LONG fAltMVIW;, VIRGINIA 23901
Longwood College, Formville, Va , November 27, 1968
( I \l HI \ J ADAMS
MARTHA A. AILOR
BKCKV A. BAKTIIOI.OMI \Y
PATTI L, FAW1.
CHRIS B. MCDONNELL
Six Selected By Geist: Four Seniors, Two Juniors Recognized For Scholarship, Leadership, Service
Geist, the honorary leadership fraternity on campus, recognized four seniors and two juni irs during its fall tapping last night. The seniors were Claudia Jean Adams, Martha Ann Ailor, Becky Ann Bartholomew, and Patti Lee Pawl. The new junior members are Christy Bond McDonnell, and Andrea Lynn Myers. Geist strives to recognize and encourage quality achievement in scholarship, leadership, and service. It alms to promote college loyalty and rve worthwhile ideals and traditions of Longwood. It also fosters
understanding and cooperation between students and faculty. Geist exists as a transitional organization from Alpha Kappa Gamma to Mortar Board. A local honor society must liave been organized for five years with the consent of the administration in order to be considered fur the granting of a charter of Mortar Board. Geist members are selected from those juniors and seniors who inve demonstrated outstanding achievement in scholarship, leadership, and service to Longwood College. They must re-
ceive a unanimous vote of the entire current Geist membership. Geist sponsors varying activities throughout the year such as the Oktoberfest Weekend and the Elizabeth Burger Jackson Scholarship Award that is announced yearly at the Honor Council Assembly. The new members and their activities are: Claudia Adams is president ofKappa Delta Pi education honorary, a member of Zeta Tau Alpha, past treasurer of Student Education Association, and a member of Cahoots. She was
also named to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Ann Ailor is vice-president of Legislative Board, corresponding secretary of Sigma Kappa, Chairman of Orientation, past president of Alpha Lambda Delta, past member of House Association, past president of the Baptist Student Union, a member of Kappa Delta Pi, a Geist Usherette, and a past Collegue. Ann was also named to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. (Continued on Page 3)
Powell Invests Willett, 8th LC President By CANDY MAHER "We at Longwood can look forward tn some measure of quantitative growth. But 1 would submit to you that for each quantitative step taken there mu t ha an equal step that la qualitative in nature. It is to this quest tol excellence, coupled with a preservati the spirit that la LoOfWOOd. that I most iiuinbh dadicaia myself. Ill Henry 1. Willed, Jr., thus concluded his Inaugural Address on i- riday, November 88, alter having been Invi st< d with the office of Pr< sident of Longwood College by E. Angus Powell, Rector of the College's Board of Visitors. In tin i ii f his speech, Dr. Willett pointed to many recent dev. I i ments in highei education throughout the Commonwealth. Amen tl the Virginia Plan tor Higher Education; the cooperation between private and publu Schools; progress toward better' student-faculty-admlnlatrative
Stiulrnlv In nl t \
communication": "the movement into E. Godwin, Jr., Governor of the Cominnovative, imaginative, and forward- monwealth of Virginia. He opened his looking instructional programs"; and speech with: "I would join with you' especially, the Bond Referendum for today in tribute to a man, for this is Hi: lnr Education, passed onNovember our purpose in coming here." 5. Continuing his praise of Dr. WilIn reference to the Bond Issue, lett, the Governor said: "I know you the President praised the Governor's join in my delight that. . .the Board of role in its passage. He also credited Visitors has selected a Virginian as the citizens of the state.' The people the best man available, a product 3f of Virginia, as is their custom, have Virginia's schools, and a man who responded in the affirmative to a ma- reflects the ability so often handed jor challenge. . .Perhaps of equal down from father to son among VirImportance is the climate forprogress ginia's distinguished families." which the bond vote projects. . .It is The Governor went on to describe incumbent upon us to justify the vote the bright prospects for the future of of confidence expressed by the people higher education in the Commonwealth. of Virginia." But he warned against "neglecting in. Willett enumerated these five the fundamentals," and reminded his basic groups essential to Longwood, noting their dedication and aid to the College: the town of Farmville, the Board of Visitors, the Alumnae, the student body, and the faculty. The Investiture ceremony followed an address by the Honorable Mills
boner el "â– Willett, In the Gold n
" on Thuradai evening.
ia, those who went on to higher education and those who did not." Addressing himself to the students, he added: "If you want to become totally involved, as your generation seems to, if you want to help shape a better life with your own hands and your own minds, you can find no finer field than education in your own state." "If you want to go where the meaningful action is, if you want to really take hold of tomorrow, then find a place in education." 'Of necessity, my generation has been absorbed in the arithmetic of education. Your generation will develop its philosophy. We have been overwhelmed with quantity. You must (Continued on Page 4)
audience of the important role of the teacher. "I think it is time for us to go back to the fundamentals in Virginia education. . .We can go back early and often to our belief that the school or the college is only the means; that people, truly educated people, are the end. We can, and we must, remember that education begins and ends with the classroom teacher." Complimenting Longwood on its achievements in the field of education, Gov. Godwin said: "But I say to you that no college in Virginia has had a more profound effect upon the people of this state than Longwood College. Its graduates have sliaped the attitudes and the character of generation after generation in Virgin-
I Intni Powell, Reetni "i the Boai I ol Walton Invrati Di Hem ,i,i,i ,.| Longwood Colli [< durini the Convocation on I rlilaj morning,
uilh Ihr ulliii' nl I'rrsi â–
Longwood College, Farmville, Va., November 27, 1968
Will You Be Next?
Sophomore Class Sponsors Auction Tuesday, Dec. 10
JO ATTACK YOU/
An auction, sponsored by the Sophomore Class, will be held Tuesday, December 10 at 6:45 p.m. in the Senior Dining Hall. Loretta Childress will serve as auctioneer. Many items and services donated by members of the class will be auctioned off. Privileges, such as wearing slacks all day December 14, will be for sale. Members of the class will take phone duty, wrap Christmas packages, and wash and iron clothes.These are just a few of the services that will be available. Debbie Remsburg, chairman of the auction, noted that mystery items, donated by members of the Longwood faculty, will be of interest to many students.
It has finally touched us. We had thought perhaps that we were untouchable, that things "like that" only happen to others. But the November 20 Richmond NEWS LEADER reported that "two young women were raped while waiting for their dates on Rugby Road last weekend . . ." (At the University of Virginia). The article did not state where the girls were from. It does not matter How many girls from Longwood were at the University of Virginia that weekend? Per chance, it could have been anyone of them Again, the we need not limit the incident to the University of Virginia It could have happened anywhere It could happen on the Hampden-Sydney campus, in the town of Farmville, or on the Longwood campus. We have become careless. We have dropped our guard. Girls walk back from the bus station late at night unmindful of college rules warning them not to do this. Girls wander the campus by themselves after dark without qiving the matter any thought. Girls allow their dates to go off and leave them sitting by themselves in a car, or waiting in the parking lots of fraternity houses Must you be reminded to take precautions regarding your personal safety3 A great percentage of such coses of assault could be prevented if the coeds would be more particular about avoiding isolated areas when they are alone. — M. K. M
Pass-Fail Comes Up . . . Again The pass-fail idea has been in the works for a few years. Each time it gets turned down by the faculty committee, the students work a little harder. Next Thursday the student curriculum committee will meet with the faculty curriculum in their first session of the year. The main issue for discussion will be adoption of a restricted pass-fail system on a trial basis Let's look at the student proposal. 1. Only |uniors and seniors would be allowed to elect to take a course under pass-fail. 2 No more than one course in any single semester, a maximum of four during the junior and senior years, might be taken pass-fail. 3 A pass-fail course must be taken outside a student's ma|Or field, and outside a student's distribution requirements. 4 A C— or above would be P (pass); below a C— would be F (fail). 5 There would be no H (honors.) 6 Professors would not know which or how many students in a class are taking the course pass-fail 7 Grades would go to the recorder as usual, but only a P or an F would go on the student's record. Wo think the students have a convincing case to present to the faculty next week, and we urge passaqe of the proposal. The student committee has supporting evidence that a similar system succeeds at comparable schools They have thoroughly examined every conceivable faculty objection in preparation for the meeting. They are only asking for o trial period of one year-what would be the harm in trying?
Superb Talent Oj LC, H-SC Anna must subtlely advise this proud man as he tries to be a good king. The King who must be strong and intelligent is puzzled at the foreign ideals of this different woman. The parts were very well cast. Each character successfully adapted the manners and accent to portray his part, never seeming to break character. The dancing was a very commendable aspect of the play. Miss Betty (Continued on Page 4)
MUblUhrd November 20. 1810 EdItor-ln-Chlef
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Thanksgiving Traditions Overlooked? Thursday our nation celebrates Thanksgiving, a day commemorating the early settlers thanks to God. Thanksgiving Day brings to mind the close of harvest time, sheaves of wheat, pilgrims neatly donned with shiny shoe buckles and pressed collars and hats — and father sporting his shotgun and recently-felled goose. Imagine small children delighted at the feast as they gaze over the long table - corn, turkey, vegetables. Thanksgiving, to these people, was truly a time to thank their Creator. But the times have changed. Instead of families enjoying a meal of thanks together, Mom and Dad have gone to a football game and the children have taken the family car. They may be home in time to grab a hamburger before their dates, but a peanut-butter
and jelly sandwich will do just as well. What about attending a church service? Many college students consider Thanksgiving only a time to "get away from it all." One student remarked, 'I'm just going to rest and get ready for the tests coming up before Christmas." Is this attitude one of complacence? Why are we content to by-pass the religious, unified aspect of Thanksgiving tradition? One reason stems from the fact that we have let religion play a small part in our daily lives. We are not concerned with religious observances, and, as a result, Thanksgiving is regarded as just a three or four day vacation from regular class work. Even downtown merchants adver-
tise Halloween costumes one week and display Christmas items the entire month of November and December, absolutely overlooking Thanksgiving. True, buyers don't purchase gifts or candy at Thanksgiving, but then perhaps stores over-commercialize these holidays. Only one downtown FarmviUe store displayed a Thanksgiving scene. By-passers can be reminded, at least, that the season is at hand. What we need at Thanksgiving is more family fellowship. Take time to attend a church service and thank God for all the things you nave — maybe you'll appreciate them more when you compare your life to those less fortunate. Try to see Thanksgiving through the eyes of the earlier settlers, as a day to Thank God.
Commonwealth's Atty.Discusses Drugs, Statutes Listed Concerning Lotteries
The King And I Demonstrates
ONLY in a dream.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Guest editorial token from the November 8 issue of the Sweet Briar News.)
The production of THE KING AND I I.it VMktnd IN ample evidence of the superb acting, musical, dance, and directing talent present at Longwood and Hampdm-Sydntjr, This musical by Rogers and Hammerstein is based on Margret Landon's ANNA AND THE KING OF SIAM. It is the stni y of .in Knglish ■cbool teacher •ho goes to Siam to teach the King's ■ ■hildreii. The contrast of cultures is i viili'iit III the diverse ideas of such thing! II honor, morals, and dress.
December 5 at 8:00 in the Student Building Gymn there will be a faculty-student volley ball game. A minimum donation of 25? will be collected for the benefit of the "Sing Out Students" group. Some of the faculty participating in the game will be: Dr. Willett, Miss Andrews, Miss Bush, Mr. Dalton, Mr. Law, Mr. Scolnick, Mr.Stauffer, Mr. Ra, and Mr. Wu.
William F. Watkins, Jr., Common- if the individual does nothing about it wealth's Attorney, has issued a state- might lead to implication in a case, at ment to inform the Longwood students the very least. Students should also be aware of of the legal aspects concerning the the Virginia laws concerning lotteries use of drugs. The Virginia statutes make it il- and raffles. Section 18.1-340 of the Code of legal to sell, exchange or possess any narcotics, including marijuana. The Virginia reads as follows: Managing, etc., a lottery, etc., or possession of marijuana carries a punishment of a fine of $1,000.00 and buying, selling, etc., chances.-If any from three to five years in the peni- person: (1) Set up, promote or be concerned tentiary on a first offense. The statutes further provide that where there is a in managing or drawing a lottery or sale, exchange or furnishing to a minor raffle for money or other thing of of any marijuana the offense shall be value, (2) Knowingly permit such lottery punished by a penitentiary sentence of in any house under his control, from ten to thirty years. (3) Knowingly permit money or The statutes further provide that where marijuana is being sole or used other property to be raffled for in that that place may be declared a such house, or to be won therein, by throwing or using dice, or by any other common nusiance. Anyone being present where mari- game of chance, (4) Knowingly permit tlM sale in juana is being used might be considered to be in possession of the same such house of any chance or ticket in, and, therefore, would be subject to or share or a ticket in, a lottery, or rather severe penalties. This would any writing, certificate, bill, token or especially be so as to persons pres- other device purporting or intended to ent who were aware of its use by guarantee or assure to any person, others. Even though a person might be or entitle him to a prize or share of, acquitted of a charge of possession, or interest in a prize to be drawn in the mere presence would probably in- a lottery, or, (5) For himself or another person volve an arrest and the attendant embarrassment and cost of defense in buy, sell or transfer, or liave in his criminal charges against them. possession for the purpose of sale or Also the use of any amphetamine with intent to exchange, negotiate or or bartituric (stimulant or depressant transfer, or aid in selling, exchanging, drugs) is a violation of Virginia stat- negotiating or transferring, a chance utes ami t.i" use thereof is not only or ticket in or share of a ticket in a dangerous, but also woull carry with lottery, or any such writing, certifiit fines and imprisonment should it be cate, bill, token or device, II Ml, He shall be confined in jail not exEven awareness of the use, sale, ceeding one year, and fined not exetc., of these drugs and narcotics ceeding five hundred dollars; provided I involve an individual since knowl- that any person who shall violat< edge of a violation of these state laws— of the provisions of this section when
such violation shall consist of the operation or conduct of a lottery commonly known as the numbers game or the numbers racket shall be confined in the penitentiary not less than one year nor more than ten years and fined not less than five hundred dollars, or in the discretion of the jury or the court trying the case without a jury, he shall be confined in jail not less than six months nor more than twelve months and fined not more than five hundred dollars, either or both.
Army Offers Job For Civilians; Overseas Duty Army Special Services has civilian positions for Librarians and Recreation Specialists overseas. The majority of positions in Europe, Korea, and Vietnam are outside the Federal Competitive Service and a Civil Service examination is not required. All positions in Japan, Okinawa, Hawaii, Alaska and the Canal Zone are within the federal service. Tours of duty are one year in Korea and Vietnam; two years in Okinawa, and the Canal Zone; and three years in Europe, Japan, Hawaii and Alaska. Young men and women who have a degree in library science, recreation, art, theatre arts, music, social science or related fields may arrange a personal interview on Monday, December 9, 1968, with Miss Dale Blanton, Special Services Representative. For an appointment contact the Placement Office.
Longwood College, Formville, Va ,
Univ. Of Michigan Liberalizes Curfew, For Coeds Under 21
O.D.C. Sinks Swim Team 62-13; Team Takes First At Tri-Meet ByJOANLAWTER The Longwood Swim Team was defeated, 62-13, by Old Dominion on November 16. Kathy Hipshind was the only Longwood swimmer to win a second place. Agreeing that the team was under a handicap, Miss Bush said, "With four of our top swimmers sick, we were forced to enter girls in events they had never swam before. The girls worked hard and gained a lot of experience." The swimming team now has a record of 4-2, and the next meet is home December 5 with Roanoke College. In a tri-meet last Wednesday, the Longwood Varsity Swimming Team captured first place with 59 points. Westhamptun was second with 42 points and Mary Washington was third with 24 points. The Longwood team took the first
event, the 200 yard medley relay. Swimming in the relay were Carol Umbdenstock, Lois Hrubek, Ellen Cahill and Joanne May. In the 50 yard freestyle Carol Sanders was first with a good time of 28.6 Jinx Washington took a fourth place in this event. Team captain Carol Umbdenstock captured first place and Patti Coogan second in the 50 yard backstroke and Lois Hrubek was third in the 100 yard medley. In the diving Kathy Hipshind was second and Judy Donohue was fourth, and in the 100 yard freestyle Carol Sanders took second place. With a good time, 34.5, Ellen Cahill got first place in the 50 yard butterfly. Lois Hrubek came in second and Janet Hirshman fourth in the 50 yard breaststroke and in the final event, the 200 yard free relay, Patti Coogan, Carol Umbdenstock, Carol Sanders, and Joanne May won for Longwood College. Anna Pettis. Leslie Sedgwick (top), and Phyllis Carter (bottom) were the three I.oncwood students named to the Southeast III hockey team. Now. they go to Delaware to compete.
Sedgwick, Carter, Pettis Named To S.E. Team By SUSIE MARSH Two weekends ago, the first Varsity Hockey Team attended the Tidewater tournament in Richmond at Westhampton College. There they were judged by their playing ability on the field and on their records from the entire season. From this data the permanent Tidewater teams for the year were picked from Virginia and a few surrounding states. Members of the Tidewater I from Longwood are Barbara Snellings, Anna Pettis, Jane Tibbs, Phyllis Carter, and Leslie Sedgwick. Longwood players
on Tidewater II are Cathy Hass, Betty King, Sandi Naylor, and Becky Bondurant. This past weekend these girls traveled to Williamsburg to attend the Southeast Tournament at William and Mary. The entire Tidewater team played Washington (5-0), Blue Ridge (1-0), Baltimore II, and Washington College, and Blue Ridge Club I (1-0). Three girls were chosen for the Southeast III. They are Anna Pettis, alternate, Phyllis Carter, and Leslie Sedgwick. They were judged for the games they played over the weekend.
Peace Corps Degree Swimmers iiimprtr in the Irerstylr rare during the meet held here at l.onKwood.
The officials of the Peace Corps and the State University of New York College at Brockport announced completion of arrangements for continuing and extending the unique Peace Corps/ College Degree Program to admit a third group of candidates injune, 1969. The members of the first contingent completing the fifteen-month program which combines the upper division undergraduate education with Peace ing team also attended. The clinic was directed by Mr. Corps preparation are now serving David Evans, assistant coach for the on binational educational development teams in the Dominican Republic; Duke University team. The students learned various the second group is now in the acamethods of improving their footwork. demic year phase of this joint projThere was also a demonstration of ect and is slated for overseas aselectrical foil fencing, and then the signment in Latin America in August, 1969. students experimented with it.
Fencers Attend Clinic At MBC
Directed By Duke Univ. Coach Four Longwood students attended a fencing clinic Saturday, November 23, at Mary Baldwin College in Staunton, Virginia. The students were Patti Coogan, freshman; Debbie Ellenbrand, freshman. 1'inny Eberly, sophomore; and Betty Layne, Junior. Miss Bush, the coach tot the Longwood Varsity Fenc-
e^Hu has Practical Gifts for Everyone On Your
The candidates will be selected from the ranks of students in good standing at an accredited college who are complet.ng their sophomore or junior year by June 1969. Those selected will be able to earn an A.B. or B.S. degree and be eligible for a Peace Corps assignment in one academic year flanked by two summers of fully subsidized and integrated academic courses and Peace Corps training. They will be expected to major in mathematics or the sciences, those who have completed their junior year prior to entrance Into the program will have the opportunity for a doublemajor. At the end of 11, ; summer armed with the degree, a teaching licen cultural preparation and Duency In Spanish the grata I I'eace Corps volunteers will I n their Latin American nmi HI Ai membi taffa of teacher tralnlni Institutl i. .md/or Itanl ichers of in.it!, ' H be imp. . luca-
tional development efforts of their host countries. During their two year sojourn they will have the opportunity to earn up to twelve semester hours graduate credit. Peace Corps and college officials pointed out the several features which make this joint program unique including: academic credit for Peace Corps training, two fully subsidized summer sessions totalling thirty semester credit hours, indepth Peace Corps training synchronized with the liberal arts and specialized professional preparation, individualized programming, opportunity for double majors and supervised overseas graduate work. "This integrated program is based on our two fold conviction that (1) to combine the college and Peace Corps experiences is to make both more relevant and meaningful and the personal product more valuable (2) to provide much-needed skilled specialists - mathematics and science teachers - as Peace Corps volunteers in Latin America is to make a significant contribution to all concerned," said President Albert Warren Brown, of the State University College at Brockport in announcing the extension ot this unique partnership
ANN ARBOR, MICH -(I.P.) - University of Michigan Regents have extended for an additional year the liberalized dormitory curfew and visiting regulations which they adopted temporarily last January. Regents continued the lifting of curfew regulations for all women over 21 who live in residence halls and for those under 21 who have their parents' permission. The Regents said such policies are to be established within these guidelines: "The proper balance of academic, social, and political aspects of University life; the maintenance of good taste; the meticulous safeguarding of the rights of minorities; the utilization of the experience and advice of University Housing staff." Richard L. Cutler, outgoing vice president for student affairs, recommended that the Regents make the temporary policy permanent. "The Board of Governors of Residence Halls and the director of University housing feel that the visitation policy has been extremely successful," Cutler told the Regents. "While a few abuses have occurred, there is no indication that these are more frequent than under a more restrictive policy. He noted that the student-faculty Board of Governors had certain reservations about eliminating curfew altogether, but felt that "the option left open to parents and their daughters is sufficiently flexible so that individual arrangements can be made to reflect the pattern which has developed in the home." Most of the 4,885 students and 235 staff members who completed questionnaires endorsed the idea of each residence unit's autonomy in fixing visiting policies. More than half of them took an active part in determining the policies.
Geist Tapping (Continued from Page 1) Becky Ann Bartholomew was president of her Sophomore and Junior classes. She is a member of the Academic Affairs Committee, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Lambda Iota Tau, and Kapp Delta Pi, and Baptist Student Union. She was also named to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Becky was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, chairman of Freshman Production, and a Colleague. Patti Lee Pawl Is president of the Young Women's Christian Association. She is a member of Phi Mu, Lychnos, Kappa Delta Pi, and Newman Club. She was also named to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Patti was past president of the Newman Club and member of House Association. Christy McDonnell is president elect of the Judicial Board and a member of Alpha Gamma Delta. She was head colleague, representative to Judicial Board, secretary of the Panhellenic Association, aGeist Usherette, and a Miss Longwood contestant. She. has also played varsity hockey, tennis, and lacrosse. Andrea Myers was president of her Freshman and Sophomore classes. She was also a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman Commission and Colleagues. She is the chairman of the Junior Ring Dance and a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. Present membership includes Marcia Mitchell, president; Terry Knight, vice-president; Brenda Holly, secretary; Carol Anthony, treasurer; also, Evelyn Black man, Sally lleilman, Candy Jamison, Karen Maher, Lynne Rachal, Jane Tibbs, and Jinx Washington. Advisors are Dr. Frances Brown and Dr. Carolyn Wells.
Red & Navy
For Men And
Women London Fog McMullen Weejunt
Formville, Va ,
YWCA Plans Special Program Emphasis Includes Folk Group The YWCA is planning a special program for the student body on December 4, 1968 as part of its spiritual emphasis. Instead of a speaker, the "Y" is sponsoring a "Folk Group" composed of seven students representing four college campuses in Virginia. They sing contemporary folk music with some religious folk tunes. The pt of the group is to express through the contemporary music their own faith. The program will be at 7:30 p.m. in the ABC room of Lankford. Afterwards, refreshments will be served and those who wish to stay can talk with members of the Folk Group. All students, faculty, and administra-
tion are invited to attend. Another "Y" project has been the Thanksgiving Food Drive which has been in progress since November 18. Under the co-chairmanship of Lois Monger and JoAnne Darby, this year's drive has had three categories of competition. The nine sororities are competiting among themselves with the winner receiving a banner with its colors. The upperclassmen dorms are each competing for a blue and white banner, and the freshmen dorms are vying for a red and white banner. The "Y" is collecting not only food, but toys and clothing as well.
Kansas City Poetry Contest Offers $1900 In Prize Money The sixth annual Kansas City (Mo.) Poetry Contests, offering a total of $1,900 in prizes and publication of a book-length manuscript, has been announced by Hallmark Cards. One of four sponsors, Hallmark will again offer six $100 cash awards to single poems by full time college and university students in the United States. Mores than 2,00 students submitted entries in the 1968 competition. In addition, the Devins Memorial Award offers a $500 advance on royalties for a book-length poetry manu-
script to be published by the University of Missouri Press and the Kansas City Star offers seven $100 prizes for single poems. The fourth sponsor is the family of H. Jay Shark, a Kansas City patron of student writing, which will award four $25 prizes for poems by high school students of Missouri and bordering states. The deadline for submission of entries is February 1, 1969, and winners will be announced on April 24 at the closing reading of the 196860 American Poets Series of the Kansas City Jewish Community Center. The judges have not yet been announced but in the past have included Conrad Aiken, Luis Untermeyer, Robert Penn Warren, Philip Booth and Edwin Honig. All entries are judged anonymously. The author's name is enclosed in a sealed envelope attached to his entry. Complete contest rules may be obtained by sending a stamped, selfaddressed envelope to: Kansas City Poetry Contests, 8201 Holmes Road, Kansas City, Mo. 64131.
Home Ec Bazaar Features Recipes, Handmade Hems Christmas '68 will be the theme of this year's annual Home Economics bazaar to be held Dec. 5 from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. in the ABC Room of Lankford.
about your future? then stop! Here $ a once in a lifetime opportunity (or adventure and challenge. A civilian career with the Army Recreation or Library Program in Europe or the Far East. If you are single, a U.S. citizen and have a degree in Recreation Social Science Arts and Crafts Music Dramatics or
Each Home Economics major will make three items. Afghans, burlap flowers, stuffed animals and other novelties will splash the room with color. A bake sale will be featured and the corresponding old favored recipes will also be for sale. All items will be of varied prices. Due to tremendous student support in the past, the change to Lankford has been made to better facilitate the bazaar. Christmas music will be piped in to help set the Christmas in- -I.
The proceeds from the bazaar will be placed in the scholarship fund for Home Economics majors.
Judging the boxes will be Monday afternoon. The dedication service led by the newly-elected Freshmen Commission will be Monday evening at 7:00 p.m. in the Episcopal Church. Four needy families in the Farmville community have been suggested by the Welfare Department to receive the school's donation.
Children's Theater Features Plays At Christmas By PAT LUCAS The Children's Theatre class will present two Christmas plays, for the entertainment of the Children of Farmville, December 13 at 10:30 in Jarman Auditorium. Cast members come from both Prince Edward Academy and Longwood. Bunny Robinson will direct "The Keeper of the Clock," with Carolyn Campbell and Maggie Parker directing "The Mouse Who Didn't Believe in Christmas." One of the directors commented, "We have very talented casts. Children have a wonderful uninhibited quality which is to great advantage on the stage."
l>r. Willctt ftddreaaei the distinguished guests, faculty, and students lolliiuini: his liirin.il Investiture.
Committee Studies Mid-Term Grading; Students Participate A committee chaired by Mr. Earl Rubley has been formed to look into the whole structure of mid-term evaluation. This committee was a result of a proposal made at the last faculty meeting to study the situation. Students had complained that when mid-semester grades were due, they had two and three tests scheduled on the same day. The Legislative Board recommended the names of two students to serve on the committee; the girls are Jeanette Bickings and Barbara Roukema. Dr. Herbert Blackwell stated that the administration will continue to review facets of the college "to see if the present system is the best system we have."
Freshman Class Collects Over In Penny Throw One of the money making projects of the Freshman Class was the penny throw, held in the Rotunda, on Thursday, November 21. This project was first set up by Dr. Wygal, former President of Longwood College. In this project, he agreed to match, up to $100, the amount of money that the Freshman Class made in the penny throw. The money made would go toward a scholarship for a deserving Freshman. The Freshman Class made $32.07 on the penny throw. The scholarship will be presented in the spring to a member of the class of 1978.
ESTHER MAY VILLAGE SHOP
Guests eater the dining hill for the Inaugural Luncheon follow im: the Convolution.
Powell Formalin Invests Willett (Continued from Page 1) in Music The Invocation and Benedicprotect and safeguard quality." The Convocation program also in- tion were led by the Reverend Evercluded gi■• the President, de- ette H. Chapman of the Farmville Baplivered by Thomas Bloomfield, Town tist Church. The order of the Academic ProManager, representing the town of Farmville; Dr. Herbert R. Blackwell, cession for the Convocation was as Dean of the College, for the faculty; follows: Chief Marshal Leslie MarMiss Candice Jamison, President of shall Hall, Jr., leading the Presidential the Student Government Association, Party; Associate Marshal Morris Henfor the students; and Mrs, Charles ry Bittinger, leading the faculty and W. Appich, Jr., Dl of the Long- the Board of Visitors; Associate Marwood College Alumnae Association, shal Charles Franklin Lane, leading the representatives of colleges and representing the alumrj The Longwood Col i crt universities, professional organizaChoir sang the Inaugural Anthem, com- tions, and other distinguished guests; posed by Paul S. Hesselink, Instructor and Associate Marshal Miss Patricia Alice Kingsley, leading the Senior Cla . The 'King and Y Other Inaugural events included a fninul reception in the Gold Room (Continued from Page 2) of Lankford Building on Thursday evenBowman was choreographer. Mr. Jim ing, November 21; an Inaugural LunchWoods, a personal friend of Mr. Mels- eon for the guests following the Conness, also came to help with the vocation, and a Concert given by the dance. Orcbaal <lul a »erj good job Longwood Concert Choir on Friday afternoon. performing the Royal Ballet. Hostesses and guides for the disThe music was under direction tinguished guests were members of of Pat Wornom. The characti ra put much emotional !• eling into the songs the Colleagues, the Junior "Spirits," making them very effective and en- the Freshman Commission, and Geist. joyable. The on In tr.i, undei direction of 1 . lid a very good job. It is evident thai much hard work went Into scenery and prop • The i e rented from A.T. turners in Baltira were ven beautiful. Mr. Mel DI did .i upert job of directing the musical. His creativiv was seen in every aspect i ..ay. Under In din i lion, tbl and .--taff ol over 100 [»ople i' grand perfoi mance thai the I Comiiiunitv will loru n mar I
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Published on Aug 28, 2013