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The Rotunda Volume 75, Number 15

Longwood College -- Farmville, VA

Sawyer's Status in Question By Heidi Hart Rotunda Staff News traveled quickly last Monday as the Board of Visitors' decision raced through the hallways and offices of Longwood College; the Board approved a motion directing Ihe administration to begin the recruitment for a new dean in the School of Education and Human Services. Approximately three weeks ago, a motion was made at the General Senate Meeting of the Faculty to allow Dr. Patricia Courmier, President-elect, the opportunity the review the administration's decision not renew Dr. Robert Sawyer.as Acting Dean of the School of Education and Human Services. On February 10, this motion was overturned by the Board of Visitors' new motion to begin recruitment. Many supporters of Dr. Sawyer heard this decision in shock and disbelief. One supporter said, Ti feel that the Board's decision has left Dr. Courmierinanawkward position. Her hands are tied in this matter." In 1994, Dr. Sawyer was recommended by the Vice-President ol Academic Affairs, Dr. DarryI Poole, to serve as the Acting Dean in the School of Education and Human Services. This decision, supported

and approved by Dr. Dorrill, put Dr. Sawyer on a yearly renewable contract. The conflicts arose a few months later when Dr. Sawyer requested that a tenured professortakeearly retirement. Dr. Dorrill supported and approved thisdecision. Dr. Dorrill also supported the renewal of Dr. Sawyer's contract in the spring of 1995. "... 1 continued to support him. Poole and I agreed to reappoint him last spring". Approximately six months later in December 1995, Dr. Poole decided not to reappoint Sawyer as Acting Dean. Poole said, 'lamconstralned in what I can say on this matter. It is a personnel decision with potential legal ramifications 1 took into account all factors withDr, Sawyer' scontinuation. I decided not to reappoint him a third time on an acting basis. Again, I am very constrained in this matter". Sawyer supporters are dismayed at this decision. Dr. Bette Harris, professor in the Health, Physical ' Education and Recreation Department (HPER), said, "I heard this decision with disbelief. This man really cares about Longwood College and wants to make things happen here. He is visionary." Dr. Sawyer came to Longwood from the Rural Education Foundation and The l-'uqua School in Farmville Here he served as President and Chief

Executive Officer for both the Foundation and the school. This was his first experience in the Virginia educational system. Sawyer hasaiong record of work with Talented and Gifted Students, especial ly in Durham, North Carolina. In Durham at Duke University, Sawyer served as Executive DirectorornPfTalentedldentirication Program) for 9 years. This program locates talented and gifted students throughout sixteen states. Other supporters of Dr. Sawyer are also disappointed with the administration'sdecision. "Howoften does this type of scholar fall on a small institution like Longwood College? He has been key in making decision withthenew school of education. This man is a national and international scholar. 1 think this is one of the biggest things that has happened to Longwood since the Presidential search seven to eight years ago," commented one supporter. Dr. William Frank, Dean of the School of liberal Arts and Sciences, commented in his speech at theGeneral Senate Meeting of the Faculty, "Dr. Poole went through a great deal of soul-searching and took a great deal of time before appointing Bob Sawyer to Continued on Page 3

Water Damages Campus By Nicole Messenger Rotunda Staff Two separate incidents involving water pipes caused an estimated $15,000 worth of structural damage to Grainger, Blackwell Dining Hall and the Bookstore on Monday, February 5. According to Mike Maloy of the Physical Plant, this rough estimate does not include any equipment or food loss. Maloy stated that the problems were due to the extremely cold temperatures. The construction of the buildings was not done in anticipation of such temperatures. In Grainger, a water pipe break in the electrical room resulted in classes being canceled for

approximately two hours. No other significant damage was reported, according to Maloy. Blackwell Dining Hall, however, experienced a dramatic amount of damage. Maloy explained,"... a feeder line to the water system runs very close to the sprinkler units in the upper portion of the Dining Hall ceiling." Apparently, a combination of the cold air from vents located upstairs, a lack of insulation in the roof and low heat levels in the area caused the rupture which in turn triggered the sprinklers. This incident occurred during the dinner hour at 6:25 p.m. According to Mary Thornton, director of Blackwell Dining Hall,

about 200-300 students were in the facility at the time. She commended the students in their cooperation with problem. Thornton furthermore praised the student workers who did an "excellent job in helping to continue services without interruption." Thornton stated that food loss is estimated at about $2,000. Structural repairs in progress include replacement of the ceiling and the floor in the balcony as well as repainting this area. The only alterations in Dining Services are the temporary serving area created in lieu of repairs and the loss of the

February 19,19%

The Key to Security By Beth Crispens Rotunda Staff Those black security keys that are now on your key rings may be obsolete by the Fall of 1996. That's right, Longwood College Residence Halls are getting a new security system. Our current system, the Gibraltar 2000, is no longer being manufactured. Housing is currently looking into a new system. Despite numerous malfunctions of the readers in the residence halls, the system still works. The main problem that Housing and Physical Plant face is the readers not accepting keys. Housing and Physical Plant are doing all that they can to repair the system. You may be asking yourself, "What is being done to aid the students since the readers are not working?" Resident Education Coordinators (REC) are working with Desk Aides to increase desk

hours. Each black key has a specific building code on it. Desk Aides are to check security keys for the correct building code, then buzz residents into the building. The new system is a card access system. Each student residing in residence halls will have a code on their identification card for their building. When you enter your building, you swipe your card through the reader and it will let you in, provided your card is coded for that building. Now you may be thinking, "What happens if I move?" If you move, you will be taken off of the list for your current building and added to your new one. This new card access system is in the "final stages of negotiating and receiving bids for a contractor," said Dave Rettig, Director of Housing. Once that is finished, it will take sixty days to get paper work done and to be on location to install the system. It is a strong Continued to Page 3

See Inside... African American Heritage Month Beyond The Iron Gates This Week's Health Series Topic: Safety Belts Upcoming Events On and Off Campus Players of the Week Student Government Association News

Continued on Page 3

Celebrating ^ebentp-Jftbe §^ear£ of Writing


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February 19,19%

The Rotunda

Perspectives African American Heritage Month The Rotunda Longwood College Box 2901 Farmville, Virginia 23909

Founding Editor Helen Skillman 1920 Editorial Board Editor In Chief Brenda Huffstutler General Manager Blythe Billingsley Chief Copy Editor Heidi Hurt Copy Editors Crickett Hayes Nicole Messenger Layout George Lanum III Ad Managers Crickett Hayes Nicole Messenger Business Manager Jason Hanchey Advisor Jeffrey Dingeldein

Writers Beth Crispens Lisa Dimino Christy Hayes Donnie Hubert Heidi Hurt Nicole Messenger

By Heather Miller Rotunda Staff Throughout the month of February, Longwood College has been celebrating African American Heritage Month. Many events have already occurred and there are more to come. On February 12 , a lecture called The Past, The Present, and Our Future" was presented by Lee Colins, Ph.D. The lecture was sponsored by the Office of Multicultural Affairs. It was presented two times, once at Prince Edward County Middle School and another time at Prince Edward County High School. There was a gathering on February IS to discuss male and female issues relating to African Americans. The forum was hosted by Tammy Futrell and Jimmy Yarbrough. On Saturday, February 17, there was an uplifting performance in Wygal Auditorium. The Gospel Mini Festival was sponsored by Brothers and Sisters In Christ Gospel Choir (B.A.S.I.C). Choir groups from surrounding areas also participated at the Gospel Mini

Festival on Saturday. B.A.S.I.C, which meets on Tuesday nights from 7-9 p.m., is also involved in the community. The choir performs, upon request, at area churches. Students gathered on February 18 for the Black Exploitation Film Festival was held in the Lankford Student Union. The event was sponsored by Lancer Productions and the Association of Black Students (ABS). "CleopatraJones" and "Superfly" were featured. A documentary, "The Lost Generation: The Prince Edward County Story" was also shown. The documentary depicts the impact of the Prince Edward County School closing of 1954. Anyone that missed this event, but would like to see the .film, may borrow a copy from the film library at the Multicultural Affairs Office located in the Learning Center. If you have missed the prior events, but would still like to help celebrate African American Heritage Month there is still time.

Second Annual President's Ball Held By Donnie Hubert Rotunda Staff The Second Annual President's Ball was held in the Commonwealth Ballroom on Saturday, February 10. The semiformal ball was sponsored by the Student Government Association and headed by Alison Ross, a former member of SGA. Similar to last year, SGA asked for student organizations to help sponsor the event. The organizations were asked to donate money in amounts of $25, $50, or $100. SGA recognized the following organizations as sponsors of the semi-formal ball: Panhellenic Council, Interfraternity Council, Cox Hall Council, and Longwood Ambassadors. Students, faculty/staff, and administrators were invited to attend the event. Ticket sales were conducted outside the Blackwell Dining Hall the week before the event. Stacey Whitten, a

sophomore who attended the event said, "It was a lot of fun but next year I hope to see more of the studentbody." One possible reason the turnout for the event was lower than expected was due to the bad weather the week before and students needed to go home, as suggested by Alison Ross. The first President's Ball was started last year by Alison Ross while she was an active member of SGA. She was hoping to incorporate the event into a campus-wide, community tradition at Longwood. Ross stated, ". . . Ever since my freshman year I hoped to start a dance that all the campus would attend, similar to other campuses like Virginia TechThere were dances in the past such as the Junior Ring Dance but it was discontinued sometime in the 1980's. The semi-formal ball last year and this year were used as a way for students and faculty to interact with each other outside the classroom setting.

On February 20 at 7:30 p.m. in the Commonwealth Ballroom, Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. will sponsor the Black & Gold Black History Quiz Bowl. "Voices Be Heard" will be held on Wednesday, February 28, at 7:00 p.m. in Lankford Student Union's A and Brooms. The event will feature performances portraying famous African Americans. The audience will be given the opportunity to participate. The event is sponsored by Stubbs & ARC Residence Life Staff and the Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. Additionally, the ARA dinner 'Taste of Soul- A celebration of African American Culture" will be held from 4:30- 6:30 p.m.. in Blackwell Dining Hall. This event was previously scheduled for February 6, but had to be postponed due to the problems with the roof in the dining hall. A date for this dinner has not been set. The final event of African American Heritage Month will be held on Thursdav. February 29.

The Chihamba Dancers from Charlottesville will perform in 7:00 p.m. in Wygal. The Association of Black Students played an integral role in the African American Heritage Month programming. The Black History v Month Planning Committee was responsible for much of the scheduling. According to Krissy Anderson, the name of the planning committee will probably be changed in the future. "Many minority students do not feel like programming at Longwood applies to them, even though they pay the same amount of money and activity fees," Anderson said. The ABS believes that it is important to have programming throughout the entire year, and not just during African American Heritage Month. The committee currently responsible for the planning for the month will continue to plan programs all year. All are encouraged to attend these programs.

-From the EditorIt was a painful decision of mine, upon the advisement of the staff, to go to the tabloid design of the newspaper. In today's fast-paced society people want information fast and don't want to thumb through a full-length paper as much. So it was decided to move from the traditional design of papers past, towards the current trend of downsizing the paper for an easier layout design and economical benefits. In response to our reader's concerns, Jim's Journal and other cartoons were also returned to the paper in the Entertainment section. As always, the paper thrives from it's readers, so the Rotunda encourages any and all of your comments and concerns. Sincerely, Brenda

Editorial Policy Notice to all those preparing articles for the paper: All stories must be submittedby 5 pm thursday in order for them to run in Monday's paper. The Rotunda will not accept any late stories Also, if anyone wished to have a story covered, please contact the office and allow a week for most assignments to be given to a writer. In case of extenuating circumstances, accommodations may be made. The office number is 3952120. Letters to the Editor are to be mailed to Box 2091. They must be typed and received by Thursday at 5 pm in order to be published in Monday's edition. All letters are subject to editing, and signatures are preferred. Letters may run on any date.


February 19,1996

BEYOND THE IRON GATES Compiled by Donnie Hubert Rotunda Staff The Clinton Administration, headed by William Perry, stepped up their complaints against China and its plan to start a large military campaign along its southern coast for democratic elections next month in Taiwan. Wire Services The Richmond Times Dispatch After Monday's Republican caucuses In Iowa, some of the presidential candidates are reevaluating their positions in the race. Senate Majority Leader Robert Dole (R. Kan.) came in first, with Patrick J. Buchanan and formerTennessee governor Lamar Alexander running in second and third place, respectively. Senator Phil Gramm of Texas, who placed fifth, has canceled a campaign event to consult with advisors in Washington. Fourth place finisher, publisher, Steve Forbes, has also called Off a New Hampshire campaign event, but no one is Looking for htm to back out Marsha Mercer The Richmond Times Dispatch Rescue workers step up their efforts in Tokyo to rescue 20 people trapped in a tunnel since Saturday, February 11. It collapsed when a boulder fell into it. Rescue workers and relatives fear the worst for the victims because they think that anyone who may have survived the cave-in has already frozen to death. The Associated Press The Richmond Times Dispatch Continued from Page I

Security possibility that the system will be completed over the summer and be ready to operate by the Fall of 1996. The College is investigating the possibility of putting a similar system into Grainger, Hiner, and Coyner because of the computer labs and equipment. Details on this plan are scarce at this time. "The college is pushing to get the new system in place as soon as possible" concluded Rettig.

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The Rotunda

SGA Meeting February 13,1996 By Heidi Hurt Rotunda Staff Special Orders of the Day Jack William-director of the Athletic Department Discussion pertained to the Athletic Department's rumored support of Cadence. Williams cleared misunderstanding by stating that the Athletic Department only funded the squad's new uniforms but does not financially support the team. President Tricia Apple urged the Athletic Department to illicit student support in athletic events across campus. Greg Rasnake-Political Science Club Rasnake requested that SGA fund the club's trip to Florida on March IS-17. The club requested that a total between $2020-52320 be allocated to the trip. This money would cover the costs for transportation, lodging, registration and miscellaneous expenses. SGA allotted $ 1420 to the club for lodging and transportation funds. The other monies will be discussed in the Student Activities Fees Committee meeting.

Other Newsworthy Reports The computer lab in the library has now been closed. Investigations are being made into the possibility of having computers installed into the STOA. The computer labs in Coyner will now be open on Saturdays from 12 noon to 5 p.m. The request from the Intramural Department requesting money for new equipment was brought from the table. This motion asked for $8700 for new equipment. This motion did not pass. Longwood College is responsible for the weight room as it is used for classes. On Thursday nights, SGA will sponsor a table in Blackwell Dining Hall. This table will be used to publicize SGA's involvement on campus and to deal with student concerns. SGA is researching the possibility of adding a phone at the French/ Tabb parking lot. To date, an emergency phone is not present at this location. Additionally, SGA is investigating the possibility of adding a student phone in front the Rotunda area.

Grade Point Average A Problem for Some By Lisa Dimino Rotunda Staff The minimum grade point average of 2.0 for. work study has been difficult for some students to achieve. It directly affected forty student workers employed in the Dining Hall. Nadine Garrett, of the Career Center, explains that students could appeal in order to continue working. "They need to write a paper and explain what they are doing to improve their GPA," Garrett stated. Work study is a privilege; students are here to get an education, and this should be their first priority. "Next year, financial aid

will not award work study to anyone below a 2.0 GPA. That should solve a lot of problems," Garrett explained. Garrett also wants to make it clear that work study does not affect financial aid. Much confusion has been occurring due to this misconception. Students with suffering GPAs are encouraged to talk to their advisors. Perhaps their course load is more than they can handle. Whatever the reason, there are people who care and are willing to help. Adroniki Fallis, Director of the Career Center adds, "We hope that this GPA requirement will serve as an incentive for students to make a 2.0."

Continued from Page 1

Water Damage balcony seating and several tables downstairs. The Bookstore, as well, received major damage when water leaked through its ceiling from the Dining Hall. Dale Bolt, manager of the bookstore, said that a lot of books and paper goods were lost as well as significant damage to the computers. The bookstore was closed on Tuesday and half a day on Wednesday to clean up and remove loose and potentially dangerous ceiling tiles. The repairs to Grainger, Blackwell and the Bookstore are

expected to be complete in 2-3 weeks. Maloy stated that there were also problems from cold temperatures in the library, Lancaster, Wygal and ARC. He reminded the college community that these are "common problems at other campuses too." Maloy is in the process of reevaluating Longwood's situation to create a contingency plan in case these problems arise again in the future. Maloy also wished to express his gratitude to the maintenance workers for their efficiency and hard work.

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Sawyer Settled his present position: I know that it was topic number one on his meeting with the other three deans on two separate occasions. Yet the decision not to reappoint was made without consultation with faculty of the school, chairs and directors of the school, and deans—surely a violation of the spirit if not the letter of the concept of shared governance." Dr. DoniU stressed that he supports Dr. Poole's decision not to reappoint Dr. Sawyer. He said, "I would like to stress these are difficult decisions which took a great deal of time—this was not a flip decision. The object of leaders is to have good ideas, but you must have a strong following to implement these ideas. We need to keep our differences on a civil basis. We are a living/learning community that depends on respect and courtesy with which we deal with each other." Numerous letters have been sent to Dr. Poole and Dr. Dorrill in support of Dr. Sawyer's reappointment. The faculty of the Health Physical Education and Recreation Department (HPER) unanimously supports Dr. Sawyer and are dedicated to the cause. HPER. like the Education Department is in the School of Education and Human Services. On December 13, 1995, HPER wrote a letter which not only stated

their support of Dr. Sawyer, but also requested that Dr. Dorrill reconsider the decision of non-renewal. The letter states, "Since he began as the Acting Dean for the School... Dr. Sawyer has been every bit the outstanding leader Dr. Poole predicted he would be upon the announcement of his hiring. .. .His exceptional and continued leadership and representation of the faculty is always evident and is highly respected and commended." Dr. Harris, one of the many signers of this letter said, "I'm not afraid to take a stand; I'm not afraid to pursue the situation until a resolution is in sight My allegiance is not for my personal gain. This school, both Physical Education and Longwood, has profited from his leadership." Dr. Frank has also pledged his support "Dr. Sawyer is one of the sharpest keenest administrators we have. With the turnover of the new president, his leadership is badly needed at this junction." Faculty support remains strong even with the Board of Visitors' decision to begin recruitment of a permanent dean in the School ofEducauon and Human Services. Board members will meet with the Faculty Senate at the next meeting to discuss this issue.

Up Coming Events Feb. 21-24

The Heidi Chronicles, 8 PM, Jarman Auditorium

Feb. 20

Mandatory Meeting for all interested in the CHALLENGE Job Fair, 5 PM, In the Commons Room between Curry and Frazier

Feb. 22

CHALLENGE Job Fair: Receive info, from 50 reps. of national and regional corporations and organizations

March IS

Course Fees are due in the office of cashiering


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February 19,19%

The Rotunda

Health Series:

Don't Walk Alone

Safety Belts By Tina Tsironis Physical Education Major The decision not to wear safety belts contributes to injury and death in motor vehicle accidents. It is very important to choose to wear them in our fast paced world today. Being in a car so often can cause people not to buckle up for safety. It is easy to just jump in the car and not use the seat belt, especially when the distance you plan to travel is short. It is wise to wear a safety belt no matter where you are going since 75 percent of all crashes occur within 25 miles of the home. Most deaths and injuries occur in automobiles traveling less than 40 mph. People have been killed in accidents at crash speeds of less than 12 mph. It is a tragedy that so many people have been killed when all they needed to do was wear their safety belt to survive fatal injuries. Using safety belts could reduce the number of serious injuries by at least 50 percent and the number

By Beth ( rispens Rotunda StafT

of fatalities by 60 to 70 percent in five times greater if you are motor vehicle accidents. thrown out of the vehicle. If you use the lap and shoulder Hitting a tree of the pavement belts together, your chances of causes severe injuries, which survival are three to four times would not occur if you stay better than a person who rides buckled inside the car. Also, beltless. people who are thrown out of When entering the car, it should their cars are sometimes be habit to put on a safety belt. If crushed or hit by their own this is done often enough, putting vehicles, or those of others. it on will not even be something In a recent survey done with you need to think about anymore, the students of Longwood it will just come naturally. College, 95 percent of them There are many reasons and wear their seat belts when they myths given for not wearing a are driving. It was also found safety belt. The one most often that 72 percent of the students heard is "if I wore a seat belt, I wear their belts when in the might get trapped in my car if it passengers seat, but only 26 caught on fire or were submerged percent wear them when they in water." In reality, this only are in the back seat. occurs in .5 percent of the We need to remember that accidents involving fire or accidents occur in all parts of submersion. If that does happen, the car, so it is necessary to seat belts will keep you from being buckle up at all times no matter knocked unconscious, so you will where you are sitting. Taking be able to escape from you car. three seconds for that one click Another myth is "I would be can mean the difference, but better off if I were thrown clear of you must take responsibility for the car in a crash." The fact is the that decision. Safety belts save chances of being killed are twenty- lives, it is as simple as that.

Eberly, Roberts Named LC Players of the Week FarmvUle, Va — Junior wrestler Karl Eberly and sophomore women's basketball playerChristine Roberts have been named Longwood College Men's and Women' s Players of the Week for the week of February 4-11. Player of the Week is chosen by the Longwood sports information office. Eberly captured his second straight Virginia Intercollegiate Division II/III state championship at 177 .pounds Sunday with 6-0 victory over Jeff Wright of The Apprentice School. He pinned Nathaniel Bell of Norfolk State in the semifinals to advance to the

championship. The two victories moves his record 108-6 this season and 34-35 for his career. The meet was the fust action Eberly has seen since shoulder and ankle injuries sidelined him in midJanuary. "Eberly wrestled extremely well," coach Steve Nelson said. "It was a remarkable performance coming off his two injuries." The Southampton, N.J. native and Lenape High School graduate is the son of George and Vivian Eberly. Roberts helped lead the Lancer women's basketball team toward

Intramurals Feb. 19 Entry Blanks due for Weekend 3-on-3 Water Basketball Feb. 20 Entry Blanks due for Coed Volleyball

one of its most successful campaigns ever. With victories over Pfeiffer and Coker, the team moved t ol4-5 overall and 12-0 in the Carolinas-Virginia Athletic Conference. The two wins were also the 10th and 11th consecutive for the team, which is a LC school record. Roberts tallied 18 points, seven rebounds, five assists and four steals against Pfeiffer. Against Coker she had a game-high 14 points, while also collecting four rebounds. Coach Shirley Duncan said Roberts was deserving of the award for her consistent play and court leadership. For the season, Roberts is averaging 11.4 points, 4.0 assists, 2.5 steals and 3.1 rebounds. Roberts is a Culpeper native and is the daughter of Corky Nancy Roberts.

If you have to walk across campus after dark there is another option to walking alone. Why not try out the Student Escort Service? The Student Escort Service is a student organization headed by Michael Barnett. According to Audrey Chastain, publicity director, and her partner, Betsy Tompkins, this service is utilized by a number of students at night. Duringtheweektheyusually receive approximately five calls each nightand about seven callson the weekends. The calls have increased since the assault in the Colonnades a week ago. If you find yourself faced with a walk across campus at night, be safe and call the escort service. Both males and females have used this service, "sometimes when they are intoxicated," said Tompkins. All students are encouraged to use this free service. All escorts can be identified by a badge, similar to the Longwood College CD's, and either a gray sweatshirt or blue t-shirt that reads "Longwood Escort Service" or "Night walkers". AH escorts have a background check run on them to determine whetherornotthey have a criminal record. Most escorts have taken a self-defense class. All female escorts ace paired with another person and the males have a choice of whether or, not they have a partner. You may be asking yourself,

"How do I get in touch with the escort service?" The twelve yellow emergency phones located on campus and the three located in the off-campus parking lots are "adirectlink to the police station" stated Chastain. If you want to use an on campus phone, dial 2091 and tell the officer that you need an escort and give your location and destination. Escorts should arrive within five minutes. All escort calls are kept confidential. The escort service is available from 6:30 pm to midnight during the week and from 6:30 pm. to 4 am on the weekends. The escorts take the safest, most direct, welllit route. Chastain and Tompkins mentioned some spots on campus to avoid after dark. These spots are as follows: the passageway between Lancer Gym and the tennis courts because the blue and white bus provides an excellent hiding spot, the street that runs up to Wynne between ARC and the Library, the stairs/passageway between Her Gym and basketball courts, as well as the area between the tennis courts and Barlow Field next to French. There are "approximately thirty-four students involved in the escort program," according to Barnett. Students are encouraged to use the phones, which are a direct link to the police station. All students should be extremely careful on and off campus. Do not ever walk alone, always walk with someone or call the escort service.

Coming Attractions Feb. 23

LP Movie: "Die Hard with a Vengence" 8 and 10:30 pm; Commonwealth Ballroom

Feb 21-24

The Heidi Cronicles, 8 pm, Jarman Auditorium

Feb. 24

â–

C AC Movie. "Golden Eye*' Hampden-Sydney. Crawley Forum, 8 pm

p

eb 21

Slackjaw. With Special Guests Mercy Me. Trax.in Charlottes ville. Tickets are $5 at the door. Doors open at 9 pm

F

*. 23

Spider Money. With Special Guests Jimmie's Chicken Shack. Trax, in Chariottesville. Tickets are $5 at the door, Doors open at 9 pm

Fe

b- 28

Candlebox. With Special Guests Seaweed. Trax, in Charkrttesville. Tickets are$16.50. Tickets areavailable at Plan 9 in Charloltesnille's Albermarle Square. Doors open al 9 pm.

Rotunda vol 75, no 15 feb 19, 1996  
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