The wind settled to a calm-cool breeze as the sun warmly illuminated the field. The stands were filling up with eager spectators as the home team took the field, warming up for the challenge ahead. What a great day for a ball game.
Using the tragic events of Sept. 11 as a catalyst for discussion, Kerry Kennedy-Cuomo, champion of human rights, spoke to an audience of approximately 30 students, faculty and staff members in Founders Auditorium Tuesday.
All four of them have planted their sweet pumpkin seeds in my heart. And with my love and devotion, they have grown inside of me from beautiful seeds into gorgeous pumpkins.
Southern California, the land of the beautiful, spoiled, rich and famous people. Or so it is said to be. However, how much of that supposed stereotype is true? In fact, how much of the easy-wonderful-life-of-any-person-living-in-California stereotype is true?
The University of La Verne this month created a new animal policy to address the problem of pets on campus.
The following is a response to the letter from some members of the School of Business and Global Studies [“Letters to the Editor,” Nov. 16].
In its first trip to the NCAA Final Four since 1985, the University of La Verne’s women’s volleyball team will compete at 5 p.m. today against Juniata College (Pa.) in a semifinal match.
Rehearsals for the production of “Woyzeck” by Georg Buchner have almost come to their conclusion. The play opens December 6 but the process thus far is beyond what the audience sees.
Often overlooked because of its small size and limited resources, the University of La Verne is home to some outstanding athletes. Currently illustrating this point is the women’s volleyball team, which competes today in the NCAA Division III National Championships in Whitewater, Wis.
Since the attacks of Sept. 11, national security is the highest priority among Americans across the nation, many of whom are not comforted by the words and actions of the nation’s leadership.