Issuu on Google+

®f)e&otunba Longwood College VOL. 69 NO. 5

OCTOBER 9,1989

Oktoberfest Is A Success

Farmvllle, VA

Swimming Test Reminder Just a reminder to students (especially seniors who plan on graduating in December). The swim test is offered every Tuesday and Thursday. 12:45-2 p.m.. at fifteen minute intervals, by appointment. If these times are inconvenient, due to class schedule conflicts, please call my office (2566) and another test time will be arranged. An appointment calendar will be posted on the Lancer Hall blue bulletin

board (Aquatics) directly outside the entrance to the pool passage door. (Room 133) Students are requested to make an appointment at least 24 hours in advance by recording their name in an open time slot. Those students who possess any current water safety certifications should bring their certification cards with them to the test. A picture I.D. is required for any student wishing to take the test.

Programs Scheduled to Promote Self-Image

Geist members do a traditional German dance Saturday afternoon. More Photographs, page 4 By HEATHER YEATS Oktoberfest '89 was a tremendous success not only due to the workings of Gelst. but also the numeous organizations and individuals who helped throughout the year. Geist would like to congratulate the midway winners: Longwood players 1st. Sigma Alpha Iota 2nd. and Artworks 3rd. Congratulations also goes out to our parade winners: Ambassadors 1st. PI Kappa Phi 2nd. and Lancer Line 3rd. Special thanks and congratulations goes out to our '89 klowns and spirit leaders. You both were wonderful groups full of energy and spirit. Klowns: Tanya Ashman. David Gileitz. Sue Hantwerker. Colleen Hobbs. Kerry O'Malley. Theresa May. Nancy Patrick. Andrea

Sawyer. Amy Scott. Carla Shreaves. Dana Thomas. Kristene Whitlock. Suzanne Kallighan. Hope Murphy. Spirit Leaders: Sr. Mike Porter. Kalli Lucus, Leah Payne. J. Scott Hovermille, Luigl Agistino. Danielle Felch. Jr. Rene Lowe, Stacy Crockarel, Martlne WashKo. Jay Wingold. Mike Whitford. Mike Whitford. Tom Walker. So. Rhonda Chlsm. Betty Jo Murane. Bradley Pomp. Shawn Smith. Spencer Dickens, Nikki Jesser Fr. Becky Ruth*. Jack Thompson*. Terry Higgins. Zhan Kaplin. Shannon Daniel. Betsy Rice. Honorary Spirit Leaders: Mrs. Don-ill. Barbara Simmons, John Thompson. William Lynn. Dr. Jordon. Shorty Giles, Lynette Jennings. The wonderful MC for mainstage was Debbie

Vaughn. Thank youl! Also congratulations to Greg Caulder who was selected to be Geist Meister for the day. Thank you!! Last, but not least, the color games were very successful. Even though the weather was a bit chilly the people carried the spirit of their classes well. The final winners in a close match were the Red and Whites. Congratulations!!

Jenny Taubman, Image Consultant & member of the Longwood College Foundation Board will present two programs on Thursday. October 12. The first program is for students and will be held at 12:45 p.m. during lunch In the Virginia Room. Students are encouraged to go through the line and bring their lunch to the Virginia Room. The second program will be at 3:30 p.m. In the Gold Room of Lankford. This program is for all faculty/staff. Jenny Taubman launched her consulting practice. PERSONAL IMAGE, after three years of extensive research in September. 1981. A model herself, she has had extensive study in fashion design, cosmetology, and the history of art. color and proportion. What began as individual "personal packaging" with local clients scon evolved Into requests from businesses for group employee seminars. The success of these presentations— for both men and women— rapidly brought requests from banks, large

and small corporations, colleges and universities, professional organizations and club programs. She has appeared on PM Magazine, WROV Radio and articles have appeared about her service in The Roanoke Times & World-News. "When you first enter a room, you have only one opportunity— one moment that belongs exclusively to you", says Jenny Taubman. "Seize the moment"— you'll have to work very hard for the next one." An executive once told her he never hired anyone badly groomed, because his work might match the appearance. Jenny Taubmans role is to teach individuals confidence in their own Judgment and image, leading to self-assurance. She advises people how to use their appearance as a tool to gain self- confidence.

Contents Commentary Newa Features. Calender Sports

2 3. 4 5. 6 8 7


October 9. 1989

Page 2

&fjc&ohmbn Box 1133 Longwood College Farmville. Va. 23901 Editor-in-Chief R Bruce Gantt Photography Editor Jan-Marie Johnson Sports Editor Lindy Seymore

i Commentary tT TTTTt TTT TVUt TrfTfTfTfrTTTfTTTTYft

t»t.V»'f» *> * * >TTff»t * V V> r

Business Manager Sarah Tetterton

Personals Attack Dear Editor. You know what irks me about the Personals? Silly girls use it as a sounding board for their complete and utter triviality. Lord. Ever have a flat tire? Ask one of those giddy gals to come on over and help you inflate It. They must have about 40 pounds per square inch in their heads. "Like ya' know, Jennifer and I got so trashed Thursday night. We musta drank about four coolers a piece. Then Brad and Chris came over and we took a walk until Jenn puked all over their pick-up truck. Gah! Did her mascara run?"

Advertising Manager Jill Loges Features Editor Monica Gilbert

What is "Sigma Love"? Where can I get some? Is it liquid or solid? "Oh cool, let's wear our Jumpers tomorrow. Let's all get some imprunted stationary, cups, key chains, buttons, and tampons!" Don't take me as a chouvinist. any level headed woman would probably agree (maybe get a little upset at the tampon thing). It's Just that I feel like sticking my face in a sausage grinder. Andy Rooney Drinking Georgie Dickel Address withheld for fear of being trashed with combination Jangly ID holders. Name withheld request.

News Editor Stephanie Neeley Faculty Advisor William C. Wood

ROTUNDA POLICY

upon

Third Annual History Forum WILL1AMSBURG. VASpeclal rates are offered to college and university students and faculty who wish to attend the third annual History Forum at Colonial Williamsburg Nov. 2-4. The discounted registration fee of $50 per student Includes all activities on the program except the closing luncheon. The reduced faculty registration fee is $100. The special student and faculty registration fee covers sessions in the Williamsburg Lodge auditorium, special tours and evening programs, four-day passes for the Historic Area and two receptions. The special rates also Include optional discounted lodging at the Governor's Inn. a Colonial Williamsburg hotel, at $50 per night, plus tax, for 1 -4 persons per room. The History Forum will employ an experiential method of education for the first time this year. Participants will explore the 18thcentury origins of the modern welfare system through a program of interactive vignettes in the Historic Area.

Using the luneral of a Colonial planter as a starting point, the series of vignettes will feature Colonial Williamsburg character interpreters portraying individuals with strong economic ties to the deceased planter— his widow and other family members, the planter's slaves and creditors. Through o b s e r v a tion and conversation with the Interpreters, participants will discover how 18th-century Virginia cared for survivors. The vignettes will also provide insights about the assumptions and habits that drove the Colonial economy. The History Forum will focus on the new republic's first 50 years, when the country's leaders tested, debated, and reshaped basic assumptions inherited from the Revolution about wealth and poverty as they faced the challenges of economic depression, financial panic, explosive population growth, fierce competition 1 n International markets, a second war with Great Britain, Industrialization and expansion to the West.

Many of those issues, beliefs and commitments continue today. The History Forum will feature Charles Murray, noted author and analyst o f American social welfare policies and government's attempts to solve the problems of poverty. Murray's Losing Ground: American Social Policy 1950-1980, published in 1984. provoked lively debate over American poverty and its causes and cures that continues to this day. His 1988 book. Jn Pursuit: Of Happiness and Good Government, examines government, social policy and roles of the Individual, the family and community. Murray, a Bradley Fellow at the Manhattan Institute for Policy Research, will lead the History Forum session, "American Poverty, Then and Now." intended to bring the discussion into the present with a look at American poverty and government policies toward it since World Warll. The keynote address for the History Forum. "The Emerging New Nation." will

be delivered by John L. Thomas, professor of history at Brown University. Other topics and speakers include "The Wealth of the New Republic" by Professor Edwin J. Perkins. University of Southern California; "Urbanization and Industrialization." Professor Sean Wilentz. Princeton University; and The Reform Impulse." Professor William J. Rorabaugh, University of Washington at Seattle. The audience will be encouraged to comment and ask questions following each of the formal presentations. Registrants will have free time to tour Colonial Williamsburg museums, craft shops, exhibition buildings and Carter's Grove. Inquiries should be addressed to the Registrar. Colonial Williamsburg History Forum, Post Office Box C. Williamsburg. Va. 23187. telephone (804) 2207255.

The opinions expressed in The Rotunda arc 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 the majority opinion of the editorial board. All letters to the Editor must be signed, 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 arUcles 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 AssoclaUon award winning newspaper. Questions or comments should be directed to our main office at Box 1133 or (804) 395-2120.


October 9. 1989 r4,A4,ÂťXAA^ii

a News Peer Helpers Open Door to Students alcohol abuse. The aim of Peer Helpers is to give students an alternative to conventional counseling by offering them trained and informed members from their own peer group with whom to share problems and concerns. All information given to Peer Helpers is completely confidential. However, in the case of serious problems such as suicide and drug abuse, the proper referrals will be made to the Student Counseling Center. Students wishing to make an appointment to talk with a Peer Helper can stop by the Peer Helper Office located in Ruffner or call 395-2657. Office hours are from 12:00 5:00 Monday thru Friday.

Transforming The Traditional Curriculum By Public Affairs 'Transforming the Traditional Curriculum: What Place for Women and Minorities?" is the subject of this years first Faculty Colloquium Lecture at Longwood College. A trio of women administrators at Longwood will give the lecture on Wednesday evening. Oct. 11. at 7:30 in Wygal Auditorium. The public is invited to attend the lecture. The speakers are Brenda Cross, director of minority affairs: Kathe Taylor, executive assistant to the president: and Dr. Sarah Young, assistant vice president for academic affairs and director of Longwood's Learning Center. # The lecture will deal with "the rich body of scholarship on women and minorities" and the Impact these studies can have on the traditional college curriculum. The speakers say that "conventional, historically constructed categories of analysis have failed to emphasize experiences of more than half of the human population." They will suggest "some alternate frame-works for organizing perception and interpretation." As a part of "balancing the curriculum for cultural diversity." the speakers also will discuss "re-evaluating classroom climate and teaching strategies." Ms. Cross directed Longwood's pre-college program

fA**.i.\4AiiAAi*iiAi.i.i.AAAi,t,A,iUi.JqAitiiiiliia.yy

_

'TTTTTTTTTTTTTTT

A new service for Longwood, the Peer Helper Program, just opened Its doors to students on Monday. September 18. Peer Helpers is a nationwide program that seeks to make a positive change within high schools and colleges by allowing for communication among students about controversial topics or problems encountered in everyday life. The Longwood Program was established in the spring semester of 1989 by coordinators Bill Wilson and Bobbi Pethal. Sixteen Longwood students were chosen to receive training in areas ranging from the development of effective listening skills to dealing with depression, suicide and drug and

Page 3

from 1986 to early 1989. when she assumed her present position. She has been a high school French and English teachtr. an account executive with a California radio station, and a market administrator with a telecommunications company. Her B.A. degree in modern languages is from Talladega College, and she received the M.S. in guidance and counseling from Longwood in 1988. Ms. Taylor came to Longwood in 1983 as a student development educator. She received an Employee Achievement Award in 1985 for her contributions to the orientation program for new students. She assumed her present responsibilities in the President's office in 1986. Her B.S. degree is from the University of Delaware, and her M.A. in college student personnel administration is from the University of Maryland. Dr. Young Joined the Longwood faculty In 1971 and directed the social work program for three years. She was appointed assistant vice president for academic affairs in 1983 and became director of the Learning Center in 1988. She received her B.A degree in social studies from Greensboro College, the Master of Social Work from the University of North Carolina, and the Ph.D. in instructional systems from Florida State University.

^^__^^_

Spies Qut in th By Public Affairs "Spies Out in the Cold" is the topic of the next International Studies lecture at Longwood College. Dr. Robert Suggs will give the lecture on Tuesday evening. Oct. 10. at 7:30 In Bedford Auditorium. It is open to the public free of charge. Dr. Suggs will talk about German-Soviet military operations and intelligence gathering during World War II. The speaker has held a variety of research and management posts In government, the military, and private research and development organizations, working in the area of national security. His special interests are Soviet open-source publications as indicators of current Soviet trends and policies.

c M

and Soviet submarine and reconnaissance activities in Scandinavia during World War II. Dr. Suggs was an enlisted Marine during the Korean War and later received a' direct Naval Reserve commission. He retired from the military with the rank of captain. His undergraduate and graduate work in anthropology was done at Columbia University, where he received the Ph.D. degree in 1959. He has conducted archeological field work in Polynesia for the American Museum of Natural History and has excavated prehistoric sites in the eastern U.S. Dr. Suggs is an advocate of physical fitness and has been a karate instructor for more than 20 years.

Ford Foundation Awards Fellowships To Minorities The National Research Council plans to award approximately 25 Ford Foundation Postdoctoral Fellowships for Minorities in a program designed to provide opportunities for continued education and experience in research for Native American Indians and Alaskan Natives (Eskimo or Aleut). Black Americans. Mexican Americans/Chicanos. Native Pacific Islanders (Microneslan or Polynesian), and Puerto Ricans. Fellows will be selected from among scientists, engineers, and scholars in the humanities who show greatest promise of future achievement in academic research and scholarship in higher education. In this national competition sponsored by The Ford Foundation, citizens of the United States who are members of one of the designated minority groups, who are preparing for or already engaged in college or university teaching, and who hold the PhD or ScD degree may apply for a fellowship award of one year's duration. Awards in the Ford Foundation Postdoctoral Fellowships for Minorities Program will be made in the behavioral and social sciences, humanities, engineering, mathematics, physical science, and biological sciences, or full interdisciplinary programs

compromise of two or more eligible disciplines. Awards will not be made In professions such as medicine, law. social work, library science, and such areas as business administration and management, communications, health sciences, home economics. Journalism, counseling, personnel and guidance, and education. Tenure of a fellowship provides postdoctoral research experience at an appropriate not-for-profit institution of higher education or research of the Fellow's choice. Appropriate institutions include universities, museums, libraries, government or national laboratories, privately sponsored not-for-profit institutes, government chartered not-forprofit research organizations, and centers for advanced study. The deadline for submission of applications is January 12. 1990.' The enclosed program announcement, which contains detailed Information about the scope of the program and the terms of the awards, may be used to publicize the competition. All inquiries concerning application materials and program administration should be addressed to the Fellowship Office. GR 420A National Research Council, 2101 Constitution Avenue, Washington. D.C. 20418

.

iY-

ohio Art By Public Afalrs Thomas Hilty's works on paper and David Cayton's clay sculpture will be featured in the next exhibit in Bedford Gallery. Both of the artists are professors of art at Bowling Green State University In Ohio. Their exhibit will open Oct. 18 and continue through Nov. 17. Hilty's works are very large graphite and pastel drawings. Amie Oliver. exhibits coordinator, said Hilty is recognized nationwide for "his Impeccable draftsmanship and his complex Interpretations of the human figure." In a statement about his work, Hilty said: "I conceive of art as suggestion, interpretation, and stimulation to the imagination and senses, rather than as a literal description which leaves nothing for the viewer or the medium Itself to contribute." Cayton's work "is centered around an imaginary find of new artifacts from an early culture." He says that he finds "the enrichment of a surface a very inviting and stimulating process." On his free-standing clay sculptures, "birds and animal forms are elevated to a place of honor but treated as metaphor." Both Hilty and Cayton have shown their work in many national and International competitions and exhibitions. Hilty has taught In Florence. Italy, and at the Cleveland Art Institute, the Chautauqua Art Institute in New York, and in many seminars, workshops, and demonstrations. His work has been featured in American Artist magazine. Art News. Physician and Patient medical Journal, and other publications. Cayton is a co-founder of Bethel Pike Potters, a group of artists that has been featured in Ceramics Monthly maga zine. Cayton taught at Ball State University before going to Bowling Green, and his work is included in 150 Years of Indiana Art. The Hilty-Cayton exhibit is sponsored by Longwood's Department of Art. with the support of the Longwood College Foundation and the Longwood Fine Arts Center. Gallery hours for the exhibit are: Monday through Friday. 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 5 p.m.: Saturday and Sun day by appointment. To ar range a weekend visit to the gallery, call 395-2284.


Page 4

m News

October 9. 1989

.t^

'▼t ttn TYfTTTi

WT 11 ♦ V.T vt

»^» t * tt v v» v» i t»t^ TTf » % rr v vrt t» » * W V WTTT^

-i

$W^sW $

%

-"

l^ffW

The sisters of Sigma Iota Tau sing Longwood* Alms Mater to the crowd during the Parade. Alpha Sig brother Damon Burd makes a big spash for charity at the "Sink a Sig" booth.

Snorkin

The bank will take him away as soon as I finish repaying my student loans.

pr^re^o?baUirPare *" *" **" ~" 8~ *"'» "*

Whlt

DIRECTIONS: SCRATCH BO* AND «D£N7iPf TH£ SM£LL.

^^^ SYND'HAU

" «™ *"*

QUIZ £VAttAfl(M'. f*c dtl -fhofi* \*ho *4nt Miff -Hie box $We ^oocSftlf ^ poirft. ^hosc vdio SrviftcJ -flic box, «£ urja

•foo pat *1b have


October 9. 1989

page 5

tof>'\. LAAAAAA-kA i * Ak-k.Lt ^Hii-AA.tiiUlA44,*AAi

i Features

C& fTTTTTTf fTifTt?TT? f f Tf TTfTf

T

f * » f TtTf T »

Music Review The Pogues "Peace and Love" The rowdiest bunch of lads to ever come out of the United Kingdom, the Pogues have redefined what the average listener thinks of Irish music. Combining reliable folk riffs with punch lyrics and just plain danee-your-ass off music to get highly inebriated with, trie Pogues have come up with a potent new form of music. Call it progressive, alternative, folk-rock, and my favorite Gaelic punk, it doesn't really matter. Dispensing with the operatic vocal styles of Bono and the boys, the Pogues are a raucous, rocking and rowdy band. Consisting of eight members, they're also one of the biggest outfits recording today. Consisting of Spider Stacy, Terry Woods, Andrew inken, Shane MacGowan, rryl Hunt. Philip Chevron. *es Fearnley. and Jem .\\. r, tht music is rich with style and diverse in its taste. The opening track on "Peace and Love" is a horn-driven instrumental entitled Gridlock. Bright, bouncy, pouncy. and fun are Just some of the adjectives that come to mind. The standouts on the album are "Young Ned of the Hill." "USA." and "Lorelei." The third song on the album. "Young Ned of the Hill." showcases the pent-up anger regarding the occupation of Ireland, that started Cromwell and continues to this day with the British army. "Since

HELP WANTED ACT IN TV COMMERCIALS HIGH PAY No experience ...all ages — kids, teens, young adults, families, mature people, animals, etc. Call Now! CHARM STUDIOS 1-(800) 447-1530 Ext. 514

Lonely? Need a Date? Meet that special someone today!

Call DATETIME (405) 366-6335

TT

»TfT^fTvT»VT?TnTfTTTT7TTT!TMTTTrrn fTITT! ? TfTTTinn'^j

'&&t4tM4jU

ME — Even though we don't speak to each other, there's no denying that it was an awesome friendship. Too Cromwell pushed us many memories to forget. — westward/ To live our lowly Truth? lives/ There's some of us have Lisa — Thank you for aldeemed to fight/ From ways listening, it almost Tipperary mountains high/ Noble men with wills of iron/ seems like a never ending Who are not afraid to die/ saga. You are a great friend or Who'll fight with Gaelic should I say sister?? BK this honour held on high." Defi- weekl Have a great fall break. nitely fierce words for a con- Until next week — Be careful troversial subject. If only the and don't get lost — Love, British government would Stacy heed the will of the Irish peoMarcus — Ha. Ha I got to ple and get the hell out of Iresee the Pixies and Love and land. "USA" is a drinking sign Rockets. Guess what. I really that Shane MacGowan. lead had an extra ticket. I'm just vocalist, has termed a tribute kidding. By the way, try callto the American Spirit and to ing at a reasonable hour!! My the American tavern. "I found roomie would appreciate it. a love/ She gave me dreams/ Matt — I'm so glad we She left me drunk/ In New worked everything out and I Orleans/ So cold and lonely/ still have your friendship. So alone." snarls MacGowan. Thanks for the memories. A song for the drunkard and Remember. I'm always here to the brokenhearted. My personal favorite is talk to. Roamin!!! — Stacy "Lorelei." A melancholy song Poo Bear - Thank-you for that recalls the days of a wonderful year together! adventure sailing on the high Being with you has made it seas seeing the great wooden special, you're the greatest! ships. In the end. it is a love You get your surprise this song, but the effect of music week! I love you and happy and the lyrics make it a po- anniversary! Your boy" tent and aural delight. On the Edison MacGill Chaz - You're still the best music-making scale, the GAC! Keep up the great work Pogues rate a five. It's a great with the Greeks. Hang in disc campers, I highly there! Love, a friend and corecommend you pick up a worker. copy to listen to the next time you're alone and want to get To our crazy climbing buddrunk and kick up your dies. heels. "Living on the edge Edison MacGill we made the commitment Rotunda Music Critic move and we survived." From Lori. Alison and Pledge.

80,000 PEOPLE GAVE SOMETHING TO THE IRS THIS YEAR. AND THEY CANT WAIT TILL NEXT YEAR TO GIVE AGAIN. They volunteered their skills to people who needed help doing their taxes. And it made them feel great. They weren't necessarily accountants. They were people, like you and your club or group members, who have a basic aptitude for math and a d< to help others. You know, you can help people with what taxes them. And feel great, too. To find out about the I IRS training program call 1-800-424-1040 now. APubk B«rv< en'

rhtPubkcMonl

R«v«nu« ScrvK*

Sunny's CAFE CASABLANCE Farmville Shopping Center OPEN: MONDAY SATURDAY 11::30 - 2:00 5:00 ■ 9:00

Now Mexican Food And Beers!

Search for Ten Outstanding College Women In View. Whittle Communications' publication for college women, announced today a contest that will award $2,500 to each of ten college women for outstanding accomplishments beyond the classroom. The awards are sponsored by Maybelllne and will be given to women who attend accredited four-year colleges or universities. "We are reaching beyond the scope of traditional awards for academic excellence to reward initiative, integrity and the desire to enrich (he lives of others." said Mara Covell. editor of In View. The awards will be given in five categories. There will be two winners and one runnerup in each. The categories are: •Outstanding contribution to community service •Triumph over personal adversity •Outstanding contribution to the preservation of the environment •Outstanding achievement related to academic interest •Outstanding contribution to interracial harmony and understanding The ten winners will be se lected by a panel of dlstinguished individuals representing accomplishment

in the five categories and the editorial staff of In View. The winners who will be announced next May, will each receive $2,500 in cash and be interviewed for the April/May 1990 issue of In View. The five runners-up will receive certificates of recognition and acknowledgment In the April/May issue of In View. Contest entry forms and rules are available in the September/October issue of In View, which are now available on college campuses nationwide. Anyone unable to locate an entry form or who needs more Information may write or call Ms. Stephanie Green. In View Awards Program, Whittle Communication. 505 Market Street. Knoxvtlle. TN 37902. 1-800-251-5002 Ext. 5188. In TN 1-800-255-1330 Ext. 5188. All entries must be postmarked no later than De cember 1. 1989. In View is published five times during each academic year and distributed on four year college campuses. It is unique in that its mission is to help college women function smarter by offering fresh insights and information on the things they care about most ... emotional life, family relationships, friends, ca reers. sexuality and health.

Let your Voice be heard at Dining Hall Advisory Council Are there things in our dining service here at Longwood you'd like to see changed? If your answer is an emphatic YES!" then LISTEN UP! On Thursday. October 12 at 4 p.m. in Blackwell Dining Hall all those Interested can come help get their sugges-

tions for improvement underway. Last year ideas for things like our omelet bar, Philly steak sandwiches, and frozen yogurt came from stu dents who came out and made a difference for everybody. Don't miss your chance to do the same!

Administrator for A Day You can be an "Administrator for a Day!" On Thursday. October 19. you can "shadow" the student affairs administrator of your choice. If you want to learn more about careers in housing, residence life, counseling. student

development, career planning, admissions, or student activities, sign up today With Niki Fallis. CPPC. 395 2063. or Mary Kaye Benton. student Development Educator. 3952414. Deadline to sign up is Friday. October 13.


Page 6

October 9. 1989

iiffA AAAAAAAAAAA4A tijAji»4lMiUU 4AA.AAAA A4J-4-4 If* 4Mi*M * A *• A, 4JLAAAA*>4 A A A tU.lii AU lAtAHA^AAltl A A

i Features Becky C. — You are such an AWESOME DANCER1 Your friendship is sooo special. I'm always here for you. — Love, your dance partner! A. MeS. — maybe in a few years we can have a reunion of all the people that add that bit of excitement to your life. This Includes Kathi. Kurt. Rob. Karl, and the New Year's crip. You know. Tom and Eric will probably be there already! — Love, your roommie Ashley — I'm so happy with AATT. You are the BEST BIG SIS I could ask for!!! Every little step...Pi LOVE & Mine — Joi.

V » rf ?TTTTf ?VTTTT1T TTTTTTTTTTnTTTTTTrTTTTTTTTTTTTT T?T F 1 ,Vb

To the girls in room 318: To the sisters of HI! I love Stop making those phone sex yalls guts! — Guess Who! calls. Congratulations new Don. — Enough of those pledges of Zeta Tau Alpha! air biscuits already! — You guys are the best! — Zeta Signed. A desecrated love — Trisha H. Roommate Kelli — You're still the best Princess Tippy Toes — little sister! Have a great day! Twilla is having a crying fit Tell your roomy "Hi!" — Love because she wants to eat your Big Sis cigars and God won't let her. Klowns — SUPER. TERTo my Boy t— Finally a RIFIC. WELL DONE JOB! personal from me. Sorry it No. 11 — Welcome Home! I has taken so long. I hope you missed you; it's good to have have a great birthday on you back — ABJBK Thursday. Thanks for a wonderful 12 months. I LOVE Cindy, Robin. Sharon and YOU! — Beth Sue — We may not be the best bowlers in class, but at Gina Marie — Fall Break least we have fun! Keep will be awesome. Can't wait to smiling! — Debbie take OUR BITE out of the BIG APPLE! — Love — The Tex — Here's your personal Suite" you asked for. What else did

Lancer Line — Keep up the great work, we look awesome! Cherie and Michelle, thanks you want me to say? Oh, for all the hard work and yeah, something about a cute dedication. Get psyched for b- tush? — Me ball season! — Joi Scott Lukehart — Did anyone ever tell you that you Lauri and Martine — You have nice eyes? — An Admirer got an awesome Sigma Kappa Pledge in Andrea. She will Susie Bain — I Justed make IK proud. Take good care of my roomie! — Love. wanted to tell you that I think Joi you are very attractive, and I am watching you. — From COSMO - It's finally here! your secret admirer We knew it would happen, now it is! Just think, less Tall Half of the Brainthan three months until busters — Watch your hand 1990! — The Cat in the Hat when someone's in the torture rack! — D^ Dread Lock — Holy TimeSara J. H. — Guess What? warp Batman! It was twenty years ago today! It's back to I let him have his freedom the garden! — The Cat in the also. He came back to me; Hat you won't be that lucky. He's right and you're wrong. Zonker — Heard you tripped over your own feet To my Freshman Buddy looking for vitamin "A", keep Karen Green, — Hope things your equlliptudlnal coordi- are going well for you. If you nates for Selma! — Cozmic need anything Just call. I Charlie promise to be a better Junior Buddy in the Future! — Beth Kat in the Hat — Thank Dillon goodness they put a Bee Gees selection on the Juke box in To my Freshman Buddy the lower dining hall — Tracy Butts, — Congrats on Cozmic Charlie Lancer Line. I promise to be Tracey — I really enjoy the a better Junior Buddy in the time we spend together and I future. I'm always here for am looking forward to wher- you! — Beth Dillon ever our relationship leads To the'Conch Masters-in us. Just remember to "Do 836 — You are awesome suityour own thang" and to emates. We love you. Watch "Pump, Pump. Pump it up" as out NJ. Here we come. — Lomuch as possible when you're out on the dance floor. I'll see vage. The Conch Masters In you Thursday in class when 834 we are doing our thang in Lib — You are an awesome Aerobics. — S.M.W. roomie and an even better Chris Mullins — Basket BEST FRIEND. This year has ball season is almost here. been great. Thanks for always But. don't fear for "Big being there. I love ya! — YourBrother" is always near. Sigma-Pl Twin Watching and waiting, she's lovln' that rear! Kevin — I don't hate you! — Love. The Conch! Sue. Kan. and Vic — The tooth fairy came to see me Kevin — You are only eliand dropped off some extra paste...want some? Miss you lggghhhteeen! — We love you anyway — 6 floors up! guys! — Loveage. Aim

To "Bernice Neeser" (Denise), — I Just want you to know you are "the tihs" when it comes to friends! — Love ya lots. Missy

Eddy — You're a big teddy bear! — Guess Who Pennis. — You're the best roomie ever. This is our last year together and it is going to be awesome. Just remember, blue shoes and tiny socks are in. — Love, Amus Catalinas, — Congrats on a great Oktoberfest show. I am very proud of you all. Thanks for working so hard. — Love, Amy O' Poonie, — He's got it! You want it! Go get it! — Booner Nova lea. Jetty Bo. Tapricia, — Hi ladies, hope you all had a great weekend. I miss being silly with you guys. — Love, Me Johnny, — Stop the secret handshake, you're making Pennis nervous. — Amus Pearlene. — Randy Travis, marshmallows on fire, tap dancing, and talking about Aaawh- ring a bell. Booner. — What's tall, dark, and Handsome and clumsily swings from a vine? — Love. Me Jane Lisa. Lisa. — When does your "play pen" officially open?

Hey KT. SD. and AC — Lucky, — I am really glad CHET LIVES!!! Da-dum. da- that we met two weeks ago. dum... Aaaaaaaaahhhhhhh! You are a really sweet guy, — BULLz and I enjoy all of the special times we spend together. To the Handy - Dandy Car There is only one thing I ask Repair Man — Thanks for ... and that is that next time traveling with me. Hope you you will have to take care of have a great birthday. (And me! Thanks again for the anniversary) Too Bad she will roses last week — Love ya. be with me and NOT you! — Lucky 4 Me Love. Squibby Bralnbusters — I have reT.L.E.. — Your theory is covered! Ready for a rematch? wrong!! Not all guys are Jerks This time I can tag out! HEL— I finally met an exception. LO! — Challenger(s) Thanks for all of the advice. I appreciate It very much. You Ruth — Wanna cruise are a great friend. Keep smil- Hampton-Sydney? (Smile) — ing — E.R.T. Triple D P.S. I gotta get a new nickMitch. — You are a really name! great guy. even though you like the wrong team. I'm not a Danielle. — Happy 18th sore loser — there will birthday! Now that you are eventually be a time for you to considered an adult, stop cry on my shoulder! — Troy's star-gazing- we know you are Sis happy!! Have a great birthday! — Love, your Roomies Barbie — You make us so proud. Keep up the good work Mark. — The past 14 Miss Field Hockey! - 2nd floor months have been the happiTABB est of my life. You are my future! I love you with all my Margaret — New Jersey, heart. — Deanna ready or not. here I come! — Nancy Sar. — Just remember I'm here for you and I'll under2nd floor TABB — Thanks stand, even if it means 2:30 for showing your spirit last a.m. and staying up all night. week! — Nancy The least you could do Is give me some Vislne. Things will To the Great Sigma Kappas get better — 1 year 2 — Those GDI's think we buy months!! our friends. If we do, I haven't paid enough for all the love, Sharon Rlek — If you wipe caring, and good times I've "that word" off your forehead, had with you. All my LK love I'll take the footprints off of (and of mine), — Lauri my back! Thanks for taking care of me! — Love. WoofCongratulations to Ginger Woof Sanderson (President-Elect) and Tracl Trim (Treasurer), To the Awesome "LC 10S" new Virginia State Council for team: Honte, Jim Bob. Sue. Exceptional Children Officers. Jetson. etc. Thanks for making the last season a great John. — You're "a gracious one for me. We make good gift cf God". I'm so glad we fell shots on and off the court! — In love! These have been the Love, Fancy best seconds of my life! I wish that we could spend more Boney Maroney. — Black time together this semester. lace garter belt, fingers It's so hard to spend so much through his hair, early morntime apart, but If we can both wait ... The best times are ing phone calls, tender loving sure to come. I hope you can care, mirrors on the ceiling, stick by me for this last grapes and Jello too. total plus semester and then I'm all kisses who IS this someone yours. I don't ever want to new? lose you, you're the one I Shelley (A-K-H Shorty). wanna go through time with! GOTCHA! — The MatchmakYou're the "caramel" of my ers eye. John, I love you! — Love, your Golden Rose Danette To Patty, — Looking forward to knowing you better. I Sara. — I just wanted to am so glad you are my BIG say thanks for being such a SISTER!! — Lots of bz Love. great friend and roomie. Your Missy advice and great sense of Lost: One best friend and humor has gotten me through some tough times this tagteam partner named Dlna. semester - thanks for being I miss you! Love, Pennis there. Don't worry about #11, everything will work out Just Dave. — Happy 19th birthfine. I'm here If you need me day. — Love, The Conch! — remember - no G.P.'s!! — Love ya. Becky


October 9. 1989

Page 7

m Sports i

TT^TTTTTTrVTi

rYj-Tt TTf T Y fVtfT V t.'V'Vr T? f » V V V VV VTT

Men's Golf

Longwood's men's goll team completed a perfect fall season In match play by whipping Radford 295-305 In a home match last Thursday. The Lancers shlned as four players shot In the 70s. with senior Scott Wiseman leading the way with a 72. one shot behind Radford's Tom Burgess, medalist for the match. Wiseman shot an even-par 34 on the back line. Freshman Frank Davlde turned In his second good performance In a row 6y shooting a 73. Junior Jeff Smiley and senior Tony Good also played well, scoring 74 and 76. respectively. Smiley

had three birdies on the back nine and Joined Wiseman In shooting even par on the back side. Freshman John Benton.81. and Junior Darrell Nichols. 86. finished up the team scoring for the Lancers. Playing as Individuals, but not adding to the team score, were senior Hank Kim. 75. freshman Joe Stanley. 83. and sophomore Steve Crute. 89. "We played very well, and had good conditions to play under." said Coach Steve Nelson. "Any time you can break 300 as a team, you have to feel good."

TVvyT^uv^vtHvttyvvvvvvuwontV'tvvf, '& j

Women's Golf

Longwood's lady golfers shot 335-332-323-990 to finlsh fourth out of eight teams in the James Madison Invltatlonal Friday through Sunday at the Country Club of Staunton. JMU won the event with a 317-304-315-936. Daphne Sole and Anna Radford were Longwood's top golfers In the 54-hole event. Sole tied for sixth place In the individual standings with an 82-80-78-240. Radford. playing as an individual (her score didn't count in the team total), was among the top five the first two days of the tournament and ended up shooting a 77-80-84-241 for ninth place. Also for Longwood Ashley Warren shot 85-8881-254. Ami Schonauer 8580-81-246. Sherry Evans 8988-83-260. Heather Hartwlck 83-84-87-254.

Player of the Week

SCOTT WISEMAN

Women's Tennis The Longwood College women's tennis team wrapped up a successful three-match week with a 9-0 victory over John Jay at Wllliamsburg on Friday afternoon. The Lady Lancers boosted their record to 4-4 with the win. In addition, ^ongwood defeated Meredith 6-3 Wednes day afternoon after dropping a 9-0 match to UNC-Greensboro on Tuesday. Picking up singles' wins in both the Meredith and John Jay contests were sophomores Tracy Hogan and Suzie Lawman and freshmen Jenny Holm and Jenny Profltt. Last week's doubles' winners at Meredith and John Jay were Hogan and Holm and Profitt and Lawman. The doubles combinations of sophomore Heather Leach and senior Linda Swe picked up a

doubles victory against John Jay. The Lady Lancers will make up two matches this week to finish off their fall schedule, traveling to Randolph-Macon on Tuesday and hosting Meredith at 2:30 p.m. on Wednesday.

For solid performances In Longwood's last three outings, senior golfer Scott Wiseman has been named Longwood College Player of the Week for the period Oct. 1-8. Player of the Week is chosen by the Longwood College sports Information office. Wiseman started his big week off by shooting a 3-overpar 72 in a dual match with Radford Thursday. He led the Lancers to a 295-305 victory in the contest. Saturday he came back to shoot a 75 as Longwood fell to an alumni team 298-305. Sunday, in the first round of the Rhododendron Classic in West Virginia. Scott shot a 77 to lead the team to first place after the first of two rounds. A solid performer and a team leader. Wiseman came to Longwood from Louisburg College two years ago. Most Valuable Player on the team last season. He had an 83.1 stroke average last season and has lowered his average to 77.4 this fall. A graduate of Mlllbrook High. Wiseman was a member of the 1985 State Champion team. He had a stroke average of 77.5 that season. He also played on a conference championship team at Louisburg and received All-Conference honors. A business management major. Scott plans to pursue a career as a professional golfer.

This week Longwood takes part In the Lady Kat Invltational Thursday through Saturday in Lexington. KY.

Men's Soccer

Hampden Sydney Soccer This Week Oct. 3 Soccer at Washington & Lee — 4 p.m. Oct. 4 Water Polo. LYNCHBURG —7pm OcL 6 Soccer. FERRUM — 4 p.m. Soccer Coach Shawn McDonald's booters dropped a pair of one-

Longwood soccer had another 1-1 week with a 6-1 win over Atlantic Christian Sunday and a 2-0 loss to nationally ranked Mary Washington last Wednesday. Ray Jones goal decislons last week 32 and Todd Dyer scored two ,n two overtimes to Chrlstogoals each as the Lancers pher Newport and 1-0 to Gull pulled away from out-manned ford lhe ^^ who had won Atlantic Christian Junior three stralghtf are ranked Mitch Rubin had his first nfth ,n lhe Sou(n R ,on career goal and soph Ed Now 5.3 overall and 2.x ,n Regan also scored. Jones. Re- ODAC , Hampden-Sydney gan Ted Doran. Brendan faces conference fo£ Nash, and Rich Kloska all Washington & Lee Tuesday in had assists for Longwood. Lexington The Lancers had a 23-3 edge in shots and scored four goals in the second half, after leading 2-1 at intermission. Coach Paul Sidhu praised Regan, and freshmen Jason Casano and Ted Doran for their play against the Bulldogs Sunday. This week Longwood faces a tough game Tuesday at Hampden-Sydney. Longwood has totally dominated the series between the two teams in recent years, but the 1989 Tigers are much improved while the Lancers are having an off-year.

Intramural Highlights BY JEFF SYKES Staff Writer Campus intramurals are in full swing. Men's Flag Football kicked off the action, with both the A and B leagues fielding more than eight teams. A talented Mystic Option team defeated Pi Kapps I to earn the A league title, with Mafia finishing in third place. In the B league. Fledgling Phoenix triumphed over the Fussballers to take first place honors, and Velvet Underground ended in third place. In volleyball, the men's two on two tournament provided plenty of hard hitting competition. After several weather delays. David Brockwell and Alfred Imperato emerged the champions after beating the Alpha Slgs' Stewart Knott and Joe Miller. Men's Three on Three Basketball is still in progress, with the Boinkers awaiting the winner of Pi Kapp I versus

Team In Bracket number one. Bracket number two has the Tarheels and Phoenix battling for the light to play an undefeated Showtime team, Sweetpea and the Homeboys is the team to beat in the B league, and the Warriors and Hams are playing for the opportunlty to meet them in the finals. other sports that are Just underway are Men's Bowling, Women's Flag Football, Women's Three on Three Basketball. and Arm Wrestling. The Intramural staff is also offering an Aerobic Fitness class that rUns three to four times a week A schedule of days and times for this class, as well as signup sheets for upcoming event, is posted on the Intramural Activity board in ner Gymnasium. Upcoming events include Men's Indoor Soccer and Women's Six on six Volleyball.


r Page 8

October 9. 1989

I

li<.i»i.*4AAiM* (L4.A A 44.4*44.4 4 4 4.4 4 AA 4,4 4.4^4,44 ±44dkJtAi flO ' •I

.

1 Features

cttVttM TTtTf tryfTyff T.TTTTTT* *********** tf ^.fvf t^vf ff f ttytTrrtTrrti t ? tTt f* rrt ?■** *t it f ft t ttt f ftrrryVJfb

Cruise Ship Jobs HIRING Men - Women Summer/ Year Round. PHOTOGRAPHERS. [TOUR GUIDES, RECREATION PERSONNEL Excellent pay plus FREE travel. Caribbean, Hawaii. Bahamas, South Pacific, Mexico CALL NOWt Call refundable

1-206-736-0775, Ext, imu

FOX HUNT INN 114 W. THIRD STREET 2 BLOCKS FROM LONGWOOD Breakfast Served ALL DAY Everyday Except Sunday! ALL YOU CAN EAT Spaghetti On Thursday Nights!

STUDENTS WELCOMED*

T-SHIRTS - $12; SWEATSHIRTS - $20, TANKS - $10. Send name, address, type, size and payment to: Rat & Co., P. O. Box 36402, Richmond, VA 23235.

Upcoming Events

lecture S«ries

Information on this calendar is collected and coordinated through the Student Union Office. 1 st Floor Lankford Student Union. Longwood College. For student organizations

Friday-13

cet*

Monday - 9

Mies Van Der Rohe: Drawings; 9 am - 10 pm. Showcase Gallery. "Fletch Lives". Movie; 6 p m . Lancer Cafe'. Chamber Music series presents KooperBoehm Duo; 8 pm. Wygal.' Indoor Soccer Officials: Applications Due and Meeting; 1M Room. Lankford.

Tuesday -10

Wednesday-11

Thursday -12

Self Assessment Workshop. 1 p.m.. 2nd floor S. Ruflher.. Volleyball Officials App. Due & Meeting. 6 p.m.. Her.

Women's Volleyball Entry Blanks Due Capt's. Meeting, 6:30 p.m.. IM Room. Lankford. Indoor Soccer - Men's entry blanks due & meeting. 6:30 p.m.. IM Room. Lankford. Interview Skills Workshop. 4 p.m.. 2nd floor S. Ruflher. Movie — rlSC " S c a r f a c e". Johns Auditorium. 10 p.m.

Barber & Seville Comedy Team. 5:15 p.m.. Dining Hall. "Personal Image & Prof. Etiquette". Jenny Taubman. 12:45 p.m.. Virginia Room. Students are encouraged to bring their lunch to this. Lecture. George Wallace Southern Politics/American Politics. H-SC. Crawley Forum, 7:30 p.m.

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.

Saturday-14

Sunday-15

&

*•' &


Rotunda vol 69, no 5 oct 9, 1989