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VOL. 71, NO. 19

APRIL 22. 1992

Cool Summer Program Is Hot

General Assembly Awards Jordan Commendation By LINDA M. NYGAARD Staff Reporter Dr. James William Jordan, Professor of Sociology and Anthropology at Longwood College. was recently commended by the Virginia General Assembly In honor of his outstanding schol arshlp and devotion In the field of archeology. By creating and directing the Archeology Field School at Longwood. Professor Jordan has not only provided an extraordinary service to nun dreds of students, but has made lasting contributions to the ar chaeological field. Prior to Joining the Longwood College faculty. Jordan began his professional preparation at Indiana State College in Penn sylvanla. where he graduated In 1964. He then went on to graduate school at the University of Connecticut and received a masters degree In Sociology. According to Professor Jordan, It was at the University of Connecticut that he encountered a group of students who perhaps changed the professional direction of his career. Jordan recalls that as he observed these students, he noticed that even though they were all covered with dirt and grime, there was noticeable excitement in their eyes and self-satisfaction on their faces. Upon further Inquiry. Jordan discovered that the students were archeology students at the University who were engaged in excavatlonal work. According to Jordan. It was at this point that he knew. That Is what I want to do!" He therefore pursued an additional masters degree at the University of Connecticut in An thropology. which he received In 1969. Following his years in graduate work. Jordan taught at

Georgia Southern College for a period of three years. He then attended the University of Georgia, where he received his doctorate In 1976. Jordan's distinguished work at Longwood began In 1978. when he was offered a position In the sociology department teaching various sociology and anthropology classes. The Increasing popularity of his archaeological classes made it quickly evident that a growing number of Longwood students were strongly Interested In the field. As a professional with extremely high archaeological ambitions. Jordan soon origl nated weekend field experiences for his classes. The Introduction of such ventures enabled students to discover first hand what they had previously been able to merely read about from textbooks, or view on slides in the classroom setting. These weekend excavations eventually launched Into an extensive summer program, which Is cur rently preparing for Its 13th season. Since Its founding at 1-ong wood In April. 1980. the program In field archeology has at tempted to achieve several goals under the direction of Jordan. The first of these has been the active teaching of students, both in classroom and field settings, the many techniques and perspectives Involved In the archaeological field. During the program's 12 year-history thus far. a total of 586 students have been members of the various crews of the Archeology Field School. Many of these students have been drawn to the Longwood program from other colleges In

Virginia, as well as from colleges out of-state. The crews of Longwood's Summer Field School Include students with a broad range of curriculum majors — from busl ness administration, to elementary education, to students ma Joring In music. Jordan Justifies this wide diversity by reflecting that. Most everyone, at one time or another, has wanted to be an archaeologist ...this (the longwood Field School) provides them that chance. The second primary mission of the program has been In conducting archaeological surveys and excavations In Virginia. In order to Increase the existing understanding of this region's history. During the 1980-1991 period, the Longwood Field School has excavated many sig nificant sites. These prehistoric and historic sites include a 3.000 to 5.000 year old Indian gathering and hunting camp In Cumberland County; the Locust Grove Plantation, home of the Revolutionary War hero. Peter Fran cisco: and Ingleslde, an 18th century dwelling In Prince Ed ward County. Presently, the Archeology Field School has un covered and preserved more than 14.500 prehistoric and historic artifacts. The third notable goal that the Archaeological Field School has strlved to accomplish fo cuses upon heightening local, regional, and state knowledge and Interest In the field. Through varied mediums, the program reports their findings of frontline research in the hope of connecting the traditions of the past to the shaping of the present.

In striving to meet this goal as director of Longwood's Field School. Professor Jordan has produced a wealth of scholarly papers, technical reports, and publications. Additionally. Jor dan has delivered numerous public lectures, workshops, and other programs. Many of these services have been directed to local educational and commu nity service organizations, such as presentations given to children at local schools. For the 1992 Summer Field School, the crews of first and second sessions will excavate three different sites. The first site is a prehistoric Indian habitation site located on the Appo mattox River. This site, known as the Morris Field Archaeologl cal site, has already produced stone tools and pottery which have been dated to the period 2000 BC to 1700 AD. The crews will dig at a second prehistoric site on the James River In Nelson County. This woodland site may be the loca tion of the Monacan Town of Monahassanough first noted on Captain John Smith's map of 1608. Crews will live In tents on the banks of the James River

and will link their archaeologU al work to the 1992 James River

Batteau Festival. The third site of excavation will be carried out at the Mill brook Archaeological Site, lo cated In Buckingham County. At this site are the remains of a plantation which was built In 1809 and destroyed by fire In 1866. Oral tradition states that this plantation was designed and landscaped by President Thomas Jefferson as a wedding gift for his daughter, Maria. The ixingwood Field Crews will be doing the first archaeological research at this site and will be testing the Jcffersonlan con lire lion. When asked what he found to be the single most rewarding as pect of his archaeological work. Jordan responded by comparing his scientific research to a link In an archaeological chain. Through the field school expert ences. the past Is uncovered and relived. In front of the next gen eratlon. so that this history may hopefully be carried Into the fu ture. Jordan went on to say that his greatest rewards stemmed from, knowing that you are a

Energy Conservation Program Adopted

Earth Club Strives For A More Environmentally Aware Campus By LINDA M. NYGAARD Staff Reporter After the "landfill" event of Earth Week is over and the big pile of trash has been collected, things will be back to normal and students will be able to go back to following their day-today routines, right? Wrong. If Earth Week at Longwood College accomplishes the goals H has set out for, then hopefully it will not be something that, slu dents only think about once a year. According to Earth Club President Jennifer Wyatt, If Earth Day Is to IK- sue i esslnl, all students — not Just Earth Club members — need to commit to Investing a little time and energy to make a difference In the environment. The Earth Club is already disc iissing potential plans loi next semester. Although thl < plans are still in the working stages, there are current plans for a 2-year environmental program at Longwood College. The program, which would replace the "Opening Doom to World projei I I 1991 would feature various speakers and movies to promote environmental awan ni Also lor nexl semestei there

are plans for a new publication on campus. This will be an envi ronmental newsletter published by Earth Club members, .is well

as other environmentally aware students. The monthly newsletter will Include various feature articles, creativity sections (for example — crossword puzzles, poetry. shoii Stories, entertainment up dates, political cartoons), a question and answer column. updates on the Earth Chibs ai

compllshments and upcoming events, various polls and sin veys. as well as. contact ad

dressea Another goal ol the Earth club is the establishment ol an (.IIK e on campus. Sui h an oflk e would provide a "community re search area" so that students COUld have a( (ess to environ mental information. Additional goals range from getting rid of all disposable dishw.ue from the dining hall, encouraging the use ol ; Mugs, attending more environ mental conferen< es and < onven turns, uid more on ( ampua s< t ivii let sui monthly campus < lean up

environmental movies, and bands i here are also potential plans for the Earth Club to adopt a spot on campus n> work on and beautify." Although nol definite, it is believed this spot Will potentially he the between I a in aster and North

Cunningham. Howevei.



semestei B plans are still months away, there are prat lit al tips that students can Incorporate Into then daily llv< la begin helping the environment now rhese tips emphasize the point ling i" Jennlfei Wyatt, Environmental aw not |iisl about ling. It Iabout


1 he following

ni a lew oi the things students < an do to start helping the environment •(ui oil tap water while brushing teeth. •Cut down on use (,l napkins (one per meal should be quati •Buy environmentally ii example I Rite prod md al wal Mart!)

■Creatively reuse disposable prodtH is ■Incorporate more walking. carpoollng, oi use ol the bus system •Cut oil all eta tin al appll when not III use (I e lights, TV, stereo) •Keep plants in youi dorm

room "i apartment, partk ularly spidei plants These plants ,K

tually absorb toxins from the


•Avoid nonstick i ooklng materials Most <>t these surl n i will emit toxic fumes Into the all at certain temperatures II students '.I pin i basing environmentally safe products, thi ml to think again Ai i ordlng lo v. toothpaste < ontalns formalde wbli b Is a lOXk ( beniK al known loi (ausing respli additionally said deodorant contains aluminum, whl< h h linked to Al/beiiir i urrent resean h flndli i i i anyone Inti rested In finding out additional Informs tog a produi alog -.1 naturalry n lu< is then cui

rentl) a> allable I oi example, Natural Woi Id Is s < ompany Whll b lii.iliill.ii I ill es lolls peisonal i are and home prod III Is thai aK made I i .liiplelelv out oi natural Ingredients Ai ling to Wyatt, Although these produi Is m,iv I" in- i pensive, they are beneficial in the long inn because they will save you money In dot loi bills to i ure health problems < aused by lh< use .,i (rtemii al produi is in i '.in lusion, Wyatt ■ goal foi the futun Is of i resting and diminishing the barriers that keep Individuals IK.m geiiing environmentally invoh ' i weni on to stress that, Ait-i .,]|. it )■ r„,i just the risibility ol Earth < lub members, but ol all'

CONTENTS Commentary Features News Sports Class of 92

part of passing on something more than Just a page In a book, or more than Just an artifact...but the passing on of the past...(in ways that) couldn't be learned In any other way.'' He explained that an archaeologist can be likened to a "teller of ancient myths of stories of the past. You are where they (prehistoric people) were years before, and you are the only reminder of them, continue the past." Jordan later shared an additional story that typified another of his greatest career sat Isfactlons. This story dealt with one of Jordan's senior students In the anthropology department. This student, Milan Bates, had recently received an acceptance Idler to the University of Lon don's graduate program In archeology. Through the analogy of this example. Jordan expressed the lion derived from being able to witness one of his own students have the opportunity to "go on to do big ger and batter things In his concluding remarks. Jordan further reflected by staling that, "I can honestly say that, no. I have never had a dls appointing day

2 3 4 S 6

By DIN A M. DAWSON Staff Reporter it i a i old wintei morning, and students rush to their I nun out ol the ground. ■team arises, escaping through the blai k ihole rovers den. rating the sidewalks

According t» Mi Richard Hurley, Vk e President lor Bust ness Affairs, sin h leaks In l-ongwoixl s heating system ai i ount 101 an estimated one mil lion doll.ns each year Spent on electricity, water, and fuel. To dm '"ally redui■ thai amount,

Longwood hired a company out of Richmond, Honeywell tin or ponded, to survey the college and oiler solutions on how to re

dm •■ tin- amount spi nl eai h year. Honeywell devised a plan and presented It to I-ongwood. Tills plan guarantees that the annual cost of the renovations needed In order to fix the problem will be made up by the savings In consumption, or Honeywell will pay the different r I be renovations Includl steam system repairs, computerized air conditioning



lighting, and a m' DOllei I Sllad In the beating plant.


Page 2

EDITORIAL The end of (he school year is finally here It seems loo soon for those of you who are counting on "just one more test before finals to bring my grade up. but It's a longawaited event for most of us We. the editorial staff of the Rotunda, have greatly enjoyed the past year. We have had the opportunity to cover stories that dealt with SGA's triumphs and failures, student protests, civility programming, meningitis, and other issues of Interest to the Longwood community As the year progressed, we strlved to improve the writing, layout, and scope of the paper. We believe that we have, to a large degree, succeeded. Through the contributions of a small, dedicated group of staff members and Journalism students we were able to inform, entertain, and. we hope, provoke discussion among the students, faculty, staff and administrators of Longwood. It was. however, extremely difficult to do, Few people realize the time and effort that goes into producing a newspaper. The entire process begins with the allocation of be,its and assignments. A reporter researchers his or her article topic, or In the case of following a beat, monitors all activities in that area (i.e. student life. SGA. Greek Affairs, academic departments, and other offices). Once information on an assignment or beat is received, the reporter then writes an article and submits it to the editor of the Rotunda. The story is then copy edited, and the final decision as to whether or not the piece will be published Is made by the editor. The finished article is type-set by being entered into a computer and printed out in print-ready form at the Farmvllle Herald's office. These articles are run through a waxer. cut out. and placed on a lay-out sheet, producing the original from which the paper is printed. After printing, the finished papers are bound and ready for distribution. Copies of the Rotunda are then placed in Lankford Student Union. Wynne, and Main RufTner. Though this process is lengthy, we hope that the students of Longwood feel the time spent was worthwhile. Anyone Interested In working with the paper next year should fill out an application. The applications are available at the Information desk, and the door of the Rotunda office In Lankford. Thank you again for your continued support of the Rotunda, and we look forward to serving again next year as the student newspaper of Longwood College.

Letters To The Editor Keillor, the Kotuud.i.

I am writing in response m the letter two weeks ago i>v Cullen Johnson. As a senior So clology majoi. I .mi also doing work .ii the Wry.moke Retire menl Home. I find this worl rewarding and am delighted to hear that others are also enJoying the company Ol these wonderful people, I started my work in January and have speni ,m average of eighteen hours a week at Weyanokc Throughout these last four months of spending several days a week with these special people, i have learned a loi about each one "i them, the elderly generation as .< whole. and myself. It provides me with such a feeling of accomplish mint to know thai what I do makes them so happy. The funny thing is that it is the smallest things which make them so happy. They don't ask a lot of me. |iist a simple hello 01 how i feeling today, means more to them than any one of you could imagine. Slopping by their room to chit (hat for five or ten minutes, filling their ice pitchers, or helping them downstairs to a meal rarely goes unacknowledged by the

if] ROJiliiUA

residents. Unlike many ol those we come Into < oni.ii i within our everyday tasks, nothing is taken

World to eaeli and every one ol

for granted

Editor. The Rotunda: I Just wanted to say thank you to the editor of Tlw Rotunda After being a part of a paper I realize how much rime, work and energy goes Into making a paper worthwhile. Tfw Rotunda has come a long way since It was first started and Its good that students realize this. Working with layout. In terviewlng people, and making sure you have "all the facts straight." aren't as fun as they sound. If you really think about it. .< lot goes on on this campus, whether it is bad or good, and you have to have someone there to cover It. But even after the story has been covered, there is still a lot of work to be done. The writers have the easy part. I think that the editor this year, and the editors In the fol lowing years should be com mended for their dedication to the school paper. It takes a lot of time and energy to do something for every single person on this campus, and that's what this Job entails.

Working with the residents at Weyanoke is both a rewarding and refreshing Job. Everyone In volved in Weyanoke — both stall and residents have very spe cial qualities about themselves which aid the group in working together and providing the best establishment for the older gen eration of Fannvillc. I have thoroughly enjoyed giving my time to these Individ ii.iIs and sadly plan my gradua (ion. However, my experiences at Weyanoke will be remembered I ii ,i lifetime as well as the spe cial friendships that I have made with everyone there. I can honestly say that never in my life have I tell so g(xxl about vol unteering my time and services to others. Not a day has gone by at the Weyanoke (hat I have not felt like I have brightened some one else's day through some small geslure. I also urge you to lake .m hour out of your busy si hedules and make the day ol on-' of (he residents at moke. Remember, it doesn't take much — a smile, a wave, or a simple hello will mean the

them Kathy DIMarlno

Kandl Pettus, si,.it Wrltei

Speaking of fixing up things. when Is Grainger going to be fin Ished: From what I can remein ber It has been under construe tlon now since the fall of 1990. If this building were fixed then students would have a larger course schedule to ehoose from. BlMUM of this one building bdng out of order, some students have had to work around an RinMdy Impossible schedule to get the classes they need without overlapping them. Along with students, some professors have been Inconvenienced as well. Please don't gel me wrong. 1 love longwood. The campus Is

■I American Red Cross


Managing Editor ErinC.McCay Features Editor Sherry Gatewood Layout Editor RoseAnn Pitzl Asst. Features Editor Ann Renee Helm Head Photographer R. Alex Rodriguez Assistant Editor

James K. Johnson Business Manager

Reporters/Assistants: Th D.Blrchett.IV.ToddBuchana . Dina Dawson. Kathy DIMarlno. Sarah Drewry. Tina Gewerth. Lynn Gianni. Travis W. Griffin. Debra E. Mayo. Claude Monger. Christy Mottley. Klniberly Mraz, Chris Mullins. Linda M. Nygaard. Kandl Pettus. Jennifer Phillips. RoseAnn Pitzl. Trlda Popular. R. Alex Rodriguez. Julie K. Tate. and Cassandra Yellis.



* tfcQSlOHS... tfcC\SlOU5... DfcCiaONS ..." OUST fe-CAPTVRE


I ton. I'd like (o help, but this £41 scandal is v Costing hundreds d billions of dollars.

and that cold war thing. gadtte' who knows how v many trillions we dumped V


The opinions expressed in Th« Rotunda are not necessarily those of Longwood College, its students,! staff, administration, or trustees. Columns, letters, editorials, and cartoons represent the view of theil author. Unsigned editorials represent the majority opinion ol the editorial board. . All letters to the Editor must be1 typed. signed, have a return addres^ and phone number. The Editor ar staff reserve the right to edit anyi material submitted for publication. All contributions shall be' addressed to The Rotunda. LC Box 1133. Farmvllle. VA23909. Deadline for articles Is 5p.m. Friday prior td the Wednesday publication date andj these should be place In lha envelopes inside the Publication! offices door in Lankford or mailed.) Letters, personals, etc. are due on the office door by 8p.m. Sunday. All submissions become the property! of The Rotunda. Published weekly since 1920 by the students of Longwood CollegeJ, The Rotunda is an Associated Collegiate Press and Columbia Scholastic Press Association award winning newspaper. Questions or comments should be directed to our main office at (8041 395 2120 or faxed to (804) 395 2237.

4kat /

ARE YOU ALWAYS TRYING TO FIND OUT WHAT'S GOING ON? Now \ have to layout bil lions more ... [y bailing out the Pir5Si*n<,.


CM ^ ktd cJ$J3fcu

Editor-in-Chief Bradley L. Owen

Advisors Mr. William C. Woods Ms. Brenda Atkins

beautiful, the students are friendly and I like the fact that the teachers are on a one to one basis with the students. I'm sure that It Is hard to keep a college financially stable, but maybe we need to take a little breather from spending money and make sure that It Is going to the proper places. One place that I would feel very comfortable with that extra money going. Is to the Infirmary. I know of people who have been told that they "Just had a little cold" and came to find out they really had pneumonia. I have also known of cases In which they have mis diagnosed bronchitis for a sore throat. If our money was put to good use we would have a full time doctor, instead of having to get up at 6 In the morning, to have a "real" doctor diagnose us. Another thing that really bothers me Is that we spent all of that money on a brand new 11 brary and all of the books that we have are not readily available lo students. If the school took all of that time to build a new library, and It's very nice I might add. It should have been big enough to contain all of the books. Students should be able to Just go In. browse around and pick up the book that they needed. Instead of having to fill out a piece of paper and wait until the next day to receive It. I am very happy to see a new dorm going up on campus, but where Is everyone supposed to park? I know thai people are tired of hearing others gripe about p.tiklng. but when you have to drive around for fifteen minutes to find a decent parking place, or paik up at Wynne and watt lor the police lo come and get you. It gels pretty Kid Before they ever started Construction on the new dorm they should have taken that money and used II to upgrade some of the older dorms. I know that I would have liked to have had air conditioning in my dorm, or at least had the crap hanging from my walls fixed

1920 Pounding Editor Helen Skillman

>±&,lt&iCf g****v

Where Does Our Money Go? If any of you were wondering where all of our money goes during the school year, you're not alone. I have heard many complaints about the way our money for tuition Is distributed throughout the year. There are so many new projects being worked on. old ones that haven't been finished and things that have been here that need work on and haven't even been touched. I feel that our money Is being used In frivolous ways, without letting the students have any say so in how it is dispersed. For starters. It really concerns me that the dining hall states that for our meal plans It is figured In that we will skip some of our meals, but yet there Is enough money left over to serve a faculty dinner. In case you didn't realize, the money left over from the meals that we skip, goes towards a faculty dinner, which Includes a big and an open bar. Personally. I would like to decide where my money goes. When 1 signed up for Ox Fain, the hunger benefit. It was my choice to skip dinner and I knew where my meal was going to. I would lather my money from my uneaten meal go back Into the college and serve some sort of beneficial purpose, rather than feeding the lai lllty.

Longwood College Box 1133 Farmvllle, VA 23909




The Rotunda Ap

Wait, I'm not such a bad guy. Here's a dime, . spend item your education.



JUST DO IT! JOIN THE ROTUNDA STAFF AND LET EVERYONE KNOW!! 1992 93 applications available at the Info Desk.


The Rotunda April 22. 1992

Long wood Picks By ERIN McCAY Managing Editor Though there are many people whom Longwood Is proud to call a member of Its community, there are a few without whom Longwood Just wouldn't be the same. Dr. Jim Crowl - for being the biggest student arttvlst on campus, though he Is understandably upset when Ihe rest of us don't follow suit! Dr. Laurence Hlad - for his lively and entertaining approach to teaching, which has gained more than one convert to a Sociology major. Only he could talk about gynecology and garage me chanlcs In the same class. SGA President Darrell Wells - for his hard work and dedica tlon to the SGA. which is slowly bill surely making that organlza tlon a force to be reckoned with on Ixingwood's campus. Manag lng to do all that and remain sane is a tall order. Maybe next year he'll choose sanity, but we hope not. Anita "Mom" Bailey - for being. In addition to a veritable fount of Information on many subjects, a truly great person. And if she ever left, who would be able to read Phyllis Mable's hand writing? Dr. Jack Millar - for making dry topics entertaining and challenging. Boy. I never realized how much Incest, sadism, cretinism, adultery, lunacy, and general stupidity was around In the 1500s. 1600s. and 1700s. Those sure were the days! Zav Dadabhoy - for always being there with helpful advice and Ideas to all students and organization*. If we had the money and manpower to carry out all of his plans. Longwood would be bigger and better than UVA. It could happen ... NOT! Jason Walker - for contributing so much to campus life, from top (lighting) to bottom (sidewalks) and for not keeping his mouth shut. I-ongwood needs more students like him. Joan Fusco - for giving us pizza with everything ... pepperonl. extra cheese, and good humor. MaryKaye Cochran - for paving the way for all those confused new students. Phyllis Mable - for always being there. What more can we say? Shirley Everette - for guiding the lost, informing the Ignorant, and keeping everybody around here in line. Pearl Agee - for keeping hysterical students calm when they are faced with (over-)due term papers. William Woods - for protecting Tt\e Rotunda from printing anything that will send us to Jail and for being the biggest Ren and Stlmpy fan on campus. Yes. Mr. Woods. President Kennedy has been shot.

Electronic Processing Eases Financial Worries By CASSANDRA YELLIS Staff Reporter A new system called Electronic Pell Processing Is set to make things easier for parents, students, and the Financial Aid Office Itself A Pell Grant Is a federal award ranging from $250 $2400. given to undergraduate students who are eligible. The award Is available only to those students who have not yet earned their first degree. Usually, students who receive Pell Grants come from families who have a combined total Income of less than $23,000. or several family members in college at the same time. The actual amount however depends upon the re suits of the Financial Aid Form orFAF.

Department of Education. The Department sends the correc tlons back to the Financial Aid Office so they can print an ESAR (Electronic Student Aid Report) for the student to sign and finalize the process. Karen Schln ■beck, the Assistant Direeto; of Financial Aid stresses that stll dents must still send In the original pink SAR. but the correction process can be done electronically. Schinabeck plans lo begin the process right away and she states that she is "anticipating a normal amount of confusion Initially, but 11 will become easier as everyone gets used lo the process." The office will become acquainted with the process pretty fast because changes will be run Into the Pell system once a week. This way errors will be The processing syslem Is able corrected electronically on a to make changes to Pell Grant weekly basis student aid reports electronically Schinabeck will send a com through the Financial Aid Ofnce. plete fact sheet to students at a The process, which manually later date, outlining the exact could take up to two weeks, will procedures for the electronic be shortened lo about five days process. The Electronic Pell ITo or less, which Is about half the cess is brand new to I-ongwood. time. The Financial Aid Office but the results promise to be will make the corrections on the very beneficial to the Financial computer system and send II Aid Office and to eligible through to the Pell system at the student"

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Players Employ Kabuki, Noh Styles In Nightingale & Cranes


The cast of Longwood's production of "The Nightingale" features (back row. from left) Kel Morris. J.J. Wiese. David Richards, Jonathon Church and Wendy Ragland. and, in front. Alexandria Palamountain of Farmville

Isensee Finds Home In Farmville By KANDI PETTUS Staff Reporter Dr. Relnhard Isensee was born In a small village named Grossbeeren. about 40 miles away from Berlin, but for the last few months Farmville has been his home. Dr. Isensee s first ten years of schooling was In his home town of Grossbeeren. When he fin Ished there he went on to the secondary ablture. which is higher up than an American high school. This ablture enabled him to go on to a university. In 1973, he attended Humboldt University In what used to be East Berlin. He majored In English and German. After attending Humboldt for four years, he bacame certified to teach En gllsh and German of grades 5 12. Dr. Isensee decided to stay on and work on his doctorate for three years after graduation. He became a member of the substitution department of American Studies and taught at Humboldt. His major topics that were taught were the History of the United States and Civics of the U.S. In 1979. Dr. Isensee made his first visit to the United State*. He was a teaching assistant for a full college year at Colby Col lege In Watervllle. Maine. While he was there he taught classes in German. History. Literature, and Grammar. In 1980. Dr. Isensee went back to Germany to finish up his doctorate and get his degree. When he received this degree he became an assistant professor, because he had only completed one of the two Ph.D.'s needed to become a full fledged professor. Dr. Isensee started working on his second doctorate In the mid 1980s. The topic he is

working on Is Young Adult Liter ature In the United States. He stated that It takes eight to ten years to finish one doctorate. In 1984. he was Invited to become a member of the American Council of Learned Society. It supplies grants for people Interested In American Studies, and he took advantage of one to come over to America. He has also visited the University of New York at Buffalo. He stayed there for a year and continued to work on his doc torate. He did not go there to teach, his visit was purely for research. After that year he returned to Germany and continued to teach. In September of 1991. Dr. Isensee and his family came to Farmville. He is very excited about his stay here, because he is actually teaching Young Adult Uterature to American students. Out of all of the different subjects he Is able to teach. Dr. Isensee enjoys literature the most. He even finds American Literature more Interesting than German Literature. His stay here at Longwood ends in the latter part of June. He will then return to Germany and continue to teach and finish his second doctorate. Dr. Isensee wishes to thank the Longwood community, and the town of Farmville for a very welcome stay. He would also like to thank Professor John Reynolds for arranging his well prepared stay. While here, his wife Ilona, and his four year old daughter Fanny Lynne live In a house provided by the college. Dr. Isensee says that The three of us are very happy here and are Impressed with the hospitality and friendliic

Do something good. Feel something real. NOTICE: POETRY AND MUSIC Performed by TOM DIVENTI And a Member of THE TRAVELUNG TOMMY TUCKER BAND Saturday. April 25 at 7:00 P.M. In the French Lounge. Sponsored by WLCX 90.1 FM Monthly Payment Plan Deadline Approuching Deadline lor signing up lor the Monthly Payment Plan i"i the fall semester |9Q2 is \i.,-. 20. Applii en IK- obtained from Fran Wllmoth In the In.i elver's office. Many students ami pai have bund paving school ex penses On ■ monthly bash, .in .IIII.K uve alternative Tne plan is

available to sny lull time stu dent. Should you have quest I about the plan. I oritai i I i.m Wllmoth at 395 2268. Angela Hall: Who are you? Why was your phone number and address In my husband s notebook? Send reply to his wife. Signed, Curious as Hell c/o Commuter Lounge

Page 3

By ROSEANN PITZL Staff Reporter Performances for (he Long wood Players two Japanese plays The Nightingale and A rhousand Cranes, will atari this Saturday. Bolh plays will be performed on April 25lh ai 8, and April 27th at 7. The Su/him gale, will be first, on both evenings Matinees will be on April 27 and 28th al 9:45 and 12:30 with The Nightingale Drat on the 27th and A Thousand Cranes first on the 28th. We're Incorporating Japanese production element! in these plays, although they're not Japanese productions, Slates the director of both plays. Pamela Arkin. They are part <>i Longwood'• "Opening Doors lo the World" series, an effort to expose students to other cul lures. All of Ihe actors are en rolled in (he Japanese Theatre class. "Both plays are stories about love and peace." Arkin said. I don't care how old you are: these plays are for all generations. Anybody who likes theater should come to them. Just for the spectacle of them. And they Can IK- enjoyed by entire families because they're not offensive at all." The Nightingale, based on a story by Hans Christian Ander son, is an adaptation of a fa mous Chinese folk tale which was rewritten and set in Japan by Michael IVice Nelson. It will be done in Kabuki style. Kabuki style is very colorful." Arkin states, "very lively and has lots of action." "It could be compared to Las Vegas shows." Arkin shared the plot of this work about an emperor who lias everything, but Is lonely and bored In It a nightingale comes lo live In his palace and Its song Is so beautiful that the bird is given gilts and treated specially. One day someone gives the emperor ■ met hanlcal nightingale which also sings beautifully but lacks a heart. The real nightingales feelings are hurt and she (lies away." The main theme of Ihe play is re vealed In the emperors re.ili/.i tlon thai II Is wrong to try to possess something." as he si lempled with the nightingale. Hie role of the nightingale will be played by a Junior ai Farmvllle's Prince Edward Academy, Alexandria I'alam ountaln. She has appeared In several Longwood and Wfatei works productions The emperor will !*• peformed i>v Longwood'e David Richards, a Junior from Richmond Arkin has done


play with


Birmingham Children i I heatei in Al.ili,mi,i as an .11 loi. and it

was from there that the costumes tor this show was rented A Thousand Cranes will be peformed using ihe Noh style which Arkin compares to class! cal ballet, "In ixiih there's a lot ol movement and all o| || means something A lot ol ihe nuances would be lost on us. bul it's Im poii,mi ih.ii we be exposed lo other cultures through Iheli ari forms. A lot ot dlrei lors have borrowed conventions from Japanese theater, particularly Bertoll Brecht." Written by Kathryn Schultl Miller, it Is about a 12 veai old girl named Sasaki, who Is Stricken with leukemia as a re suit ol the 1955 bombing of her city, in World War II. While In Ihe hospital she Is reminded of the belief that If "a sick person folds a thousand origami enmes, the gods will grant a wish and restore her health She undei lakes this in the course ol the play. Three years afler Sadako's death, her friends erect a statue in her honor on top ol a granite pedestal to symbolize Mount Horlal, the fabled mountain ol paradise. She holds in hei out stretched arms, a golden < i.uie Beneath her are colorful lets, each a thousand cranes. I hat people from all over the world have sent to the slalue in Hi

roshlms. "A Thousand Cranes Is very inspiring and very moving. Arkin stales, "A lot ol children have read the book, which Is about trying to live In a world of peace. The crane In Jap,in- M culture symbolises many things. Cranes male for life, which is why (they are) embroidered on wedding kimonos The parl of Sadako will be played by Teresa Coding, a sophomore from Bedford, and Miss I ongwood finalist, who ir cenlly appeared in The fmpot tant e <>/ Being Earnest "Students in the Japanese Theatre class have learned how to fold origami cranes and we 'ngoing to box Ihein up and send ihem lo Hiroshima,' Arkin said We are mailing folding Instructions to the si hool i hlldren who are coming to the play, and in slruc lions also will lie provided a I Ihe door." "It will be a long time l>< Ionplays like this can be put on again The students are talented and love performing for younger

audiences Anybody can undei stand the shows I lie i nothing strange about what we're doing. It's |ust that the way we're presenting them Is different. Both are beautiful stones that have something to Say." explained Arkin





Page 4

The Rotunda April 22. 1992

ROTC Awards Ceremony Held

Speech On Gay Issues Draws Crowd By THOMAS D. BIRCHETT. IV Staff Reporter Recently, a group of Longwood students filled a room In the Student Union to listen to George Grenla speak about current gay Issues on both the campus and national level. Grenla Is the advisor for William and Marys support group for sexual minorities. H< also a campus minister at the

college. He began the lecture by stating that he was gay, at which point a few members of the audience chose to leave the room. His openness led directly to the question of whether and why he should be open about his sexual orientation. He reasoned that gays cannot keep their sexual orientation private because they are not allowed to. They can legally be fired, denied access to housing, and denied Blue Cross insurance coverage on the basis of their sexual preference. Grenla quickly traced the history of our country's abuse of the rights of gays going as far back as the first English settlement in Jamestown, where two men were accused of being gay and hanged. He then pointed out that each of the 13 colonies had anti-homosexuality laws. These laws became invalid when the new union formed, and remained that way until the late nineteenth century. Grenla then explained that

gays are presently "at risk." noting ihe high Incidence of namecalling, defacing, and physical aiiac ka against gays today. The second myth that Grenia addressed was the mlsconcep tlon that gays are"...sluts." He reminded the audience that gays are put In an awkward position since II Is Illegal for anyone lo marry within Ihe same sex. Another myth that was brought up was the common connection between homosexu allty and the cause and spread of AIDS. Grenla argued that this myth has been debunked due to the large amount of education on the disease and ihe decrease of new cases for homosexuals, as opposed to heterosexuals. He also noted that problems are often blamed on a scapegoat. Other groups, such as Haitians, drug-users, and hemophiliacs have been blamed with these things as well. Grenla attacked the mylh that all gays have a fascination with cross-gender role-playing. He explained that when these mannerisms do occur, they are often a form of defense or an ex pression of freedom, and are a result of living In a society that, for the most part, does not accept them. Although Grenla stated that he did not wish to address the subject from a religious point of view, one audience member asked him to defend his sexual lty as a Christian. Grenia ex-

plained that according lo his studies. Ihe Bible does not ad dress homosexuality at all. He pointed out that the two most often quoted passages in the Bible used as a basis for antl homosexuality In Christianity are misinterpreted. He also stated that he feels thai the Christian God should not be and does not wish to be worshipped by sex. This, he feels, is a form of culllc activity. He pointed out that none of the words used to refer to gays carry positive, or even neutral, connotations. For example, the words "queer." "fag." "dyke." and even "gay" cause tension when they're used by people in most situations. Even the word "homosexual" is negative, said Grenia. "because It has the word sex' right there In the middle." which Incorrectly Implies that the Issue Is about sex. Grenia also remarked that the word homosexual" Is a relatively new term — less than 100 years old — Invented for use in the then new science of psychology. Grenia felt that most people agree that the word "gay" and "bi" are generally the best words to use. If any are needed at all. Grenia also Introduced a commonly believed theory that everyone Is bisexual, falling somewhere on a continuum be tween the two extremes — homo sexuality and heterosexuality.

Before opening the lecture to questions and comments from the audience. Grenla reempha sized a point that he had been making from the start — that homosexuality Is a normal, but not standard. He compared It to being left-handed or red-haired. He then asked the audience to talk about common stereotypes and myths of homosexuality, and to make comments and raise questions. The first person mentioned that gays could change If they wanted to. Grenia pointed out that the same Is true for people that are left-handed, but. he ex plained, there is no reason for them to do so. The same is true for gays — there Is no reason for them to change. Grenia ended his discussion with an explanation of how the support group at William and Mary works, and he stressed the Importance of not requiring anyone to be forced to accept any label, and of trying to maintain a healthy attitude about yourself and life In gen eral. regardless of sexual orien tatlon. The lecture was presented by the Longwood/Hampden-Sydney support group for sexual ml norltles. Unity and the Student Affairs Office. Any comments, questions, or inquiries about the lecture. Unity, or this topic can be left on the organization's an swerlng service at 395-2552.

By JULIE TATE Staff Reporter The Department of Military Science held their annual awards ceremony on April 14 In the Red. White, and Green rooms. The purpose of the ceremony was to recognize those outstanding ROTC cadets who had demonstrated military and/or scholastic excellence during the year. The awards and their recipients are as follows: The Society of the War of 1812 Award: Matt Ranson The American Veterans of World War II. Korea, and Vietnam Award: Kevin Haller The Daughters of Founders and Patriots of America Award: Jennifer Nabors The Retired Officers Association Award: Anderson Sale (H-SC) The Daughters of the American Revolution Award: Shawn Morris The Military Order of World Wars Awards: MS I Charles Bishop (H-SC). MS II Wendy Crosby. MS III Mark Tueting. MS IV Dwayne Bowyer (H-SC) The Sons of the American Revolution Award: Jacqueline Powell The National Sojoumers Award: James Mauldln The Veterans of Foreign Wars Award: David Haugh The American Legion General Military Excellence Awards: MS III James Herzog. MS IV Bill Johnson The American Legion Scholastic Excellence Awards: MS II Ken DeWitt. MS IV Josh Diamond The Reserve Officers Association Awards: MS II Daniel Friedman. MS III Shawn Lockhart. MS IV John Rafierty The Association of The United States Army Award: Scott Custer The Association of The United States Army History Award: David Haugh The Longwood College Department of Military Science Certlfl cate of Achievement: Mark Wrlghte. Ki Wong Hong. Christine Thomas. Jason Hart. John Nightengale, Ryan Fearnow. Carle Mayner. Brenda Campbell Harris. Lisa Jordan. Adam Artlgllere (H-SC). Chris Corlzzo. Timothy Monahan (H-SC) The Most Honored Award a cadet may achieve while a cadet Is The Department of Ihe Army Superior Cadet Award. The most outstanding cadets were: MS I Karl Seamster. MS II Scott Rlggs (H-SC). MS III Scott Custer. MS IV Mark Veno.


Book$ for Ca$h B R I







Thursday And Friday, April 30 - May 1,8 AM - 5 PM Saturday, May 2,9 AM -1 PM Monday-Wednesday, May 4-6,8 AM - 5 PM

Drawing For Prizes! To be held Wednesday, May 6 at 12:00 p.m. (Longwood Students only eligible to win.)

GRAND PRIZE: Sony Portable Stereo Radio, Cassette Recorder with Compact disk player.

DAILY PRIZE: Longwood College T-Shirt.



The Rotunda April 22. 1992

Longwood Boasts 28-7 Record

Payne Named Player Of The Week By Greg Prouty Freshman shortstop Lorrl Payne, who batted .583 with two home nins and seven runs-bat ted-ln last week, has been named l-ongwood College Player of the Week for the period April 12-19. Player of the Week Is chosen by the Longwood sports Information office. Payne went 5 8 In a double header sweep at Brldgewater last Friday as Longwood closed Its season with a 13-11 record. She hit a triple and double with two RHIs as the I.ady Lancers won the first name 8-3. and the second 11-2. In a doubleheader against Mary Washington on Wednesday. Payne was 5 9 with a home run. double and three RBIs. Longwood took the first game 5 1 before losing the nightcap 6-5. Last Sunday. Payne was 4-7 with a homer and two RBIs as LC swept a doubleheader from

Lancer Baseball Ranked 11th; Win Streak At 14 LORRI PAYNE James Madison's club team 5-1 and 21-3. Payne finished her Initial season with a .387 batting average, including a home run. three triples, six doubles, and 11 RBIs. Her doubles total tied for second on the team, while her batting average was third best. Statistics are compiled from games against varsity teams from four-year schools only. A physical education major. Payne attended Clover Hill High School In Chesterfield where she was a four-year starter and played In the 1991 Virginia High School East West All Star game.

Longwood Lacrosse Defeats Randolph-Macon By Greg Prouty Longwood's nationally ranked lacrosse squad defeated Ran dolph-Macon 12-9 last Thursday at First Avenue Field to Improve Its record to 9-2. With one game remaining, coach Sandy Bridgeman's squad has a chance to equal the school mark for victories at 10. which the 1980-81 team established finishing 10-5-1. This years winning percentage is the best ever. .818. as the 1985-86 team finished 7-2 for a .778 percentage. For the third-straight week, the Lady Lancers are ranked in the Intercollegiate Women's Lacrosse Coaches Associa tlon/Brine Division II poll. Longwood is ranked fifth in the

April 16 poll. Against Randolph-Macon. LC got four goals each from sopho mores Kim Chapman and Anita Warford. Senior All-Amerlcan Lara Cinl added three goals, while Junior Katherlne Cariofe contributed one goal. Chapman and Cinl each added an assist as well. Cinl now has 44 goals this spring. 112 in her career to rank second all-time at Longwood. Warford also controlled six ground balls to lead the defense, while Cinl and Junior Denlse Hanley each controlled five ground balls. Junior goalkeeper Barbie Partlow made 11 saves In the net for the Lady Lancers. Longwood was playing Its final game Tuesday at Sweet Briar beginning at 4 p.m.

Longwood s baseball team Jumped to 11th In this week's Collegiate Baseball Division II poll after being unranked last week. The ranking came on the heels of a 5-3. 9-5 sweep of then 13th ranked USC Spartanburg last Wednesday and a 9 5 win over Randolph-Macon Thursday. Now 28-7. the Lancers will take a 14 game win streak Into the final week of the season. This week's games at Liberty Monday and at St. Augustine's Tuesday were canceled at the request of the host schools. In remaining games. Longwood hosts St. Paul's Wednesday In Crewe with a doubleheader starting at 1 p.m., visits Christopher Newport for a single game at 3 p.m. Thursday, hosts Virginia State for two Saturday In Crewe at 1 p.m. and closes out the regular season with a twin bill against Maryland Eastern Shore at Salisbury State Sunday starting at l p.m. Longwood. with 14 straight wins, has a shot at breaking the school record for consecutive victories (16) which was set last season. Following the close of the regular season, the Lancers are looking for their second straight trip to the NCAA Division II Playoffs. Longwood would likely play In the North Atlantic Regional Tournament, tentatively scheduled for May 16-19 at an

Close Season With 13-11 Record

Longwood Softball Sweeps Bridgewater By Greg Prouty Longwood's softball team traveled to Brldgewater last Friday and swept a season-ending doubleheader by scores of 8-3 and 11-2 to finish the season with a record of 13-11. In the opener, the Lady Lancers scored four runs In the first Inning and never looked back In rolling to the 8-3 victory. Scoring runs In the first were freshmen Lorrl Payne and Marl Wlllen. along with sophomore Ana Litton and senior Laura Marks Payne. Litton, and Wlllen reached on singles, while Marks doubled. Senior Chris Gronke also singled In the inning to drive In a run. Maiks added a solo homer In the third and Longwood scored three runs In the fifth to complete the scoring. Payne. Litton, and Willen once again opened with singles, with help scoring from Gronke's sacrifice and Mark's single. Marks and Wlllen both went 3 4 to pace the LC attack. Sophomore Andrea Wrenn took the pitching win going seven Innings. She allowed seven hits with the three runs earned, four strikeouts and two walks. Wrenn finishes the season with a record of 6-5. In the nightcap, the Lady Lan< > 1 five runs In the second, four In the third, and one each In the fifth and sixth innings t<> lake an 11-2 triumph. Scoring In the second were Gronke, Marks, senior Cassle Mullenlx. and Juniors Tara Con my Henry. Gronke

1'age 5

and Mullenlx had doubles in the Inning, while Marks. Confalone, and Henry each singled. Marks. Confalone. Henry, and freshman Becky Condrey all scored in the third, as Confalone and Henry each singled and Payne added a run producing double. Gronke singled and scored in the fourth on a single

undetermined site. A Monumental Sweep How big was Longwood's 5 3. 9-5 baseball sweep of Soulh Carolina Spartanburg at Crewe Wednesday afternoon? "Monumental! said Lancer coach Buddy Holding. 'The wins are huge." said senior tri captain and team leader Scott Abell. One couldn't blame the Lancers for being a bit excited after taking two from the Rifles. 13th In last week's Collegiate Baseball Division II poll while the Lancers were unranked. Weaver Deliver* Clutch Showing Spartanburg sent their ace lefthander. senior Pete Agostlnelli to the mound for Wednesday's opener at Golubic Stadium. Agostlnelli, came In with a 5 1 record and an earned run average of 2.77. Longwood countered with Junior Kyle Weaver, 5 3 with an e.r.a. of 6.43. Weaver pitched brilliantly, limiting the Rifles to one hit and no runs over the first four Innings. He finished with six strikeouts and no walks, while allowing six hits and two earned runs. He struck out the side In the second Inning, repeatedly finding the corner with his curve ball. The Lancers broke through against Agostlnelli in the third Inning and put the game on ice in the sixth with three runs

when Todd Bowman and Shawn Jones cracked back-to-back homers after a Chrts Porter sin

gle. Singles by Jones and Terry Taylor, a sacrifice by Jeff Toms and a base hit by John Hutzler produced one run In the third. With the bases loaded. Chris Ty son was hit by a pitch, scoring another run for a 2 0 lead. Tucker Comes Alive in Nightcap Wednesday's second game turned Into more of a slugfest than a pitcher's duel. Longwood finished with 10 hits and Spar tanburg 11. but the Lancers turned a pair of double plays and got four RBIs from All American shortstop Mike Tucker. Tucker hit a two run double to left field In the second Inning, after a Rifle error had helped the Lancers score twice. In the fourth, Tucker delivered a twoRBI single which moved the lancer advantage to 7 1. Spartanburg, which had a !-0 lead in the first, scored two in the fifth and got homers from Ben Wages and Mark Hughes in the sixth to trim the deficit to 75. but Bill Martz came on In relief of winner Chris Mulllns to retire the side. After Longwood scored twice in the sixth for a 9 5 edge. Martz finished up. helped by a double play from second baseman Jeff Toms to

Tucker to Bill Reeves ,,i first. linker. Chris Porter and loins had two hits each fbl I.nngwood in the second game while Chris Tyson and John Hutzler had RBI hits for the

Lancera. Mulllns moved his record to 5-2. pitching four and two/thirds Innings. He gave up seven hits and three earned urns while fanning two and walking two He came on in relief of Kyle Weaver who had started the second contest. Mart/, got his first save of the season. Flippen Gets Fifth Win at RMC Junior lefthander Wyatt Flip pen moved his record to 5 0 with nine Innings of mount work Thursday and third baseman Terry Taylor went 4 4 with a double, a triple and two RBIs as the I-ancers beat homesta. -ting Randolph Macon 9-5. Longwood collected nine straight hits and scored eight runs In the third Inning to come back from a 2-0 first Inning deficit and take a commanding lead. Taylor drove In the two runs with a double and John Hutzler hit a three run Inside the-park homer to highlight the outburst. Flippen scattered 10 hits (all singles) and walked two while giving up Just one earned run.

Saunders Completes Unbeaten Year

Marzullo Is Zone Qualifier

Lady Netters End Season At 4-5

Lancer Riders Complete Successful Season

Sophomore Melanie Saunders ended the year unbeaten In singles, but Longwood's women's tennis team met defeat In its final match of the season Mon day. falling to a strong Hollins College squad 6-3. Saunders won her ninth match of the spring at No. 2 singles, rallying from 1 -0 set deficit to win the final, decisive set In a tie breaker. Coupled with her 60 singles mark from fall play. Saunders ended the year at 150. best record by a Lady Lancer netter in at least the last 16 years. Melanie lost the first set 6-1. but she wouldn't quit.'' said Longwood coach Angle Coppedge. "I thought she'd find

a way to win and she did. Going unbeaten is quite a feat, and she has won numerous matches in three sets." Also finishing strong were Junior Jenny Holm. 7-2 in the spring at No. 1 singles and 14-3 for the year. Sophomore Jennifer Risko also won her final spring singles matches, ending up 8-1 and 14 2 for the year. While Longwood had only a 45 ledger for the spring, the overall mark for the year Is 11-6. (71 In the fall) best overall record for a women's tennis team at Longwood since 1976-77. Coupled with last year's 9-5 mark. Coppedge has led the Lady Lancers to a 20 11 record over the past two years.

by Mullenlx. and Marks singled and scored In the sixth on a sin gle by Confalone. Confalone was 3-3. Marks 3-4. and Payne 3-5 to lead the Lady I.ancer attack. Junior Kathy Brown picked up the mound win. pitching seven Innings. She allowed Just two hits, but gave up 13 walks with both runs earned. She finishes with a 7-6 record.

fe v

The 1991-92 l-ongwood Rid ing team, under the direction of coach Suzle Rogers, completed B successful year, with two Re glonal Qualifiers and one Zone Qualifier. Highlighting the season WM novice on-the flat division competitor Katy Marzullo who finished third in regional* at Sweet Briar April R and Ihlrd In Ihe Zone Qualifier at the Unlver sity of Virginia April 12. Marzullo was the top regional Competitor In her division .it UVA. Also performing well for I-ougwood was Teresa I' fifth in the advanced walk tint

Members ol iin- learn, In addition lo Marzullo and i arkas, were captain Stephanie II.II bourt, recording officei Oreg w.issciman. Ann Behnken, Wendy Crosbyi Susan Pope, i^>ii I azear, Wendy Pulley. Kathryn i ayne, Klraten Hlle and Amanda I'haup. The learn prai Hi ed .it Blue Willow I .inn m Buckingham


Advance Your Education this Summer

Summer Courses in Northern Virginia

i antei division al regional*. Longwood ti»>k par! In hone show competitions al the tini versily of Maryland. Coucher, William 61 Maiy. Sweet Briar and Randolph Macon Woman's College. The Lancera were third overall In a show .it the Unlvei sity oi Virginia.

Service is (he Secret lo Our Success'

The University of Virginia's Division of Continuing Education will offer the following courses at the University's Northern Virginia Center in Falls Church in the summer of 1992:



America in the Twentieth Century (IS HISTORY 322. 3 lonelier hour crediu)

Calculus I (MATH 121. 4 lonelier hour credlll)

Introduction to Statistics (MATH 112. 3 Crediu)

Principles of Economics: Macroeconomics ■ M iMICS 202. 3 tomier hour credjuj

Modern American Authors




|0H LITBKATt HI 1M, I mmmietmm ■■MM)

Modern American (iii\ernment (GOVERNMENT AM) RUBN AI-fAIRS 101. 3 irmtilei hour iradiu)

Contemporary Social Problems


<)Y 222. 3 lemciltr h.«,r >redill)

Theories of Personality (PSYCHOLOGY 240, 3 lemeiler hour irednil

Note: Before registering (or any o( these courses, check with your advisor to be sure they will apply to your degree program. For more information call Sarah Seat at 70.3 876-6912 or I-800-OPT-4UVA. . v» „ a I



A TVJniversity of V 11


MERCURY-TOYOTA Rt. 15 South Farmville, Va. VA DLR

HERE'S XO YOU, Pages Jayne Ann AdaJr Judith Daniel Adams Robin J. Advocat Akira Aizawa Tallnc Akserayllan • Jeffrey Edward Alesksa Pamela Shea Alexander Sandra Leigh Alford Mary Ann Almond Chrtolopha Ray Andersen Carolyn Pointer Anderson Linda Rodgers Andrews • John.ill Arrlngton Kend.ihl Baiefbrd Ashley i.niv.i Ashman Charles Melvln Austin. Jr. Amy Alison Autry D.uii.i Elizabeth Baber

Robin Elizabeth Badei Sandra Bugg Bagbey Janice Marie Bailey Susie Hall Bain Marsha Alane Balrd Joyre Ann Banks Spencer Cheryl Kathleen Barakey Leslie Ann Barksdale George William Barnes Holly Kathleen Barnett Carmllk Hope Harnette Ira Christine Basham Mary JoAnne Baslnger Philip Johnson Bassett Brian David Hates Klmber Lee Bear Rachel Emma Bearr Susan Gayle Beckwith

William Samuel Bei(2 Robert Allen Beland KJmberly Tlllon Bell Norman Bennlnghoff. Ill Jol Yvelte Ii< ■rcnguer Georgia Ann Merger Rodney Dwayne Berger Krtsta Jean Berk U lleC. Bernard Andrea Doell Berry Kevin Allen Blnkley Ellen Virginia Binswanger Sherry Louise Sager Blrrkhead Margaret Ann Bishop James Edward Blankenbaker Wendy Renee Blankenshlp Donna Lynn Bluestone Donna Gale Bobbltt Christy Gray Boger Jeffrey Charles Bogushefsky Todd Andrew Bono I-oretla Ann Bowles Tyra Bodln Bowman Robert Franklin Boyer. Jr. Brian Matthew Boze Casey Ann Bradberry Beth Renee Bradley Gretchen Ixmlse Braun Diana Elaine Breeding Julie Elizabeth Brindoek Tracy Lynn Brockwell Andrew Scott Brooks Ellen Byrd Brown James Edward Brown. Ill Douglas BroyhlU William Kyle Bryan Sharon Lynn Bryant Nancy Lynn Buckner Davyd Trammcll Bullock Damon Drew Burd Margaret Ruth Burgener James David Burgess Rachel Ann Burke Julie Marie Burkett i In Istophrr James Burres Shawn James Burrows Kathryn Marie Burton Natalie Kaye Caldwell Ann Marie Callaham Elizabeth Camlllo Michelle Lee Camp Amy Susan Cardwell Amy Julius Caile i i.uires Craver Carleton Natalie Lynn Carlson Patrick Francis Carr. Jr. Dawn Carrtngton Wllhelm Jayne Ann Carson Cheryl Sydnoc carter Teresa Leigh Carter Klmberley Dawn Case Aiden Stuart Osmondson i ...idlll Audicyllud Velvet Cauley Mary Catherine Cella Brian Keith Chadwlck Kevin Matthew Chalmers Jody Rae ChamU-i l.iln

Christk ire Champion James Nealan Chandler Jelliey Moirls ChCWnlng

Pairtds Roop Chllders Amy Lynn church Angela Sue Clark Virginia Courtney Clai k Vivian Arrington Clark Carol Cleaton Melissa Ann Cllne

Deborah Btanton Coatas Cladys Christine C.xkc Cheryl Ann Cole Beverly Kim Coleman Keith William Collins Karen Michelle Cooke Klmberly Dawn Cooper Stephanie Mudd Couch Laura Ann Coxon Charla Faulkner Cm Christine Lynell Crews Amy Hunter Cromwell Joan Marie Crump Brian Keith Crutchileld Matthew Couper Culbertson Karen Louise Cunningham Klmberly Jeanne Cunningham Thomas Jackson Cushman, IV

The Rotunda April 22. 1992 Gabnelle Joyce Dales Tammy A Daniel DeAnna Daisy Daniels Trlcia Lyn Daniels Serena Kami nee DanraJ Christopher Wlllard 11 Heather Kathryn Davis Patricia Ann Davis Robert Graham Davis Susan Loulae Davis Suzanne Crowder Davis Vivian Robinson Davis Rajesh Daya Dana Michelle Dean Mlchele I.ynne Dellaven Annette Thornton De.I.unette Susan Leigh DeMarla Michael Vincent Denmark Helen Marie Dennis Kim Marie DeRonda Dana Marie Derosler Jacob Peter Devaney John James Devaney Joshua Paul Diamond Denlse Michelle Dllday Kathy Lynn Dlmarino • Robert Michael Dlnterman Roger Allen Dlxon. Jr Karen Ann Dolan Jennifer Hope Dooley Dale Stark Dowdy Osa Sue Allen Dowdy Shena LaTrtce Dowdy Rachel Leigh Downey Sarah Lee Drewrv • David Paul Drlnard Lourrie Lyn Elizabeth Duddrldge Elizabeth Marcelle Dudley Nancy Wlnslow Dudley Brent Robert Duffleld Danielle Ruth Dugan Elizabeth Ann Duncan Colleen Lee Dunn William H. Dunn. Jr. Katherlne Fraser Dunnet Michelle Renee Duran Glna Clara Dutton Lisa Renee Dyson Shirley Nunnally Earley Kathleen Michelle Early Sonla Colette Easter Melissa Ann Eates Charles Stephen Ebbets, Jr. Alice Ash ton Cobb Echols Corey Darcell Edwards Nicole Dyan Elliott Jennifer Elizabeth Elmore Elyse J. Englehart Richard Presley Epperson. II Tammara Marie Estes Kelll Lowe Evans Kimberley Dawn Fallen Jennifer Jean Farnsworth Rachel Elizabeth Farrls Edmond Lawrence Faust. IV Kim Llnette Ferguson Mark Eugene Ferguson Reta K. Ferrante Sherri Dlllard Ferrara Jeffrey David Firman Mary Joyce Fitzgerald Pamela Denlse Fitzgerald Julie Maureen Flach William Hugh Flannagan. Ill Scott Herbert Flood Jennifer Lynn Flowers Susann Faye Flowers David Chandler Foreman Christina Lynn Forsythe Klmberly Shawn Foster Christopher Paul Fountain Sandra Dawn Fowler Dlonne Lynell Fox John William Fox • Jane H. Francisco Louis C. Frank. Ill Sandra Carol Franklin Cynthia Renee Frazer Held! Elise Frederick Ronda Gayle Freeman Karyn Elaine Fried Stephen Brian Frtski Charles Eugene Fultz • Melissa Louise Funn William Patrick Galnes David Earl Gamache. Jr. Robert Mac Gatery Cathy Shelton Catling Catherine Anne Elizabeth Gaughran e Tina Colette Gewerth e Doris Lyles Ghee Kimberley Annette Gilbert Monica Yvette Gilbert • Jennifer Sue Glasco Paula Elizabeth Glass Miriam Ruth Glover Jill Suzanne Godfrey Patricia Ann C.odlewski

Edward Ray Qoforth Robin Renee Golden Kenneth Bryce Gordon Sherry Anne Gould Mark Jeffrey C.ravilt Calvin L. Gray Jennifer Marie Gray Heather Green Salene Green Marcus E. Greene Therese Dawn Gregory Pamela Jean Grelton Donna Gall Gulden Lelth Stew.n1 Guthrie Maria Rutherford Hahn Una Marie Height (Shelia) Dianne Hamlln Haley James Weal Hall Julie Cantrice Hall Michelle Kav Hall

Robert Howard Hall Mellsa Anne Ham Joanne Elisabeth Hamilton John Michael Scab Hamilton

Jennifer Lynn Hammond Doncella Ftanctse Hampton l-eigh Ann Hampton Stephanie Ann Handley Man Andrew llanna Roger Allen llanna. Jr. Judy Hubble Hannah Julie Anna Hanssen Lisa Marie Hanzl Richard Benjamin Hardy. IV Joseph Cecil Harper Glenn Scott Harrington Samuel Cralg Harris Monica Patricia Harrison Mary Christine Hart Michael Patrick Cavanaugh Had Tammy Lynn Hart lrai iv Ann llasklns

Ekune Prasrh Haug Patrlda Christine Hayes Robin I.ynne Haywood Juanlta Hlgglns Hazlegrove Christopher Scott Healing Elizabeth Carolyn Hedrlrk Jennifer Elizabeth Hedrick Tammy Sue Helm Stephen Peter Hemsrhoot Holly Elizabeth Henderson 1 racey I-anette Hendrirk Glenn Michael Hendrlcks

Laura Oale Henahaw Mlchele Dacia Heny Paul Roger Hermsen. Jr. Teri Denlse Herndon Da\1d Warren Hicks, Jr. Christy Whiting Hierholzer John Daniel High tower. Jr. Angela Gayle Hill Jeffrey Payne Hill Bradley Shields Hllllker Klrstle Cecile Hinlker Sheri Leigh Hlnson Klrsten Ann Hlte Virlgnla Diane Hlte Karen Amanda Holleman Alvln Randolph Holmes Daniel Franklin Holt Klmberly Ann Hoskins Janet Katherin Huffman Andrew Reed Hughes Sandra Marie Whittle Hughes Steven Larry Hughes

Kevin Montgomery Ladei Reglna Lynn Lampkln Id Brian land Amy Catherine I.ane Mk hael David Larrabee Ellen I iiiiinan Laaeter Keith Lamor Latlmer Jane Mavon I^iwrence Betty J<> Layman Catherine Marie I.eahey Ann Elizabeth Leary Mary Beth I-eary Jennlfei Erin Leath Michael Jay I elilanr Michelle Renee l^eCroy Deborah Kaye Daniel ledger Gene I ee Katherlne Ann Lee le I lairtne Lehnhardt Klmberly Annabel I.ewls Wendy Mule Lewis

Jaml Lynette Lindahl Damon Ansiin Lindsay Laura I^elgh Llewellyn Carolyn Suzanne Lloyd Celeste Marie Mlchele Lloyd Tammy M.u le Lohr Susan Bell Love Sherry Anne Loving Joseph James Edward Lowe, Jr. Tracey Lynnette Lowery Donna Faye I-owton Kenneth Archibald Magee. II LeaAdrlenne Maler Catherine Rose Mapp Joy Eli/alx'lh Mapp Thomas Owen Marcey Laura Novella Marks Karla Marotta (Cuneo) Amy Morris Martin Charles Bryant Martin. Jr. Cynthia Lynn Martin Dawn Elizabeth Martin Warren Marsailles Mathews Heather Anne Mam k Nancy Lee Mazurek David Louis Mazziu a Elaine Jessica McCabe Nils Ian McCarty Alison Susan McConchle Charlene M. McCormac Diane Lynn McCormlck


Lisa Dawn Hurt Carla Sue Huskey William Jeffrey Huson Jodl Michelle Hutton Eric William Hutzler Amanda Gwen Ingram Sonja Ann Ingram Kevin Scott Jaborek Elizabeth Gibson Jamerson Lancelot Anthony James Dana Lynn Jarrell Dawn Marie Jarvls Scott Anthony Jenkins Angela Marie Jennings Nicole Elizabeth Jesser Aretha Dianne Johnson Cazondra Maria Johnson Cullen Johnson .James Keith Johnson a Roxta Amos Johnson Beverly Strabuk Jones Debra Kay Jones Teresa A. Jordan lYudl Lyn Jordan Julie L. Jimkln line Anita Justice Karl Matthew KaJber

[Imothy Oeorge Kallam Jonathan Scott Kassnove Jennifer Anders K.iuten Amy Leigh Kays Amanda C.illllan Kelly

Klreten Marie Kelly Julia C.r ai e Kcrnodle Maurice Amado Kessler Carol Marie Kick Allyson Janet Kiefer t viillna l.oulse Kilgore Kiiren IVllla King i.imi Jeannette Kingery Kinsley

Barry l Klrschner Kevin W Kline Robin Ann Kline iura Kinds WUmS Irene Koili

Jamie Lynn McCormlck Jennifer Dawn McCraney Cady Eileen McFadden Mellnda Lee McGrath Molly Ann McGrath Sherl Rice McGuire Samuel Scott Mclntyre Ainy Mclvor Sherri Carter McKenney Lisa Annette McKenzle Robin Stables McLane Kathleen Marie McMahon Donnls Kay McMullIn Tenera Marie McPherson Gwendolyn Ann McQualge Kevin Thomas MeSherry Lisa McVey Mark Edward Meadows Slyvla Shepard Meadows William David Meadow Rebecca I-ouise Meeks Jennifer Ann Meeler Monica Dmlse Menclnl Andrea Lynn Meslck Matthew Jacob Meurer Julie Elizabeth Miller Mary Elizabeth Nance Miller Tammle I.ynne Miller Troy Han-ell Miller Christopher Paul Mitchell Crystal Anne Mitchell Mai la11ne Moffat

Claude Edward Monger, Jr. a Michael David Mooney Pamela Butte Mooneyham Martha Jane Moorefleld Michael Andrew Morelll Alan Richard Morgan Cathy Lynn Morgan Barbara Kay Powell Morris Christy l-emlng Morrison Jerry E. Mm i leon< Jr.

Kirby Anne Mudd Sanjukta Mukherjee Christopher l^wrenre Mulllns • Margaret Scoit Murray Michelle Diane Nash Caroline Hope Neal Elizabeth Mason Neal Mlrhelle Ann Neubecker Nan Elizabeth Nichols Ann Paige Nolen Amy I.ynn Norrls Mlchele Lyn Noyes Dana Renee Nugent Theresa Laray Nurney Linda Marie Nygaard S Marlea Kae Oakes Allssa Yvette Oakley Anastasla Germalne Obradovic Kelly Ann Oehmann Pamela Elaine Oglevee Kerry Lynn O'Malley Kathleen Megan O'Reilly i Patrick O'Reilly Harry Eugene Omdorff Lucas Sheffield Osborn Amy Lynn Osterhoui Krista Lyn Ottey William Robert Overstreet Cheryl Ann Overton Sallle Frances Overton

Marsha wiikins Owen Rhonda Anita Owens • Michael Lawrence Pacelll Brian Kevin Page Janice Call Page Muriel Ix>rralne Paige Mitchell Thomas Painter Pace Bryan Palmer Mlchele Frances Panton Sara Kristin Parker Christopher Stephen Parka Donna Parrish Patrick Nancy Lynn Patrick Tlmothey A. Patrick Kenneth Winston Patton Michelle Marie Peak Cynthia Elizabeth Peay Page Elizabeth Perry Hollle Marie ['helps I ausiena Ixnilse Phllbrirk Corrine Paulette Phlllpp Anothlp Phlmmasone Gary Dwayne Pierce Stacey Ellen Ilerre Theresa Kathryn Plane James Franklin Pleasants. Jr. Laura Elisabeth Poe Steven John Pointer Bradley Hall Pomp v Michelle Powell Jane Bailey Powers Theodore Seybold IVoctor Michael Dennis Proul Pamela Purkett Elizabeth Brown Purser Ike Rabb Edgar Matthew Radcllff Lorelei May Rader Sarah Ramsey Raffetto Charles Clayton Ramsey Karen Marie Ranson Amy Kristlne Rassleur Dante Joseph Rircl Betsey Stuart Rice Sharon Kay Richardson Jennifer Louise Rlckard Theresa Marie Rlemondy Kenneth Todd Rlnaca Brian Jeffrey Ringgold Irene Denlse Risrhke Karen Ruth Rish Laura Michelle Rltter (Morrison) Shannan Marie Roark Michelle Kristin Rodd Brenda Jean Rodgers Jeffrey Scott Roosa Frances Rebecca Griggs Rose Kendra Paige Rosenberg Karen Ann Rothschild Laura Anne Royster Laura Diane Rush Kellie Jane Rutherford Andrew John Sadowskl Seandra Lynn Sahley Dominique Lucille SanAngelo Ginger M. Sanderson Stacl Robyn Sandier Barbara Ann Santmlre Julia Chrlstlane Saunders LaTrlda Paige Schendel Aaron Matthew Srhwelgert Terry Lynn Scoles Amy Christine Scott Klmberly Anne Scott Bonnie Sue Seers Jaimee Marie Sehulster Michael Ross Selby Sherl Lynn Senter Shannon Michelle Seyler Stacy Lynn Sheffield Patricia Mary Sheldon Effle Mlchele Shepherd Shauna Renee Sheppard (Harcum) Carrie Ann Shipley Jennifer Elaine Shlpman Stephanie Gall Shoemaker Carla Anne Shreaves Mary Elizabeth Shriner Frances Deborah Siebert Augustine Simmons Heather I.ynn Simmons Tracy Denlse Simon Donald Jay Slmpkins Ann Sirohl

Jonathan Dalton sisk Mathieu Wilson Slsk

Julie Elizabeth Morton fhomas Slsterman lartn Malla Bltterdlng

Willie Saundk Erwln Edward Moss

Sharon Slier lell Slaughter David Steve Slaw. Ill

v. Junior

Heather Marie Slayden Jeffery Alden Smiley Andrew Gregg Smith Ashley Dawn Smith Charles Hudson Smith David Bradford Smith Joyce E. Smith Kathleen Noble Smith Kristin Marie Smith Lisa Hope Smith Nicole Lynn Smith Richard N. Smith Shelley Marie Smith Tracy Anne Smith Wayne Keith Smith Donna Marie Smoot Laurie Ann Southall Carln Marie Spain Steve Randall Spain. Jr. Richard Wayne Spring. Jr. Roger Kurtis St. Clalr Mlrhelle Renee Stansbury Stephanie Ann Stelnlnger Adam Eugene Stempln Kathryn Mlrhelle Stephens Ronald Lloyd Stevens Pearl Arm Stiller Sharon Lynn Stinnett Christopher George Strack Scott Franklin Strader Karen Leslie Strawhun Timothy J. Strother Angela Joyle Sullivan Trade Denlse Sumrier Anne Elizabeth Swartchlck Anthony Michael Taaat Julie Kay Tate a Kerrigon Sue Tat um Amy Denlse Taylor John Jason Taylor Kellie Elaine Taylor I-enora Dannett Taylor Natalie Hope Taylor Susan Lynn Taylor Panic k R Temple Charles David Terrell Rhonda Jo Thomas Emmett Lewis Thompson. Ill Jeffrey David 'Thompson Vergle Michelle Thompson Natalia Angelica Tic lies April Kristlne THromb Tamml l-elgh 'litcomb a Elizabeth Rebecca Toler I-aurie Anne Tolles Stephanie Morse Tompklns Elizabeth Jones Toney Kathleen M. Torclvla Klmberly Dawn Town send Tammy Su/ritr I owsey Molly Ann Trapp Dawn Renee liavnham Tracl Ann Trim Dawn Tri I Marnle Lea Tunnan lmogene Lynn Turner William H. Turner John David Tumlcky Mi. belle Suzzanne Valenta Grace Mlchele Vanllouten Sheri Lynn Vassar Anna l.ce Vaughan Darrin Smith Vaughan Derrick Wilson Vaughan Pamela Lynn Vaughan Mark Ralph Veno Valerie Shaw Vlda Virginia Fern Vlmpeny Anna Kristin Wade Christy Sue Riddle Wade Constance Dawn Kendrirk Wade Tamara Lynn Wade Holly Leigh Wagner Nancy E. Walker Sara Ellen Walker John Douglas Wall Wayne Garlan Wall Bobbl Lynn Wallace Robin A. Wallace Julie Margaret Walther Nelson Robert Warner. Ill Anita J. Washington Kevin Scott Waslnger Scott Mlcheal Wassenberg Margaret Farley Watson Karen Elizabeth Watts Kelly Andrews Weatherman Deborah Joan Lilly Weddlngton Karen Michelle Owen Weddle Susan Ellen Welch Jennifer Jill Wells Laura Anne Wells Jean Shelton Wheeler Kelll Allyn Wheeler Pamela Dale Whetstone Angela Denlse White Linda C. Whltehead Jennifer Ann Whltmore Lara Ellen Wlatrowskl Vickie Jean Wllbourne Herbert Stuart Wilkinson Brandon Thomas Williams Willie Davis Williams Michelle Lee Williamson Loutrlrla Bryant Wilson Mlchele Lee Wilson Sonla Marisol Alvarez Wilson Wlllllam Robert Wilson Wanda Renee Wlnslow Michelle I.ynne Winter Ronald Kent Wise Suzanne Mlrhelle Witty James Brenton Wood Michael E. Woodley James Terrance Wright Linda Carole Wright Angela Wyche Christina Noel Wynne Cynthia Lynn Young l' ua Lee Zwlrril.aum

• Denotes Rotunda Staff member

Rotunda vol 71, no 19 april 22, 1992  
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