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NO. 13

Exhibit Opens Sunday

Two Week Program Focusing On "Thomas Sully" By MARGARET HAMMERSLEY The opening of "Thomas Sully and His Contempories" in Bedford Gallery nexi Sunday. •January 29, ai 2:00 p.m. initiates a special I wo week program focusing on contemporary American art. American literature, and music The exhibit, sponsored by the Friends of i he Thomas Sully Gallery and he Longwood An Department, is the second of its kind to be displayed at the college. More ihan 30 nineteenth century American artists will be represented. Among them are I astman Johnson. Thomas Cole. Conrad Wise Chapman, and A.B Durand. Also represented is Henry Tanner, a black artist of he century noted for his portrayal of North Carolina black

mountaineers. "Coming to the Parson," the exhibit's only sculpture entry represents John Rogers. Contributions include the college's private collection, which now totals 24 pieces, and pieces on loan from the Valentine Museum, the Mariners Museum, National Academy of Design, National Portrait Gallery. Art Institute of Chicago. Reynolds House, and various Virginia colleges and private collections. On hand for the opening will be Miss Barbara Bishop, chairman of the longwood Art Department. Mr Robert Mayo, curator for the Thomas Sully Gallery, and several members of the executive committee of the Friends of the Thomas Sully Gallery. Following the exhibit's opening

Sunday, a unique program of American literature and music. Pioneers, A Frontier Suite." will be presented by the Virginia Museum at 4:15 p.m., in the Molnar Recital Hall. Wygal Building. Featured in three sections, the readings of excerpts of American literature will be accompanied by guitar. A Sea Symphony" includes the prose and poetry of Herman Melville, Edgar Allen Poe, Emily Dickinson and others. Works by Thomas Jefferson. John Steinbeck, and Robert Frost are represented in "An Insular Sextet." Urban Cantanla." the concluding section, features the works by Carl Sandburg. Stephen Crane, E. E. Cummings, and others. Following the next two weeks, in conjunction with the Sully exhibit are an art symposium and the Sixth Annual Thomas Sully Benefit Dinner Featured in the symposium "The American Contemporaries of Thomas Sully," Friday. February 3. !Âť:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.. is Dr. Peter Mooz. Director of the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, and five guest historians. Topics of reflection and discussion include Thomas

Thomas Sully's "Country Girl" highlights Gallery exhibit opening Sunday Photo: Courtesy Art Department Sully's The Passage of the Delaware, and other Representations of George Washington in Nineteenth Century American History Painting." The Early Works of Henry 0 Tanner." "Musical Analogy in the Art and Criticism of James McNeil Whistler," Animal Painting in Nineteenth Century American Art," and Mary Cassatt and Thomas Sully." The symposium is free and open to the public

Concluding the two weeks of special events will be the Sixth Annual Thomas Sully Benefit Dinner. Friday. February 10, in the Mackwell Dining Hall Banquet Room. Reservations are required and may be obtained In calling 392-0216. ' Thomas Sully and His Contempories" will remain on display in the Bedford Gallery through March 12. Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 12 noon Monday through Friday, and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday

Weatherley Researching Cheating

Photo: Neil Sullivan Geist member Karen Kimbrough tapps Mary Louise Parriss.

New Members Tapped For Geist Kampfmueller for her work on Judicial Board and her major; By DEBBIE NORTHERN Thursday, January 19, in Therees Tkach for her work on Jarman Auditorium, deist college committees and with the lapped 13 Juniors and Seniors as music department; and Jody new members. These new Custer for her class and major members embodied the spirit of activities and as President of Geist. which consists of Kappa Omicron Phi. The Juniors lapped were Ann scholarship and involvement in Johnson for her work with Ihe college affairs. Dr. Rosemary Sprague, Student Union; Linda Kulp for Distinguished Professor of her work in the drama English, gave the address prior department and Judicial Board; to the lapping. She discussed the Dianne Harwood for her merits by which a student participation in sports and color becomes a member of this activities; Rosalind Crenshaw for her work with Legislative honorary leadership society. The seniors lapped were Donna Board and Colleagues; I,ee Wann Lowe for participation in sports, for academic excellence and her color and class activities; Cathy work as class treasurer; Donna I .owe for participation in sports, Connally for work in her major color and class activities and and in Residence Board; and Orientation; Mary Ionise Parris Petie Grigg for her work with for academic excellence and Judicial Board and as a Resident work with The Rotunda; Gay Advisor.

By DONNA S1ZEMORE The deafening silence of quiet hour is broken by a soft knock at the door. In walks your best friend with her English textbook and assignment. She gives you a quick glance, and you know why she is there. You are aware that your friend is failing Fnglish, anil you feel caught in a sticky bind. You realize that if you do her work for her. you will be in violation of the Honor Code. But. you ponder on whether or not refusing to do her paper is in violation of the code of friendship. Situations similar to the preceding one are everyday occurences in college. Moral and ethical values are constantly being put to the test. If cheating were a disease, it would be in epidemic proportions. Dr. Mark G. Weatherly, a professor in adolescent psychology at longwood College, has engaged in extensive research in the field of cheating His findings are astonishing. According to his research, cheating is most rampant in high school. Interviews with a number of college students seem to support his theory. Dr. Weatherly obtained much of his information from a recent survey of three hundred Longwood students, and he followed it up with a commentary on the subject which appeared recently in the Richmond Times Dispatch. His article prompted a

number of requests from schools to come and speak to the students on cheating He stated that many of the letters he received were from parents and teachers, thankinu him for waking people up lo the reality of cheating, and urging them to do something about it. Dr. Weatherly was asked to comment on the Honor Code at Longwood. He slated that he felt that the Honor ('(Hie was more effective at longwood than at any other school he had ever seen. He also staled that he has noi been able lo detect any cases of cheating in his classes ai Longwood. He did state that he had had several cases of plagarism. He called each student into conference and gave them the option of doing the paper over or taking a zero Several students at longwood were asked their views on cheating and the Honor (.'ode. A student from New York replied, "When I was in high school almost all the kids cheated. I recall one incident when every kid in the class obtained the same grade because of cheating. All the teachers knew that this cheating was going on. One teacher was even known to ask for an essay from her students on ways to cheat. When I visited longwood College, and attended a class where a professor was administering a test, I witnessed something very astonishing. The professor left

the room, and not a single person cheated I feel proud lo attend a school where the Honor Code has such effectiveness " Another student commented: I feel that the Honor Code is a very good idea." She staled that. In high school cheating occurred in a monopoly form." Here ai longwood, she feels that the students have more pride in themselves than to cheat Still another student at longwood commented "I feel that cheating is primarily a bid for acceptance, whether it be for social status from peers or whether it be lo obtain praise from parenis. I also feel that the Honor Code at longwood is an effective weapon in combating cheating " Dr. Weatherly and the majority of students interviewed were highly praiseworthy of longwood's Honor Code. From the interviews with Dr. Weatherly and the three students interviewed, the Longwood Honor Code has withstood the cheating commonplace in high schools.


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Tuesday, January 24,1978

Ex-Con To Speak Tonight "Does Correction Correct? He is a responsible businessman, a conservative dresser, rather distinguished looking with his hair graying around the temples and a ready smile. Al Barrows hardly looks like he has spent the major part of his adult life, 20 years, in prison serving a life sentence. Tonight he will be speaking in Wygal at 8:00 p.m. on "Does Correction Correct". There is no admission charge. Al Barrows grew up in Boston. At age 14 he was placed in reform school for stealing a car. When he was released, he enlisted in the army, lying about his age. In 194.'! he went AWOL, and was arrested later that same year and tried for kidnapping, robbery and rape of a while woman a crime he maintains that he never committed. When he entered prison an old prisoner advised him: Don't serve time; let lime serve you. Al Barrows was 19 at the time. In l%:i al age 39, he was released on parole, ihe old prisoner's advice well taken. His first few months behind bars at Massachusetts State Prison, Charleston, were agonizing for him, then he discovered lhai "the only place I lived was within my own mind." With this self-realization. Barrows made the decision to grow rather than stagnate in prison

Miss Longwood Pageant Underway The 1978 Miss Long wood Pageant plans are well underway. Kniry forms were submitted and preliminaries were held December ti and 7. Of those who entered, ten girls were selected to participate in this year's pageant activities. They were lane Bruce. Patricia Shirey, Linda Kulp, Kim Turnbull. Carolyn Craft. Carol Atkinson, Mary Beth Carey, Kllen Farmer, Teresa Snellings, and Jill /.eavin. The pageant is scheduled for Saturday, March 11 The winner of the Miss Longwood Pageant not only represents Ixingwood in the Miss Virginia Pageant held in July, but is also a representative in the Peanut Festival and Tobacco Bowl, as well as other activities. Ann U'avitt is this year's pageant executive chairman. Assisting her on the various committees are: assistant executive chairman. Deanna Deane; producer, Mary Woolfolk; director. Mary Kay McDaniel; business manager, Kobin Childress and Martha Bransford; scholarships, Robin Stark; choreography. Debi Kinzel and Kim Kurbee. Also as head of committees are: Entries, Deanna Deane; hostess, Beth Highton; Judges, Brenda Kaulconer; and publicity, Debbie Joyner and Carol

Fleming. Lyndi Chalkley, Miss I-ongwood 1977, advisor Dr. T.C. Dalton. and co-sponsors Mrs. Barbara Stonikinis and Mrs. Peggy Oolubic are also working with the committees and their chairmen to make Miss Ixingwood 1978 a success.

In addition to his regular prison work assignments, he became president of the prison debating team, won the heavyweight boxing championship at the age of 34, played the saxophone in the band, was a reader in an inmate's club that taped books for the blind, was a member of theweight lifting and baseball teams, started playing football in his early 30's and was later elected coach and led the team to a league championship. He also operated a laundry business that enabled him to save more than $1,000. Barrows made it a point to keep up with happenings on the outside by talking to incoming prisoners. Aware also of a need to communicate with the outside world he became embarrassed by his poor grammar and inability to use punctuation correctly. The dictionary in the prison library became his Bible. He worked diligently to teach himself punctuation and grammar, and increased his word power by reading a daily newspaper feature called • Thoughts for the Day." At the stale prison in Norfolk County, he look advantage of the well-


equipped library. Although his formal education did not extend beyond the fourth grade, Barrows' ambition and eagerness to learn while in prison, have made him easily conversant on a variety of subjects from Shakespeare to stereophonic systems. On his release from prison, and confident that he was worth much more than the menial jobs he was offered, he went to KIJT Corp., in Cambridge, Mass., and was given a job on the assembly line. Two weeks later he was inspector of the line, and it wasn't too long after that he became supervisor. In two years he had become coordinator in charge of all incoming material. He left his job at KI Ji in 1969 to become supervisor of operations for Bradlees. a large New Kngland supermarket chain. Barrows is not bitter. He has been able to build a new life for himself. He devotes much of his spare time to a Y.M.C.A. fellowship program which assists newly released parolees in their adjustment and also speaks to organizations and church groups about the plight of deprived children.

Students Begin Internship In Legislature By PAULA JOHNSON In ihe Longwood History Department, there are two students away on internships and one student has returned from an eight-month-long internship. D.J. l.indsey is with Senator James T. Kdmunds, Virginia Klemer is with Attorney Oeneral Marshall Coleman, and Mary Beth Edwards has returned from her internship. To the local Southside area. Senator James T. Kdmunds is known to be one of the more active members of the Senate, and D.J. Lindsey is assisting him by monitoring committees while the Senator is attending sessions of other committees on which he serves • i such as Agriculture. Conservation and Natural Besources, Oeneral Laws. Rehabilitation and Social Services, and Education and Health). D.J. has been gathering information about the proposal to use Lake (iaslon in North Carolina as a source of water for Southside Virginia and on problems involved with putting a medium security prison in nearby Powhalan County. While interviewing D.J. by phone. Senator Kdmunds came on the line to say that I/ongwood had sent him someone who was doing an outstanding job. Virginia Klemer has been assigned to monitor committees which concern legislation of importance to the Attorney General's office such as the Appropriations Committee, which will consider Mr. Coleman's proposal for uniform sentencing, and the current legislation pertaining to the Senate Corporation Commission. Also, she will assume responsibility for reporting press coverage and comments about the Attorney Oeneral and his office so that the Attorney Oeneral will know what information is reaching the public. Campaigning that he would be the "People's lawyer,"

Mr. Coleman will be trying to keep the public informed about the process of his programs. Mary Beth Edwards has returned to school after serving ;he longest internship, eight months, known to lxmgwood. Mary Beth started at the beginning of April 1977. and ended in November 1977. after Marshall Coleman was elected to ihe Attorney Oeneral seat in the fall election. Mary Beth was second in campaign for Marshall Coleman's bid for Attorney Oeneral. She was given the responsibility to find a new campaign headquarters but ended up in the same spot. Her basic job after Coleman won the nomination was to do all of Coleman's scheduling; any place they went, whatever he had to do that day, was Mary Beih's responsibility for getting the candidate there. After her internship, she had several job offers but chose instead to return to school to get her degree, because, as she put it, i would be happy now, but in five years I might not be able to go any further without a degree." Mary Beth is majoring in business marketing and minoring in government. She is lacking two semesters and will graduate in December 1978. An intern works on the job usually for the full session of the legislature, and then produces a research paper in some problem developing out of the work. Mary Beih'l paper is entitled "The Kffect of Personality on Campaigning Management." She chose this topic because of her close contact with Attorney Oeneral Coleman. looking back, Mary Beth said that she thoroughly enjoyed her internship, and if she did want to go back into campaigning, she would have the statewide experience and the reputation as a hard worker that would gain her the position that she would need.

A Mardi Gras Weekend: Concerts, Pizza, And Fun By PAULA JOHNSON A Mardi Oras'.' At longwood-' Well. yes. there is going to be a Mardi Oras. but not quite the celebration of its New Orleans counterpart. The Longwood Mardi Oras got its theme from ihe New Orleans celebration, but instead of the week-long festivities. S-UN hopes to have a successful week end of festivities. Donna Hasky. who is a member of the committee which helped with the planning of the Mardi (iras weekend, said: "We hope that the Mardi Oras will prove to be a big weekend for I/ongwood students. Until now. many have gone away for a "big weekend" to.such places as U.Va. and VMI. This, of course, excludes our own Spring Weekend. If the weekend does prove to be a success, it might be able to compete with some of the other schools." On Friday, February :\, Meisburg and Walters will be in concert in Jarman Auditorium at 8:00 p.m. The group T and M Kxpress will be the warm up band. "Both T and M Kxpress and Meisburg and Wallers have appeared at Ixingwood before, so they should be familiar to many of the students," Donna said This event is the only event open to the general public. For lxmgwood students the cost is $1.00, for the general public the cost is $2.00. On Saturday, February 4, from

9:00 pm.-l:00 a.m. in the lower dining hall, the Virginia Wolfe band will provide music for a dance This dance will be a Mardi (iras type, meaning that if a student wishes to wear a costume, he or she may do so. costumes are optional. Tickets are $2.00 for Ixingwood students and $2.50 for guests. On Sunday. February 5, a Cabaret setting will be presented in the form of a Pizza Party. Richie Ii6cea will be in concert to provide the entertainment. There will be a 50 cents cover charge for Longwood students and a charge of $1.00 for guests. Cokes will be served as well as pizza, which is for 25 cents a slice. The Pizza Hut will furnish the pizza. For those who do not want to buy tickets separately for each event. Donna Hasky suggested ihat you try the Block Tickets. Block Tickets are $2.50 for lxmgwood students and $.150 for guests i this includes H-SC. etc. I. The Block Tickets cover everything from Friday night's concert to Sunday night's Pi /./.a Party. The weekend should prove to be the success hoped for by S-UN, so remember to mark your calendars for the Mardi Oras weekend, February :i-5. And don't be surprised to see some of your fellow students walking around in costumes in support of the weekend!

Get Your Act Together Gong Show Feb. 8 It's lime for students at on stage bag-on-head slyle and Longwood to gel their acts remain fairly anonymous. She together. This is the idea behind encourages anyone with an idea the Afro-American Student 10 enter for ihe fun of it, which is Alliance's act which is the purpose of a gong show. The sponsoring Longwood's first acts will be limited to if minutes, Oong Show. The show will be al but they have to be at least 1 7:00 p.m. on Feb. 8 in Jarman, minute long The judges have not been and applications are available now from Kenee Anderson, who selected yet. except for IB. Dent, director of the Student Union. is coordinating the show. She pointed out that you don't Other faculty members were need to have any real taleni to be mentioned as possibilities for the in a gong show i ihis has been panel, along with some people witnessed by many who have from Farmville. The Oong Show is being watched ihe Oong Show on TV). There is no entrance fee, and a produced during Black Culture $50 prize is being given away for Week, along with a few other the besi act. Renee is the only one activities sponsored by the Afrowho will see the acts before the American Student Alliance. show, so contestants could come

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Winter Ice Storm Brings Fun And Danger By DEBBIE NORTHERN When the snow and ice of winter appear, dining hall trays, ironing boards, and cardboard boxes disappear. These objects are the means by which sleigh-deprived

college students enjoy i hrilling rides over the slopes around the campus. Mr. Frank Klassen. director of the college food service, says that as many as 30 to 40 dining hall trays have disappeared since ihe "ice age" hit Ix)ngwood.

Frozen Moments Photos by: Lori Felland

To the culprits, he adds that. When the snow's gone, bring them back'" Of courses, there have been other students more prepared for this wintry glaze, who. with skis have glided down from the top of Wygal Mall. Unfortunately, this weather has not been all fun and games. Throughoul the state, homes and schools have been lefi without heal or electricity, due to iceburdened trees breaking on power lines. Even Farmville has been the victim of an electrical power failure, which occurred January 14 While Umgwood did not suffer any ill effects because of backup generators. HampdenSydney went without heat or electricity for several hours. The ice has also caused hazardous walking conditions around the campus. Several students have been seen with feet sliding out from under ihem and they crash down on the sidewalk with their books flying through the air. The more adventurous students, i hough, take a running start to skid down icy. sloping sidewalks Many disgruntled students, who felt they would have to remain at Longwood two weekends in a row. took advantage of the sun's mercy Saturday and departed for home Three students found mat Saturday night's sledding at ihe campus school was not all what it was cracked up to be and ended up with cracked bones. Junior Patty K. Chapman wound up with a broken collarbone, freshman Wayne Cabell with a broken wrisi. and another freshman suffered a broken jaw in the early morning accidents Therefore, anyone who is going to be on the Ice had besi be careful.

Tuesday. January 24,1978


It Wasn't Just Any Night By LINDA CARRILLO Dr. John S. Peale's office door was covered with white sheets of paper, each bearing a word. Together the sheets conveyed a message for January 18: Tonight won't be just any night." It wasn't 'just any night;" the message referred to Dr. Peale's participation in the third Faculty Colloquium lecture. Dr. Peale. a philosophy professor, discussed his topic, '(iod in Christ: An â– Historicist' Perspective on the Bible." In an interview. Dr. Peakexplained that the Historicisf perspective is not an original view of his. nor is it a new perspective. Citing Cordon Kaufman and Soren Kierkegaard, two philosophers. Dr. Peale added that his speech was based on his own interpretations. He elaborated that his historicist perspective deals with a "systematic way of looking at Biblical Christianity, which can be translated for a non-Christian who is interested in being a mature person." The philosophy professor emphasized the relevance of the historicist perspective for nonChristians. He defined a mature

person as one who is able to stand along despite obligations. Discussing the relevance of his perspective to everyday life. Dr. Peale commented in the interview that 'if we are Christians, we can see these moments in our own lives: we also see parallels of these moments in the world." A major pan of his lecture cenlered around parallels of moments in sacred and general history. For example. Dr. Peale formed a parallel between the moment of Exodus and contemporary events such as the Civil Rights movement and women's liberation. Another significant point concerned the distinction between sacred" and "general" history. In his lecture, he defined sacred histor\ as dealing with the relation of Cod and man and with ihe events caused b\ Cod. \lc explained that general history is recorded and is concerned with events and circums.ances caused by man. In the interview. Dr. Peale .ulded ihal the various aspects of the historicist perspective, the distinction between sacred and general history, the moments from the Bible, and the parallels of these moments, "help us lo understand what is going on in the world."

VOTETODAY for Chairman of Orientation, Fire Warden, and Residence Board Investigator 9:00 A.M. To 6:00 P.M. In Rotunda and Snack Bar


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SOPHOMORES! TRY THE BASIC OUTLOOK ON UFE. Fresh, romantic flowers arranged with a spray of sparkling hearts. We can send it almost anywhere by wire, the FTD way. But hurry...Valentine's l)a> is Tuesday, February 14! $12.50 and $15.00 We really get around... for you!

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earn $100 a month for ?{) months your last two years in college And the opportunity for a two year full tuition scholarship You'll also recei /e the extra credentials that will distinguish you in whatever cai you may choose Try our "basic outlook on life See MAJOR HAMAKER on Wed. or Thurs., Immediately!



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Tuesday, January 24,1978

FROM THE EDITOR . ÂŤ Well, we have been in the year 1978 for almost a month. The second semester started out rather painlessly with the most organized and easy registration ever. The two day stretch kept conditions from becoming like the crowded, nerve racking registration day of last semester. Schedules could be changed before going into the registration process by observing the listing of closed classes written on the blackboard. The administration heard the student plea to come up with a better, new idea for registration, and did. As the new Editor of The Rotunda, I hope I too can use new ideas for the paper and serve the student body by publishing a paper based on student interests. This newspaper exists to benefit the student body by keeping them informed as to what is happening on the campus, and to a lesser degree, in the world around them. No one should have the excuse that there is 'Nothing to do" on campus. The Rotunda publizes Student Union activities, and departmental events, most of which are free and open to the public. Of course, The Rotunda often runs into a problem of not having enough room for all the copy it receives. We will attempt to focus on those happenings which affect most of the Longwood population and hope not to leave any group or organization out. The Rotunda wishes to work with the administration and students in presenting an informative and interesting paper. We welcome fresh, new ideas for features and news stories. The Rotunda relies on student input. The work of writing and laying out the newspaper rests on student volunteers. Fortunately, The Rotunda has had interested student members assist with this work. Anyone interested in being a part of The Rotunda, in any phase, is welcome to attend the staff meetings on Monday nights at 7:00 p. m. Also each week there will be room provided for student expression; commentaries and Letters to the Editor, all of which are means by which students can express their views. 1 hope that the student body and the various college departments will continue to support THEIR paper. Good luck throughout the semester to make 1978 a very good year.


Where Will The Males Live Next Semester? By TOM DeWITT Could it be possible that the majority of males will have their living quarters moved to a different location on campus next semester? The name Cox has been unearthed and presented to the Frazer occupants unofficially as their possible new location but they in turn would like to see the idea buried along with the proposal to make Cox an all male dorm. First of all, Cox can hold only 280 students and projected male enrollment for next year is near 500. Where is the surplus of males going to end up if Frazer won't be used? Wheeler? A possible hall for Sigma Phi Epsilon in Stubbs? Why Not? The Administration said last year at this time that males would never live in Cox. It was too impractical and unfair to

the females that wanted to homestead ground floor. Nevertheless, male students occupy ground floor at this time. Those were under different circumstances though. Male students requested they be given permission to live in Cox and went through the proper red tape to secure their floor. This year, however, it seems the "we will do everything in our power to help the male student" speech was chucked along with the "what's right for the female student is also right for the male student given the proper time." If this assumption contradicts the present opinion of the Administration and they honestly want to "make the male feel comfortable", then why the isolation in one dorm when the males living in Frazer have already expressed their opinion

1977 As Nineteen Seventy-Seven's days are now gene, I think of the memories that still linger on. Groucho and Benny and Chaplan and Bing, And the man from Memphis whom all called the King. Freddy Prinz created his own early demise, And in Evansville tragedy fell from the skies. A new President and a beer guzzling brother, That Plains, Georgia town and a lively old Mother. "Bert Lance is O.K.", Mr. Carter announced, "He can't help it if his checks always bounce." Gary Gilmore was granted his desire to die, But Karen Ann Quinlan's not allowed to try. Reggie Jackson's salary was considered loo much, Four "homers" in one game proved he still had the touch. Peace talks were started between Begin and Sadat, While Evil Kneival jumped a man with a bat. An energy plai\was created for all, It's succeeded in Congress like Pele's soccer ball. The Concord traverses the ocean each day, While the ozone layer slowly fizzles away. The F.D.A. with its scientific deducing, Said everything we're eaten is cancer producing. Steelworkers and miners and farmers alike, Said 77 was a good time to strike. Movies like "Rocky" proved once again, That being'a good guy doesn't mean you will win. So now I look forward to a new year. Drinking Brother Billy's and Bert's over-draft beer. Watching Jimmy Carter's ultrabrite smile, And Mid-East negotiations, television style. Now we've got the knowledge, the means and the skill, It seems all we're lacking is only the will. We can clean up the forests, the hills and the streams, But we've got to remodel the American Dream. The potential we have in this country is great, So let's make it work in '78. Dwighi Spivey


Debbie Northern Carol Spenser and Sara Smith Dave Gates Mary Dunnavant. Teresa Ware. Wanda Petersen, Betty Michel I^wis. Kathy Rodgers. Nancy Collela. Margaret Hammerslev ART Ixiri Felland, Mary Diller. Patti K. Chapman CIRCULATION Vicki Eareckson, JoAnne Harrell. Ann Routolo SPORTS EDITOR Margaret Hammerslev SPORTS WRITERS Celeste Rodriguez, Janet Heath, Paula Bustamante PHOTOGRAPHY Lori Felland, Nancy Cosier. Howard Fox. Neil Sullivan, Janet Heath. Jackie Steel STAFF WRITERS Tom DeWitt, Karen Shelton. Paula Johnson. Janet Allen, I jnda Carrillo, Mary Dunnavant, Debbie Moul, Donna Sizemore Published weekly during the college year with the exception of holidays and examination periods by the students of Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia. Printed by the Farmville Herald. Opinions expressed are those of the weekly editorial board and its columnists, and do not necessarily reflect the views of the student body or the administration. 1 ettera to the editor are welcome. They must be typed, signed and submitted to the editor by the Friday preceding publication date. All letters are subject to editing.

to the Dean of Housing rejecting the proposal? So far responses to this question have centered around destruction and damages in the dorm. Could it also be that when placed at one location on campus it will be easier for males to be observed? 1 wonoer...

LETTERS (itrry I)tuns January 16, 1978 Dear Editor, This concerns the main entrance to Curry Dormitory. Three of the six doors have been inoperable for quite some time. At least one has been unusable since August 1977; not only is this a great inconvenience to the residents of Curry, it is also a very definite FIRE HAZARD! We represent a few of the concerned residents of Curry Dormitory and would like to see some positive action taken! Concerned Students, I^aurie Allan Mary I,ee Corey Betsy Tribble IiOis Reickhoff Eva Marie Wolf


Page 5

Professor Wins Award For Film

Photo by: Lori Felland

Showcase Gallery SUSAN MARRELL Jan. 24-28

lankkfd reading feems

Or. Charlotte SchraderHooker. professor of Film Studies at Ix)ngwood College and an independent filmmaker, was recently given the Golden Eagle Certificate award by CINE (Council of International Nontheatrical Events) for her Film. CONWAY THOMPSON: SCULPTOR FROM DRY BRIDGE. The presentation was made by Mr. Carl H. Lenz, CINE president, at a ceremony at the Motion Picture Association of America headquarters in Washington. D.C. CONWAY THOMPSON was screened during the 20th Annual CINE Showcase of Films held in conjunction with the awards ceremonies. Dr. Schraderllooker spent nine months preparing ihe film. CINE selected outstanding films to represent the United Slates in festivals around the world. CONWAY THOMPSON was screened in festivals in Melbourne, Australia and in Christ-church, New Zealand, during the past few months. Dr. Schrader-Hooker came to Ixwigwood in 1965. She has a Ph. I). in English, which she received from Tulane in New Orleans and a degree in films, which she received from the New York University in 1975. Dr. SchraderHooker. who distributes her films independently, is now on leave of absence from her leaching duties in order to complete production on a documentary film about Ashland painter-sculptor Nancy Camden Wilt with a grant, which she received from the Virginia Commission on the Ans and Humanities. She will resume her teaching duties in the fall.

Tuesday, January 24,1978


Art Faculty Work Displayed By Connie Barbour The Reynolds Homestead An exhibition of works by all members of the Longwood learning Center is an extension College art faculty are featured of Reynolda House. Inc. Museum in the Reynolds Homestead of American Art in WinstonLearning Center. Critz. Va., Salem, N.C. The center sponsors a year-round program of through January 31. A wide variety of media, seminars and workshops, art subject matter, and individual exhibits, enrichment programs styles are represented in the for children and adults, musical exhibit. Included are paintings in and dramatic productions and oil and acrylic, watercolors. the Blue Ridge Writers Project. Miss Bishop commented that drawings, prints, photographs, ihe art faculty is invited to metal work, pottery, weavings. display their works every year at and sculpture. The artists are: David Alexick. different sites. Last year, their Mark Baldndge. Barbara work appeared at Hridgewater Bishop. Elisabeth Klynn. Janice College. She added that ihese provide an I.omen. Virginia Mitchell. invitations opportunity for the faculty to Charlotte Schrader-Hooker. Jim have their works presented Silliman. Homer Springer ('-on way Thompson. Jackie Wall, where they have not been seen before in public. and Carolvn Wells.

Music Recitals Slated By PAULA JOHNSON The Longwood College Department of Music presents another in its series of Visiting Artist Recitals January 27 and 28. featuring Dr. Maurice Hinson. professor of piano in the School of Church Music at The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary in Louisville. Kentucky. On Friday. January 27. Dr. Hinson. will preform at the piano in recital the music of Mozart. Lilz. de Freitas. Keyes. Gershwin, and .loplin. this recital will begin at 8:00 p.m. in Molnar Recital Hall: the recital

is tree and open to the public. On Saturday. January 28. I .ongwood music majors will play for Dr. Hinson and there will l>c open criticism Non-1,ongwood students may attend this Master (lass but there will be a $5.00 registration fee. This Master t lass is open to the public Tonight. January 24. here will be a Depart mental Student Recital featuring voice students from ihe studio of Nor ma Williams; an organ work performed by Robin Hewlitt, and a performance by I aura York This recital is at 1 p.m., and is free to the public

Heading For The Slopes - No Need To Be Rich - Just Careful By JANKT ALLEN Skiing is a fun. exhilarating sport. Millions of skiers enjoy the thrilling runs, the invigorating exercise, the escape from routine, and the social life, both on the slopes and apres ski. There are some non-skiers, however, who argue that the expense, the cold, the distance, and the risk combine to make skiing an unattractive sport. But skiing can be almost as expensive or as inexpensive as you want it to be. There is no dress code, so you can ski in jeans and a sweater just as easily as the latest ski fashions. It doesn't take a six-figure income to learn to ski. You can do it for under $100, in fact. And you can continue to ski after that for less than you'd imagine. Of course, skiing has its glamour set, but there's no written rule that says everyone has to spend a fortune on fashions or equipment. For those who say the cold is a problem, all you really need is a good pair of warm gloves, a heavy sweater, long thermal underwear a couple of pairs of socks, a scarf, and a hat, and you're ready to go. Of course, the new ski wear on the market is lightweight and very warm, as well as stylish. But for those on a tight budget, the aforementioned articles are just as good. Some people say that distance is a drawback. However, in Virginia alone, there are several ski slopes within easy driving distance. Among them are Bryce Resort. The Homestead,

Wintergreen and Manassanutten. Bryce Resort is located in Basye. Virginia, and it has three slopes ranging from Redeye—the easiest, to White Lightning—the most difficult. There are two double chairlifts. two rope lows, and one Mighty Mile low. The Homestead, located in Hot Springs on U.S. 220. 75 miles north of Roanoke, has three slopes ranging from novice lo expert and three intermediate to expert trails. The lift system consists of a trestle car. a T-bar. a rope tow, and a baby rope tow. Wintergreen is located off 29 on (J64 near Charlottesville. The slopes consist of one expert, two advanced, two intermediate, and one beginner slope. There are two triple chairlifts and one double chairlifi. Massanutten is located near Harrisonburg, Virginia, accurate information about the number and types of slopes and the lift system could not be obtained at this time. Then there are people who say that skiing is loo dangerous. Of course, there are elements of risk as there are with anything you do. According to the National Safety Council, just staying at home is a risk because thousands of people are injured in household accidents each year. But skiing is a very safely-conscious sport. Kxpert instruction is available at every area, large or small, and all trails are marked according to the degree of difficulty. Maintenance crews constantly pack and repack trains, and the ski patrol members patrol each

area to head off potential accidents. They warn beginning and inexperienced skiers from the more difficult slopes, and .hey are available to provide first aid in case of accidents Research shows that a majority of skiing injuries are lower limb injuries and most of these could have been avoided if the ski binding, (he device which attaches the ski to the boot, had released at the time of the accident. Therefore, use proper bindings and have them installed or inspected by a reputable ski shop or a qualified ski patroller. Most rental skis from a ski shop or the ski resort are inspected for safely. A person who tries to ski beyond his or her ability is another contributor to ski accidents. Therefore, if you are a beginner, slay on the easier slopes until you have progressed to the poini where you can iry a more difficult slope and remain in control. The key element in skiing, of course, is you. Fverylhing is up to you: be as chic and fashionable or as casual as you want, travel as much or as little as you wish, ski on equipment as old or as new as you want I as long as its safe I, and ski as fast or as slow as your skill and altitude dictate. Many people take frequent trips lo ihe slopes lo escape ihe routine of cily jobs or school and to release iheir frustrations by exhilarating runs down Ihe snowcovered slopes. Others enjoy the social benefits that skiing provides. It is a chance lo develop

new friendships while riding up the chairlifts or on ihe slopes themselves. And the apres ski attractions such as a roaring fire in the lodge, drinks, music, and friends lure many skiers to ihe spon. I is ihe great variety of experiences which count on

skiing No two runs are alike, no two skiers gel the same feeling on even ihe same run. It's the total experience: the social flavor, the apres ski, or the new friends. And every lime you find something new IO enjoy, it lifts your appreciation of the spon another notch.

yOU CAN DO IT WHEN POLES BECOME A PROBLEM In the early stages of skiing, ski poles sometimes interfere with a child's ability to learn. Youngsters frequently slip into the habit of holding their hands high in the air in an attempt to keep poles from touching the snow Holding hands high then fosters a stiff-legged and unbalanced stance (A) Taking a youngster s poles away usually corrects the problem by encouraging him to lower his hands Then a balanced, comfortable body position can develop naturally (B) Note Poles should be introduced or reintroduced before a child takes his first long ride on a lift On a lengthy run, he will likely need to propel himself forward —away from lift terminals or toward the entrance of trails—so he should be familiar with the feel of ski poles and how to use them

Reprinted with permission of Shi Maga/me Technical assistance provided by Professional Shi Instructors ol America

Page 6


Tuesday, January 24,1978

Log Notes:

• » ■

Hypothermia - A Case Of Indecent Exposure By G. STONIKINIS Subnormal body temperature, "exposure." is one of the real dangers of cold and cool weather outdoor activities. At the most unexpected times low temperatures can combine with wind, moisture, fatigue, and even apprehension to chill a victim and render him incapable of rewarming himself. Now all this sounds quite serious and technical; it is' Exposure is too often the fate of the outdoor wanderer and the technicalities (if its occurence make it no less a reality By the way. hypothermia killed more people last year than snakebite. The




usually exhausted, but certainly dry air. Wear wool, or down, or always cold. The low one of the highly efficient temperature, aggravated by wet synthetic fiber fill garments that and windy conditions, forces the also has high windproof capabilcold body to begin shivering in an ity. Yet, soak any of these and effort to generate heat. add wind and cold and Deceptively, you don't have to be hypothermia threatens. very wet and it doesn't have to be Only a very fit person can long that cold or windy. Remember, maintain the highly elevated ihe first 2 mph of wind is enough state of metabolic demand to remove the micro-blanket of induced by shivering. Intense and warm air your body tries to uncontrollable, they can last for maintain close to the skin. hours and lead to exhaustion, Clothing that protects you from difficulty in speaking and the wind and insulates begins to impaired judgment. The make sense. However, dampen shivering gives way to muscular thai fabric or knit and water can rigidity and bluish skin while eliminate or fill the insulating air spaces drawing heal from your (Continued on Page 7) IMKIV 240 times faster than still.

SPORTS Flames Burn Lancers At Liberty Baptist n> MAIM;AKF.T HAMMKKSI.KY I he Flames were hot Saturday night, a little loo hot for comfort, as the Flames of Liberty Baptist defeated the l ongwood Lancers, 89-77, before a crowd of 12(H) in the Jefferson Forest Gymnasium. Lynchburg, Virginia Liberty Baptist was quickly on the board opening up a six point lead within ihe firsi three minutes of play. The I lames forced the Lancers to play catch up ball. Under thennun basket. I. B held the ball. After ;i scries of position changes, ihej shol from the

Stout And Hoak Coach Children's Basketball By Margaret Hammcrsley He dribbles up and shoots. "Nice try.-' shout his leammates. clapping. The Saturday morning recreational program for J.P. Wynne Campus School children initiated its basketball program lasi Saturday. January 14. Under ihe supervision of Dr. Crayton Buck, the school's director, approximately twenty fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh grade boys came out to organize four teams, one for each grade level. and to begin practice. Practices are being directed by l)r John Peale. Mr. Will Asal. ami two Longwood College students. Tom Stout and Beid Hoak. A junior Health Physical education and Recreation major from Boanoke. Virginia. Tom

This Week In Sports Wednesday, January 25 Fencing v. U. Va. — Home 6:00 Men's Basketball v. Averett — Home 7:30 Friday, January 27

tun side, and scored

Pressured bj LB and .henlead ihe Lancers were unseti led and lost offensive rebounds

Wnh 11:34 un the clock, the Flames held Longwood 14-10 Then I .ongwood began to control iheir ball, catching up and keeping up. With Husky under the basket at 11 08. the I ancera moved up two. 14-12. Slowly, the I Mincer score crept

up The lancer turnovers were high and LB. was taking them to score. \ « Of! with the Flames on

op in six. 20-14, Yarbrough scored and w;is fouled On (Inline he went one for two. with Hamilton securing the rebound to close in on the Flames 20-17. ai 7:51. The i ancera scored again, moving up in score, and at 7:15 Husky put I .ongwood out in front for the firsi tune 20-21 I laving caught up. the score

teetered back and forth for the remainder of the half At :42 the 1-ancers. on top by 1. 31-32, tried to hold on to the ball till the clock ran out Wiicher was on the line, missed his point with 1. B

rebounding. As the Flames look it down the court, Flames' domes went for two and was fouled in the last second of play. At the end of the half domes shot two tor two on the line to top the lancers 33-32. The second half brought the Flames fans to their feet as they soared ahead of

Stout is enthusiastic about the children's program. He views the program as "something that's necessary; ii gives the child a chance to learn something and to have fun in a recreational setting." Mr. Stout is the president of 1-ongwood College's Intramural Activities Association. From Winche^'.er. Virginia, sophomore Business major Keid Hoak shares Stout's interest and enthusiasm in working with children. "I've always liked working wilh people: when you can share something with someone else, it makes you feel good." Future Saturday morning games will see the fourth and fifth grade teams pitted against one another, and the sixth and seventh grade teams in rivalry

H. L. Clay Rises Above Flames Longwood. so quickly that the Lancers never recovered. L. B moved faster and shot from the outside. Under the lancers basket, the Flames barely allowed them to breath, causing the lancers to make unsettled shots. Passing was prevented losing points. and unable lo rebound, at 17 12 the lancers were down ii\ ID. 46-36 Ai the expense of foul '.rouble, the Lancers became more aggressive. Husky fouled out at 12:37 Ai 9:20 L. B s lead was increased lo 13, lil-48. When he lancers retreived the ball. they lost it on impossible outside shots. At 8:14 the crowd brought the roof down as the Flames moved io an 18 pomi lead. The Lancers had lost the game. Hamilton, Wiicher and Clay were the only starters left on the court As the clock ran out. LB. had longwood by 13. 89-76. In the last second Weaver shot and was fouled. With no time on the clock, he was on the line for two Missing one, he brought the lancers up one, 12 points behind LB., 89-77. High scorers for the game were Hamilton with 19 points,

Women's Basketball (JV) v. Hartford Community College — Home 4:00 Gymnastics v. Duke, VPI — Home 7:00 Saturday, January 28 Fencing v. Lynchburg, William & Mary — Home 10:30 Women's Basketball (JV, V) v. ECC-Home4:00,7:30

Wiicher and Yarbrough both with 11. and Bracey with 10 points. Coach McAdams was quick with praise for the Flames, yet was not disappointed with ihe lancers' show. Up against two negative factors, the sluggishness coming off the roadtrips," and the team's handicaps i Newton out with leg injury. Yarbrough playing slightly injured), he stated thai the teams "played down

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The sudden LB. "spun of energy" is what led to the lancers trail in score. Ai this time McAdams sees the need lo come home and settle down." Kecapping the last two weeks of games: Ai home on January 9 against UNC-G, the 1 ancers won by four in a very close, exciting game, 84-80. On the road last Tuesday at dreensboro College, dreensboro look the lancers by 17. 83-66. Playing UNC-G last Wednesday, the lancers once again defeated the Spartans, 103-102. With their record now 4-9, Longwood host Averett tomorrow night at 7:30.

Smartly sivled key rings in !2ktgold filled and sterling tilvM the perfect gift for an\



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Page 7


Tuesday,January 24,1978

Matmen Wrestle Virginia Powerhouse, Washington & Lee

^£/r.f ' " <<fr,:

Lancer Gymnastic Season Opens By CELESTE KODK1GEUZ After four long months of hard practice and preparation, the IxMigwood Gymnastics team has finally started their season, proving to all thai all of those hours spent in the gym have paid off. The coach. Ms. Budd commented ihal many people have questioned her on the reason for starting practice in September, when there wasn't a meet until January. Her main reason is thai after a long summer, when most of the girls hadn't been working out. the team needs lime IO get themselves in shape and in top notch condition before competition begins. The 1978 Gymnastics team Consists of twelve sophomores and freshman, from various parts of the state and Maryland. This year's sophomores include Kim Furbee. the team captain, from Virginia Beach. Kim's strong event is floor, with beam running a close second. Due to injury, she is now competing only in exhibition. Debi Kinzell. also from Virginia Beach, competes in all around ieverything!, but her best areas seem to be the beam and bars. Dede Kirkpairick. another sophomore from Virginia Beach, competes all around also, although her favorites seem io be bars and vaulting. Margie Quarles. from Yorktown, competes mainly in vaulting and floor, but is a hopeful all around competitor. Lisa Hayes, another all around competitor specializes in beam and floor. Lisa is from Manassas and is at I,ongwood on a gymnastics scholarship. The freshmen on the team are Debbie Harrison, of Halifax, who is consistently good on beam, bars and vaulting. Dede Wolk, from Richmond competes mainly on bars. Krisly Balmer, from Leesburg, finds bars to be her best event, too. Claire Gilless,

from Glenburnie, Md., has beam as her main event. Linda Hilt, a scholarship winner from Ix)rton competes all around. The team's first three meets have been defeats. The firsi two meets were held on the week end of January 13-14. They traveled five and a half hours through the mountains and snow to reach Appalatian Slate College, in Boone. North Carolina. There ihey were defeated by 12.8 points. the score being 121.9 to 109.1. The next day they iraveled ihree and a half hours to reach Duke University, where the tired team lost, ihis time by 16.6 points. The final score was 119.85 io 103.25. l*»si Wednesday nighl. the iearn showed (heir best. They met with ihe University of Maryland-Baltimore Campus i UMBCi. The results. I-ongwood outscored UMBC by 7.8 points, ihe score being 116.1 to 108.3. The team has four more meets io compete in. two of those being at home: VPI on January 24, and William and Mary. February 14. The Slate meet is at VPI this year, and the number one Slate learn and top individual competitors from each event will go io Kegionals in Ixjuisville, Kentucky on March 10. Ms. Budd believes that once the gymnastics team meets Madison, they'll have no problem with the resi of the meets. Coach Budd believes that the young team, working harder with the potential that they have, can overcome the tough competition they're up against. In Saturday's meet with James Madison University, the lancers were defeated 126.05-118.9. Margie Quarles led the floor scores with a 8.0. Excelling in beam scores was Debbie Harrison with 7.8. Krisly Balmer was high scoring on the bars with 7.7, and Dede Kirkpairick led vaulting scoring with 8.0.

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Another 'first" was recorded when the Longwood Lancer Wrestling Team traveled to Washington and tee University on Thursday. January 19, for the College's first intercollegiate wrestling competition. While the team currently has "interest group'' status and was participating in a scrimmage, raiher than an official varsitymeet, this competition was highly significant for the longwood grapplers. Washington and tee is the NCAA Division III powerhouse in Virginia, as well as the Old Dominion Athletic Conference champion. After nearly two hours of scrimmaging, ihe results would have io be judged positive. Although a team score would have revealed the Generals' overwhelming dominance of the

Log Notes (Continued from Page 6) comprehension of the situation by ihe endangered individual is dulled. The later stages of hypothermia find the victim becoming irrational and losing contact with the environment. test, unconsciousness sets in followed by cardiac and respiratory failure. This fatal process need not occur' First, reduce heat loss by getting out of the wind and covering the head and neck lit may lose '- of total body heal production I. Exercise the victim i use isometrics if confined), feed high energy foods and hoi liquids, and build a fire if you can. Dry clothing should be used; if it's not available insulate the victim with anything i even other people). but you must add heat which the victim can't generate. Dress in layers of functional clothing and cover it all with a good windproof garmenl. Dressing this way will permit temperature control, comfort, and allowance for a variety of conditions. In threatening weather or when venturing out carry matches or a lighter, a change of clothes if possible, a few high energy snacks, and, it may seem strange, a large plastic bag stuffed in the car trunk or folded in a pack or purse can save a life when used to prevent heal loss, dampness, and exposure lo wind. The biggest problem with learning about hypothermia is that the reader will be inclined to feel n all more appropriate consideration for expeditions or IX)G members who are more likely to do bizarre things In unruly weather. Take notice thai some of the more recent victims include a misplaced tourist, a young couple and their infant on a Sunday outing, returning collegians in broken automobile, and the inebriated ski parly member who sank away inlo oblivian in a snow bank. If you introduce the variable of knowledge you can control the event. LOG Meeting Topics Jan. 26 Principles of Hiking Placing One Fool In Fronl of the Other Feb. 2 Lightning, snakes. Bugs. Animals, and Poison Plants; Identifying Tribulations of the Trail Feb. 9 "We'll Tell You Where To Go" or You Can Gel There From Here If You Know Where Here Is.

l-ancer matmen, ihe individual matches were hard-fought in every instance. Co-captain Steve Miller. tengwood's 118 pounder, wrestled two close matches with different General grapplers. both of whom were a full weight class heavier than Miller. Bobby Hulsey. at 134. wrestled two different Generals and. although losing, sent one of his opponents off the mat with an injury Mark Gagnon. at 142. was the first lancer to wrestle a General with an equal amount of experience and decisively beat his man Gagnon lout his second match in a grueling bout. Longwood's other co-captain. Doug Dillon, wrestled two of the Generals' best matmen and. while losing lo the first, defeated his second opponent i who had earlier won the W&L Invitational Tournament). Mike Mercil. Sherif Beshai. and Kevin Brandon, all three of whom are novice grapplers. wrestled bruising, courageous matches with their veteran General counterparts. As one observer noted. "Their ithe W&Li coach didn'i look very happy." The term "moral victory" may

sound trite and be overused but. if a team that has only wrestled on a mat for ten days and had no recruitment, can wrestle the Slate's Division III powerhouse, which has trained and wrestled since late last Fall, as competitively as the I-ancers did. then one thinks that this bodes well for the future. Coach Tennani summed matters up by observing. "Our men overcame adversity. We have lost tarry Medler for the season, and we have Norman Harris. Mac Main, anil Paul Fisher out with injuries; Dave Phillips out with illness, and a newcomer, Dung Nguyen, out with a bad ankle. Kven the men who wrestled at W&L wrestled "hurt." These young men have worked hard, and what they showed me yesterday was a lot of plain "guts" and pure grit. I'm proud of them and I think I -ongwood can be proud of them '' In concluding, Coach Tennani recognized the contributions of Dr. Craylon Buck, who has generously volunteered his nine to help run drills during wrestling and managers Donna Joyce and Karen Terry

Kim Furbee, captain of the gymnastics team, works on floor routine.

I.A.A. Action Last Semester Winners: Color rush — Reds Softball - Wheeler Volleyball Beginning, AGO Intermediate, AST Coed, Happy Hour Hangovers Water Polo — Raisins Flag Football - Weight Training Tennis Singles - Men, Don teftwich Women, Clare Baxter Bowling Men, Keith Vierling Women, Kim Cave Team, Vierling, Bensenhaver, Cave, Baccheri Song Contest — January 25,7:30 p. m., in Gold Room. The Theme is "Blue and White." Second Semester Sports: BB — M — Men's Basketball - competition is by dorm teams BB — W —Women's Basketball - competition is by dorm teams Swim 8 individual Swimming; separate divisions for men and women. Entry Blanks due next Tuesday. Billiards 8 pool — men and women in same tournament Ping Pong —Table Tennis — Men and women in same tournament Tennis D — Tennis Doubles; separate divisions for men and women

Soft B — M —Softball for men — competition is by dorm teams Badminton Doubles — separate tournaments for men and women T & F — Track and Field; separate divisons for men and women Spades —Cards; partners

Page 8


Tuesday, January 24,1978


TO YOUR CAREER No matter what career you're aiming for, you re after the best education you can get. To be highly competitive in the employment marketplace. You want motivation, management skills, self-discipline and the ability to get the job done. And that's what you get in Army ROTC - the very essence of leadership and management. You'll also get $100 a month for 20 months your last two years.


FOR DETAILS: See MAJOR IIAM AK F R on Wed. or Thurs. In The basement of Grainger — or call 392-9259


Rotunda vol 57, no 13 jan 24, 1978  
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