Uje &ottmba LONGWOOD COLLEGE
"Catching Sight of Longwood from atop ti VOL. 68
OCTOBER 11, 1988
Alcohol Awareness Week Declared By STEVE WILSON Farmvllle â€” Longwood President William Dorrill today officially proclaimed October 31-November 4, as Alcohol Awareness Week." Student-run activities on the local campus, supported by faculty and administration, will follow the NATIONAL COLLEGIATE ALCOHOL AWARENESS WEEK (NCAAW) held October 16-21. 1988. Students nationwide are promoting alcohol education, development of student decision-making skills, and positive peer influence. "Alcohol Awareness Week' at Longwood initiates a yearround emphasis on alcohol education and recognition of the individual's ultimate responsibility for decisions regarding use or non-use of alcohol." said President Dorrill. "It is in the best interest of students, faculty, administrators and the community
that such decision-making be responsible and well-informed. In addition, we want to encourage a partnership to prevent campus problems associated with alcohol misuse." Longwood College won the Governor's Award for Excellence In Alcohol Education in both 1986-87 and 1987-88. There were over 65 colleges and universities throughout the state in competition for this Award. An Award ceremony, held by Governor Gerald L. Bailies at the governor's mansion, is set for October. Since its inception in 1986. Longwood College has. each year, won this Award. Our local "Alcohol Awareness Week" will include various workshops, displays and activities across the Longwood campus all aimed at prevention through education and individual responsibility in connection with the use of alcohol.
Business Innovation Center Up and Ready By P. A. FAIRS The Longwood Business Innovation Center, founded in 1986. has opened its doors once again to students, faculty, and local business in the surrounding ten counties. The Center welcomes a new Director. Gerald L. Hughes. Jr. Jerry has an extensive background in small business operations, and an extensive amount of experience as an entrepreneur. Jerry comes to Longwood from the University of West Virginia where he served as the Program Manager with the Small Business Develop-
nment Center Division of the West Virginia Institute of Technology. He has 13 years business experience as an owner and manager, and 7 years as a college level instructor. With the leadership of an experienced Deputy Director, Debbie Epperson and two returning interns. Tim Tabler and Tom Maroney, the Innovation Center has high expectations. Accompanying the returning staff are six new interns: John Boatwright. Ricky Otey. Beth Morris, Anne Falson, Shirley Berry, and Jeff Nor-
ton. The Center is geared for another exciting semester hoping to Increase awareness and assistnace to businesses In the surrounding area. The Center is not only here for local businesses, but here for Longwood students and faculty, too. If you have an interesting Idea about a future business, come In and talk to the LBIC staff. College campuses have been the birthplace for many business startups for many students and faculty. YOU too could become a Future Business Leader!!
GALLERY Longwood College Historical Notes By CHERYL JEFFREY Prior to 1860, Longwood was known as Farmvllle Female Seminary. However, the name was changed to Farmvllle Female College on May 24. 1860. The first faculty of the college consisted of six members, which included their first president, Mr. LaMonte.
Enrollment was limited to thirty boarding students to give, "home air and influence." In the Annual Register of 1859 to 1860 it was stated, "The pupils boarding in this college, reside with the family of the President and are under his guardianship. In their evening studies they will (Continued on page 6)
LAST CALL FOR TIME CAPSULE MEMORABILIA! Do you want Longwoodians 50 years in the future to remember your club, class, or Greek organization? Then you need to get something in the Blackwell Mall time capsule! Bring contributions to Rick Hurley's office on 2nd floor south Ruffner by Friday! Time capsule will be sealed at 12:30 PM on Saturday, Oct. 15.
Fall 1988 from left to right: Gerald L. Hughes, Jr.. Executive Director; Ricky Otey; Shirley Berry; Jeff Norton; Beth Morris; Dr. William Dorrill. president; Debbie Epperson. Deputy Director; John Boatwright; Ann Falson; Tim Tabler; Tom Maroney; and J. Jacques. Dean of School of Business and Economics.
,KTQB See Schedule--Page5
Contents Newa Editorial and Letters Oktoberfest Greek Affairs Features. Sports.
2. 3 4 5 6 6. 7 8
The Rotunda October 11. 1988
UNE WS Challenge 1989: A Career Fair for the Class of '89 By BILL FROUDE The Longwood College Office of Career Planning & Placement (OCPP) In conjunction with eight other Virginia colleges has developed an award winning career fair that provides seniors an opportunity to meet with representatives from over sixty (60) national and regional corporations and organizations. The Challenge Career Fair is an annual event and this year's program is shaping up to be one of the best ever. Therefore, it is highly recommended that seniors take advantage of this program. Challenge 1989 will begin the evening of November 9 with a reception for the employers attending. The actual Fair will take place on Wednesday. November 10 at the Radisson Hotel in Lynchburg. The Fair is broken up into two sessions: one Wednesday morning and the other Wednesday afternoon. According to Niki Fallis. di-
rector of OCPP. most LongSeniors wishing to particiwood students will attend the pate in Challenge 1989 must Fair together on Wednesday complete the registration morning. form and return it to the Employers participating OCPP with the $5 registration in Challenge 1989 are supply- fee by Friday, October 14. Reging information to OCPP so istration forms are now that students may learn about available at the OCPP. 2nd the opportunities available. Floor South Ruffner. In adYou should make time to look dition, students are required this material over. If there Is to attend resume writing and a company, or companies, interviewing skills workwith whom you wish to inter- shops. Schedules for these are view, you must submit a re- listed in the Campus Bulletin sume to OCPP for each com- and posted around campus. pany before Friday, October So far. over 100 Longwood se14. OCPP will then send those niors have signed up Intendresumes to the company ing to participate In Chalrepresentatives and they will lenge 1989. Don't be left out of In turn notify OCPP by this excellent opportunity . . . November 9 as to whom they this program only happens have selected to Interview. It once a year! is important to remember, however, that not all companies participating in Challenge will be interviewing at the Fair. Some will simply be collecting resumes for their Novelist Lee Smith of Chapel Hill, N. C. came to future needs. In any case, the Longwood last Thursday to receive the John Dos Passos Fair is a great way to make Prize for literature. contacts. Photo Credit: Bruce Gantt
Christian Concert Friday
Artist Exhibits Work in 3 States By P. A. FAIRS Art works by Amle Oliver, a member of Longwood College's art faculty, have been selected for exhibits in three states. Her "Paper Scissors Rock." a mixed media drawing, was selected for the annual drawing and painting show sponsored by the Batavia Society of Artists in Batavia. New York. "Dialogue #2," a mixed media photograph, was chosen
for the International Magic Silver Show at the University of Northern Iowa. "Garden-Clubbing." a mixed media drawing, was selected for a Juror's cash award In the Counterpoint 1988 exhibit at HCAF Gallery in Ingram. Texas. Oliver is a graduate of Mississippi State University and holds the Master of Fine Arts degree from Bowling Green State University in Ohio. She came to Longwood In 1986.
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By BETH A. LORD The area campus ministers and the Inter-Religious Council are co-sponsoring a free Christian concert in conjunction with Oktoberfest weekend. The purpose of this is to offer a Christian alternative to other activities on campus. The entertainment, provided by Bert Rait, a talented musician who plays the piano and both the 9-string and 12strlng guitars, will begin at 7:00 p.m. on Friday. October 14th. at the Wesley Foundation. Bert is a native of Aberdeen. Scotland, and was raised in a Baptist family. Since his commitment in the late seventies to serve Jesus Christ full-time, he has graduated from Southern Baptist Theological Seminary and has become an ordained Baptist minister. Bert has released two albums, "Change of Heart" and "Bert Rait Live". A third. "Sea of Love', is scheduled to be released and available at the concert. Bert Rait is sure to provide an exciting and worshipful musical experience. Come on out and Join the fun!
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October 11. 1988
NEWS -r*T ' " »
Happiest Show in Town
Delta Sigma Pi Takes Top Awards By TOM FOSTER Longwood College's chapter of Delta Sigma PI professional business fraternity took the top awards again at the South Central Regional Meeting in Roanoke last weekend. For the second consecutive year. Longwood's chapter was named "Most Outstanding Chapter" in the three state region. They also were named to the national Chapter Efficiency Honor Roll, for the third time, for achieving the maximum of 100.000 points for professional and community service activities. Mrs. C. Kristine Harbour. Chapter Advisor, received the "Regional Advisor of the Year" award and was presented a testimonial award of excellence during an awards luncheon held at the conference. At the Banquet and Rose Ball. Mrs. Harbour was surprised once again. Tears filled the room and exploded in a standing ovation as her letter of recommendation was read and the fraternity's Grand President announced that Mrs. Harbour had won the "National Advisor of the Year" award. Mrs. Harbour Is an Accounting Professor In the Business Department and Is well known throughout the
fraternity as "MOM." Longwood was represented at the regional Delta Sigma PI meeting by a 32-member delegation, including current students, several alumni, and Mrs. Harbour. "Our business program is now known internationally," said Tim Tabler. president of Longwood's chapter of Delta Sigma Pi. "and we intend to keep it going. We have enthusiastic members and a lot of new ideas this year." The Longwood chapter currently has 30 strong and active members in their brotherhood and they strive together to reach their goals. Their success can also be attributed to the tremendous and faithful support of Dr. Jacques and the School of Business and Economics. Eleven of the business faculty members are brothers in Delta Sigma PI. The fraternity began in 1907 at New York University and has grown to well over 200 chapters nationwide. It began as a male fraternity and became co-ed in the mid 1970's. The Kappa Nu chapter at Longwood was chartered in April 1981 and has Initiated over 170 students and faculty.
Delta Sigma PI took top Marie West, Debbie Vaughan, Courtney Faris, Sherri Curtis, Dale Clark, Liz-Anne Jones, Norton.
awards: first row - Helen Tim Tabler; second row Charles Wood; third row David Wood; back - Jeff
Amnesty in Farmville be Imprisoned, symbolic By THOMAS ROBINSON This year's Human Rights prisoners of conscience, and Now! tour of Amnesty Inter- only student signatures can national has a different goal free them. These signatures to celebrate the successes of will be added to the list being the Universal Declaration of sent to the UN this December. Human Rights thus far and to There will also be a booth for continue the pressure on gov- Amnesty International at Okernments to carry the decla- toberfest. Before World War II. a ration goals to fulfillment. December 10th Is the 40th Central American country anniversary of the Universal was able to get away with Declaration of Amnesty In- killing approximately 3000 ternational. Millions of sig- peasants with the destruction natures from around the of one village. Now. even the world will be presented to the suffering of a single prisoner General Assembly on this of conscience may be known anniversary. These signatures by any countries. Amnesty are proof that the people of International works. Find out the world support this doc- about it this weekend! Amnesty International ument. On Friday. October 14. a Hampden-Sydney may be Human Rights Now! day will contacted at 223-7469 or Box be held at Hampden-Sydney 863. H-S. 23943. on the patio of Graham Hall. Several faculty members will
By P.A. FAIRS Pump Boys and Dinettes. described by Newsweek magazine as "the happiest show in town." will come to Longwood College's Jarman Auditorium on Wednesday, Oct. 19. Cur tain time is 8 p.m. The show, by a New York touring company, centers on the dreams, plans, and foibles of "gas station Joes" and "lunch counter Janes." The setting is the Double Cupp Diner and gas station on Highway 57. USA. Nominated for a Tony Award as Best Broadway Musical of 1982. the show fea tures a wonderful medley of music - country, rock, gospel, bluegrass. ballads, and blues _ plus funny dialogue and energetic dancing. The New York Times critic wrote: "Pump Boys and Dinnettes is as refreshing as an ice cold beer after a bowl of five-alarm chili." The show ran at the Princess Theatre on Broadway for a year and a half and has since toured throughout the U.S. and in Europe. It has inspired an NBC television special, a CBS record album, and a hit single. The show is part of Longwood's Series of the Performing Arts. General admission is $6.50; $5.50 for senior citizens over 65. youth under 18. and Longwood employees. Longwood students will be admitted free with college ID.
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The Rotunda October 11. 1988
Box 1133 Longwood College Farmville. Va. 23901 Editor-in-chief Matt Peterman Newt Editor Denlce Eldson
Managing the Critical Balance There is no easy solution. Its a problem college students everywhere face. How does one handle all of one's responsibilities and still manage to have leisure time? College life often involves schedules that are too timeconsuming to allow for free time or sleep. But sacrificing leisure time altogether is not good for mental or physical efficiency. College frequently falls short of the students' images of it as an Institution of excellent opportunities for both career preparation and recreational activities. Students may or may not bring the disappointment on themselves depending on course load, extracurricular involvement and other responsibilities. Instructors sometimes forget that their classes are filled with students who take a full load, work part-time or fulltlme, and who are obligated to certain organizations. Assignments are often extensive, leaving even the best students with too little time to complete their studies. If and when studying Is completed, barely enough time remains for sleep. A night on the town Is out of the question. A wise saying states. "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy." This is especially true for the college population. Using one's time wisely can help this situation tremendously. Organization is the key. Maybe the best way to enjoy both academic and social achievement, without sacrificing rest, is to follow a working schedule or to establish a routine of dally activities. Grades should take top priority, but they can be the major area of concentration without becoming the only area of concentration. Students and teachers alike need to consider the fact that a student's well-balanced life does not mix business with pleasure, but allows specific times for each. With the help of understanding instructors, organization and quality study time, students can begin to enjoy college and win the war against exhaustion.
Features Editor Michelle Meehan Greek Affairs Editor Chet Ahn Photography Editor R Bruce Gantt Sesquicentennial Editor Cheryl Jeffrey Sports Editor Steve Evans Business Manager Tim Oliva Advertising Manager Susan Miller Special Assistant Cathy Gaughran Faculty Advisor William C. Woods
This is the last Rotunda for October. The next paper will come out Tuesday, November J, 1988.
iff LETTERS TO THE EDITOR To the Editor The various zoning and expansion plans related to our exuberant Longwood College are of interest to all our beautiful town. Some original thinking Is called for to avoid problems that accompany any human endeavor. A ever-growing need for parking space seems to be a primary concern for the college — especially with plans for new library to take over the main parking lot In a year or two — and no vacant space in view. I would assume that planning, purchase, demolition and construction of a parking lot would involve several thousand dollars for each space, plus maintenance and loss of taxable property etc. Since about 80% of the cars are owned by campus residents, why not offer a tuition subsidy of several hundred dollars to any student
who will do without four wheels? The proposals of improved bus service offer some hope, and there are few places In Farmville out of range of any student who understand the value of footpower and fresh air. Or else Increase tuition for students with care. Which brings to mind the invisible but disastrous airpoisons from our American addiction to the auto, which should certainly comprise a working part of any higher education. lAfter years with no car we will confess to having an old Chevy that usually comes to life only on Sunday morning.) Gloria & Harvey Sperry
ecial thanks for the great i in presenting Bruce Hornsby.
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ROTUNDA POLICY The opinions expressed in The Rotunda are not necessarily those of Longwood College, its students, staff, administration or trustees. Columns, letters, and cartoons represent the view of their author. Unsigned editorials represent issues that may be of interest to the Longwood community. All letters to the Editor must be typed or printed neatly, state the author's years, and major as applicable. Any contributions should be addressed to The Rotunda, Box 1133. Deadline for articles if 4:00 p.m. Friday prior to the Tuesday publication date and these should be placed in the envelope on the Publication door in Lankford. Letters, personals, etc. are due on the office door by midnight Sunday. Published weekly since 1920 by the students of Longwood College, The Rotunda is an American Scholastic Press Association award winning newspaper. Questions or comments should be directed to our main office at Box 1133 or (804) 392-7817.
The Rotunda October 11, 1988
FRIDAY, OCT. 14
Concert: Formula Seven
SATURDAY. OCT. 15 9:00-12:00 9:00-12:00
Shawn Smith Susan Hanks Cheryl Cole BethCamlllo Brenda Schaefer Kim Talley Jennifer Sarver Cindy Clark Stacey Thompson Bob Huffman Steve Davis Dana Tomlin Anne Smith Susanne Moore Tina Coney Karen Seeker Sandy Freeby
Information for prospective students Rugby Tournament Longwood College Hampden-Sydney College T.C. Williams Law School Christopher Newport 10:00 Field Hockey: Longwood vs. RMC 10:00 Golf: Dick Williamson Memorial Alumni Match Alumni Soccer Game Alumnae Field Hockey Game Oktoberfest Parade Dedication Of New Mall Grand Opening Of The Midway Main Stage Performances: 12:00 Klowns 12:15 Feel The Spirit Of Aerobics 12:30 Drama/Theater Dept. Presentation 12:45 Lancer Line 1:00 Step Show 1:15 Sigma Alpha lota (Music Sorority) 1:30 William Gilliam 1:45 German Spirit Dancers 2:00 Lancer Edition , 2:15 Jazz Band/Concert Band 2:30 Concert Choir 2:45 Cameratas Choir 3:00 Gospel Group 3:15 Intervarsity Group 3:30 Spirit Leaders Biergarten 12:30-5:00 12:30. 1:100 Water Shows By The Catalinas 12:30, 1:00, Dance Company Performances 0 and 1:30 Kid's Games and Rides 1:00-3:00 Soccer: Longwood vs. Gannon 1:00 2:00-4:00 Faculty Art Show/Reception 2:00-5:00 Rugby Tournament/Championship Soccer: Davis & Elkins VS 3:00 Shippensburg Parent's Social 4:00-5:30 German Dinner ($5.50) 5:00-6:30 Alumni Social 7:00-9:00 Alumni Chi Walk 9:00
SUNDAY, OCT. 16 1:30-3.00 3:00-5:00 4:00-7:00 4:30-6:00
Barlow Field Gold Course First Ave. Field Barrow Field Main, High, Pine St. Pine St. Lankford Mall Lankford Mall . •
Lankford Mall Lancer Pool Lancer Dance Studio Wheeler Mall First Ave. Field Bedford Gallery Her Field First Ave. Field
Dr. Gussett Dr. Nancy Haga Ms. Krlstlne Harbour Mildred Johnson Dr. James Jordan Dr. James Peale David Rettlg Dr. Maria Sllvera Charlie Warner Dr. V. Williams
Alumni House Blackwell Dining Hall Alumni House Collonades
Color Rush-Paint Battle Organizational Spirit Games Concert: Kyle Davis Picnic
For their outstanding spirit and contributions to the * betterment of the Longwood community, the following faculty and staff have been chosen as honorary Spirit Leaders by GEIST 1988 Congratulations! Plnkey Baldwin Mary Kaye Benton Dr. Bobbitt Paula Clay Theresa Clark Dr. James Crowl Randy Dean Shirley Everett NlklFallls Brenda Ferguson Dr. Elizabeth Flynn
Lankford Her Field
Lankford Lankford Lankford Lankford
Mall Mall Mall Mall
Spirit Leaders: Gina Clark Allsa Brlzklln Beth Plecher Joe Harper Scott Casper Pam Puckett Anne Slrohl Becca Todd Mary Francis Hamoner Debbie Vaughan Drew Hudson Pam Carson • Beth Jones •" Derek Lilly • •. Jeff Symanskl
GEIST would like to thank the members of the Oktoberfest Steering Committee for all their help: Kristin Dupree Robert Eeslngton Joyce Lamond Janel Logan
Tim Tabler Kathleen Walters Susan Westlund Cheryl-Renee Whitehead
Thanks also to ARA. the Audio-Visual Department. Physical Plant and all others who assisted in putting together Oktoberfest 1988.
The Rotunda October 11. 1988
mtGREEK AFFAIRS/FEATURES Big Step in Ending the Myth The Brothers of Pi Kappa Phi took a major step this past week In ending the "Animal House Myth". The myth being that greek life steers you away from academics, community service, brotherhood, sisterhood, and leadership roles and pushes you towards sexual abuse, alcohol abuse. and misconduct. Under the leadership of president Brian
Kava, the PI Kapps received a video tape from their Nationals. This video. Will Kiems. "Demythologizing, Animal House", is a "53" minute video explaining why this myth is a misconception. The PI Kapps hope to end this myth by showing the video tape to the greek community of Longwood College. Brian Kava stated, "Being Greek is much more than a Party to go
to on every Friday or Saturday night...It Is scholarship, leadership, campus involvement, athletics, community service and social events. We Greeks must work as one, to make the Greek system whole and united." The Pi Kapps hope that their efforts in making Longwoods Greek system the best it can be will not go undauntedl
Greek Week Monday IFC R/W/G Lankford 6:00 pm
Tuesday Gavel Club 6:00 p.m. Sorority Rush Chair Meeting 5:00 p.m. GAF Office Greek Council Conf. Rm 1 :30 p.m. JR. Panhellenic Greek Affairs Office 6:00 pm
Wednesday Order of Omega Greek Affairs Office 5:30
Thursday Panhellenic 1:30 p.m.
tyktobuUst ^'sjjjjqojjQ j^fobcrfeSf - #)'$*|j3qoj^ ij DON'T MISS A GREAT SHOW!
Netters Close with Victory
THE MAGIC AND COMEDY OF
CCC GACNELQ WEDNESDAY, OCT. 12
9:00 - LANCER CAFE
PRESENTED BY SUN
Photo Credit: Brace Gantt
Longwood sophomore Heather Leach and senior Laurl Labyak battled through near-darkness and won a tiebreaker In the deciding set, propelling the Lady Lancer tennis team to a 5-4 victory over Virginia Wesleyan In Norfolk Wednesday. Ending the fall season on a positive note. Longwood got singles wins from Mary Lynn Lawman, Roxanne Boucher and Laura Vollrath, and a doubles win from Linda Swe and Vollrath to even the match at 4-4. Leach and Labyak were Involved in the final match of the day, and came out on top to give Longwood the win.
Notes (Continued from page 1)
"Don't Worry, Be Happy"
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At that time, the school Bruce Horn»by performed to a spirited crowd Sunday became sponsored by the Methodist Conference and night. was known as Farmvllle College. Until 1882 Reverend Paul Whitehead was in charge OKTOBERFEST'S of the college. He then turned the college over to Miss Fannie Carter. Miss Carter ran it as a school for girls for two years. 10TH ANNUAL Serious economic problems evolved in Prince Edward County in the 1880's. This was caused by low tobacco sales. The condition worsened to the point that it was not likely that a girls" school could be supported In Farmvllle. Therefore, town members decided to try to establish the college as a state normal school for teachers. 9:00 P.M. The establishment of the normal school marked the > Best P&W Contest ($50) beginning of a new era in education at Longwood. This >Males, Invitations Only period will be covered In greater detail next week. T-SHIRTS AVAILABLE ON The Iron Worker. Autumn 3RD FLOOR FRAZER...$10. 1955. was the source of much of this information.
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The Rotunda October 11, 1988
T-T- " » W'
HELP WANTED JOBS IN AUSTRALIA
Mary Frances — You're an awesome ADP1 pledge. I'm so glad to have you as my little sister. PI love — Diane
Immediate Opening for Men and Women $11,000 to $60,000 Construction, Manufacturing, Secretarial Work, Nurses, Engineering, Sales. Hundred of jobs listed.
Sister "Splderwoman" — I hope you're feeling better. Smile - It's almost fall break! PI love — your Roomie The brothers of Alpha Sigma Phi would like to thank everyone who showed concern for Steward Knott, Joe Miller and Mark Lambert. They were recently Involved In a serious auto accident near Charlottesvllle. but are Improving. Congratulations to Scott Wiseman, Cralg Harris. Darrel Nichols and Bobby Costa for making your first step Into the mystic circle. — The Brothers of Alpha Slma Phi
HELP WANTED CRUISE SHIPS
Janet — You're a great little sis. have a nice day. Love — Big sis Jenn
CALL NOW! 206-736-7000 Ext. 987C Oktoberfest Lip-sync contest Tuesday. October 18th at 9:00 p.m. In Lancer Cafe' ... Sponsored by Alpha Sigma Phi. fraternity ...1st. 2nd. 3rd place prizes ... If Interested In forming a team, please send name of team and $5 to Mark Rice. Box 1035 ... Come join the fun before Fall Break!
WLCX 90.1 FM 392-9380 SUNDAY
Chicken Box At Midnight Woke up Music
WOULD YOUR club, organization, fraternity, sorority, hall, or friends like to take part In the APO-hosted Oktoberfest Fun & Games Events on Stubbs Mall on Sunday, Oktober 16? Teams must consist of 10 people, but may be all male, all female or co-ed. Apply by sending the name of your group and group leader and a contact box # and phone # to Kathleen Walters, c/o APO Box 1306 by Friday. Oct. 14. Questions can be directed to 2-7953. Events will include tugof-war. egg toss, and water balloon war, among other contests. Teams are encouraged to dress alike. Prizes will be awarded to the group winning the most events.
Michael S. Reff — Happy 6 months! It seems longer, and God willing. It will be forever! You are my motivation and Inspiration for everything; I feel complete. Thank you for the love, the security and the happiness. I miss you! All my love — Stacey xo
College republicans will have a meeting at 7:00 p.m. Tuesday (11th) In Room 323 W. Ruffner. All Interested, please attend.
Jim — I love you! Sunday was the happiest day of my life! Love — Jenn
SPRING BREAK TOUR PROMOTER-ESCORT Energetic person, (M/F), to take sign-ups for our Florida tours. We furnish all materials for a successful promotion. Good pay and fun. Call CAMPUS MARKETING at 1-800-777-2270.
CALL NOW! 206-736-7000 Ext. 987A
Now hiring Men and Women. Summer & Career Opportunities (will train). Excellent Pay plus world travel. Hawaii. Bahamas, Caribbean, etc.
Geretta — You are such an "awesome little sis!" I'm sooo glad you chose AD-PI. I can't wait for all the great times to come. Love, — Your big sis. Tracy.
The Rotunda Is now accepting cartoons, puzzle, and other Innovative Idea submissions for their new upcoming Sunday Comfcs section. Send them to Box 1133. If you have questions, contact Michelle at 392-7818.
"The Voice of Longwood" WEDNESDAY
Something To Woke Up To Finally Music. Dina Schiono
Curious George s Looney Tunes (Wok. up Music)
The Morning Mix With Jules
2 4 PM
The Medicine Show II (Mutic With A Kick) Pool Petty
Rhythm S Soul Tamara Brown
Almost Illegal Mood Louro Trola t Amy Church
Anything But Top 40 (60s 70s 80s) Jake Revaney ( Kevin Sexton
The It « S Session Music. Joel Wagener ( John Fox
6 8 PM
New Munc (Jim long)
My Show Progressive Christine Mann
•We re Not Blonde Schno Music Nicole Elliott S Jen Fitzharrit
Scott 1 Almost Never George Progressive Scott Flood * George Schulz
Progressive Reggae (Charles lindouer Hugh Colder)
Real Progressive Rock (Scott Mclntyre)
Violent PuH Vintoge Jim Wood
Rock And Rush (Dennis Morley)
Herb s Cool Jan With Mello Xtrat Harron Fells
Groovy 60s S 70 s Rock Jonice Johnson
8 10 PM
Variety (Marian Martin)
Marimba In Your Mind Hoppm Tun»» (Tim Sh«ndon)
Monday's Music 1* .. Israel Graulau
Sounds Of The 60s Cathy Goughran
Reggae Nicole lanningham
Rasta Vibrations (Reggoe) Jon Drum
The Medicine Show Music Paul Petty
Afternoon Music Israel Graulau
wMaSk Rock Block Hour (Rock « Roll) Andy Wheeler
Oh SoZoso Classic Rock And H Metal Eva S«imo
The 68 and IOU 1 Show (Rock) Lewis Vasser
Four Star Rodio Rock n Roll Matt Fletchei
Eccleclic Hour (Rock Jan) Eluo Boron
Mega Metal (Mich Hummer)
New Wave Eric Sounders
Flubburb ( Xylophones Variety Jeff Symanski
The T-N-A Show Ann Lawson A Ten Acors
Rock Block Hour Rock n Roll Andy Wheeler
Music' Rock N Roll Dan Stone
■Whotever Rock t Pop (Jeff Ce«)
Monsters Of Roc* Randy Robertson
AFTERNOON SPECIALS: 1:30-2 PM SUNDAY— Powerline
MONDAY— On Track
FRIDAY— Count ry Crossroads
Attention Student Body and Faculty: CHI would like to express its support for the 1988 Crop Walk while encouraging the students, administrators, faculty and organizations of the college to do the same ! ! Your continuing cooperation, dedication, loyalty and support are the fundamentals of CHI. Remember you are the CHI that Longwood respects !! CHI - 1989 R&S Session — WLCX will never be the same, you guys are the best — from your two biggest fans In the world! (one of which Is your hairdresser).
Help A Kid! Easy! I Seven year old David is terminally ill!! His last wish is to be In the Gulness Book as having received the most Postcards!! David. 1280 Arabian Dr.. W. Palm Beach. Florida. 33406.
CHI would like to encourage the students and the Longwood community to participate in the events that are to take place on October 15, 1988. Please exhibit the Blue & White spirit on this special occasion for you are the CHI that Longwood respects. CHI - 1989 Chris. Vickl and Becky — Happy birthday girls I You're the bestl Love ya — Michelle Longwood has many traditions, among them CHI is the most prevalent. As the college grows, CHI also innovates new ideas while keeping the old. Some of those approaches have been the tolling of the bells and Congratulations go out to turning the Joan of Arc sophomore Brent Fountain. statue. More recently . . . blue Brent Is from Centrevllle. Vircarnations in the dining hall, blue campus bulletins, ginia. Besides being active in raising of banners, Christ- the Intramural department. mas decor balls, and the CHI Brent Is the manager of the dolls are evidence of CHI sup- men's basketball team. port. . CHI of 1989 has created Congrats to the winners of "CHI-KERCHIEFS" symbolthe following tournaments: 3izing the student body's efon-3 basketball — A League: forts to maintain the SPIRIT colors. B League: tormentors OF LONGWOOD! This is shown by riddles published in the Rotunda which leads one to The men's bowling tourthe location of a small banner nament is still continuing. that is printed with the CHI Arm wrestling has also begun emblem. and men's indoor soccer will Therefore, be on the lookstart soon. out for any physical evidence Next week, look for as well as the spirit of CHI. women's volleyball. Entries CHI is watching you! ! are due on Oct. 17. MandaTraditionally. tory meeting. 6:30 p.m. CHI - "1989" Lankford Intramural Office.
Official of the Week
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The Rotunda October 11. 1988
fsPORTS Riders Gain Experience
Lloyd Named Player of Week
BY MIKE McGRATH The Lancer riding team traveled to Goucher College for their second show of the season October 2. The team faced tough competition at the show and finished ninth place overall. The riding team was led by Jennifer Smith who placed 3rd (Open Flat) and 5th (Open Fences). Shelley Malone 3rd (Novice Fences) and 6th (Novice Flat). Scott Flood 3rd (Intermediate Fences) and 6th (Intermediate Flat). George Shultz 3rd (Intermediate Fences) and 4th (Intermediate Flat). Carey Seitz 4th (Novice Flat). Julie Miller 5th (Intermediate Flat). Ashley Smith 4th (Advanced WalkTrot) and Sharon Kaufmann 5th (Advanced Walk-TrotCanter). The young riders are learning quickly and the experience that they are gaining at the intercollegiate level should pay off in the competitions to come.
CELESTE LLOYD The coach had difficulty choosing Players of the Game. "I can't make all these people Players of the Game!" Finnie finally settled on annet, Lloyd. Howells. and Cini. "Liz is finally scoring. She Is really one of the best left wings in the South, and I was glad to see the gates finally
open for her. Celeste is a very consistent, steady player. The harder the competition, the harder she plays. Kim was really 'on' today. She is a strong goalie, and her clears today really helped out a lot. Lara is always at the right place at the right time. WeYe played her at three positions this season, and everytime I tell her to play a different one, she says. All right, coach.' and does a great Job." Longwood fell to Loyola (MD) Wednesday by a 2-1 margin in a very even contest. The Greyhounds eked out a victory when an apparent Annet goal was disallowed in the waning seconds of the contest. Longwood s Felch opened the day's scoring with 26:20 left in the first half on a Judith Barnett feed. Coach Sue Finnie commented. "We played excellently the entire game. We had strong passes and good hits. You can see by the shots (29-28 in favor of Loyola) that It was a very even game. We beat them last year 2-1. and
OUTSIDE LONGWOOD In the American League swept Boston 4-0. In the NaChampionships Oakland tional League the New York
it seems the Loyola-Longwood series is developing into a big rivalry." Howells posted 17 saves. Barnett led the Lady Lancers with 14 tackles/interceptions. Finnie named Howells, Felch. and Lloyd Players of the Game, noting. "Kim gave a super effort out there today, stopping quite a few shots in succession. Beanie provided good leadership for our young team. Celeste is really one of our better players. She isn't flashy, and she doesn't appear in the statistics a lot. She is lust always there."
Mets and Los Angeles Dodgers are tied at 2 all in the best out of 7. Dodger pitches Jay Howell was suspended for three games
Boulding Ranks Fourth
Longwood baseball coach Buddy Bolding ranks fourth among NCAA Division II coaches in winning percentage, according to figures compiled by Steve Weller. sports information director at the University of Southern Illinois-Edwardsville. Bolding has compiled a record of 270-114-2 in 10 years for a winning percentage of 70.2. All 10 of his Longwood squads have had winning seasons. Ranking above him in winning percentage are: Florida Southern's Chuck Anderson (22572. 78.0) Troy State's Chase Riddle (355-123-2. 74.2). and Jacksonville, Alabama's Rudy Abbott (577-231. 71.4). The top two Division II coaches in total victories are John Scolinos of Cal PolyPomona (1.129 wins. 41 years) and Tommy Thomas of Valdosta State (758. 21 years). Bolding led Longwood to a 33-12 mark in 1988. marking the fifth time the Lancers have won 30 or more games.
AN INVESTMENT IN THE FUTURE LOUi&KW1.
The Collegiate GOLD CARD is a discount purchase card designed for the college community, students, faculty and employees. Local businesses which value your patronage offer great discounts, specials and free incentives to all GOLD CARD holders. The card is good for a full academic year @ a price of $10.00 and remember, you get the discounts over and over again all year long Come by the GOLD CARD booth @ the October Fest for your Information Packet and a Free GOLD CARD mug. We'll be on campus the following week at the new Smoker. Get your Collegiate GOLD CARD, and start saving money now.