THE ROTUNDA VOL. LY
FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 1979
Freshman Class Has Many Achievements Eight hundred and nine new students moved to Ixmgwood, Thursday. Who are these students and where did they come from? According to figures from the Admission Office and the Vice President for
Administration, these students have proven themselves exceptional in honors, achievements, and ranking. Of the 809 students, 705 are entering as Freshmen, leaving 104 students classified as
transfers. These totals include 179 Male Freshmen and 46 Male transfers. The figures reported by the Vice President also show that of the entering freshmen class, 99.5 per cent graduated in the top ten
Land Aquired The College received a bequest of $10,000 and two parcels of land in the town of Farmville this week. The bequest was made by Miss I^elia E. Robertson, a member of the Class of 1912. The first parcel of land consists of two lots on Second Avenue. The other is 15 or more acres located at the end of High Street. President Willett indicates that the size and location of the large tract have considerable value. No plans have been made for the usage of this gift. Miss Robertson's father was a former owner of a chemical plant in Farmville (Robertson's Chemical Co.), where the current Buffalo Shook Co. is located. He also owns similar plants in Blackstone and Norfolk. Known for many philantropic gestures, Miss Robertson showed a great interest in I-ongwood College. Several years ago, she gave Southside Hospital a large tract of land to assist in expanding their entrance to High Street. She also owned a large farm near Hampden-Sydney College called "Hard Times."
The freshman class has also achieved in high school varsity sports. Of the 179 male freshmen, 25 played basketball Other sports include 24 playing baseball, 19 in soccer, 18 in track, and 12 in wrestling. Also, nine freshmen who played tennis, four in swimming, and two in golf. In Women's athletics, the highest number of participants from the freshman class is in track with 54. Basketball participants number 52, and softball, 42. Ranking next among the women freshmen athletes is field hockey with 36 participating Others include 32 in gymnastics, 26 in tennis, 15 in volleyball, ten in swimming, six in soccer, three in golf, and two in lacrosse. Other figures on the freshmen and transfers show that 713 arc Virginia students and 96, out-ofstate. Also 139 entering freshmen are relatives of alumni.
Nanzig Among New Staff Additions
Board Approves Tournament Longwood's first Basketball Tournament sponsored by Miller Brewers will take place November 23-24. In their July meeting, the Board of Visitors approved the sponsorship of the tournament after a heated discussion with a 5-4 vote. Mrs. A.O. Mitchell, Rector of the board, cast the deciding vote after they voted 4-4 with two abstentions. President Henry I. Willett, Jr., informed the Board that the Miller Brewers had contacted the college several months ago through Coach Ronald Bash inquiring about sponsoring the tournament. Under Virginia law breweries had not been allowed to sponsor such events until a recent modification by the ABC Boards. According to Dr. T.C. Dalton, the Miller Company would pay the $3,000 expense of the
of their high school class. The most percentage of the students scored between 400-449 on the Verbal College Entrance Examination Board Scores (SAT) and between 450-499 on the Math SAT's. The entering Class of 1979-80 has also received many honors and achievements. Six students were recognized as National Merit Commended students. Other honors include four first honor graduates, six second honor graduates, six students who attended Governor's School for the Gifted, 15 delegates to Girl's State, six delegates to Boy's State and 124 honor society members. Among the achievers of the Class of 1983 are 30 yearbook editors, 13 Newspaper editors, 31 presidents of major high school organizations and 21 officers of major high school organizations. Also, 21 Senior Class Officers and 91 SCA officers and representatives.
tournament and for a Hospitality room to be provided for coaches, officials, dignitaries, and the press. Longwood will in turn provide the Hospitality room. The college will also host a one on-one tournament between games. The winner of this will go to the finals sponsored by Miller and the eventual winner will receive a scholarship. The opposition came mostly, however; to the name of the classic. In the agreement to be made with Miller, I-ongwood will share the billing with them. The name of the classic most likely being the Longwood-Miller Tournament. Board member, Mrs. E.A. West, expressed the most concern to the brewery sponsored event stating that there were ethics and morality involved. Mrs. West, along with I-ester E. Andrews, was deeply opposed to Longwood providing
advertisement for a beer company. When asked his opinion, President Willett stated that he was "not sure in the long run that the harm would be that great." He also added, "I wish it were other than a brewery." Roland E. Thompson provided the majority of spoken support. He stated that the Miller Company which is owned by Phillip Morris has done more for education than most companies its size. This is especially true in financial aid to students. Another Board Member, Ralph Page, supported the tournament saying that he did not see why Longwood should take a "holier than thou attitude." The Longwood-Miller Classic will take place at Prince Edward County High School and feature four teams: Longwood, Stony Brook (N.Y.), Bowie St. (Md.), and Gallaudet (D.C.). s
According to the Dean of Students Office, Thomas Nanzig has been contracted to serve as Director of Housing this year. Nanzig was approved by the Board of Visitors to replace Raphael Stephens. He is a graduate of Michigan State University with a B.A. degree in Communications Arts and an M.A. degree in Student Personnel Administration. He has been employed at the College of William and Mary for the past four years as a member of the Residence Life Staff. Nanzig has also served on numerous capacities as a resident staff member at Michigan State University. He and his wife, Barbara, will reside on Oak Street in Farmville. Another new addition to Ixmgwood's Residence Iife Staff is Mrs. Elaine Jones, Mrs. Jones will replace Kevin Dunn as Area Coordinator of Tabb Frazer, French, and Ruffner. She is a 1978 graduate of Longwood College. She is married to T.C. Jones, who is the Resident Supervisor of Cox Dormitory. W. Hoke Currie, Jr. has been named as the new Sports Information Director. Currie replaces Bette McKinney in this position. Currie recently completed a masters program in P.E. at Ohio State University with emphasis in sports administration and sports information. A Carthage, North Carolina native, he received a B.A. degree from Presbyterian College. He was sports editor for
the Enquirer-Journal in Monroe. N.C. from 1976-1978. New faculty members to Longwood Staff number 16, according to the office of the Vice President of Academic Affairs and Dean of the College. Five of these are in the Physical Education department, (seepage 4). James M. Caleb fills the vacancy created by John Christian's resignation as an Assistant Professor in Business. Caleb moves to Farmville from Union College in Barboursville, Kentucky. He received his B.S. degree from University of Wyoming and an MBA. degree from Sam Houston State University. Also joining the business department is James Morgan Irby IV as an Instructor in Business. Irby has a B.S. degree from the University of Richmond where he was teaching. He received an M.S. degree from Virginia Commonwealth University. He was also a staff accountant with two CPA firms in Richmond. As Instructor in Economics, Richard F. Measell will replace Brian Pumphrey. Measell has a B.A. degree from Furman University, an M.A. degree in history and an M.A. degree in economics from University of Maryland. He has been a teaching assistant in the Historian's Office, U.S. Department of I>abor. Evangeline M. McCory i? (Continued on Page 4)
Friday, August 24, 1979
Artists Display Various Forms Several Art displays are being sponsored by the Art department around campus during August and September. "4 with Paper," a traveling
exhibition utilizing the ancient works by four Virginia artists: craft of handmade paper, will be Nancy Dahlstrom, Vera Mason open through August 31 in the Dickerson, Katherine Chang Liu, and Joni Pienkowski. Their Bedford Gallery. The exhibition includes 50 works explore the concepts of
Alive With a gas shortage threatening weekend visits home, what does a college student do on a lifeless Saturday Night? The Student Union will continue to bring life into those dull Saturday nights with their "Saturday Night Alive" program. •Saturday Night Alive" began last year and has become extremely popular on campus. The performances take their position between coffeehouses and concerts. Each show features different types of entertainment with musical talents ranging from rock to bluegrass. In the words of Student Union Director, I.B. Dent, "There's something for everyone." For these performances, the Ix>wer Dining Hall turns to a night club atmosphere with candlelite tables provided for the concert goers, and for $1.50, they can enjoy a night of music, laughs and enjoyment. The performances are limited to 400 people because of fire regulations. The first "Saturday Night Alive" will be September 1 at 8:30 p.m. It will feature Jimi Hendrix clone, Randy Hansen's Machine Gun. Hansen, a twenty-four-year-old white guy from Seattle, Washington, impersonates Hendrix right down to the Afro wig and silk scarves. According to Hansen, he started playing Hendrix's guitar licks when he was 13. Since then, he vas been able to capture the energy and passion of Hendrix's wild, improvisational hard-rock. Along with bassist I.arry Epperly and drummer Tim Keliher, Hansen has been able to achieve near perfect sounds of such Hendrix classics as "Foxey lady," "Fire," and "All along the Watchtower."
WITH OTHER FORMS DWORDS
Music For Everyone To entice those musically inclined, the Music Department provides Longwood with plans for events and opportunities. Students are able to audition for any of the departmental groups. The Camerata Singers is a small, mixed, highly-select ensemble of 40 voices. They specialize in chamber music of the sixteenth and twentieth centuries. The Concert Choir is an SSAA group made up of approximately 100 women. The Concert Band is a performing band open to the variety of instrumentalists on campus. The Jazz Ensemble is a relatively new group specializing in the performing of jazz music and developing their abilities in this form of music. If interested in any group, a student should simply contact the director of that particular group. Providing Ixmgwood audiences with entertaining events, the
5-UKV August 31
Outdoor Mixer on Her field with "Songbird" Admission: free 8-12 p.m.
Saturday Night Alive with Randy Hansen Lower Dining Hall Admission: $1.50 8:30p.m.
Septembers, 7, and H
Movie "Goodbye Girl" ABC Rooms. Lankford Admission: $1.00 8 p.m
Outdoor Concert with "Street Talk Lankford Mall Admission: free 7-9 p.m.
department has several recitals and concerts scheduled for the fall semester. Two faculty recitals will open the semester. Dr. Blasch will give a piano recital on September 2, at 4 p.m., and Dr. Hesselink will give an organ recital on September 9, at the Farmville Methodist Church. The Cameratas will begin their year with a program entitled "Evening of American Music," on September 27, at 7:30 p.m. in Wygal. The group will participate in several other performances including a Washington Cathedral Tour, the Fall Concert on November 11, the Christmas Concert on December 2, and their Madrigal Renaissance Dinner on December 7, 8, 9. The Concert Choir will perform at a Pops Concert for Oktoberfest, on the 27th. They will also participate in the Fall Concert and Christmas Concert, and are looking forward to singing at the Naval Academy. The Concert Band will join in the Pops Concert during Oktoberfest weekend, and will present a Christmas Concert on December 11. The Jazz Emsemble will be participating in the "Evening of American Music," on September 27, and in the Pops Concert on October 27. On September 4, a Freshman Honor Recital will be held to present the new freshmen, music honor students. Plans for second semester include a Contemporary Music Symposium, the Cameratas' joining in a performance with the Richmond Symphony, and the Concert Band's Disney World trip. The department would like to emphasize that the groups have an objective to serve the entire college community, including majors and non-majors, and that they value the participation of interested non-majors. Dr. Egbert, Department Chairman, stated that "part of our mission is enjoyment," and he feels that "we can have a positive effect on the students and community outside of the department." Major or non-major, participant or spectator, one can find that the Music Department holds an abundance of benefits for all.
cast, formed, embossed, and sculpted paper. Designed to be instructional as well as visual, the exhibition incorporates the tools of paper-making and demonstrates the processes used by the artists in the creation of paper for their works. The exhibit will travel to schools, colleges, and museums throughout the state, funded in part by a grant from the Virginia Commission of the Arts and Humanities and the National Endowment for the Arts. The artists, all teachers at the college level, bring together a wide range of experiences, individuality, and innovation. Each of the artists has exhibited extensively, receiving broad recognition for her work in Virginia and beyond. A collection of prints will also be on display through August 31. These prints are by 26 current students and recent graduates of IiOngwood. They are exhibited in Lancaster Library. Included in the exhibit are line etchings, seriographs, relief prints, photo-etchings, aquatints, linoleum prints, woodcuts, and photo-silk screens. Among the exhibitors are Donna Atbery, Andrea Batten, Loretta Brinkley, Roberta Brookes, Elizabeth Connelly, Marjorie Croxton, Rita Dejarnette, Mary Diller, Gayle Dishman, Brenda Fishel. Bonnie Foster, Rebecca Ison, Cindy Krott, Guy Delandurantaye, Keith Moore, Lauren Mundy, Susie Robbins, Kathy Rogers, Jeanne Spinks, Kathy Taylor, Bonnie Thomas, Mary Lou Travis, Dawn Vass, Michele Venable, Kim Walker, and Becky Webb. On August 26—September 14 Elizabeth Connelly will display her works in the Showcase Gallery of Lankford Student Union Building. She is a senior Art Major at Longwood. Starting September 7, Bedford Gallery will feature "The
Agrarian Series, with Other Forms And Words." This is an exhibition of sculpture and poetry by Con way Betty Thompson. The sculptures composing the Series are forms which include 19th century farm tools. Most of these pieces are accompanied by poems. This provides the series with an elegiac mood, tributing to things past. There are also assemblages and carved pieces in stone and wood. Miss Thompson is an assistant professor of Art at Longwood. She is a sculptor and freelance writer. She writes regular reviews of exhibition, profiles of artists, and articles on the Virginia art scene for the magazine, Art Voices South. Her marble sculpture has been purchased by the Federal Reserve Bank for its new building in Richmond. She received a Certificate of Fine Art from Cooper Union and a M.F.A. from the University of Guanjuato, Mexico. Urban Landscapes and Radical Realism will be displayed in the Lancaster Gallery, September 3October 3. Urban Landscapes is a portfolio of eight silk screen prints by Richard Estes, a 20th century American neo-realist. His subjects are mundaneclose up views of street scenes, store fronts, hamburger stands— and are rendered with photographic objectivity. Radical realism is an exhibition of twelve lithographs from O.K. Harris and Hundred Acres Galleries in New York. The artists included: John Clem Clarke, Richard Estes, Ralph Garys, Richard McLean, Malcolm Morley and John Salt.
"If a picture paints a thousand words..." - David Gates
Meet The Longwood Players Longwood's campus contains a group of aspiring and dedicated actors and actresses, technicians, and interested students who form the Longwood Players. One can find the Players encamped in Jarman Auditorium. They are the sponsors, and producers for the four plays presented each school year. The group is open to all interested, regardless of class, major, or amount of talent. A person interested in working with the players must go through an apprecticeship. After working with one play in the department, a student can become an apprentice. This entitles him to attend all meetings, but without voting privileges. After working on a second show, the apprentice becomes a full-pledged Ixmgwood Player. The Players suggest and vote on the plays to be produced. The first effort by the Players will be the revival of last year's production, "Vanities." This play will be performed at the American College Theatre Festival and hopefully make it to the nationwide festival at the John F. Kennedy Center in
Washington, D.C. Gloria Gonzolaz's "A Former Gotham Girl" will be the Player's first official production. Most of the cast for this production have already been chosen since the comedy play will go on stage in September. There are still a few parts needing to be cast. Dr. Douglas Young will be the director for this play. Dr. Patton Lockwood will direct the Player's second production, "The Good Woman of Setznan," a sardonic comedy by Bertolt Brecht. According to Dr. lockwood, the play is a typical Brecht play about three Gods coming down to Earth to find a "good" person. Second semester's plays have not been finalized yet, according to Dr. IiOckwood. The proposed schedule includes the musical, "Carousel" and Agatha Cristi's "Mouse Trap." The drama department will also have one-act plays both semesters to be student directed. Students who have written oneact plays are encouraged to submit them to the department for consideration.
FROM THE EDITOR . . We are a spirited group — that's us — College Students! And as an almost initiated Freshman you have joined us in that group. What will this year bring? This special edition of The Rotunda has introduced you to the musical, artistic, athletic, military and dramatic sides of Longwood. You are provided with many opportunities in these fields as well as others. First on the list should always come academics. They can sometimes fall behind. College work can become extremely hard . . . especially if you fall behind. Those "all-nighters" when term papers are due and you have not started yet can get pretty rough! During your first semester you will learn to allot your time so you can enjoy everything else Longwood has to offer. You have a lot of decisions to make in the next few weeks. After Orientation, Freshmen become a fullfledged part of Longwood. You have class officers to elect and Oktoberfest to start planning for. Oktoberfest is a very important part of Longwood. Everyone becomes involved in someway. It can be in the skits, working on a midway booth, becoming a klown, or many other ways. Oktoberfest brings everyone working together — it brings together friends! That is also a very important part of Longwood — FRIENDS! When you moved in Thursday, you made at least six friends. There was your Head Resident, your Resident Assistant, your student assistant, your colleague, your orientation leader, and let's not leave out your roommate. We once heard Confuscious (or maybe it was some Longwood student trying to be intellectual) say, "Friendship is like a piece of ivy .. . it grows where its planted until it reaches its ultimate height." Longwood provides a place for you as a Freshmen to grow not only through those special friendships you will find here, but through opportunities to better yourself as a person and make yourself something special. Welcome to Longwood! And you're already something Special. . . You're a member of the class of 1983 ... You're a Longwood Freshmen!
Page 3 A Letter From CHI Dear New Students, CHI welcomes freshmen and transfer students to Longwood! You have made several important decisions recently. First, you decided that you wanted to go to college. Second, you picked your major (even if it is "undecided"). Last, you chose to come to Longwood. We are glad that you did. It is our wish that your first year and every year here will be beneficial and enjoyable. You may have heard the name CHI or have heard rumors about the organization, but do not know what it is or understand why it exists. CHI represents that high ideal of seeking the most challenging and rewarding
part of Ixmgwood College and can be an extremely enriching part of your college life. I hope you will participate in and initiate some new ones with your class. The classes graduating in even numbered years are Red and Whites, while those graduating in odd numbered years are Green and Whites. As the Class of 1983. each of you are a Green and White and a member of our color class. Reds and Greens compete in various activities throughout the year, and there is always something for everyone to do. If nothing else, involving yourself in these activities will give you the opportunity to meet many people.
As a fellow student I encourage getting involved in the fun and excitement Ix>ngwood has to offer. I also wish to impress upon you the importance of studying and getting good grades your freshman year. So many upper classmen yearn for those all important grades later—after it is too late. Perfecting your study habits is necessary and it is not stressed often enough. Talk with your professors and ask them for help if it is necessary. They will be glad to give assistance. I look forward to meeting each one of you through Green and White activities. Remember to get involved, study diligently and face the day with a smile! Once again, WEI£OME!! May God bless each one of you always!
Important First Meetings
Welcome to Ixmgwood! As you begin your freshman year you will find many opportunities to involve yourself in the activities and traditions at longwood. Tradition is a very meaningful
Construction on new Physical Education Building is steadily progressing toward planned finishing date of September, 1980. Photo courtesy of Farmville Herald.
Freshmen will soon get a chance to begin an active participation in Longwood life. Much will be covered, concerning this participation, at the first two Freshman class meetings. The first meeting, on August 28, during Orientation, will serve as an informational meeting. Several upperclassmen will present and explain information on various organizational aspects of freshman year. Those interested in running for a class office will be able to pick up a petition, to be turned in at a later date. The second meeting is just as vital and will be held soon, on a date not yet officially designated. At this meeting, candidates are to be presented for the offices of President, Vice-President, Ixmgwood is a place where Secretary, and Treasurer. lasting friendships can be made and talents can shine.
Ten years ago Ixmgwood's power plant converted from coal to oil. Today, Ixmgwood has a 30day reserve coal supply figured into its budget. "Yes, we have considered burning coal as fuel for a long time," said Dr. William H. Peele, vice president of Administration. "The power plant can go either way." Peele went on to say that there is a supply of coal on hand in case something goes wrong with the oil system. The college is looking into the possibility of having a larger supply on hand, depending on the cost at the mine, shipping, and the necessity for the coal. According to Peele, the question is one that if coal is cheaper, should the college use It? Green and White Spirit, Peele also added that the Donna Hughes "state asks us to keep a 30 day Junior Class President coal supply."
Friday, August 24, 1979
is seldom reached—only reached for. CHI offers you new students a challenge to work together and achieve these goals for yourself. Take advantage of what this college has to offer, ask questions, suggest, be bold—now is the time. But whether these goals and aspirations are realized or not, the heart and ideal of CHI are seen in those who seek its real purpose. Sincerely, (HI 1980
What It Takes
■ .if „. jf
Baby Greens Dear Green and White Class of 1983,
college experience possible, both inside the academic classroom and out. The Handbook defines the purpose of CHI as "to promote and maintain a spirit of cooperation among students in every phase of college life." The four columns of the Rotunda on the CHI emblem represent those aspects of student life—spiritual, intellectual, recreational, and social. Each year, the members of CHI strive to strengthen the spirit and tradition that so characterize Ixmgwood College. In past years this has been done through banners, letters, Spirit Walks, commendations and burnings. CHI of 1980 hopes to continue many of these traditions and perhaps start a few new ones. However, the ideal we symbolize
Representatives for student government positions to be nominated include those for Legislative Board (policy making). Judicial Board (rule enforcement), Elections Committee (school elections), and the Student Liason Committee (students' voice). At this time. Freshmen will select their leaders for the upcoming Oktoberfest. An Oktoberfest chairman is chosen to coordinate all the class plans for the fall celebration. A skit chairman will work along with their Junior counterparts to produce the Green-n-White Oktoberfest skit, and a booth chairman will oversee production of a creative money-making project in the form of a Midway booth. Chairmen for several other committees will also aid in the Greens' battle for the Oktoberfest cup. Representing your class as an officer, in student government, or for Oktoberfest, is an ideal way to meet new people and grow in a developing and unifying freshman class. Those motivated to get involved in college life and making a contribution to Ixmgwood should attend these important first meetings.
The first ROTUNDA staff meeting will be held Monday, September 3 at 7:00 p.m. in the ROTUNDA office (Basement Lank!ord i. We need staff writers, photographers, typists, etc....!
Beginning its second full year at Ixmgwood, the Army ROTC Program has several planned events in the making. This year will add a new program to the ROTC roster. The Simultaneous Membership Program (SMPi provides the student with the opportunity to enroll in the National Guard or Army Reserve and at the same time enroll in the ROTC program. The student will receive pay from both the ROTC during the last two years and the National Guard or Army Reserve. He will also be eligible for tuition assistance from the state. On September 7, the ROTC will take a canoeing trip down the James River. This trip is offered on a first come, first serve basis to any student enrolled in Military Science. Departure time will be around 6:30 a.m. The trip starts at Alpine, Va., and ends at Glasgow. The ROTC also has two Field Leadership Exercises (FLX) planned for Fort AP Hill and Fort Pickett. The FIJ( are for MS-3 and MS-4 students. They learn such skills as map reading, leadership, tactics, and the use of a in Hi rifle and machine gun. For the freshmen and transfers interested in the Army program, it is open to any college student. A student does not have to make any kind of military commitment during the first two years. The first year provides a variety of basic science skills such as repelling, CPR, weapons, leadership, and survival. After these basic introductory classes, the Military Science student takes a full year of Military History. For those who have problems with scheduling and have a desire to enter the ROTC program, Summer Basic Camp can provide the first two years training The ROTC provides four types of scholarships depending on a student's class rank. According to SFC Jordan, Ixmgwood has a high percentage of gaining these scholarships in a very competitive system. This year, Ixmgwood has three students who recently received scholarships. Patricia Carries and James Wright both received two-year scholarships at ROTC Basic Camp in Fort Knox, Ky These scholarships were given Ml the basis of participation at (amp and for academic standing. Lynn Painter received a threeyear scholarship for her high academic grade average. This is the first scholarship of its kind received by a Ixmgwood ROTC student.
Friday, August 24, 1979
Lancers Line-Up For Fall Sports This year's Fall-winter sports line-up will exhibit several new modifications. There will not only be new sports but new faces in the coaching department as well. The athletic department has created the new position of athletic trainer. Hollis W. Powers came to the college to fill this capacity, according to Coach Ronald Bash, Director of Men's Athletics. Powers has formerly been the trainer at State University of New York in Plattsburg. He received a B.S. degree from the University of Rhode Island and a M.S. degree from West Virginia University. Mens sports will be the first to get underway with the Soccer team organizing on August 24. The team is under the new direction of Coach Richard J.
Posipanko, and will begin their season, September 10. Under Coach Posipanko's leadership, the team hopes to improve their last season's record of 0-14, due mostly to inexperience. Posipanko has had experience as assistant Soccer Coach at Trenton State College in New Jersey. He holds his M.A. degree from there and a B.S. degree from Slippery Rock State College. He has also played semiprofessional soccer. Tennis season will get underway on September 18 with their first match. Tryouts are open to all interested on August 27, 4 p.m. at Barlow Courts. Phyllis Harris is the Tennis team's coach. They ended their spring season with a record of 2-4. Women's Golf will begin their
season with the Longwood Invitational, September 14-15. Anyone interested in either Men's or Women's Golf should contact the P.E. department. Dr. Bette L. Harris will replace Coach Denise McDonough as Field Hockey coach this season. Practice will begin August 29 with their first game being September 18. Last year's Lancers team was very young, but gained much experience under Coach McDonough. Their final record was 4-9. The JV team ended with a 3-4-1 season. They look forward to being a powerful team under Dr. Harris. Dr. Harris has a B.S. degree from Madison College, a M.A. degree from Sam Houston State University, and a Ed.D. degree from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. She formerly coached at James Madison University. Also filling a vacancy left by Coach McDonough, Jane Miller will be the Lacrosse Coach in the Spring. Miss Miller received her B.S. degree from Northeastern University in Boston and just recently received her M.S. degree from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Volleyball and Riding are also offered in Women's sports. Coaching the Women's Volleyball team, Coach Colloway expects to begin the season on September 18 with the teams first game. Iongwood's Riders are under the direction of Sally Bush Through past seasons, they have competed with University of Virginia, Hollins, James Madison University, Averett, Sweetbriar, and Randolph Macon in equitation
Harvard University, the M.A.T. State College, Pennsylvania. Dr. Sedgwick has also engaged degree from Columbia Teacher's in social work practice, child College, and the Ph.D. from (Continued from Page 1) welfare, and supervision. She Boston University. He has taught another new Instructor in organized and started a school of at Boston University. He has Business. She has her B.S. and social work in Port-au-Prince, assisted a psychiatrist in Bogota, B.A. degrees in Business Haiti, at the request of the Columbia, in rewriting and Administration and Education Haitian government. editing a book on the "street from Central Missouri State Filling a vacancy in the children" of Bogota. University. She has worked as a James Albert Carpenter is a Sociology and Anthropology junior accountant, an executive new Instructor in Mathematics. department as an Instructor is secretary, and a contract He has a B.S. degree from Henry K. Townsend. Townsend administrator with a defense has a B.A. degree from Catawba University of Maryland and a supply in Denver, Colorado. College, M.A. degree from the M.S. degree from the University The Art Department has one of Tennessee. new Instructor. Randall W. University of North Carolina, and Joining the department of Ph.D. degree at Emory Edmonson will replace Mrs. University. He has worked in the Music is Patricia D. Lust. She has Janice Lemen who taught center for Research in Social her B.M. degree from Heidelberg Pnntmaking, Painting, and College, M.M. degree from New Design. Edmonson received a Change at Emory. He also taught England Conservatory of Music at UNC in Greensboro. B.A. degree from Drury College, Dr. Ellery Sedgwick joins the in Boston, and her D.M. degree an M.A. degree from the English department as an from Indiana University. University of Missouri, and an The Rotunda Staff welcomes Dr. Sedgwick M FA. degree from Southern Instructor. received the B.A. degree at Iongwood's new staff. Illinois University. He served in the U.S. Army as a journalist and a photo journalist. Office Of Career Planning Joseph J. Horvat Jr. comes to I^ngwood from Lincoln, And Placement Nebraska as an Instructor in Psychology. He received his B.A. 1. DO YOU NEED INFORMATION ON VARIOUS degree from Fort Lewis College, CAREERS? and his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees 2. DO YOU KNOW WHAT THE JOB OPPORTUNITIES from University of Nebraska ARE IN YOUR CHOSEN FIELD OF STUDY? where he has been an instructor. 3. DO YOU KNOW HOW WELL LONGWOOD COLLEGE Also joining the Psychology STUDENTS DO IN JOB PLACEMENT AFTER department is Dr. Madeline GRADUATION? Simpson. Dr. Simpson replaces The answers to the above questions as well as other inDr. Richard Aubry. as an formation may be obtained from the Office of Career Planning Assistant Professor. She received and Placement which is located on 3rd Floor South Ruffner. a B.A. degree from Fisk Miss Niki Fallis, Director, and Mrs. Joyce Trent, Secretary, wilf University in Nashville, a M.S. be happy to cooperate with you. Office hours are from 8:30 a.m. degree from Boston University, to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday. and a Ph.D. from the University Please come by the office. Brouse in the career information of Maryland. She has taught at library and set up an appointment with Miss Fallis to discuss Harford Community College in your interests and concerns. Have a very rewarding year! Bel Air, Maryland and Cheyney
classes. Intercollegiate Wrestling begins its second year at Iongwood under the direction of Nelson D. Neal on November 17 with their first official practice. Men's Fall baseball will again be under Coach Buddy Bolding's direction. However, they will have a new assistant coach. A former professional basketball player for the Harford Caps, Martin Schoepfer comes to Longwood from Boston University where he received both his B.S. and M.S. Degrees. The team finished their second season of intercollegiate competition with a 16-12 overall record, last year. Three of the players, Larry Cromer, John
Crosby, and Barry Gordon, ranked among individual leaders in the final Division III statistics released by the NCAA Statistics Service in June. Basketball practice for the men will begin October 15. This year there will be a Jr. Varsity team for the men, according to Varsity Coach Bash. He also claimed that 25 new players are expected to participate. Don Kelbic joins the lancers as coach of the freshman team. The first game will be on Thanksgiving week end at the IiOngwood-Miller Classic. Women's Basketball is scheduled to begin practice November 17. The Coach is Carolyn Hodges.
"ONE OF THE BEST PICTURES OF THE YEAR." TIME MAGAZINE Ul'
The Goodbye Girl' is a joyous comedy — just what the doctor ordered. Neil Simon makes feeling good legal../ GENE SHALIl NBC-TV
September 6,7,8 ABC Rooms 8 p.m. $1.00
IMP GOOD A RAY STARK PRODUCTION OF A HERBERT ROSS RIM Ntll SIMON'S
"THE GOODBYE GIRLRICHARD DREYFUSS • MARSHA MASON and introducing QUINN CUMMINGS as Lucy Wntien by NEIL SIMON • Produced by RAY STARK Dmi tod by HERBERT ROSS • Muse Scored and Adapted by DfiVE GRUSIN Song -Goodbye Gof Written and Performed by LWID GATES .i RASTAR Feature • Prrtsby MGM Labs