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Rotunda Longwood College, Farmville, Vo., December 18, 1968


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Lester E. Andrews Elected Pres. Of Longwood Foundation Lester E. Andrews, Farmville business executive, has beenelectedpresident of the Longwood College Foundation. The educational foundation consists of a group of private citizens who organized a nonprofit corporation in 1959 for the purpose of securing private and corporate funds to supplement the financial support the college receives from state tax sources. Andrews succeeds his business partner, Maurice R. Large of the local construction firm of Andrews Large and Whidden, Inc., of which Andrews is president. Thomas C. Boushall, prominent Richmond banker and civic leader, helped organize the foundation, served as the board's first vice-president, later president, and was a member until 1965. When asked to comment upon the foundation's importance to Longwood, President Henry I. Willett, Jr., said, "At a time when the foundation is playing a more active role than ever in its financial assistance to Longwood, I wish first of all to express the college's feeling of deep gratitude to Mr. Boushall, Mr. Large and other past and present members of the foundation's board of directors who provide an organizational channel through which private and corporate gifts enable the college to undertake important projects for

Current Art Show Features Prints By Robert Kroutel The current art show in the exhibition gallery of the Lancaster library on the Longwood College campus presents the works of an established artist who has received recognition in numerous exhibitions throughout the United States. Featuring prints and drawings by Ronald H. Kroutel, the current exhibit will end on December 21, at 5 p.m. The public is cordially invited to visit the exhibition. According to Paul G. Rouillard, instructor in the art department at Longwood, purchases may be made from the exhibition Kroutel is not only a versatile artist who works successfully in varied media, but he has a wide background of teaching art at some of the leading colleges and universities in the country. Currently he is assistant professor of drawing and design at Ohio University. Prior to his present position he was a graphics instructor for the Society of Arts and Crafts in Detroit where he taught woodcut, lithography, intaglio, and organized a lithography shop. His experience also includes serving as art instructor at Marygrove College where he taught oil and water color painting, graphics, design, and drawing. He served as lecturer on art appreciation and held numerous teaching fellowships at the University of Michigan. A 33-year-old native of Illinois, Kroutel received the bachelor of arts education degree as a graduate of the cooperative art program sponsored by The School of the Art Institute of Chicago, and the University of Chicago. He holds the master of fine arts degree from the University of Michigan. Other formal training includes attendance at Wayne State University and graduate study at The School of the Art Institute of Chicago. An articulate spokesman in his field, a portion of Kroutel's description of his current exhibit at Longwood gives some idea as to his areas of interest and objectives as an artist in the following comment "This group of drawings and prints includes six series of related images. They represent the systematic exploration of a specific set of symbols. The primary aim is to find an increasingly working process which would suggest a less arbitrary selection of form and a gi eater sen authenticity in the image."

which no state funds are available. ' Since coming to Longwood, I have become increasingly aware of the contribution to campus and classroom excellence of educational foundations, not only here at Longwood but throughout the state and nation. Funds secured and contributed by foundations for educational purposes so often make the difference between average and superior learning opportunities for students in both state and private institutions," President Willett commented. For many years a leader in the local community, Andrews is a former chairman of Prince Edward County School Board and a past president of the Rotary Club and Jaycees. Currently he is chairman of advisory board of Virginia National Bank, member of the board of directors of Southside Community Hospital, and a deacon of Farmville Baptist Church. Other current members of the board are: C. Harrison Mann, Jr., of Arlington, foundation vice-president and member of the Virginia House of Delegates; John E. Carr, in, foundation secretary - treasurer and vice - president for administration of Longwood; Dr. Francis G. Lankford, Jr., of Charlottesville, former Longwood president and the board's first president; Dr. Henry I. Willett, Jr., Longwood president; Dr. Elizabeth B.Jackson,professor of natural sciences at the college; and Mrs. Charles W. Appich, Jr., of Richmond, national president of the Longwood College Alumnae Association. Also Henry G. Chesley, Jr., of Richmond, vice-rector of Longwood's board of visitors;Mrs.RavmondBrown of Hampton, Longwood alumna; W. A. Noell, of Roanoke, former vice-president of the Norfolk and Western Railroad, whose wife is an alumna of the class of 1930; Hunter C. Sledd, Jr., of Richmond, president of Taylor and Sledd, Inc., whose wife is an alumna of the class of 1948; Raymond T. Keister, of Alexandria, president of Academic Media Services, Inc., whose wife is an alumna of the class of 1952; and Judge Rayner V. Snead, of Northern Neck.

Brenda Holly. 1968 Madonna for the YWCA Christinas Pageant was chosen by students as represents Christian ideals.

Brenda Holly Chosen Y Madonna Pageant Features 'Littlest Angel' Brenda Holly has been selected by the student body to be the Madonna in the YWCA's annual Christmas Pageant, "The Littlest Angel." The pageant will be held in Jarman auditorium tonight at 7:30. The student body was faced with the decision of electing the Madonna last Wednesday. The election is sponsored by the YWCA. The Madonna is chosen each year on the basis of high

Christian character. Each voter was asked to vote for the girl she felt best exemplified her idea of the Madonna. Brenda is a senior English major from Richmond. Presently, she is the editor of the GYRE literary magazine. She is also secretary of Geist, and treasurer of Pi Delta Epsilon. She is a member of Kappa Delta Pi, Lambda Iota Tau, and the Student Educa-

Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Sororities To Colonize At Longwood In February In February, 1969, Longwood College will welcome for colonization two well known national social sororities — Alpha Delta Pi and Alpha Phi. Representatives of these groups came to the campus in September for conferences with the Panhellenic Council, the sorority advisors and members of the administration. The result of the conferences was that the Panhellenic Council invited Alpha Delta Pi and Alpha Phi to colonize and each accepted. The addition of these groups increases to eleven the number of social sororities at Longwood, all of which are members of the National Panhellenic Conference ALPHA DELTA PI is the oldest secret society in the world for college women. It was founded on May 15, 1851 at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia and in the 117 years since then has grown to an organization of 70,000 college women. Wesleyan College, birthplace of this oldest National Panhellenic Conference sorority, was the first college in the world to grant academic degrees to women students. Two undergraduate members from other campuses will transfer to Longwood for the spring semester for the express purpose of colonizing the new chapter They will be assisted by representatives from the National and by Mrs. Arthur Neira of Richmond, Alpha Delta Pi State Chairman ami President of the Richmond Panhellenic Association; and by Mrs Jackson T. Ward of Mechanicsville, a former Province Presid. i : lty Alpha Delta Pi was one of the first national sororities to establish n national headquarters building. This

is located in Atlanta, Georgia. A restoration of the original chapter room, known as the Adelphean Room, is located in Macon, Georgia in the "Canon Ball House" owned by Sidney Lanier Chapter, United Daughters of the Confederacy. This latter building also houses the restored chapter room of Phi Mu sorority. Philanthropy projects center around work with handicapped children and purchase of medical equipment needed for children's clinics, hospitals, Easter Seal Society units and the like. Actual service is encouraged as well as fund raising through special Penny-A-Day Banks. The sorority also maintains loan funds for its members, scholarship grants in both graduate and undergraduate work, and through a Foundation makes annual scholarships available tu nonmembers tl well as Alpha Delta Pi's. A number of Alpha Delta Pi chapters have been cited for their work with the Armed Services and Vietnam, and various projects to help underprivileged children of all races. In the fall of 1969 member Alpha Delta Pi will be housed in the new lughrise dormitory. ALPHA PHI, founded at Syra> (N.Y.) University in 1872, 1 II- third oldest women's Greek-letter groin;, in the United States. It has i : furty-l in >nd three Canadian provinces, with approximately 50,000 initiated members. This will b second chapter in . being at College in Salem, Fred H City, itlona] president, The M« lijj mi wn as

Epsilon Delta, will represent a North American organization that has pioneered several traditions in the fraternity world. Alpha Phi called the first intersorority conference now known as the National Panhellenic Conference, in 1902. It was the first women's fraternity in America tobuild and occupy a chapter house, and it was the first to have a visiting delegate, the forerunner of today's district governor and field secretary. Besides the promotion of scholarship, character and the best tradit.ons and ideals of college life, Alpha I'hi devotes much of its attention to Cardiac Aid, a national philanthropy that won it the Heart and Torch award of the American Heart Association in 1966 for contributions nearing one million dollars. This award was given only twice before to any organization.

Glamour Features Top Ten College Girl Contest Glamour's 1'J6'J Top Ten College Girl Contest will be held Saturday, January 11, \V. 7:30 p m. in the ABC Room of Lankl Contest, sponsored by Pi Delta I -lect both a 1 in fashion and In campus ictivU ted and ad:ree.

tion Association. Susan Fox will play the littlest angel in the pageant. Fay Shifflet will narrate the skit. The skit, which is light and funny, ends with the presentation of the Madonna. Frances Kimble is the Gatekeeper, Pat Lucas is the Understanding Angel, and Catalina Fadool is Gabriel. The angels are Linda Bullock, Amelia Nespoli, and Brenda Morene. Sharon Moore is Joseph. The Shepherds are Wanda Spicer, Bonnie Moseley, and Anna Lineweaver The Wise Men are Leslie Nuttall, Pieter Laundon, and Kay Burcher. At the end of the pageant the various organizations will present their gifts for the White Christmas. The money will be used for dental work for children in this area. The Freshman Commission will lead Christmas Carols before the pageant.

Lei Francophiles Announce Plans For French Tour Les Francophiles is pleased to announce that the tentative plans for a summer tour in France have materialized. This tour will be open to all present or former French students with just a minimal knowledge of the French language. Our travel - study program will extend over an approximate sixweek period with a four-week course at Tours, situated below Paris in the Loire valley. Each student may enroll, iccordlnf. to Us ability, in elthei UM beginning, intermediate, or advanced levels of available I ni I treating French language and culture. Frequent excursions throughout France and to neighboring countries and much lei: un time are an integral part of the program. The entire trip will CO t DO more than $800 with a down payment no higher than $100. The rest may be paid in small monthly Installment i over a year period, Through your continued support of the French Club sponsored films scheduled for second pita to offer two cholU hip .f $100 ea<t, • .-the down payment for two student. inter* tad In u< h i tour. Mr. Wayne K. Num., ponsor o! (Continued on Page 3)

Longwood College, Farmville, Vo , December 18, 1968

Page 2

Dieters Resolve To Walk, Not Roll From Dinner Table

Another Year Ends With mixed feelings I write my last editorial for the ROTUNDA It has been a short but hectic year. There have been good times, there have been bad times I can truthfully say that I have enioyed the good and learned from the bad. In speaking for the entire ROTUNDA staff, I would like to thank the student body for co-operating with us in editing the ROTUNDA For myself, I would like to gratefully thank the ROTUNDA staff for its hard work and enthusiasm week after week. I would like to particularly thank Candy Maher, Lynda Davis, Libba Ball, Susie Marsh, Carol Brotherton, and Carol Johnson. Without these girls there would hove been no ROTUNDA My special appreciation goes to Mr Warren Eyster, the ROTUNDA'S adviser. I am sad thot my year as editor is completed. Yet, I am happy that I am able to turn the ROTUNDA over to the capable 1969 staff. I have much confidence in the ability of these girls to uphold the standards of the POTUNDA I would like to remind them that there will be good times, but there will also be bad times. Take them as the come and do not become discouraged The good far outnumbers the bad I would like to extend my best wishes for a successful year to the 1969 ROTUNDA staff. — M. K. M.

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Farmville Resident Protests (EDITORS NOTE: We received this letter, unsigned, from a local businessman; we thought it would be of some interest to the students.) AN OPEN LETTER TO STUDENTS, ADMINISTRATION AND THE PRESIDENT OF LONGWOOD COLLEGE In the midst of student riots and protests, we the residents and business people cf Farmville should like to protest-Not riot, Not march, Not demonstate, just protest. No citizen of Farmville, white or colored did any unlawful things when many homes were taken by Longwood College-many ancestral homes that tore at the heart-strings as well as the daily routine. Many Formvillians find the attached "Fund Drive" rather ironical in face of the recent bond-issue and its questionable politicking by many school administrotors-who perhaps could better serve in the capacities for which they were appointed. But more especially we find it ironical in view of the Longwood students' attitudes toward Farmville,-its residents, its business-people even the town itself separately and as a wholeMany Longwood students admittedly spend many spare hours making derogatory remarks about All Farmville, who they do not bother to try to know. Many Longwood students in the down-town areas are rude, crass, gross, pseudo-snobbish (how does one really get snobbish to someone she does not know-). Some students are dressed - bordering on the indecent - If this drive is to suceed — someone should ask Longwood students to "mend their manners." their dress, their behavior in public, including private driveways and certain bachelor apartments on week-ends. This is from a business man who has four generations of Longwood graduates in his family tree - and who for the first time is beginning to be ashamed to say soAnd who would really like to attach his name or make a speech to this effect in the public square.

Editors Defend LC In reference to the letter to the editor from a citizen of Farmville we, the editors, would like to take a stand in defense of Longwood 1 The funds from this drive will be used for such things as merit scholarships and faculty benefits that the bond money will not provide for, but which Longwood urgently needs' 2 Students attitudes toward Farmville may be bad, but often we feel that the Farmville attitude towards Longwood is hostile Perhaps both students and towns people could benefit by taking a closer look at their personal attitudes; 3 The author of the letter asks why the students make no effort to know the people of Farmville. A more apt question would be why the people of Farmville make no effort to know us However, it should be noted that the Longwood Student! willingly give their time to tutor at the public schools of Farmville, donate blood for the Southside hospital, conduct a Thanksgiving food drive for needy families in Farmville, donate money for needed dental work, and invite the townspeople to various Longwood functions What does the town offer us? 4 Regarding the general accusations as to dress and behavior, we believe that the girls fitting these descriptions are the except iher than the rule There are bound to be such exceptions in a large group of girls; 5 Sin, t flu author is involved in the business community he should realize that Longwood spends approximately three and one half million dollars o year downtown Howevei Sii I ■ the author of this letter did not sign his name, we feel that his attitude toward Longwood is the exception rather than the rule — M A M, M KM

The Rotunda established November 20. 1920 Editor-in-Chief KARKN MA1IKK M.lll.lKllK Kdttur

( IND1 MAHI it

Business Manager LYNDA DAVIS

Nr»a Fir shu.i.i Mary Ark* rirmady Aulilinl N»WI Mitel I Ihh. Bill I ralu.r Kdltoi l.lnda \ FMlart i i - I il.loi suiir Maleh t arol Sk*ll*> r x. I.aiitfr Mitel I arol HiothriIon \mtrr*«, t ind> Inln I'hotoK.niil.. ' Susan Dartnport t artoonml ruhllahrd *rtkl> iluting- ihr .ullrgr trar ii.rni during holiday* anal riaalnallon period* h> ihf student* of I n.,»(nnl t'ollrgr. larrmillr, Virginia ■l>prr**nlr.l for national adwrtlilng h. ihr National Ad'arllilng Hartlrt. Print**) »T tlw K*fa» • tilt- llrraid Opinion* >i|ir.i>cil air ,i( the orrkl. rdllollal hoard and lla rulumnlali and Co not nrc»uarll> rrflfct th* *l*wa of the ■ludrnt bod* or Ihr administration

ssjkaifr From Asia, With Love

By KAREN MAHER Have you noticed that extra tire you are carrying around lately? Did you take a pre-Christmas inventory and decide you were a little overweight? Or, do you have that annual Christmas fervor and spirit to lose five pounds before buying that new dress? Dieters, let us now unite in an all out effort to flatten that tire! Well, there is not doubt in my mind, after talking to Mr. Martin, that we could afford to reduce our daily intake of food - gradually, of course! (that is the safest way). After making an estimation of the consumption of food for the week of November 16-23, the figures (ours definitely prove this) say that we eat: 2,476 pounds of meat; 1,764 pounds of poultry; 230 pounds of fish; 210 gallons of soup; 2,800 pounds of potatoes; 469 pounds of french fries; 3,730 pounds of vegetables; plus, we eat 13,378 portions of dessert and 2,348 servings of ice cream; not to mention 440 pounds of bananas, 450 pounds of apples, 8 crates of grape fruit, 6 crates of oranges, and 100 pounds of grapes. We also drink 2,640 quarts of milk and 24 gallons of skim milk. Hopefully, for those of us who need an incentive of diet, these estimates will help. Tonight, let us dieters resolve to walk away from the table instead of roll.

HONORS COUNCIL HONORS COUNCIL If you have a 4.0 average, don't read this! Now that mid-term estimates have been distributed, the Honors Council wishes to remind all students of the tutoring program that has been made available for them. Several students have already taken advantage of the plan and are receiving qualified help with the subject in which they are weak. The various department heads have been quite helpful in submitting lists of students qualified to tutor others In particular subject areas. Once requests for tutors have been received, these suggested students will be approached concerning their availability to serve as tutors. If you feel that you need help with any of your college courses, you may obtain an application in the office of the Director of Admissions. These forms must be completed and returned to Emilia Bruce, Cox 217, as soon as possible. The committee will then arrange for each applicant to meet with a tutor. The Honors Council cannot overemphasize the fact that college students should be able to recognize their need for extra help and seek assistance before it is too late.

of the home. In order to be considered as a candidate for membership, a student must have attained a 3.0 average or better in Home Economics subjects and at least a 2.5 average in subjects other than Home Economics. Membership includes eighteen Home Economics students. Serving as president is Rita Whitt, a senior. Other officers are Beverly Ryder, vice president; Ann Wilmouth, secretary; Lynn Cothran, treasurer; Sheila Newsome Allen, guard; Judy Gordon Elliott and Frieda Raper, keepers of archives; and Terry Knight and Rachael Hall, distaff editors. Mrs. Nell Griffin sponsors Kappa Omicron Phi. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA For the 1969-70 academic year the National Council of Alpha Lambda Delta will award the Maria Leonard, the Alice Crocker Lloyd, the Adele Hagner Stamp, the Kathryn Sisson Phillips Fellowship, and the Christine Yerges Conaway Fellowship for graduate study. The amount of each fellowship is $2000.

Attendance at a graduate school which has a chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta is encouraged. Any member of Alpha Lambda Delta who was graduated in 1966, 1967, or 1968 and who has maintained the scholastic average throughout her college career is eligible. Graduating seniors may apply if they have maintained this average to the end of the first semester (or first quarter) of this year. Applicants will be judged on scholastic record, recommendations, the soundness of the applicant's purpose. Application blanks and information may be obtained from the Dean of Students' office. The application must be completed by the applicant herself and submitted to the National Fellowship Chairman by January 15, 1969.

The ROTUNDA Staff Wishes You A Merry Christmas.

No Boots?

LAMBDA IOTA TAU Lambda Iota Tau, Honorary Society in Literature, welcomes our ten fall initiates. They are: Sandra Elizabeth Grizzard, Mary Margaret Holm, Nellie Ann King, Virginia Louise King, Susan Knight, Lynn Lovelace, Christy Bond McDonnell, Anne Harris Moore, G. Carlton Watkins, and Kathleen Amelia Wyman. The purposes of Lambda Iota Tau are to encourage scholastic achievement in literature and to bring to the campus distinguished speakers who have excelled in this field. The Longwood Film Society, a branch of Lambda Iota Tau, endeavors each semester to present certain films of a literary or artistic nature to Longwood students. The officers of Lambda Iota Tau are Mary Lee McKeever, president; Elizabeth Hill, vice-president; Sandra Johnson, secretary; Janet Sullivan, treasurer; and Ann Moseley, historian. Our sponsor is Mrs. GailO. Beaumont.

You Just Heard Snow is On The Way?.

Stop By

The Hub Bootery

KAPPA OMICRON PHI Kappa Omicron Phi is a national hottOI society in Home Economics. The purpOM Ll t 11 mote tin- best interests of Home Economics in our four year colleges, to help its members In the attainment of higher intellectual, spiritual and aesthetic poise and to further the appreciation of the sanctity

12 Styles Of Leather Boots To Choose From

Longwood College, Farmville, Va , December 18,


Page 3

Recreation Asso. Meets At LC; Dr. Ulrich Lectures

Lynchburg Downs First Team; L.C. Second Team Wins The Longwood basketball team faced its second game of the season Friday night against the Lynchburg College team. Even though Lynchburg was closed last week because of flu, their basketball team made a very healthy showing. The Lynchburg players were proficient in their ball handling and organization, and although the Longwood team was playing well, they came out second best. The fast moving game continued at a breakneck pace with cheers coming from the enthusiastic crowd in the balcony, but Longwood just couldn't seem to get their close shots through the rim. Fran Anthony, Lynn Coleman and Freda Lunsford connected some shots, but the Lynchburg team was too far ahead. The game ended with Lynchburg 40 and Longwood 20. The second game started out better, with the second team redeeming itself after their Bridgewater game. They played exceptionally well and made shots that were destined for the basket, while the Lynchburg team just couldn't quite make it. Their rebounds were well taken from the opponents and the crowd cheered on with the Longwood Sweetheart cheerleaders leading them. Some of the passes were a little off, but Longwood made up for it with fast moving lay-ups The first half ended with Longwuod leading 16-13 The third quarter was slow, with neither team doing much passing and few scores. In the fourth quarter, the pace quickened and baskets were made by both teams. Finally in the last five seconds Lynchburg tied it up with a score of 22 all.

Betty King dominated the overtime with a beautiful underhand layup and four successive foul shots. Lynchburg came through with two good foul shots and the game ended with Longwood victorious 28-24.

9 11 February 8 11 15 22 March 1 8

Thursday Saturday Saturday Tuesday Saturday Saturday Saturday Saturday


r >1


French Tour Plans (Continued from Page 1) Francophiles, invites everyone to come and bring questions concerning the tour and scholarships to a meeting Monday, December 16, at 7:00 p.m. in South Ruffner, Room 10. All interested stu-' dents may contact Susan Dupriest or Deanna Bryson in Cox 127 or may call Mary Lee McKeever, 392-5262 with any questions prior to the meeting. Don't delay - have a once in a lifetime trip now on terms that everyone can afford!

This is the last week to order your 1969

See your dorm representative or any member of the VIRGINIAN staff Only $5.00.

R.P.I. Madison Sweet Briar Randolph-Macon Mary Washington R.P.I. Westhampton William and Mary

Home Away Away Home Home Away Hdrrrt Away

1 $f

bi I "in; v. ond's Fran Anthony. No. 40, Jumps for the ball in the Lynchbure game Friday.

An all-day annual session of tne Virginia Recreation Federation for College Women was held on the Longwood campus on Saturday, December 14. The Federation is an organization of college students whose primary concern is the encouragment of participation in intramural sports. The principal speaker was Dr. Celeste Ulrich, professor of health, physical education, and recreation at the University of North Carolina, Greensboro. A native of Baltimore, Dr. U'.rich received the bachelor's degree from the University of North Carolina and the master's degree from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She received her doctoral degree from the University of Southern California, Los Angeles.

The following are among the colleges and universities at which she has taught; Madison College, and the Universities of Southern California, Washington, Oregon, Illinois, and Michigan. She is author of numerous research and professional articles on education and physical education, also of several books, the most recent of which are By SUSIE MARSH "The Growing Years â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Adolescence," The Longwood Varsity Basketball for Longwood was tied with Barbara "Challenge to Excellence," and "The team began the season with a victory Snellings and Freda Lunsford, both Social Matrix of Physical Education." over Bridgewater College 36-32 in Bar- scoring 11 points. The local group is sponsored by the low Gym, Nov. 7. The second team The second game began with Bridge- college Athletic Association, of which struggled mightily but was defeated. water galloping into the lead, how- Jane Tibbs is president. Peggy Shultz The first half was a beautiful ex- ever, by the half, the Longwood play- is vice-president; Suzanne Turner is ample of coordinated team work, with ers had narrowed the gap consider- secretary; and Jo Newberry is treasexceptional ball handling and good po- ably. urer. Longwood students who were in sitioning on the part of the Longwood The second team was made up charge of the session were Becky Bonplayers. The first team consisted of of Jane McCaffrey, Renee Harrison, durant, who presided at the sessions, Betty King, Barbara Snellings, Judy Margaret Harrison, Marcia Tench, and Lynne Rachal. Turner, Freda Lunsford, Lynn Cole- Lucy Gilbert, Margaret Pulley, Ellen Registration began at 9:00 Saturday man, Becky Bondurant, Linda Atkin- Dunn, Janet Harpole, and BobbiThurs- morning, with Dr. Ulrich's lecture at son, Fran Anthony, and Mary Tolley. ton. They picked up substantially, how- 9:30 in Jeffers Auditorium. Later, a ever, it wasn't quite enough to pull them coffee hour was held in the Gold Their offensive maneuvers were Room of Lankford Building, followed synchronized and skillfully played while through and they were defeated. by general meetings of federation repthe defense was alert and picking up All of the players then attended resentatives and a luncheon. After the a good number of rebounds. The first a tea held in the Honors Council Room luncheon, officers were elected. half ended with Longwood leading 28- in Lankford, sponsored by the Ath15. letic Association social committee In the second half, the Bridgewater headed by Beth Rice. team began to pick up and show their skill, while the Longwood team had Has Just become excited and a little careless. Their passes were off and receptions Received A New Selection were fumbled a lot. So Bridgewater began edging up and disposing of LongOf Perfumes . . . wood's gapping lead, however, time AMBUSH ran out before they could be successful and the game ended in Longwood's FABREGE favor, 36-32, with our team scoring SHALIMAR only four goals in the last half.

Varsity Basketball Tmmi Crushes

Bridgewater College , 36-32



ffCwlTX ^ L %v

7 p.m. 2 p.m. 2 p.m. 7 p.m. 2 p.m. 3:30 2 p.m. 2 p.m.


Merry Christmas!

The high scorer of the game was Bridgewater's Nancy BiUar, number 35, with 20 points. The high score



Christmas Is â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Just Around The Corner And

Merry Christmas AND

Happy New Year

LANSCOTT'S Just Across The Street

NEWMAN'S Traditional Sportswear For Men And Women London Fog McMullen



Gray's Drug Store

The Fad That's Gone Mad

ui Esther May Whi-n

You'll Also Find A Large Selection Ot Christmas Gifts



The Book Nook Has Just What You're Looking For "Listen To The Warm" "Lonesome Cities" "Stanyan Street and Other Sorrows" And "The Prophet"

Page 4

Longwood College, Farmville, Va., December 18,




Longwood Through The Lens The human eye can only enjoy each second as it occurs, but a camera can transform that brief second into something lasting. The images it produces can change in our eyes each time we look at them. We see subtleties we had not noticed before, such as the trees framing a group of girls in friendly conversation, and the detailed beauty of the first snow of the year. The camera gives us a tangible, permanent view of the life around us.


Rotunda vol 48, no 11 dec 18, 1968  
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