tWje&otunba Longwood College February 26, 1990
Vol. 69 No. 17
Longwood Dirt Diggers Survey Site By JEN DOOLEY The Longwood Dirt Diggers" - one of the few phrases in American Society that may be taken literally. The archaeological seat at Longwood is more than a group of undergraduate students who like to play in the mud. To many, archeology is one of those areas that seems like it would be Interesting— es pecially when we are seven year olds. Very few people sustain interest to the college level and actively pursue that interest. Longwood's own James W. Jordan, Ph.D. pro fessor of anthropology, is one of those people, along with a number of students whose passion for dirt-digging greatly outweighs any thoughts of material rewards or recognition for their efforts. Although we rarely hear about it. archeology is thriving in Farmville and surrounding areas solely as a result of the efforts of Dr. Jordan and some dedicated students. On Saturday, February 17. a group of students surveyed
a number of area sites including: a possible graveyard, a building site "of undetermined age or nature", and a creek area, among others. As Dr. Jordan explained, the primary problem with site surveying lies in the availability of sites. Usually. Dr. Jordan will be Informed of a potential site by farmers, game wardens or other private individuals who believe inspection of a particular area may result in discovery of valuable objects of information. The purpose of the site survey on the 17th was to determine whether the above mentioned sites might prove to warrant further investigation by the participants in Dr. Jordan's Summer Field School in archeology. First Introduced in the summer of 1980. the field school gives students from Longwood, as well as from other colleges, the opportunity to conduct professional research in areas never before investigated. Usually thirty to forty students participate in a
two to three week session. The Field School is open to anyone from any major. The group is usually very diverse because it includes people who are interested In the past for a number of different reasons. Dr. Jordan explained that he. personally is interested in what it may have been like to have lived here hundreds of years ago as an Indian (the style of life in the past). When the Field School first began only prehistoric Indian sites were Investigated. Later, as Interests widened, historical sites were also examined. The participants have dug at archaic, woodland and colonial sites, including slave quarters and cemeteries. Dr. Jordan explained that, even after a site has been found, a number of problems still remain. Many of the landowners become suspicious that the archaeologist will try to take anything valuable that they find. Although items of value are extremely scarce, there are measures (Continued on page 5)
Longwood archeology students survey a potential site near Longwood.
30 Year Club Two long-time members of Among matters on the the Longwood College's Council's agenda for faculty have been chosen to Immediate consideration, she lead the College Council, the said, are "the fin a 1 action half of a new implementation of a new governance structure that general education program, went into effect last month. implications of the State Dr. Carolyn Wells and Dr. budget cutbacks, and several Eleanor Bobbitt were unani- promotion and tenure issues. mously elected Chair and "And we are still in the Deputy Chair, respectively, of process of getting ourselves the College Council at the organized and functioning," organization's first meeting on she said. "I have the highest Jan. 25. respect for my colleagues on Dr. Wells is professor of the Council and look forward biology. From 1969 to 1981. to working with them." The other branch of the she held various positions in academic affairs new government structure is administration, serving as the Longwood Assembly. Its vice president for academic voting membership includes affairs and dean of the college all of the College's full-time from 1975 to 1981. Dr. teaching faculty, librarians, Bobbitt is professor of health and coaches who hold faculty and physical education. rank. The Council's voting Officers of the Longwood membership totals 24 and in- Assembly are: Dr. Robert cludes the deans of Webber (professor of Longwood's three schools and mathematics and computer continuing studies, faculty science), president; Dr. James representatives elected from Jordan (professor of sociology each school and the vice and anthropology), vice presidents for academic af- president: Dr. Robert May fairs, business affairs, and (assistant professor of mathestudent affairs. matics), secretary: and Dr. The president of the Judy Johnson (associate College, the vice president of professor and chair of the research and Information Department of Health. systems, the associate vice Physical Education, and president for public affairs Recreation). faculty and publications, and the representative to the Board of faculty representative to the Visitors. Board of Visitors are ex-officio The Assembly will review or non-voting members of the actions from the Council. It may remand these actions to Council. The Council Is responsible the Council for further study for recommending policies on and consideration. Longwood's academic Two of Longwood's programs, effective teaching, standing committees— the conditions of employment and faculty advisory committee to benefits, budgeting, and the president and the faculty many other matters crucial to status committee— will report the College's operation. to the Assembly. The Longwood Assembly Most of the Colleges standing committees- and the College Council have including curriculum, student replaced the Organization of life, finance and resources, Teaching Faculty. The new graduate program, lectures, library, faculty research and ^^(Continued on page 3)^^ development, procedures for promotion and tenure, and Contents the Longwood Seminar— will report to the Council. News 1. 3. 4 Dr. Wells said the Council Commentary. 2 "is an opportunity for faculty Features. 5 and administration to work 1 '<• rsonals. 6 together in a new way to Sports 7 make Longwood College an Calender. 8 institution of high caliber." Classified* 8
Februaiy 26. 1990
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GTirtonintw Box 1133 Longwood College Farmville. Va. 23901
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Editor-in-Chief R. Bruce Gantt
Photography Editor Jan-Marie Johnson Sports Editor Business Manager
Letters to the Editor Dear Editor. RI fl shame lha( racism On the evening of Feb. 16 judlce and hate are among as I was closing up. securing ^campus and all over the the Lankford Building. I ,d ,£ a shame (hat r heard voices coming . , ... , b from , , ... ,. pe v°u work with or be 3 what sounded like it was in ' _„ .. ,„ „ A ,.the .basement, off,, ,IJ, « around can smile in your the .building. , , . , , . J . , , ... . , ., . ° face, but deep down nside I walked around to the steps. DrejU(iice ls t^re still hearing voices, but could ^ ■• not see what was going on. So I hope this young lady I asked what's going on do \"R talks to her parents and they there? see and help (if they can) her The reply 1 got was "Go realize the danger of nameAway Nigger". I waited for calling. We need to stop and them to come up and t!\e think why ls this needed. In young lady who called me a the last two issues of your nigger wanted me to shake newspaper. Letter to the Ediher hand and accept her tor 1s dealing Avrth racial apology. 1 did not shake her problems here on campus. It hand, nor accept her apology. may be helpful that Dr. DorI told her I am nobody's rill have a mandatory Race nigger and never will be. Relations class for all stuThese two students had Just dent, faculty and staff, so that finishing urinating in public we as human beings can reand seemed to be intoxicated, late better. especially the one who called And for you young lady or me a nigger. Of my eight should I say ladies, as you years employed here this ls prepare yourself for the future the second time this has (as one of you ls doing happened to me. The first student teaching right now). I time it was a visitor and now hope that you won't slip up a student, someone who ls and call any of your students supposed to be getting nigger because it will be a sad education to go out and teach day for you. I feel sorry for someone's child. I hope and you and hope you learn more pray before you leave of living and understanding Longwood. you get yourself each other in this troubled together because the word world. nigger" in some cases could Chuckle Reld get you seriously hurt. Asst. Recreation Mgr. Lankford Building
To Name Witheld. Your letter In response to Josephine Nikolakakl was quite upsetting at first. Then, upon further reflection and after talking with others. I realized that your letter was insignificant and trivial, but still you must be told. You have missed the point entirely. I think that you must realize the severity of what you said or else you wouldn't have asked for your name to be withheld, but allow me to inform you. Any comparison between Jesse Jackson and the KKK is totally unfounded. I don't even see how you can mention them in the same breath. Why do we have a Miss Black America? Why do we have the United Negro College Fund? Why do we
Kim Bell wear the likeness of Africa on our T-shirts? Why do we have black fraternities and sororities? Why should you care? But in a general response to your questions, it is to make sure that we. as a race, are recognized. It is to promote ourselves for the betterment of our race. You say that you are tired of paying for your ancestors mistakes yet the same mistakes continue today and I am certain that they will continue for awhile. But. we will continue to strive for success and excellence. If you cannot understand this, it is because your narrow-
mindedness prohibits you from understanding and for you I feel nothing but pity. Monica Gilbert
Dear Editor. offer us in return? We see I am very concerned with large fines for everything, long several aspects of Longwood lines everywhere, parking College. First, I am upset over nowhere, and more red tape the fact that so much is being than the U.S Government. done for recruitment here at Many students are tired of Longwood as opposed to tak- feeding the dog that bites ing care of the current stu- them. dents. When you look around Finally, one of the most our campus, so much of what is being done is not for us. upsetting things about LongFor example, so much money wood College is the behavior is being poured into face-lift- of many of the administraing repairs to Longwood: tors. I have never seen so Phone systems that look so many people afraid to take a attractive but are not really stand, voice an opinion, or explained or agreed to by us, speak out because they are the students, the main users; afraid of losing their Jobs. security systems that really Where are the ethical obligamake nobody feel safer except tions to your duties? If it ls those who really don't under- your Job to care for the mistand the problem; planting, norities, the Greeks, the Art mulching, new windows, new Department, or whatever, buildings, and new proposals stand up and speak out. If are icing on a burnt cake that you're not part of the soluprospective students have yet tion, you're part of the probto taste. I hope the adminis- lem. It seems that only a few trators can refocus where of the administrators are cartheir emphasis needs to be on rying this college to success. If you sit back In your board — the current students. Secondly, as a student of and committee meetings Longwood College. I put much afraid to say anything, then of my time and energy Into perhaps you should resign. this school to make it a better Longwood College doesn't place for everybody. I want to need dead weight because see Longwood's reputation dead weight doesn't float. All of these comments are grow into respect. Many stumy personal constructive dents feel the same way; they criticism of what I have been take great pride in Longwood. seeing lately. If anyone feels However, lately I think many as strongly about this, stustudents are starting to feel dent or administrator, please used by Longwood. After all of speak out. It ls your right. the time and energy we J. Rocco Trlcarlco II spend, what does the college
Advertising Manager Michelle Lawhorn Features Editor Monica Gilbert News Editor Beth A. Lord
Layout Editor Sarah Whiteside Faculty Advisor William C. Woods
ROTUNDA POLICY The opinions expressed In The Rotunda are not necessarily those of Longwood College, its students, staff, adminis tration or trustees. Columns. letters, and cartoons represent the view of their author. Unsigned editorials represent the majority opinion of the editorial board. All letters to the Editor must be signed, typed or printed neatly, and state the author's years. The Editor and staff reserve the right to edit any material submitted for publication. 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. arc due on the office door by midnight Sunday. Published weekly since 1920 by the students of Longwood College, The Rotunda ls an American Scholastic Press Association award winning newspaper. Questions or comments should be directed to our main office at Box 1133 or (804) 395-2120.
The Rotunda Februaiy 26, 1990
Dr. Woodburn Gets Taste Of Education, Alaskan Style By BETTY BRYANT annual bonus of $800 to exactly what she was doing. On a five-day trip to Tok, $1,000 for every person who Thank goodness, because I Alaska. Just before Christ- has lived in the state for a certainly didn't!" And in the evenings, she mas, Dr. Mary Stuart Wood- year. The bonus comes from burn flew in a bush plane, interest accrued from a sum explored the area on a snowwent on a dog-sled, ate moose the oil companies gave the mobile. 'There are miles and sausage, and drove a snow- state some years ago. Each miles of trails through the member of the family eagerly countryside," she said. "I was mobile for the first time. Dr. Woodburn, who is pro- anticipates these individual zipping along at 50 miles an fessor of education at Long- checks before Christmas each hour, as curtains of the northern lights dropped and wood College, also worked year." The financial rewards are a danced overhead. It was wonwith 40 teachers and school factor in bringing teachers derful!" administrators who are responsible for educating 300 into Alaska, but Woodburn The temperature was mild students scattered over a thinks there is a deeper moti- during her visit, averaging 25.000-square-mile area of vation. "Life there is always between 10 and 20 degrees central Alaska. Many of these challenging." she said. The above zero. The first signifistudents are Native Ameri- teachers I worked with have cant snow of the winter, cans of the Athapascan tribe. chosen to take on those chal- about 15 inches, had fallen Tok is located at a cross- lenges because they want to just before I arrived." she roads on the Alaska highway. make a real difference in the said. "Its a small community, lives of the students and their Woodburn said she had about the size of Rice." Wood- families." packed her warmest clothes, The school buildings she but "I was told they Just burn said, "but since it's on the major highway through saw are "small but very well wouldn't do. I was provided Alaska, there are several nice kept." she said. There is only with a fur-lined parka, gloves, motels there. It is the tourist one high school in the entire and boots, made by the stop for those visiting Canada area. Athapascans from animals "The teachers are they had hunted or trapped. I and northern Alaska." She flew by commercial respected and valued." she never got cold." airliner to Fairbanks. From said. They are the leaders in Everyone who lives in the there to Tok, a four-hour trip the community." central Alaska region hunts Very few of Alaska's Native and traps, Woodburn said. by car. she traveled in "an incredibly small" single-engine Americans go to college. "It's a matter of survival. They Woodburn said, and many cannot raise cattle or hogs in plane. "The superintendent of of those who attempt college that severe climate, and the schools. Spike Jorgensen. is a are unsuccessful. nearest supermarket may be bush pilot." Woodburn said. "It isn't that they are not a four-hour drive away. They "He uses the plane to check prepared academically." she have a few country stores, but on outlying schools and fami- said. "It's more a problem of eggs. beef, pork, and milk are lies. While I was there, he culture shock. These people quite expensive. "They eat moose, bear, took me on a three-hour flight grow up in extremely closecaribou, salmon, and whale over the Alaskan range â€” I knit communities, where all saw magnificent mountains resources are shared and fat." Woodburn said. The latand glaciers, a great variety of there is a strong support sys- ter delicacy she found wild life, and the fuel pipeline tem. When they leave home to "absolutely disgusting, but laid during World War II for go to college, they miss that Eskimos chew it to help them stay warm." our planes to refuel." support system." Nothing is wasted, she Many of the teachers in the Members of the Tok school Tok school system are bush system's professional devel- said. "When a caribou is teachers. Woodburn said. opment committee had heard killed, they even boil the That means the teachers go Dr. Woodburn speak at a bones. The softened bones are by plane, dog sled, or all-ter- conference in New York six cut up and stored with the rain vehicles once a month to years ago. They remembered congealed broth as food for isolated families living alone my name and that I taught at the sled dogs." Woodburn's experience In or in tiny camps in the Longwood." she said. When their teachers requested Alaska is one she will never wilderness where they are forget. "I am grateful that I workshops for reading and looking for gold or trapping." had the opportunity to see These families have school- language arts, they called me age children. "Because the and we made arrangements that special culture firsthand so I can share it with my stuteachers cannot stay long in for the visit." she dents here at Longwood"'." she Woodburn said any one place, they teach the mothers so they will be better focused on the elementary, said, "The teachers I worked equipped to teach their middle, and high school levels children." Woodburn said. "to help those teachers make with in Tok are implementing Once these isolated students adjustments when there is a many of the innovative reach the high school level, gap between the reading level strategies I shared." she said, they study by of the textbooks and the They are corresponding with reading abilities of their me and sending samples of correspondence. work by their students." Most of Alaska's teachers students." Her hosts were "warm and are transplants from other parts of the United States. wonderful people," Woodburn The ones that I met are well- said. "Because my visit was prepared." Woodburn said. so short, they made a special "Most of them have master's effort to share their way of life and to entertain me." degrees." One afternoon they Teachers' salaries and stopped work early so Wood benefits are exceptionally good. "Alaska is a rich state, burn could enjoy a dog sled primarily because of revenue run. "My lead dog, named from the oil pipeline." Wood- Sasha, was a veteran of the burn said. There is a state Idltarod (Alaska's 1.100-mile trust fund that provides an dog sled race), so she knew
Board Of Visitors Votes To Remain Div. II By JIM WOOD On this day, Friday the twenty-third of February, the word on Longwood's future divisional status will be known. I've come expecting the unfortunate fate: Division III. At 12:45, the seats are nearly empty. Two state paper pushers exchange the numbers and terms that are devoid of humanity. In the hall, good old boys press the flesh. Two come in discussing proam golf and how it relates to raising funds for some William and Mary team. By one o'clock, the meetings scheduled time, the seats are almost filled. Down front are three older ladles.
probably alumnae come to keep tabs on Just who is running their alma mater. They'd better be satisfied; in the class of '29 there aren't many sources of endowments left. Curtain time: Enter Dorrill. First on the agenda is the President's recommendation concerning MCAA Division placement. To my surprise, the good Doctor announces the plan to remain Division II "until further review." A motion is made supporting the recommendation and is carried. Multitudes leave with sighs of relief, but the politically wise instead debate the inevitable. Someday the revenue, the enrollment, and the suffering of quality will come.
News For Students With Stafford Loans A recently enacted statute has made changes to the Federal student financial assistance programs that will directly affect a good portion of the Longwood College student bodyâ€” those receiving Stafford Student Loans (formerly Guaranteed Student Loans). The law reads as follows: The proceeds of any Stafford or SLS loan must now be disbursed in two or more installments regardless of the amount of the loan or the length of the period of enrollment for which the loan is made. None of these installments may exceed more than one-half of the loan. The second installment may not be disbursed until at least one-half of the loan period has elapsed or 30 days prior if requested for the beginning of the semester. This law basically means that students who borrow for the entire academic year will receive a check each semester for one-half of their loan, minus fees. The student who borrows for one semester only will still receive two checks (one-half of the loan, minus fees) during that one semester. Some students will see the affects of this statute immediately. We hope this will answer some of the questions you have. The financial aid office has the details on these changes.
(Continued from page 1) two-branch system provides "broad participation" in the larger body and "a second body that is small enough to be efficient.' The new governance structure was designed by a special committee that studied and debated for more than a year. The committee's report was the subject of a college-wide forum last March. It was presented to President William F. Dorrill In April, approved by the Organization of Teaching Faculty in May. and endorsed by the Board of Visitors in Jury. Dr. Wells and Dr. Bobbltt are among six faculty members who have served Longwood for 30 years or more. Dr. Wells is a native of Atlanta and a graduate of Agnes Scott College. She
came to Longwood In 1960. two years after completing her master's and PhD degrees at Emory University. Dr. Bobbitt grew up in Roanoke. She received her bachelor's degree from Longwood. her M.S. degree from the University of Tennessee, and her Ph.D. from the University of Maryland. She returned to Longwood in 1954 as a member of the faculty. Other members of the "30 or-more club" at Longwood are Martha H. LeStourgeon (1948). director of the library and associate professor of library science; Dr. James M. Helms (1954), professor of history: Dr. Merry Lewis Allen (1960). associate professor and chair of the department of mathematics and computer science: and Dr. Maurice P. Sneller (1960). professor of history.
February 26. 1990
The Finnish Exchange Three students on the Longwood College campus this semester are thousands of miles from home, are taking all their classes In a forlanguage and are even studying another foreign languaj Bui nothing has stopped Anna Maria "Ansku" Lehto nen, Sari Raja-aho and Satu Paarvala from making the I ol their visit. Ansku. 26. and Sari and Satu, both 24, are physical education majors from the University of Jyvaskyla in Finland. That university and Longwood had a faculty exchange program from 1983 to 1987. Ansku. Sari and Satu are the first students from Jyvaskyla to attend Longwood. All three students are performing with the Catalinas. Longwood's synchronized swimming club, and Satu also is performing with the Longwood Company of Dancers. Each is taking at least 16 credit hours, including French for the first time. The Finns, who already have taken a weekend trip to New York, bought a car recently so they can travel. Ansku and Sari plan to visit Florida over springbreak. and Satu. accompanied by her
Three Finnish students — Satu Paarvala (from left). Sari Raja-aho and AnnaMaria "Ansku" Lehtonen — are attending Longwood this semester. boyfriend from Finland, is going to Los Angeles. They also want to see Washington and Charlottesville. "We'd like to see as much of this country as possible on the weekends." said Sari.
Sari and Satu are in their fourth year at the University, and Ansku. who previously attended a two-year sports institute, is In her third year. All physical education majors are enrolled in a five-year
master's degree program; the bachelor's program was discontinued a few years ago. The University of Jyvaskyla is the only university in Finland that offers degrees in physical education and re-
Miss Longwood Pageant Judges Chosen The stellar panel of Judges for this year's Miss Longwood Pageant will Include a communicatlons consultant who has twice Judged the Miss American Pageant. He is Bill Young, a consultant for Bassett Industries who previously served as a designer for retail corporations in New York and Los Angeles. He has coordinated wardrobes for various celebrities, sports personalities, and Miss American contestants. He was on the national panel of Judges for the Miss America Pageant in both 1987 and 1989. The other Judges for the Miss Longwood Pageant are: Sabrlna Squire, an awarewinning anchor and reporter for WWBT-TV in Richmond;
Qf the 80s" contest sponsored by "Gentlemen's Quarterly" and the Ford Models Agency, The Pageant will be held Saturday. March 24. at 8 p.m. in Jarman Auditorium. Eleven contestants, selected from 28 in preliminaries, will vie for the Miss Longwood Crown and the right to represent Longwood in the Miss Virginia Pageant next summer. Mr. Rogers, a professional model, is membership-services representative for the State Employees Association of North Carolina. He is permanent emcee for North Carolina's largest Miss America preliminary, the Miss Randolph County Pageant. He has Judged numerous pageants. He earned his B.A. a r de rec from the ;head7l ™?;Jc "n^ nTr S University of of a professional per North Carolina, where he sonal Image company in received the David DeSautels Roanoke; Robin Elder Fellowship as the Slaughter, a former Miss "Outstanding Political Science Longwood and Governor's Student." He was an Fellow who has been an en- exchange student to West tertainer for the Royal Germany and to the UniverCaribbean Cruise Line; and sity of Toronto. He also was Tim Rogers of Charlotte. NC. one of eight national winners who has combined of a fellowship to tour Israel, a background in political scl- He lj} Hsted ln -outstanding ence and modeling and was a Yo Men of p^^^.. national finalist in the Faces
Ms. Squire has been a television and radio reporter for 10 years. She is currently the 6 p.m. and 11 p.m. weekday co-anchor for the Richmond NBC affiliate. In her six years with Channel 12. she has worked as City Hall reporter, weekend anchor/producer, and talk show host. She has also narrated documentaries and training films for schools, museums, and businesses and served as keynote speaker for numerous civic, business, and religious organizations. She attended Howard University in Washington. D.C.. and Virginia Commonwealth University, earning her B.S. degree at VCU in 1976. Ms. Taubman is a personal-image consultant for corporate groups and private clients, including several Miss Virginias. Educated ln Israel. Scotland, and England, she has had extensive studies and work in fashion design, art, color, and merchandising. She is also a model. Ms. Taubman is a member of the Board of Directors of the Longwood College Foundation,
lated fields. Physical education is part of the Faculty of Sport and Health Sciences, one of five "faculties." or academic departments. Like Longwood. Jyvaskyla evolved from a teacher-training college founded in the 191 h century and still prepares teachers. IVograms also are offered in the humanities, the sciences, and the social sciences. Enrollment is about 7.400. To be accepted into the Faculty of Sport and Health Sciences, one must pass a rigorous examination that consists of written and practical skills tests. "Only five percent of the people who want to get into this program can get in." An sku said. Nearly all college expenses in Finland are free, they said. All they have to pay for is health insurance ($100 annually), and housing and food. Like most young Finns, they speak English and are familiar with American culture.
Congrats To Equestrian
Mrs. Slaughter, a native of Buckingham, has been Miss Longwood. Miss Appomattox, and Third Runner-Up in the Miss Virginia Pageant. While at Longwood. she was a Longwood Ambassador, a By LORI LAZEAR member of the Judicial Board, and one of only 20 Congratulations to the ridcollege seniors in Virginia ers of the Longwood College selected as a Governor's Equestrian Team on their Fellow. She was graduated performance last Saturday. cum laude with a major in February 17: Carrie Seltz, 6th government. She later earned place. Intermediate Flat; Tara an M.A. degree in Diter. 5th place. Novice Flat; communications from Wake Tara Winters. 5th place. Forest University. She was Novice Flat; Lisa Lockwood. chosen to Outstanding Young 5th place. Novice Flat; Women of America in 1987. Stephanie Harbaut. 4th place. With Royal Caribbean Cruise Open Fences; Taml Stanton. Line, she has been assistant 2nd place. Open Fences; Julie cruise director, social hostess, Miller, 5th place. Open and an entertainer. Fences; Tara Winters. 6th place. Novice Fences; Crystal Mitchell. 4th place. Novice Fences; Lori Lazear. 4th place. Advanced Walk-TrotCanter; Page Perry. 4th place. Beginner. Walk-Trot; Crystal Mitchell. 3rd place. Novice Flat. Good Job at the University of Virginia. Judged by Donna Elcher. team! Good luck this weekend at William & Mary.
February 26. 1990
eature High School Forensics Dr. Sprague Traces Success At Longwood Spirit Of Longwood Longwood College hosted two high school Forensics competitions: James River rut on February 15th and Southside Dlstrii I on Pebru ary 22. Both competitions ran between 12:80 and 3 In Hlnes and Lankford buildings. Amelia County, Centra] of Lunenburg, Goochland County. Prince Edward County. and Powhatan High Schools ipeted in the James River Distrirt competition. Bluestone, Brunswick. Nottoway, Park View and idolph-Henry High Schools attended the Southside meet. In tlu- James River competition, Central of Lunenburg took first in eight out of eleven categories: girls extemporaneous speaking, boys and girls oratory, boys prose. boys poetry, spelling, humorous dramatic interpretation, and serious dramatic interpretation. First place in boys'
extemporaneous speaking, By DENISE DAUBENSPECK The present day Ixmgwood girls prose, and girls poetrv Longwood College: A His- has been through numerous â– won by Prince Edward tory by Dr. Rosemary changes. It opened in 1839 Students. All thirty-four stu- Sprague, was written in cele- under the name Farmville dents participating in the bration of Ixmgwood's sesqui Seminar for Girls. In 1949 the meet marie an outstanding centennial Wednesday. name changed to longwood showing. February 21. distinguished College. Another important indolph-Henry made the professor of English, member change occurred in 1976. strongest showing at the of the Board of Visitors, and This was when the college Southside tournament. Stu- former author was the guest went co-ed. dents at Randolph Henry speaker for an evening at the The college had minor dis took first place in boys and Collanades. She discussed putes over academic qualifig'i"l^ nd girls po- her reasons for beginning the cations and what was adeetry, girls extemperaneous project, the opening of Long- cpiate attire and behavior for speaking, boys oratory, and wood, administration dis- young women and later young humorous interpretation. putes, and social attitudes. men. Despite their occurNottoway High School took She began the history with rences these disputes were two objectives in mind. First, made public. They were Boys extemporaneous speakmd spelling. Girls oratory she wanted to trace the bi- intentionally withheld from was won by Bluestone High. ographies of those who made the students and media. and dramatic interpretation Longwood a success. The sec- Longwood has seen many was taken by Park View High. ond thing she hoped to ac- changes and endured them Aiding in the tournaments complish was discovering and "to the present is still was the Longwood College what kept the college "spirit" committed to education and Forensic Team and other alive for such a long period of the cultivation of the mind to increase the spirit." helpful Longwood students, time. all of whom deserve a word of thanks.
By CHERYL JEFFREY Every Wednesday, mem bers ofLongwood's chaptei ol Zeta Tau Alpha pay a visit to 'grandmother." Z'l participate In a program enti tied Adopt-A Grandmother." Their special 'grandmother" Is a woman named Isalxdle, who at the Weyaiioke Inn. a local retirement home. In Isabelle's room, there is a ZTA banner hung on the wall. Isabelle is often seen wearing a ZTA button as a display of her spirit for the "adoptive" sorority. Shannon Arnold, a pledge of ZTA. says that Isabelle knows a lot about pledging and many other aspects of the sorority Shannon adds, "During our visits Isabelle does much of the talking, letting us know what she has been doing over the past week." Zeta Tau Alpha also par ticipates in other service pro Jects throughout the year. At during the Reagan years, the present time, ZTA's are when federal money for cam- collecting aluminum cans to pus libraries, dorms, con- be recycled. At other times of struction, many kinds of re- the year they also visit Elder search and some kinds of care and hold blood drives. stu dent aid fell off The national philanthropy for ZTA is ARC. the Association dramatically. At the same time, higher For Retarded Citizens. All of education faces increasingly the money raised at ZTA's stiff competition for state annual BMOC event Best dollars from areas such as Man on Campus, is donated primary and secondary to ARC. schools, health care, highway departments, environmental The 1990 Summer Field causes and prison systems. School will excavate a preTaylor maintains proposals historic Indian site, the Morto change governing boards ris Field Site, on the Appo are easier to pass than the mattox River. This particular new taxes needed to get more site has produced stone tools money. "So much attention is and pottery which date on u paid to structure and not pation to between 500 and enough to other factors." 9.000 yecrs ago. Because Taylor complained. these summer groups perform the only research in this area, any findings art a major con .ribution to the understand (Continued from page 1) ing of archeology in Virginia. the archeologlst must take. The students themselves Nothing is ever removed from learn the skills, processes and a site on the first trip. The responsibility Involved in group must then establish a archeology. The 1990 Summer Field trusting relationship with the landowners and make it clear School will take place In two that archaeologists are only sessions. The Interim Session interested in the scientific in lasts from May 21 ^June 8 and formation that may be gained earns four undergraduate from the findings. Material credits. The second session value is of no Interest to the takes place July 16 August 10 and earns six undergrad diggers. uate credits. The application Another problem results from deer season.The months fee is five dollars with a per of November and December credit chair cost of sixty-five are idle because the odds of dollars for In-state students being accidentally shot while and $140 for out of state stusite surveying or digging are dents. Residential room and too high. After deer season, board is $100 per week. Fees student volunteers continue are subject to change. Specific information may to look for potential sites which will be dug in the be requested from Dr. Jordan at 395-2244. summer months.
College Governing Boards Change By AMY HUDSON As the dust from the opening of state legislatures around the country begins to lift, an unusual number of states find themselves weighing measures to merge and even purge the regents and trustees who run their public colleges. If the separate measures pass, Nebraska, Arizona. Illinois. West Virginia and Iowa will switch around their campus governing boards. There's a fairly high degree of dissatisfaction in the way institutions are governed." observed Barbara Taylor of the Association of Governing Boards in Washington. D.C. No one is quite sure what effect such changes would have on students, or even if the changes are a good idea. "Making structural changes is often the wrong course to take." said Taylor, "but it's fairly natural." Taylor and others worry the bills are the product of legislators' need to come up with a quick fix, a way to show their constituents that the "quality of education" is improving, and a way to try to keep the costs of running state colleges low enough to avoid raising taxes. In Nebraska, for instance, legislators think they can save money by abolishing the two boards that govern the University of Nebraska (NU) and the state colleges. In their places would be seven smaller boards to oversee the three campuses of the University of
Nebraska and the state's four colleges. These boards, in turn, would answer to a new "super" board. At the same time, the proposal helps legislators curry political favor by acting against NU's regents, who aroused anger last year for not revealing why they fired President Ronald Roskens and for failing to state a clear position on whether Kearney State College should merge with NU. A January Lincoln and Journal Star poll found resentment Is still high. Only four of each 10 Nebraskans surveyed approved of the regents' job performance. Meanwhile. Arizona legislators, many of whom think the state's Board of Regents is too powerful, may reduce regents' term from eight to six years. They would also limit regents to one term. "For every state looking at limiting power, there's another state wanting tc consolidate power." Taylor said. In Illinois, the desire to reform campus governance came from a "general feeling that somehow higher education was not being as effective as it could be." explained J. Carroll Moody, chairman of the Faculty Assembly at Northern Illinois University in De Kalb. Moody is on a special panel appointed by the state legislature to figure out what to do. Its findings are expected at the end of February. To Taylor, most of the pro-
posals amount to little more than "armchair wisdom." "You could make a case for all kinds of effects (on students), but I don't know if anyone's ever demonstrated any," Taylor admitted. "However well a university is doing its Job affects students." Moody maintained, "and the governing structure can have a tremendous bearing on how well a university does its job." Perhaps more immediately. "If you have a system where a staff is reporting to a staff ... It certainly has to play a role in increased tuitions." he added. Tuition hikes, set by each campuses' governing board, are what familiarizes most students with their overseers. In New Jersey, for example, Rutgers University students confronted regents Feb. 9 to complain about a prospective 12 percent tuition hike next year. But boards also have the final say in other areas of academic life, including everything from course requirements to control of stu dent fees. In any case, many of the legislative complaints about how campuses are governed are in fact complaints about how campuses are funded. In the Illinois hearings. Moody related. "A great deal of what we heard was not concerns about governance but a lack of adequate funding." State funding of colleges became crucially important
ZTA's Adopt Grand mother
February 26, 1990
ersonal To who it applies. — Run Thumper Run!!! Bambi was first you're next!!! — From me Foxy, — Better watch those grades! Or is it partying? — A Friend Jim — I love you sweetheart and I hope you have a nice day. — Forever and Always. Jenn Bonnie. — Cheer up! Things will get better soon. Love. — Your distant roomie Michele. — Congrads on Delta Sigma Pi! Have a nice day. Love. — Jenn To Sigma Sigma Sigma. — HAVE AN AWESOME WEEK! — I love. Jenn Leslie, — Looking forward to my mission. It will be interesting. Thanks for being a great big brother. — APO Love. Linda P.S. How many more weeks? Slim Jim. — We can survive it. Keep the faith! Only 2 more weeks. — Love, Ope P.S. Happy B-day
SM-TECH. downtown exit. Got lost. App #2 - 1st building - nice curtains, Geek. Wrong. Next try - no curtains, wrong. Let's leave. No way. call him. He'll laugh at me. No he won't. APP.D. How did you get #2 from D? Found it. He laughed. What's in the car - 2 hands plus one. Don't hate me. I never could. Talk to him. She's lost. Me, alone. Bad movie. Bed time. No bed. Floor under counter freezing. I heard you, 3 a.m.! Why me? But you're blushing this time. Taco Bell. Paranoid. Everyone knows. Makeup on your shirt. Oh no - My fly is down! Jimmy Buffet. Sat Blue label. C.C. Party. Signal - 2 nose taps. S.S. Party. Alumni, less than a year! Crash at your place. Visitor never assume drunk people are passed out - Kiss, Kiss. Hangover from Hell! Let's do it again next weekend! Love. TC Hey Hot Stuff — I had fun being "hazed" last weekend. We should get together and do it again. — The Little Italian Girl Ope: — Hey what's happening in the scammlng dept? Any good lookers or smooth talkers? Stress Stress and get chocolate that's the life for me! Been to Sydney lately? Yeah me too! Gotta love those late night oops ... morning drives home! Catch you later — Slim Jim!
To the Sisters of Sigma Kappa - Thanks again gals for a great RUSH! Was superb. Many thanks to Andrea for all your help and the outstanding COB parties! All our hard work has paid off you A place of dust, a lock, and guys. We have an awesome pledge class!! Yes. We're lore. Our CHI Doll isn't alrockin! IK Love and all of lowed through the door. So it mine. Your V.P. of Mem. An- waits all alone to see. If you'll go where noone but it. be. — othip We would like to welcome Keep the Spirit Alive CHI 90' all ten of the new Sigma Kappa pledges to our sorority. TEE — Thanks for a great You girls are awesome! You're weekend at VA Beach. You a wonderful group of girls made the weekend wonderful. with lots of spunk! We love Thanks for letting me stay at you!! your house. Next time we'll go for our own fun!! — Love, Kel Sharon Rick - Your are a great Panhell Rep. Thanks for Hey Karin — Remember: your help during RUSH! YOU'RE TERRIFIC!! You car You're a great person and a expert you!! — Love, Kel good friend. You have a special way of making me smile Dave G. — Hey loverboy! by always being there with Nice boxers hanging out your all your support. Thanks! IK window. Who took them off! Love and all of mine. Anothlp Another strip poker game?! — Have you guessed who yet? Don't forget to sign up for P.S. I guess another strip the GEIST BLOODMOBILE poker game is out of the March 5-8 in the New Smoker question since you've got a during lunch and dinner! girl, huh?
Sharon and Shelley — You two are the best little sisters! I am really glad that I got you both! Congratulations on becoming big sisters, now 1 am a double grandma! I love ya Trisha H. — You are the both. — IK love and mine. best "big sis"! You know I'm Chris always here for you, Grandma! — ZTA. Kelli Tim — Surprise a personal Mandy — Happy birthday! for you! Thanks for being I hope you had a great time! To all the new ZTA pledges, such a great friend I love ya You're the best lil sis' ever! you guys are the best! Con- babe! — Chris Zeta and mine — Jaime gratulations! ZTA and all P.S. You keep the tears mine, — Kelli falling while you make me Kirby, — I hope you had a laugh. wonderful 21 st birthday! Let's To my DZ buddy and new Auditions for 'Top Girls", hear that BULL MOOSE call!! Tri-Sig roommate - you all are — Love Lori the greatest! We support the next Longwood Players production, are February 27 Greek Unity!! — Kelli and 28 at 7:30 p.m. in Bill — Good luck on your Jarman Auditorium. Guests BULLMOOSE initiation! Keep Mitch — Hey little bro, director. Rick Scott, will be slammin' to Jail House Rock; hope you have a great week! clap harder, when and squint Remember if you ever need directing the play. Actors those eyes when doing the anything I am here for you. should prepare a monologue, not from the play, to present call." — Love. Lori and Robin Love you big bro. — Chris at auditions. Technical crews P.S. Don worry. Matt is next! Right Matt? Sure! Congrats to the cast and may also sign up at that time. crew of "Baby with t)xe BathANNOUCEMENTS Kristin Coffey, — Congrats water." You all did a great Don't want to spend the on your award!! You worked Job. — Dawn and Diane whole summer taking real hard for It. — n The Ding classes? Why not take classes Dong Committee Poo Bear - Thank you so during the 3-week summer To all APO Pledges — Keep much for the talk last night! I session, May 21-June 8. up the good work! Love, — think it's the record for this Knock out that one tough semester. I'm glad you are class, learn a new sport or Kalli with me because that's all I even become interested in a need, and with you I can do new field while still having the anything. I Love You! - Love whole summer to enjoy. Short always and forever, "Your and sweet! Boy". •Schedules available at the Registrars office. Poo Bear - Hey it's me Courses of special Interest again. We will definitely have offered in the 3-week session: to get together before Spring Phed 139-11-01 Windsurfing Break, because you know Phed 120-11-01 Raquetball what the spring brings! Well, Spch 101-11-03 Funda1 hope you have a great week! mentals of Public Speaking - Love you. Your Boy". •_ Jill - Hope you have a Squibby - I hope you are great week! Let's get together Charlie — Thanks for looking good within the next sometime! lLove and Mine putting up with us at SEPC! couple of weeks as your surAnd thanks for sharing your prise visitor will arrive soon! Amy birthday with us. You are the Hope you are ready! Love. Cindy D. - Well, only a few best advisor and we love you! Dave more weeks until initiation. (Can we stop again Please?) Rick B. - Anymore adds Good luck! I Love and Mine — Love. Pan kel from Agnus? Thank-you for the rose Friday. Hopefully I'll Your Great-grandmother The new Charlie's Angels see you at D.T.'s Tuesday Leslie - Thanks for a great — Teddi is dead - Melissa is night. Let's get ripped! Not year and a half anniversary! frail - Have you seen Charlie? Love Keith - Roll Call - Leah ... the walk of shame - a golf course? Pam's still sleeping - can I sit up front? - What if Kristen was cool? Happy Birthday Chuck! Where's Sharon? Judy made us goup this steep hill/cliff/mountain. Are you going to cry Carolyn? Margaritavllle. I'm staying out of this scene. Kellie. Charles said that was frail! BK please? Congratulations to Melissa Eates on becoming the Vice President for Region 3 of Southeastern Panhellinic! Way to go! We know you're going to do a great job! Love — The Sisters and Pledges of Zeta Tau Alphal
The Dr. Ruth of Longwood, Congratulations to our adEdna Allen Bledsoe will speak visor, Sandra Breil, on beon Sexually Transmitted coming the new director for Diseases and AIDS March 6th the Arts and Sciences Honors at 7:30 p.m. in the Commons Program! We're proud of you! Room. Sponsored by Frazcr Love — The Sisters and Residence Life Staff. Pledges of Zeta Tau Alpha
Minnie. — Are you really transferring? What ever the choice. I'm behind you. And all it will cost you is a place to stay and maybe a plane ticket. Hey, best friends don't come cheap! — ALT love, Tumbler
Evelyn — I love you lil' sis! Keep up the good work! If you need anything Just holler! — Tau love. Kellie
Poo Bear - Just a quick note to say: I Love You! Your Boy".
Susan — You are a great little sister! Just remember that I love you! — AXT. Turn
Sarah — To the best "lil sis"! You've made me so proud! Keep up the good work! — ZTA Kelli
Snorkin hits the 'Bankrupt' space on 'Wheel Of Fortune.'
February 26, 1990
Longwood Overtaken By D. C. Longwood's men's basketball team hit another dreaded second half shooting slump Saturday night In Washington, D.C., allowing homestandlng District of Columbia to rally for a 78-74 victory which wasn't decided until the final seconds. Up 45-40 at halftlme after shooting 57.6 percent (19-33), the Lancers went cold in the second period (10-29. 34-5 percent) and the Firebirds got hot. The contest went back and forth for much of the second half, but UDC took control for good with 3:01 left when Keith Goodie stole the ball and drove downcourt for a layup and a 76-72 lead. Kevin Jefferson, who scored 21 points in the first half and 32 for the night, got a bucket on a goal tend at 1:04 to cut Longwood's deficit to two. 76-74. Following a missed Firebird freethrowand a Greg Holloway rebound. Dale Shavers had a chance to tie but missed a baseline jumper. UDC got a pair of free throws from Darren Darby with eight seconds left to sew up the victory. While both teams came away from the contest with 12-14 records, the Lancers lost their last chance for a winning season. With two games left, both at home. Longwood can still finish at .500 (14-14). North Carolina Greensboro visits Wednesday night at 7:30 and Elon comes calling next Monday (Feb. 26)
in what will be the last home game for seniors Jefferson, Shavers. Doug Poppe and Tony Good. Jefferson Should Overtake Kersey Wednesday Jefferson, with 1,750 career points, needs Just six more to tie Jerome Kersey's all-time career scoring mark of 1.756. He should break the record Wednesday night against UNCG. It appeared the 6-5 forward would get more than enough Saturday night to set the record. The Petersburg native canned 10 of 16 first half shots for 21 points. In the second half, however, he cooled off. making just five of 15 attempts. Jefferson added four rebounds, five assists and two steals. Shavers had another fine all-around game with 13 points, eight rebounds, five assists and two steals and Poppe pulled off a game-high 11 rebounds to go with 12 points. Freshman Rodney Clayton came off the bench to score five points in the first half when Longwood pulled ahead. Plagued by foul trouble (Billy Dunn and Shavers ended the game with four personals and Poppe fouled out late) Longwood was unable to maintain its excellent offensive execution in the second half. District of Columbia was led by 6-3 Junior Henry Moton who poured in 25 points.
Baseball season Opens Longwood opened its 1990 baseball season last weekend In Laurinburg, NC and ended up splitting four games with St. Andrews, a club which was ranked 11th among NAIA teams in preseason rankings. Homeruns by freshmen Mike Tucker. Shawn Jones and Terry Taylor helped the Lancers take an 8-6 win Friday and an 11-6 victory Saturday In eight innings. In a game that was stopped Saturday after three innings tied at
9-9. St. Andrews came out on top Sunday 14-9. The Knights. 35-12 last season, handed Longwood a rare shutout defeat in the second game Sunday 10-0. Longwood. which resumes play Thursday at Mt. Olive, scored seven runs in the first inning of Friday's game as Tucker hit a solo homer and Jones a 3-run blast. It was the first collegiate at-bat for the two freshmen. Tucker, a shortstop, and Jones, who plays left field, had two hits each. Junior Eric Hutzler hit a solo homer for the Lancers in the ninth. Freshman Kyle Weaver, the second of four Lancer pitchers, picked up the win while Dennis Hale got a save after blanking St. Andrews in the eighth and ninth. A 3-run homer by Taylor and a 2-run single by Scott Abell triggered a five-run explosion in the eighth Saturday as Longwood took an 11-6 victory. Taylor, Hutzler and Abell had three hits each in the win. Junior hurler Matt Carlisle picked up the victory in relief of Hale. Tim Patrick started.
Gymnastics Team Collects Another Win
Longwood's gymnastics team rang up Us second best team score ever Sunday in the Towson State Invitational, accumulating a mark of 170.05. The total was Just below the Lancer record of 171.75 which was set at the Virginia State Meet in 1986. "We had a really good meet." said coach Ruth Budd. That's our second highest score ever. Our whole team did well today. Out of all our individual scores that counted only one was below 8.0. We had our best beam set of the year and we got good scores on bars also." Leading the way for Longwood were all-arounds Cindy Shelton (34.6), Danielle Williams (34.6) and Beth Rlsley (34.2). Shelton and Williams tied for 15th out of 35 gymnasts who competed
all-around. The winner was Maureen Lagrua of Bridgeport who had a 37.50. Shelton also had a 9.15 for 12th In floor exercise while Williams had an 8.75 on beam for 20th. Williams' allaround score was her best ever. Towson State won the competition with a 184.65. Also taking part were Temple (182.85). George Washington (178.80). Air Force (173.55), Radford (173.15). Ithaca (172.45). Longwood (170.05). Bridgeport (169.55) and Navy (168.85). Longwood. now 3-10 in wins and losses, hosts James Madison Thursday night at 7:30 In its second home competition of the year. "It will be great to have a home meet again." said Budd. "We've been on the road for
several weeks. Having a home meet with a crowd pulling for us should help. We're looking forward to it." Budd is hoping Junior Natalie Taylor will be able to compete for the first time in two weeks. Taylor, out with a knee injury, won't know unUl later in the week If she'll be able to take part in Thursday's competition.
Lady Lancers Show "True Grit"
By KATHLEEN LELAND True Grit." What a great name for a movie. It's too bad John Wayne already used that title because it would fit the Longwood women's basketball team perfectly. On the road Wednesday night the Lady Lancers came back from a six-point deficit at halftlme to overcome and then overwhelm the Quakers of Guilford College with a final score of 83-67. The game was a .representative sample of the season for the Lady Lancers. Falling to a 6-11 record, the squad has won eight straight to produce a 14-11 mark with one game remaining at Navy next Tuesday. "We played really well the second half," head coach Shirley Duncan said following the game. "We raised our intensity level on defense and created a lot of turnovers and converted them to baskets." Coming back in the second half, the Lady Lancers chipped away at the short lead with Junior guard Ann Callaham scoring the tying basket at 16:18. For the remainder of the game, the Longwood squad dominated the scoring to finish with a safe 16-point margin and its eighth consecutive win of the season. Callaham racked up seven steals on the night to break the record for steals in a season. Callaham has 95 steals so far this season with the old record of 92 set by Brenda Fettrow in 1979-80. "Ann is continuing to play well. She is keeping down her turnover and setting up a lot of shots." Duncan said.
Sports Briefs By JEN DOOLEY The women's rugby team scored by third-semester won at William and Mary player. Sharon Byrant. The College on Saturday by a club consists of 7 new memscore of 4-0. The try 'was bers and 15 veterans. Students coached by Cathy Hines.
SPORTS EDITORS and Writers Needed If interested, please call The Rotunda at 2120 or write Box 1133.
The Longwood Men's Rugby Club defeated Professor Colin Steele and the Richmond Rats Saturday afternoon. Congratulations Longwood!
February 26, 1990
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250-1000 SUtlUEP CAMP POSITIONS AVAILABLE. Staff Referral Services provides a network of camps, now hiring, from the "Keys" to Wise-Minn. One application reaches all camps via a master computer. Applications at the school employment office.
Interested in working at a camp? Come meet Camp Directors. . .
February 28, 1990 in the Gold Room Longwoods Student Operated Escort Service is looking for dedicated volunteers. If interested, contact Chris Horan at 395-3384. "ADOPTION" Happily Married EuropeanAmerican professional couple longing to share a beautiful county life with precious newborn. Please call collect anytime. 804-979-8347.
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Love, laughter and a brother's hand to hold. Our family longs for the baby who will All our hearts. Let's help each other. Call collect, Ron & Karyn in VA (804) 978-7104 or our adoption advisor (802) 235-2312.
Upcoming Events Tuesday - 27 Intramurals: Badminton practice. Recruiter: State harm Insurance, all day. CPPC. S. Ruffner. Kathe Kollwitz. 9 12: 1-5. Bedford Gallery. Fred Steiner. 9 a.m. - 10 p.m.. Showcase Gallery. Eating Disorders. 1 -2 p.m.. Counseling Services Workshop: Interviewing Skills. 3:30 p.m.. CPPC, S. Ruffner.
LONGWOOD COLLEGE CLOSING INSTRUCTION
Camp Fair Day
Wednesday - 28 Women's 13Ball: LC at Navy. 7 p.m. IM: Men/Women Dbls. entry blank due & meeting. 6:30 p.m.. IM room. Kevin Spencer The Magician", 8 p.m.. Lancer Cafe. Fred Steiner. 9 a.m. - 10 p.m.. Showcase Gallery.
Thursday - 1 Workshop: Summer Job Search. 1 p.m.. CPPC. S. Ruffner. IM: Weekends Mixed Dbls. bowling entry blank due & meeting. 6:30 p.m.. IM room. Kathe Kollwitz. 9-12; 1-5. Bedford Gallery. Fred Steiner, 9 a.m. - 10 p.m., Showcase Gallery.
Friday - 2 Movie Series: Field of Dreams, 7 p.m., Lancer Cafe. Fred Steiner. 9 a.m. - 10 p.m.. Showcase Gallery. Gymnastics: LC vs NC State, 7 p.m.. Lancer.
Spring Break 1990 CLOSING 1. All residence halls will close at 6 p.m. on Friday, March 9. * Students will be allowed to stay in the residence halls during Spring Break only if they have permission from the Housing Office, by o 00 p.m. Wednesday, March 7. 2. The last meal to be served in the dining hall will be dinner on Friday, March 9th. 3. The Lancer Cafe will close at 1:00 p.m., Friday, March 9th. 4. Please leave all rooms in order and empty trash cans. Also, please see that all windows are closed and all lights out. Disconnect all electrical appliances (except refrigerators and fish tanks). Bathrooms should be cleaned. Window shades on the ground floor should be completely closed, all others open. THE RESIDENCE LIFE STAFF WILL CHECK ROOMS. REOPENING 1. All residence halls will reopen on Sunday, March 18th, at 2:00 p.m. 2. The dining hall will reopen for dinner from 4:30-6:00 p.m. on Sunday, March 18th. 3. The Lancer Cafe will reopen at 9:00 a.m. on Monday, March 19. David Rettig, Director of Housing REMINDER: FALL SEMESTER 1990 FEE DEPOSITS $160.00 readmisslon/fee deposit for fall semester is due in the Longwood College Cashiering and Students Accounts office by March 26, 1990. Late payment means late registration and late room sign-up for fall semester. DON'T BE LATE! Room sign-up information will be available after spring break.
Information on this calendar is collected and coordinated through the Student Union Office. 1st Floor Lankford Student Union, Longwood College. For student organizations Saturday - 3 Intramurals: Weekend Mixed Doubles Bowling. Fred Steiner. 35 p.m., Showcase Gallery.
or college departments to make entries a campus calendar form must be filled out and returned to the Student Union Office. Deadline is the Tuesday preceding publication date.
Sunday - 4 Fred Steiner. 35 p.m.. Showcase Gallery.
Monday - 5 Intramurals: Spades entry blank due & meeting. 6:30 p.m.. IM room. Alcohol Support Group. 6-7 p.m.. Counseling Services. Fred Steiner. 9 a.m. - 10 p.m.. Showcase Gallery. Workshop: Resume Writing. 6 p.m.. CPPC. S. Ruffner. American Painter Printmakers. 9-12: 1-5. Bedford Gallery. Intramurals: Men/Women Badminton doubles starts. Movie Series: Field of Dreams, 7 p.m.. Lancer Cafe.