ment, the New York Pro Musica con- Washington Post recently analyzed the tinues its unique contribution to in- success of this ensemble: "There are ternational music, providing its audi- certain things you can count on In a ences with the glorious musical mas- Pro Musica concert which separate terpieces of the age that produced the its work from many other ensembles genius of Shakespeare, Leonardo da specializing in older music. Certainly Vinci and Dante. One of America's what they do is authentic; but more most treasured concert attractions, than that, it is alive. It is music. the group will appear here on October The voices are beautiful. The instru24 at 7:30 p.m. in Jarman Auditorium ments are in perfect tune and are played with dazzling efficiency. And under the direction of John White. Unique on the international musi- through the music surges a vitality cal scene, the New York Pro Musica, born of intense commitment and unhas grown into one of America's most derstanding." Tickets are available in the Busiimportant concert attractions. The vital performances of music of the centuries ness Office prior to the performance before Johann Sebastian Bach by its for seats remaining after tickets have ten superb soloists have won legions been distributed to the student body. of fans on both sides of the Atlantic The charge for the tickets to the faculand have won the ensemble acclaim ty and staff is $1.00 each. in the Soviet Union and at the Berkshire Festival, Ravinia Festival, Vancouver Festival and the Festivals of Berlin, Spain, Holland, Israel,Spoleto.Dubrovnik and Rio de Janeiro. Music of the centuries prior toJ.S. Bach has acquired a new vitality in the years since this ensemble came into existence, and Pro Musica's repertoire is as wide and richly colored as the period that it depicts in music. A Pro Musica concert is an exciting excursion into the great musical past: sacred works that were performed in the cathedrals of Chartes and Notre Dame; lusty songs and dances of 15th century Germany; music from the courts of Spain and the Low Countries; madrigals of the Italian Renaissance. And in the churches of today, Pro Musica stages in full costume two thirteenth-century music dramas refiunsw mmorwuMTBTS claimed for the modern world by Noah Greenberg. "The Play of Daniel" and NOVEMBER 1 "The Play of Herod" are the world's M IftMB. IH !««■ / .^ only reproductions of the first dramas of Western man. The ten soloists of medieval voice and instrument have attained a height of artistry and authenticity which lias
IMMHffl BALLET VI
For Men And Women London Fog
Block and White
■ n us • A dti'yhi'ui Ruintn cartoon /eerurerre'
NOVEMBER 10-21 "SOUND OF MUSIC"