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Nimbus (Fall/Winter 1992)

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Title:
Nimbus (Fall/Winter 1992)
Alternate Title:
New College Nimbus (Volume 9, Number 1, Fall/Winter 1992)
Physical Description:
Book
Creator:
New College Alumnae/i Association
Publisher:
New College Alumnae/i Association
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
Fall/Winter 1992

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Subjects / Keywords:
History -- New College (Sarasota, Fla.)
Genre:
government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
College publications
Newsletter
College student newspapers and periodicals
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Sarasota

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Twenty page issue of the NCAA's official publication.
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This bibliographic record is available under the Creative Commons CC0 public domain dedication. The New College of Florida Libraries, as creator of this bibliographic record, has waived all rights to it worldwide under copyright law, including all related and neighboring rights, to the extent allowed by law.

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New College of Florida
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New College of Florida
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Before photographing or publishing quotations or excerpts from any materials, permission must be obtained from the New College Archives, and the holder of the copyright, if not New College of Florida.
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NCF0000002:00003


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new COLLeGe nimBUS Volume 9, Number 1 Fall/Winter 1992 New Colleagues Experience pairs with enthusiasm when student interns for alum. by Heruy Smyth For about sixty days this past summer Bonnie Gorla, a New College student in her last year, was my intern She is the first intern I ever hired as well as the fust intern hired by our office. As a middle manager in an office with a hiring freeze, an intern was a luxury I did not expect. Neverthe less, when I received Bonnie's letter and reswne in late April, I saw an answer to my area's persistent problem of too few resources and too many projects On paper, Bonnie was not very impressive Her reswne was a dis aster, and her cover letter was unfocused and did little to recommend her. On the telephone with her, however, I recognized in her voice the hunger I remembered as a student long on ambition but short on experience I called her academic advisor and liked what I heard there as well. I pitched the idea of using an intern to ftll the gaps in my area to my boss as well as our regional manager They liked the idea, espe cially in light of the work assisting Bonnie in the preparation of her Continued on page 2 Alumna eli ranks grew by 107 in May as New College graduated its 26th class. Six of the new alums, Keith Forbes, Patricia Fin geroff, Lara Farinholt, T.J. Evens, and Carla Eastis, are pic tured above. by Bonnie Gorla T Z I decided to do an internship Y Y the summer, I researched how other people had set up internships in the past. During my search, I came into contact with the New College alwnnae/i coordinator In our meeting, I explained that I would be in New York City during the summer and would be interested in getting some "real world" experience in eco nomics. Carol Ann Wilkinson proceeded to compile a list of names, phone nwnbers and addresses of alumnae/i who were in the New York City area and open to estab lishing internships for New College stu dents With the list in hand, I called the alwnnae/i and sent them each a reswne. A week later, I received a call from Henry Smyth of Coutts & Co. in New York We discussed Coutts & Co., a private investment bank, and the type of work they engage in When I arrived in New York, I met with Mr. Smyth. He interviewed me and then gave me some reading material to familiarize me with the banking world As an introduction to the investment aspect of this bank, I began reading the Wall Street Journal Some of the projects I worked on for Coutts & Co. dealt with the Latin American Money Market Fund that they are developing. I met with some representatives from aleading Mexican investment fum to create a model portfolio for the fund. In addition, I constructed a Lotus-based matrix to analyze this fund's competitiveness with other Latin American funds. I also began organizing the fund's Risk Factors sec tion. During my seven weeks with Coutts & Co., I was able to get a flavor of the midtown Manhattan business world. I con ducted some research for my thesis Continued on page 2

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A He I p in g Hand Continued from page 1 Smyth thesis. 1 invited Bonnie in for an mterview and spent a long time talking with her about her work at New College, job experience and in Latin America. On the latter pomt there wasn't much. No Spanish, no Portuguese, and not much familiarity with Latin America beyond some course work in economic develop ment. But I liked her. I liked her moti vation and I'm-New-College-and-cantherefore-do-anything attitude. She of course had no idea what she was in for. A word about our work. I'm in the Latin American Structured Finance Department of Coutts and Company AG, a global private bank headquar tered in Zurich and a wholly-owned subsidiary of National Westminster Bank Pic, a large UK banking group. Basically, what I do is come up with Latin American products and services to sell our private banking clients, and then go out and sell them. Our clients include individuals, corporations, investment managers and offshore funds. While different, they all have one thing in common: they're either moving money into or out of Latin America. We either have a structure for them or we create one. For some time we had planned to launch a Latin America Money Market Fund for our clients but had been frustrated by overriding priorities. I convinced my boss we could use Bonnie to do a lot of the legwork and re search necessary to put this fund Internship Possibilities? Did the thought, "I could do something like that," cross your mind while reading Henry's and Bonnie's descriptions? If so, send information (about your organi111tion, the type of work available for an intern, academic areas which might ap ply, preferred times of year, etc.) to the alumnae/i office. We'll make sure the infonnation is available to students and help you get in touch. Nimbus, Fall/Winter 1992 -Page 2 together We quickly realized, howject as well as sources for additional ever that before she could be of much material Bonnie left us with reams of use to us, Bonnie had to undergo a litcurrent primary material to use for her tle orientation. Prior to starting the inthesis, material she would have never ternship, I gave her some background come across in the course of ordinary reading on Latin American financial research But she also came away with instruments and markets. As further a much clearer sense of the culture and orientation and to provide some perdemands of a modem global banking spective, I also gave her materials on organization. And not least, she got a the US financial markets as well. In great resume builder. retrospect, I think by this time Bonnie Everyone agreed Bonnie was a began to get an idea of what she was great success. She received a strong in for. letter of recommendation from my From her first day with us to her boss and she has one from me on de-last, we made sure Bonnie had the dismand. Our experience with Bonnie tinct sense she was making a contribumade it much easier to recommend an-tion. After introductions all around, I other New College student for an in-installed her at a desk outside my ofternship in the future And that's flee and taught her the telephone sysexactly what I plan to do. tern. I set her up with an aging PC we I hope from my experience my fel-scrounged, loaded up word processing low alwns see the possibility of supportand spreadsheet software, and told her ing New College by creating internships to read the manuals and learn the prowhere they work for New College stugrams, quickly The next day, she was dents I'm not saying interns don't re-loading data into the spreadsheet proquire a great deal of time and gram and, the day after, typing memos supervision. They do. But ifBonnie is on the word processor. I was imany example of what New College is pressed. producing these days, they are more About four days into the internship, than worth the effort involved. I gave her all the Latin American fund literature I could lay my hands on Henry Smyth '76 is an investment banker at Coutts & Co. in New York. (probably twenty pounds worth), led her through one example, and told her to start reading. We needed to do a competitive analysis as part of our fund proposal to senior management and Bonnie was going to do it. In all, I suppose she went through about thirty fund prospectuses m the next three weeks, pulling out material for her analysis and loading it into the spread sheet. All this was done against the backdrop of endless grunt work-making copies, answering telephones, sending faxes, writing and rewriting memos -you get the idea. The result was exactly what we needed, on time and under budget. In the midst of all the projects and grunt work, Bonnie was also doing a lot of reading in her area of interest. In the process, she began to focus on po tential thesis topics. Her interest in economic stabilization policies in Latin America led her to recent privati zation of state enterprises, specifically in the telecommunications sector. I gave her stacks of material on the sub-Gorla using the materials in the bank. I was able to talk with people from other areas of the bank to gain a broader understanding of how investment banks are run. In addition, I attended several business meetings and visited the main branch ofNational Westminster Bank to see how they operate. Working with Coutts & Co. has rewarding. It has given me expenence in the banking world, as well as pro vided me with current research rial on Latin America for my thesis. I found my internship to be an invalu able experience, and I hope other alumni and students will take advan tage of this great opportunity. Bonnie Gorla is busy finishing her thesis and other requirements for graduation from New College in May 1993.

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Opportunity Knocks ... Two Ways New College's Center for Service Learning offers students a chance to combine academic endeavors with community service. by Juliana Pare The Center for Service learning is a prime example the kind of the op portunity that New College is best at providing. As a small school it may not have the financial base necessary to present its students with ready made, easy-to-tap-into opportunities. What New College does offer is the flexibility for students to tum their en ergies and passions toward the goal of creating opportunities for them selves and others. Birthed out of a January 1990 Inde pendent Study Project by Steve Hen ley '87, the Center for Service Learning (CSL) was created to en courage and help students combine theoretical exploration, practical field work and community service. In the past year, CSL has separated into two overlapping areas: day-long volunteer projects and semester-long academic activities in which service to an organization is an integral part of study. Examples of the former in clude: removing exotic and harmful Brazilian pepper plants from Oscar Scherer Park, helping with fund-rais ers for migrant workers, and working with HRS to distribute information and assist clients. For the latter, CSL seeks out agencies and other groups to establish partnerships that can offer New College students the chance to truly participate in the larger commu nity of Sarasota, gaining marketable experience while studying the history and theory behind the work they do. A major factor in the development of CSL was the application for and receipt of a grant from Florida's OfStudents and staff attended the Florida Office for Campus Volunteers conference in April, 1991. First row, l. tor.: Bonnie Gorla, Judy Stanton and Richard Miller. Standing: Julianna Pare, Kevin Tracy, Jim Feeney, Steve Henley, Laura Rosenbluth, Anne Fisher and Casey Mirch. flee for Campus Volunteers. The con nection with FOCV was a rewarding and crucial step. The funding and a clearer knowledge of how our efforts fit with other projects in the state was invaluable. Our most successful endeavor so far is a partnership with the Commu nity Housing Corporation of Sarasota. Professor David Brain (sociology) sponsored a CSL tutorial entitled "Sarasota Neighborhood Renewal: A Service Learning Approach." Here are excerpts from his description: This group tutorial was organ ized under the auspices of the Cen ter for Service Learning in collaboration with the Community Housing Corporation of Sarasota, a nonprofit corporation involved in developing solutions to the problem of affordable housing here in Sarasota. The students worked with the Community Housing Corpora tion in the Gi/lespieParkNeighbor hood. The students were involved in designing, implementing, and tabulating a surveyofthe residents of roughly 5 00 units in the neigh borhood. They also made a physi cal assessment of the dwellings, spent a great deal of time talking to residents, and attended neighbor hood association meetings. One of the students participated in the writ ing of a federal grant application for a project to convert a public housing project to tenant owner ship. [Editor's note: The Cohen Way HUD grant has been ap proved.] I am the student who partici pated in writing the federal grant application (an application for funds to help convert a housing project to a tenant owned coopera tive). Among other things, this meant exposure to the HUD grant application process. The fieldwork was incredibly important to my ex-Continued on page 4 Nimbus Fall/Winter 1992 -Page 3

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Opportunity Knocks Continued from page 3 perience. I knocked on doors in a housing project, Cohen Way, talked at some length with residents the Community Housing Corporatton and about the grant. I got to know a couple of the kids fairly well and they walked with me whenever I door-knocked. The bottom line is that I spoke with and learned from people I would likely never have had contact with, coming from a white/surburban background as I do. If I had only read about HUD's history in books, and learned about efforts to change current policies and situations from articles, I would know nothing about the very important and personal side of these policies. After talking with people about their concerns with the grant, I found that I believed in it; I really think it will help. So much so, that CSL is written into the grant application. We'll be setting up an enrichment/literacy program where New College students work with the kids and perhaps the adults of Cohen Way. The Community Housing Corporation was so pleased with the work of the participating New College students that their executive director is eager to set up more projects One currently underway is a tutorial which is producing an ethnographic film of an elderly black population in Laurel. Located about a half hour south of New College, Laurel is an established and historic community. While working with the Corporation on another project, the Laurel Civic Association president was impressed when she saw the survey that NC students had done for the Gillespie Park neighborhood and suggested a similar project in Laurel. This current project has grown into something more ambitious than last semes ter's tutorial. Again it is a service learning effort: students are learning about video and about putting together an ethnographic documentary. Readings cover such areas as the increasing trend of neighborhoods to use the video-making process to increase community interaction. The clash that can result between videographer and community is well documented Nimbus, Fall/Winter 1992-Page 4 Student volunteer Karen Eagen at the Deaf Service Center. and will provide excellent background for the project. Other issues include the danger of increased development wiping out Lau rel and dispersing its black population We hope the video will help preserve the community and raise awareness about Laurel; its beauty and history may otherwise go unnoticed. It's an ambitious project but an absolutely wonderful opportunity for students One real beauty of these and other CSL projects is that although they represent opportunities students made for themselves, their semi-insti tutionalization makes them opportu nities which can later be made available for the entire campus popu lation If, as you read this article, you think of community contacts that might be willing to work with CSL in ways similar to those described, please let us know by contacting the Alumnae/i Office Thanks very much Juliana Pare is a seventh-term New College student working on edu cation policy research in Tallahassee while on leave this term. #2BestBuy in Nation For the second year in a row, New College has been ranked second overall and ftrst among public colleges and universities as the best educational value in the nation by Money Magazine. NCActors Theatre Needs Help The Actors Theatre will begin rehearsals for Checkov's Unde Vanya m late Jan. They welcome aliJilllll involvement as actors, stage managers, costume crew, set crew etc. Contact John or Mar cus at359-990 1 if interested.

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Notes from 92 Grads Kristin Ahrens '89 (Sarasota, Fla.) works in the Granary on Main Street She will always be recycling in our hearts, however In fact, if you see her, please ask her to return the keys to the recycling truck (Just kidding.) Craig Allen '88 (Clearwater, Fla.) is attending McMaster University in Hamilton, Ont., as a psychology major Kathleen Plunkett Baker '89 (Key Biscayne Fla ) says that other than graduating, getting married (to Matthew Baker '87), beginning a new job with an attorney, moving to Miami and starting law school (Uni versity of Miami), nothing is gnu Sarah Boorman's '88 (Maitland Fla ) parting comment "New College: Vegetarian Paradise But when you graduate you realize that you have just been through a meat grinder." Judi Brandeboff '88 (Sarasota, Fla.) married Etienne Pracht '85 this summer. Katherine Clevenger '88 and Birch Rambo '88 (California, Ky.) wed on July 3, 1992 Both Kate and Birch have entered graduate school at the University of Kentucky in the biol ogy department. Jackie Collins '88 is working for Salvatori Ophthalmics in Sarasota Sharon Corwin '88 (Tampa, Fla ) spent the summer as a curatorial intern at the Guggenheim in New York. Kristi Coulter '89 (Ann Arbor, Mich.) entered the University of Michigan's creative writing program She received the Stephen Farrar Fel lowship and is an assistant teacher of playwriting And she's COLD! Elaine Day '88 (Baton Rouge, La.) entered the psychology program at the University of Texas in Austin. Texas Perhaps just on the verge of an impor tant psychological insight, she wrote "There is a bunny at the center of the universe Lisa Day '88 (Kensington, Md.) says she's breaking down and accepting UCLA Law School's offer and will re. come a rich (amoral) individual. Raymond Alderic DrainVille III (Middletown, N Y ) is attending Princeton University in the Depart ment of Art and Archeology. He writes, "I'm graduating; other than that, I barely know my own name Carla Eastis '88 and Mike Serul neck '89 (Lafayette, La) celebrated graduation eve by getting married Mike spent the summer in Los Ange les at a Teach for America crash course in elementary education before taking up his assignment teaching French in Church Point Middle School Carla spent the summer in Dallas working for a consulting frrm, Bredehoft Associates, to pay off their NC debts She did a lot of project development for the American Heart Association "I now have a large stack of things I wrote that I was paid for somehow, criticism is easier to handle when a paycheck comes at the end of it rather than a lukewarm Gene Lewis evaluation Carla writes, "I finally got what I always wanted, a real man who can take care of me and doesn't take no for an answer Wow!!" And Mike says, "Like the sages are wont to say,' A fine wife, a fine life.' What more could a guy want? A fine new Ford truck maybe? Lara Farinholt (Sarasota, Fla.) ran a children's program until August, then became a full-time office man ager on Longboat Key. Keith Forbes '88 (Clewiston, Fla.) turned down an offer to be vice presi dent of finance for a major tional conglomerate to serve the youth of America with the Eckerd Wilderness Educational System in an area near the Everglades called Devil's Garden. Christopher Garmon '88 (Minneapolis, Minn.) began graduate school at the University of Minnesota in the economics program. He is seek ing a Ph.D Glen Gates'88 (Washington, D.C.) works for the National Gallery of Art at the Smithsonian Institution He's be ginning a project that includes metal and corrosion analysis of early Italian Renaissance plaquettes, in addition to a study of early American daguerreo types. Jennifer Gorn '88 (Gainesville, Fla.) is attending University of Florida College of Law and will be repre senting the Class of '92 for a threeyear term on the New College Founda tion Board of Trustees Justin Graham '88 is working at First National Bank of Naples, Fla. Nick Grant '88 (Ancaster, Ontario) "I will be working as a teacher intern in the math and science depart ment at Hillfield-Starathallan College in Hamilton, Ontario-an independent co-ed day school. In October 1993, I will be attending the University of St Andrews, Scotland in the philosophy department." Charles Hall '88 (Miami, Fla.) is attending the University of Miami School of Medicine Mark Hastings '86 is a medical representative for Lederle Laborato ries in Orlando Diana Henderson '88 (Sarasota, Fla ) began studies at the Asolo/ F S U film conservatory In Memoriam Martin "Marty" Horton '87 died in Englewood, Florida, on August 20, 1992. He is sur vived by his parents, Mac and Esther Horton, and three sisters, Susanna Horton and Lisa Con der of San Diego, and Lori White of Englewood Memorial donations may be made to the Martin Horton Memorial Fund for Performing Arts, c/o Lemon Bay High School, 220 l Placida Rd. Englewood, FL 34224 You can contact Mr and Mrs. Horton at 1017 Bayharbor Dr., Englewood, 34224 Kenneth Aaron Juge '88 (East Lansing, Mich ) is attending Michigan State University, in the department of physics. He is seeking a Ph.D. Lois Kent '88 and her husband, Joe Petit '87, moved to San Francisco this summer and are job hunting there. King '88 (Ann Arbor, Mich.) is pursuing a law degree at Uni versity of Michigan. Gina Lanier '87 (Sarasota, Fla.) spent the summer working in an edu cational enrichment program for 2nd 5th graders at Emma Booker Elemen tary School. Nimbus, Fall/Winter 1992 -Page 5

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Notes from 92 Grads Greg Malley '88 (Salt Lake City, Utah) completed his M.A. in com puter science at the University of Utah in September and is a teaching fellow and Ph. D student in the cognitive psy chology program there. Marianne McCabe '88 (Tampa, Fla.) entered the sociology Ph.D. pro gram at Indiana University. Mike McCloskey '89 (Philadel phia, Pa.) began work on a psychology degree at Villanova University. Michael McKnight '88 (Winches ter, Mass.) is either attending DePaul or Loyola University's School of Law. Harrem F. Monkhorst '88 tells us of his future plans in the minimal i st style he is famous for, "I'm gonna drive a damn tractor on a farm. Other then that, ain't sure." Glenn Mueller '88 entered Univer sity of Florida s College of Journal ism. "I'm sure my fond memories of New College Glenn writes, "are nothing that a few years of electro shock therapy can t cure!" Ian Norris '88 (Miami, Fla ) has been working for Oral Health Services since last January He markets dental health programs to companies, inde pendent agents and health carriers all through the state. Ian is also a participant in the Greater Miami Chamber of Commerce's Leader ship Miami program He says the real world hasn't been a shock since he worked for an insurance company while at NC, but he does miss Sarasota (Lido Beach, his beautiful off campus apartment, The Oaks BBQ, the great tan he used to have ... ). Rabbi Debra Hachen '71, of Congrega tion B'nai Shalom in Westborough, Mass was the 1992 Commencement speaker. Lars Olson '88 (Sarasota, Fla) is work ing as a Investment Counselor for Paine Webber Incorporated in Karina Mertzman '86 (falla hassee, Fla) is working for the Florida AIDS Legal Defense and Education Fund in Tallahassee, Fla After this year, she will be attending Golden Gate University Law School. Lisa Milot '88 (Sarasota, Fla.) who married fellow New College student Chris Brand '90 oo October 17, works f
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You Set a Record. Thanks! 911 Alums (4f%) Contributed $77,125 from July 1991 to June 1992. The response so far to the 92/93 fund drive shows an even higher level of support. Class of '64 Esther L. Barazzone Thomas L Bell Linda Benua Betsy Y ocher Car ter Glenda D C1mmo Fay Clayton JohnM. Cra nor llf Rachel A Findley Carola H01gne Fleener James W. Fleener Inge Fryklund Bruce Guild Charles H. Hamilton Ken neth R. Hammond Paul K. Hansma Carol Worby Holder Denms D. Kezar Tom Lesure Kenneth R Misemer Roberta Luther 0 'Bnen John B 0 'Nell Cosgro...e Pate Charles F Raeburn Kath leen D1vely Raskin Jeanne Rosenberg Eliza beth Ash Sanford JudJ/h Randall Shealy Henry E Thomas Jr. W1WamP. Thurston Samuel Treynor PaulL. Ukleja David M. Walton Carol Ann Childress Wilkmson Class of '65 Davtd R Allen Denby M. Barnett Robert W. Baugh man Irvmg Ben01st Bloss Fennessy George A Fmkle Robin Day Glenn Dame/ 0 Haggarty Nancy Flatter Hall Stephen W Hall Ann Hart JohnL. Hart Cheryl D Hess Dale H1ckam Cheryl Wh1te Hoffman Allan Jaworsky Thomas 0. Manteuffel JudJ/h Segal McCall Abby Allgood Misemer David C. Moore Kenneth F Moore Jerrold L Neug arten Kenp Oda Rich ard F Ogburn Stephen Orlofsky Edna Walker Paulson Lawrence Paul son Vicki Pearthree Rae burn Sharon Landesman Ramey Deane L Root Luc1us A Salisbury III D10n Schaff Leslie T. Schockner Theodore M. Shoemaker Enc P. Stauf fer N. Lee Wallmgford Gary E. Williams Class of '66 Davres Gail Johnson Ruthanne Stange Kah E. Hinkle Lucinda Snyder Farra Constance Corm1er Roger J Klurfeld T1 mothy Holmes JohnE. Horn Bruce M. Allen Donald Gartner Jean E Graham A. Kohler William J Bruce A. Hutcheon Jack M Aronoff Jacques U Christine A Hope R1chKop1ecla Sarah White T Jordan Joel S. Judd Baerrz1ger Dame/ R ard W. K uecks Danny S. Leslie Mma NllatclVIch ChuckKmney John F. Boehmer Carlene ValenKuehn Dorothy Bobb Madden Ross M Madden Klem HarveyKlmger line Borchert Man DrachMassey Lois Kingsbury Frank A McKenney PePauline Mead Knox Jermann BunBrooks McDonald Days1 D MeterJ. McNabb Ph1ilpL. aid B Krauthamer Jay Barbara Siebarawska Ceo ;ia Abascal Norbert MuNotermann Tatjana OstaLentim Judith Kaye Frank Ceo Helen sial Debora Godfrey poff Laurel Roth Patton Len lim DavidS. Lerner HickeyDeHaven M1m1 Remert Samuel D Sapp Ralph F. Penme R1chard Carol A Levenson Harry Donnay Drew Douglas Susan Kuntz Sawyer MarH Roberts Reynolds W M L1ebersohn S Anya Claud1a Bolm Hardmg garet L. Sheeran T1mothy Russell Fred S Silverman Litwm MatthewF Leander S Harding Jr. E Snyder Kathy Graves JohnA. VanNess R. McCarthy William Beth Schauerhamer Kuehn Spriestersbach Jane SnyElizabeth Warson J RichNathan George B. MaryR. Lamprech der Stauffer Curt1s C ardWebb EdwardA. Naughton MaryJoNe1tz GaryM. Monello KenStokes Dav1d Tekler White Tom Yori Henry Patterson Vinneth G Peffers Mary Lou John D Westile Thoma cent C. Peck Robert A Phillips R. H. Seth P1ercy M. White MelameA. w,. Class of '69 Phillips Donald K. Stephen G Romero Demian Patricia Wood Lyssa M. Andersson Richards Jr. M1chael E DaVid L Rottman David Rose Denms F. Saver B Schwartz Elizabeth Class of '68 MarkA. Andrews Thomas Lynwood Sawyer Scott H. C. Atchison Susan ZuckerCrosby Schwartz Barbara Aimee F1sher Anderson man Attas Barbara A. Schade Eleni Malanos SilHanna Sheldon Pat Shuck Patrice Bob1er Alan CamBeaman Martha E verman Ann Erwm Simp Nancy Orr Storey HarpiOn Bruce M Cleary Beauchamp Noel C. B1ckson Stanley E Skubic risE. Taylor JanisK. WoSusan Alkema da Silva ford Jeanne F. Bo;arsla Rand1 Payne Slaughter lak John D Dohrmann KathPaul R Carlson Jr. Ellen Horow1tz Stein Class of '67 leen S Fasnacht Helen R Stephen R Coats Raphael Joshua L. Stem Norman Gabel Don Goldberg Colb Vmcent F Cox P. Stem James W. Sup-Margueme E. Bryan Janet Goldwater Lee HarGeorge W. F1jield Ira K. plee Jeanne Simmons Marian Bussey Kathleen nson Amy Haskell WilGlasser Casey Green Thomas Eileen Curley M Capels Charlotte G ilam S. Herman D1ane Janet J. Gusukuma EdTweed Michael Tweed Carter Michelle A Clay Kelly Hill Kennard R wardJ. Henley PatriciO Barbara J Tyroler Allie ton Catherine Jones Homck Jennifer Hurst Barrand Herman Claire ---''Class ........................... 0 & --------------0.5 --------.-0 4 ---------l = d l 0 3 ----------0 2 ----------0.1 1oe6 1Qe7 1QeG 1071 1073 1075 1077 1070 1081 1Q83 1085 1087 108G Entering Cleu Y ., Nimbus, Fall/Winter 1992 -Page 7

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Contributors from July 1991 to June 1992 Roberts Wade Rosalie Chapman Mary E Conber NancySchulzeHet-William T Reynolds III Betty T Rushton Gail F Winard Robert J. nors John D Corrigan sko Barbara Tubbes i ng Roger R Rosa William Russell Peter M. Russell Richard E. Doblin Jefferson Ann M. Joyner A Rosenberg Mary L. Timothy A Seaver Womack Leslie K. Dougall Sheri L Katz Bruce D Ruiz Robert 0 Rush Jr. Janet Smith Shepherd AIClass of '70 Stephen M. Duprey RichKohrman M.D. Cathy A Steven C. Sauers Rick exis A. Simendinger ard S Eissenstat Susan Krall Stuart D. Levitan Stabell M ichaelJ. Tam Susan B. Slocum WilAnrta L. Allen Joy T Filak Ron H. Flax- Allen S. Levy Susan menga Vogel Cathy /iamJ. Steck JohanP. Barnitz Lisa Berley Davidson Karen B. Fry BallLlayd James D Wallach Penny A Zaleta Suyderhoud Peter J Te-Alan S. Berlow John F Gary B. Goates David Lock Kim J Logan Class of '74 pley Devora E. TulcenBlakeslee David L. L Goldman Debra R Mileva Daugherty Loo sky Cheryl A. Williams Breecker Greg Brooks Hachen Nancy L HamWilliam A. Luker Jr. MiMichael A Armstrong Rachael Scovill Lynda Loss Caesara mond Charles Harb chaelS. Maher PhilipL. Darcy J Ashman Robert Worthington Paul V. Castelli !to Col Teresa Harshman Ham-Manhard Scott H. MatD Atkinson Cheri Belz Class of '76 leen Clark Freddie M. son Dianne K. Hederich thews Judith K. Mauer Luc Cuyvers Tom DayClary Linda Convissor JaimeHennquez Kim PollyMorn s Sarah Benton Amy G Dickman CherylE. Beach Hank Thomas M Corwm Pauly Irish Steve Jacob-nen Nesch Jennifer Kevin Flynn Joan Blumenthal John W Nancy Hopper DeCherney son William S. Jelm Pmgeon JeffreyJ. Prior F o wler Adam J Ginen -Bolin III Susan C. Burns Amy Diamond Ruth E Chrys Jochem Steve James W Pritchard sky Jennifor L Glass Judith L. Burns-Smiga Fo/it Carol L. Gaskin Kaplan MonikaKlein Shanna E Ratner Seth Elise K. Gunst Judson MaryL. Cameron Kate Laura L. Goldenberg Lisa Felgelis Goldring Nancy Kriegel Whitney M. Reiss Philip Rich W. Harvey Terence). Chandler Jeffrey Cianci Thomas S. Groenfeldt Laughlin JoAnn Levin Claire Balutis Robinson Hoopes Thomas J Douglas A. Cochran Diana Ross Henne David H. Lrpsey Marcy Mark A Roth Neil H Kapostasy Richard W. Peggy Coleman John L. Eileen StubenskyJacobs Denmark Manning John Schecker Adam G. Kint Lesley S. Koplow Connelly MaryL. Cox Susan D. Jenson A. Massa Thomas C. Schloss Marh"nA Raymond S Lesser Glen Eric M. Cumfer Carol Lawrence A Jeydel SrdMcGuigan James A. Schwartz Russell B. Sel -RMerzer Joyce E Flint RobertS. Glazier ney R Jones Rrchard A Mercer Smith ThomMi-man Jay E. Shenk Mornmgstar Mark C. John L. Hansen Ronald Kahn Kerth I. Kennedy randa Patricia L David Smolker Kather-Mudge Beverly Brown J. Helmuth Debra A Leslre L Krnney David Mirenda Leonard Monine Armendt Sorci Nash Andrea Martz NorJenks Aric A. Johnson B Land Robert T Lemteith MichaelJ. Morgan Stephen S. Sparks W. fleet W. StevenParsch Stephanie E Johnson mon Julie A. Levy Gin Julie Johnson OmohunDavid Sprayberry Sally Sam H. Patterson II David C. Kramer ger Lyon Joan S dro Candice A Reffe A. Stephens Rory J Sut Tom W. Sash Lesley A. Joseph J. Melnick BrenMatthews Thomas W Nancy J Reichman ton David W. Taylor Scheele Richard E ton B Miller Linda L. Mayers AndrewP. Dana P. Remhold Karen Kristin /. Taylor Linda Shapi ro Lori Hoffman Mytinger Alan Newman McCormick JonoMiller L. Rembold Marc S. Mitchell Thompson Smolker Tim Speidel Tim A Redman Judirh GaryJ. Montin Julie Rudow JefSharp David L. Tomlin R. Barbara D Stabin Ray-Mendelsohn Rood Lari K. Morris PatrickM Bryna S Siegel John D. Philip Twogood Justin mond G Stokes William D. Sargent Douglas L. Moscatello John C Smillie David L. Smith P. West JeromeP. Wood T Thompson Robert E. Schmidt Henry C. Smyth Mueller David D. Mukai Wendy A Smith Lloyd Jordan K. Young Turffs Tab L. Uno Frances E Sobel Ellen Goldhamer H. Steffen Douglas G. Class of '73 Amy Weinstein JanetM. Larry W Stults JoAnn Mulli n s Charles E. MurStinso n Candy Boyd Suf Weisenford Paul G. Weisenford Jonathan C. phy Willram M Quay fern LynneM. Tarakan Emmy C. Acton Louise Wendt Weiss Allison H Wilcox Leslie S. Reinherz An Sally Felder Tuohy Liner Barrett Ronald L Janice S. Wilke Wil-drew J. Sacks Carla J Lisa McGaughey Tuttle Bergwerk Joseph W Class of '75 liam E Wymer Arlana Sarett Margaret Pizzr Madeline Snow Typadis Blagden Jr. Anne BrenHazel M. Bradford F Young Schaller Nathan H. Wendell P Wagner Jr. nan Tessy Brungardt Carole Chambliss Bran-Class of '77 Schwartz Barry J SheinF Lane Williamson Amy Ellen Glessner Burrows nock Joan A Busner gold DavidS. Silverman C. Willis MichaelJ. Maureen T. Cannon EdClaire Bailey Carraway Diane Basara Lisa Sieg- Marc E. Silverman Winkleman William D ward A Chadd David R Bridget Patton Conant fried Bohn Mark BonBeverly K. Simmons Witherspoon Ken Zafren Chilcott Mary Clark Carl D. Costello Matdurant Janice C. Broda Smitty Thomas N. SorClass of '72 Jeff A. Compton Dale R. thew B. Curtis Lonnie Sharon Carthew Chester rell Susan J. Spieker Dagenbach Theodore H. M Draper Richard A Barbara J. Con my Joshua Standig William Dale Armstrong Allison DeWitt Ruth/. Dreessen Drummond Virginia L Christopher A. Doe Bon-H. Swanson Chrrstian L. Atkinson EllenM. Bal Aron Z. Edidin Robin Elgin Rhonda K Evans nie Sehenuk Fitzgerald Volz Enka D. Walker lard Jennifer S. Benn ett Hoffmaster Edidin Mar-JacquelineL. Fauls Adam L. Front Robert T KathyJ. Walle n s Carol Joyce E Boeh mer gee Ensign Vicki Harris Karen Grady Ford Jerry Gayvert Tod E. Genrille D Warne r Tish Webster Joshua S. Breakstone Flock James E Foster Gips Sandra Payson David L. Giancoli Marc L. Weinberg Joh n H. Buchanan Mar k AmyLezellHeber Kit Gips Edward M GreenGlenn D. Haake Thomas Betsy Wells Alyso n R Buntaine F r azier CarJennings JulianM. field Claudia E Harsh L. Hamby Jr. Elaine B. Haley Woodworth A. raway Daniel Cobb Kaplin Jr. Jonathan E. C. Mark Humbert Julie Hyder Victo r ia A. Vernon Woodwor t h Cu r KevinR. Coffey PhilipJ. Kroner Juan D Lindau Ireland Gilliam Kazmer ski Kimberly J Irs Worthington Cohen Anne Riggen RobertS. Lloyd Phillip John ston Bruce T Jones Keene Ca r olyn Krebs Ch r isti n e A Wynne AlexColella Janet Heck G. Logsdon Jeffrey A Elaine Goldenberg Katz Grace Puckett LaTorra ander T. Yuan Andr ea L. Doyle Mitchell Drucke r Loomis Robert L. MacBetsy Kubick Janet Lawrence D. Lewack Zucke r Jan e C. Dudley Emily do n ald Brian Maxso n Finney Lacy Hannah W. Steven L. Linsey Mar k Class of '71 H. Feige n son RobertS. Willia m J. McGowan Lippner Bach McComb Q. Mart indale William Fish Craig A. Fisher Eva Prschnotte McGuigan Che n oweth Moffatt L. May Peggy Carroll Melissa H. Birch Robert Flo r ence Werner Foster Pamela McRae RanDwight A. Newton ElizaMcCauley S t ep h a n ie G. Brunger Dan iel F. Leslie Boxer Glass dall T. Moon William T. beth ThorpParsch Joy Gillespie Meln ick Cha mblrss Jeffrey P. Jam es W. Gutner Josep h Norfleet Patricia Ogilvie Elle n Peace Donald F. Julia na Poulsen Mosley Chanton Margaret W .Haaf NancyC. HaRebeccaM. Powers Richmond Peter A. Ross Michael L. Mosley Iva n Nimbus, Fall/Winter 1992-Page 8

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Contributors from July 1991 to June 1992 A. Myjer Lea Curry Nigon Sarah E. Priest Madelyn W. RaliAndrew J. Ransick Russel J. Repp Cynthia A. Roessler Olga T. Ronay Stephen C. Sensoli Jodi L. Siegel Carol A. Sirko Sam Skogstad Julia A. Sarokurs Philip Tondra John A. Tucker Mary Jo Cooper Williams Linda Willson Laura Del Vecchio Winfrey Nancy L. Winfrey Class of '78 Humberto Barreto Tami Beller Barreto Renee Re inhardt Boehm Charles J. Briggs Anderson G. Brown Robert C. Cottrell Andrea S. Deeb Frank S. Dopp Eileen McMa honEngelHowardA. Fine DavidS. Goldwich Barbara E. Griffith Christine L. Hamilton Michelle Ippolito War ren P. Johnson L. Michelle Jones Glenn Kirkconnell Kei Kishi moto James H. Kurt Michael A. LaTorra Shu man L. Lee Charlene J. Lenger Seth B. Lipsay Harry Moulis Richard E. Newman-Wolfe Lisa A. Norris Luther A. Pea cock Kevin R. Perry Patricia C. Quets Felice C. &hulaner Kent T. Simendinger Valerie Ethridge Tharnish Robin Maddox Tondra Steven Vornov Marie C. Wolfgang Class of '79 Marya lice Citera Natalie A. Compagni Melissa Ca hill deFiebre Diane W. Dittmann Curtis E. Dyreson Ronald L. Fisher Jr. Julie Galass ini Gerald R. Gaul Helen C. Kesler Jaime Kratz Lindsay A. LaBurt Sharon A. Mansour Jacqueline Marina James Olivier Jody Emerson Quintana Juan J. Quintana Gabrielle Church Russell Charles C. Rutheiser Elizabeth A. Scheffler William C. Schulz III Jerry A. Sim mons Kirk Sullivan Adam Tebrugge Mary H. Tippens Robert W. Ton nies JohnM. Vande Expenditures-July 1991 to June 1992 Total Expenditures = $80,275.47 Fund Raising Expenses (7.6/e) -;!lt; to Alwns (12.2%) Direct Support Activities (15.6o/o) : .. :} . Alumnae/1 Art Show ________. : if Ntmbus FacultyDevewpmentGrants ., Chapters Alumnaeli Felwws \ :. : ':;$ Reumon (self-supportmg) Designated Gifts MaintainStudentDataBase W Increase Endowmmts (31.2%) Faculty Development Grants Alumnaeli Fellow Program / W aile Eric B. Walzer Madeline N. Altabe Angela Ward Dorothy MaryJanisAndrews Srygley Wells Robert C. Janet Athanasas James Westerfeldt Mark H. WinF. Belanger Dan F. Birn ston Jodie A. Yeakel Daniel H. Bosch Betsy E. Bothwell Amanda CLass of '80 Burns JerryJ. Chance Peter J. Arnade Aaron Laura L. Coogan Karen E. Baum Grover F. A. Duhring Mark A. GotChampion Jr. Michael tlieb Carrie Kastner G. Chnsty Deecee BerHamby Amy C. Kimball res Donohue DavidS. Tammera M. Lee Edrich James H. Geiger Pamela B. Levrn Cynthia MarjorieMackGenter A. Linke Enrique G. Alicia S. Kennedy MarMcDonald Teresa Piercella A. Kolmeier Elizezchala Milia Gwen beth R. McCain John L. Perkins Murphy Lance Millo David E. Mitchell B. Newman MarkL. JoeMueck Barbara E. Nuckols MarkL. Page Nimershiem Elizabeth A. Crist A. Sperling Julie T. Osuch Sergio Rayno/ Viens Robert H. Wayne Ronald H. Rostow MiWilliam C. Wolfe chael Samra Lewis D. Class of '83 Taub Charles Vasoll Matthew I. Wahl Pauline Adema Robert A Bilott Sarah W. Class of '81 Blanchard Lisa Gordon Tammy L. Bowman CharFleckenstein Susan les J. Brown A lice A. Sapozmkof[Foltz BenBurton Down M. Fla-jaminJ. Ford Robert C. herty Craig Gabriel Freedman William G. Giltinan Jr. Derrin S. FloraM. Gagliostro Gottlieb Thomas F. Jamie A. Gegerson Eliza-Graef M. Allen Hopper beth Elin Green Laura D. Johnston Sean A. LinElisabeth Emmanuel Kelcoin Joanne Meyer ler Soon L Lim Greg Terri Brown Mueck Marques-Cooper Suzyn Carla D. Schroer Sa-L. Montgomery Judith A. muel W. Staton Dooney Newton Bret Pettichord Tickner Shawn Kirsten L. Scheibner Dougherty Tonnies Peter Philippe P. Semi net ArS. Tush Richard H. Val-thur B Skofidas Elizaentine Colene L. West beth Strange Jonathan R MeredithMH. White Trushenski Gabrielle Vail Sonia Wu Class of '84 CLass of '82 Anne M. Baker Jennifer E. Belt DavidA. Cape Maintain Omce (33.4%) Staff Office Supplies and Equipment NCAA is responsible for all costs of operating our office except for space (University), audit-related expenses (Foundation) and phone (Warden). Sandra C. Englert MiChang MonicaM. chael J. Freedman DiGaughan Diana J. Hulane L. Godzrnski JuUeA. sey Thomas L. Lashar Green William B. Merlin D. Mann Evan Graben II Gregory G. H. Owens RachelM. Hall Carlye Hendershot Schendler Karen P. Sta Melanie A. Hubbard siowski Kathryn L. Stein Ann L. Katzman William Paul F. Strack Victor C Kerr Herman L. KopeJ. Viqueira Tina Suau cek Jonathan D. Loftin Vrablic Donald E. WitAnn E. McKinley Hanmer Deirdre L. Woolsey nah L. Onstad Elizabeth Class of '87 T. Pare Joni Burnett Pirnot Marsha A. PoolJef Lorelei D. Ackerman frey G. Saven Marcre Elaine J. Barnes Laney Swiger Schiller Leslie S. A. Bruner Larry Bunch Smart Richard C. Smith Mrchael H. Campbell Deborah Saemann Gwen Y. Davies Cheryl Turner Jesse While E. Gordon Martin Shelly Wyatt Haggbwm-Payne Craig Class of '85 Herndon DavrdC. Heuberger Leigh A. HoiLib Aubuchon SueS. comb DanielS. Jdu-Ball Shelley N. Bonas cavich Chelsea S Jones WilliamM. Brown Joyce Martin F. Kelly KaHewes Dennehy Richard trinaMatos SharonL. A. Giardino Eric M. Mitchell Joseph E. Pettit Howard Michael L. Jr. Allison M. Purcell Johnson Samantha James H. Randolph MatKavky AmyS. Kaywr thew H. Reynolds Nicole Patrick D. Keller Marc K. Ruediger Eric Schick-E. Kruger Tan M. Le ler Susan E. Stone Keith A. Mills Robyn Alan T. Stonebraker LiMowery John D. Mullen ana K. Urfer Laura L. Julie A. Osterling Alex Wllliams J. Pogel Etienne E. Class of '88 Pracht Steven D. Prenner GraceM. Roegner Sherri Lea Clements Eric R. Siegel Laura Bunch Julie Hansen Ericson Siegel Anne-WendyF.Hoon Franz marie Succop Caroline E. Loewenherz Trisha M. Wampole Michele M. Southard Kurt R. Gregoire Weiler Strohmeyer Class of'86 Class of '89 Wiebke Breuer Gretchen Sun Chae David A. HilleA. Brodtman Laurie gass Mary D. Tyll Cameron An-Chih Nimbus, Fall/Winter 1992 -Page 9

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Letters to tile Editor Editor's Note: Both letters are responses to the article in the last Nimbus by Steve Waldman, NCSA president, about last year's ban on out door parties. This year students are allowed to have parties with music-in the Palm Court. Following a sound audit over the sum mer, students are experimenting with music vol ume levels and planning more permanent solutions such as speakers mounted high and directed toward the Palm Court floor. Another Modest Proposal DearSteve Waldman, My sympathies (()you and other mem bers of the New College community on the most n!cent demise of the Palm Court Parly. I say "most recent" because I'm writing to offer a small amount of histori cal perspective, as well as a possible solu tion. It should come as no surprise that this is not the first time PCP 's have been banned due to noise, and I hope, not the last The battle over noise (actually, it is music; calling it noise concedes a point to dte opposition) has been joined by stu dents, neighbors, campus police and city police probably for as long as New Col lege has existed. When I was a student dtings came to a head in I 978, I and PCP 's wen! forbidden. We were of fen!d the dining room in Hamilton Center as a alternative, but the relatively low ce1lmg (any ceiling would be too low) and the stench of hamburger grease and stale cigan!tte smoke precluded the kind of corybantic dancing attainable in Palm Court Needless to say, these wen! depn!ssing I spent a lot of time trying to imag me a solutron, but all the obvious ideas wen! either too expensive (architectural sound barrl_ers) or slow-growing (natural sound ban:ers). I rf!gn!t not having taken the long VIew at that time; if a few of us had planted a grove of something or other between the Hamilton dorms and U.S. 41 m the late seventies, Palm Court might now a clearing in the forest, where Dwnystanfestr vals could be staged away f"?m f!re eyes and ears of the uniniti ate (which rs to say, the residents of Bay Shore Drive). My favorite solution was not techni cally feasible at the time, but may warront consideration by cutn!nt New College stu dents. During my years at New College tit_en! an extremely low-budget FM mdw on campus, WRNC. Its broad casttng_schedule seemed to wax and wane acconimg to the inten!sts of whoever hap pened to be around at the time. Still, it ocCutn!d to me that if we could provide every student with a small FM receiver and headphones, we might broadcast Nimbus, Fall/Winter 1992 _Page 10 dance tapes during PCP s and everyone could dance together in silence. Each per son could have all the decibels he or she desires, and yet the neighbors wouldn t hear a thing U nforlunately, the Walkman had not yet been invented (or at least had not been mass-marketed) and I couldn t picture al'o/one wanting to dance wearing the n!latively massive headphones that wen! available at the time. But we are now living in the post-Walkman em, and this idea may be just odd enough to catch on at New College. I don' t know ifWRNC still exists but I believe low-powen!d FM lltlnsmitters can be bought reasonably at places like Radio Shack-or built by an enterprising Nat-Sci student Such a scheme would not be without dawbacks Some individuals' dancing styles are not conducive to keeping head phones on. (Mine, at times; Funky George 's almost always ) But the advan tages could be profound. The obvious need to get people back outside to dance is first and foremost : as long as dances are held indoors, it remains difficult for beginners to transcend the physical realm. This proposal might also have secon dary benefits for the folks in the admis sions office. The spectacle of hundreds of students dancing maniacally under the stars-in rhythmic unison, and yet in si le. nce---,should serve to attract just the land of person who would thrive at New College Certainly it would foster our reputation as a somewhat idiosyncratic in stitution ("Yeah, I was accepted at MI.T. but they didn' t have silent dance orgies .") M_oreover, need everyone be dancing m umson? A few additional FM transmitters from Radio Shack would make it pos sible to broadcast an assortment of dance tapes on different .frequencies, so dancers could choose their own drummers so to (Dancers obviously out of sync wtth the majority might referred to as members of the Thoreau School, or per haps the Stone Ponies faction after an early Linda Rondstadt group that had a hit song based on a Thoreau text.) This could be dangerous at a place like New C?l_lege, however, where the numberofindrvidual transmitters might eventually multiply to equal the number of students One other thought occurs to me. I was pleased to read in Nimbus that Rick Doblin has decided to go legitimate in the Multidisciplinary Association of Psychedelic Studies (MAPS). I would encourage everyone to support the work of MAPS, in hopes that some evening in the future we may find ourselves in Pal"! dancing together to the silent mUSic. W1thout headphones. Anyway I hope this will prove useful or at least inspire someone to come u with a less cumbersome solution whife 'td I' we aww e rverance by MAPS. Dancing un-der the stars in Palm Court was one of the most educational things I did while at New C ollege (it s the closest I came to solving the mind-body problem); I'd hate to see dtat opportunity lost Sincerely G illiam Johnston 7 5 Gilliam is a family physician who has been working for the U S Indian Health This fall he begins teaching at the Marne-Dartmouth Family Practice Resi dency Program in Augusta, Maine. He is mildly nervous that mentioning Rick Doblm may affect his DEA license Another Viewpoint Dear Steve Waldman: I could not help but respond to your one sided, selfish article, 'The Year the Parties Died. I fantasized about the day that I would be able to move off campus because the wall noise on weekends was so unnerving. I like many students, had a part time job in addition to my studies, and often I had to work Saturday and Sunday mornings. I could have done my job better if! had got ten more sleep some of those weekend nights-but I was sometimes kept up by the Palm Court noise And even on the nights that it didn 't keep me up, it stili pis sed me off that so many students could be so insistent, and sometimes belligerent, about their right to a loud stereo. Don't stereotype me as some goody goody who doesn't party and doesn't think anyone else should. I've done my share. But I did not feel I had the God (or New College) given n'ght to inflict my mu sical tastes on my follow students every weekend at oulltlgeous decibels until the wee hours of the morning Why don' t you and your fellow ear drum busters be diplomatic, instead of bel ligerent, and come to a compromise? There is a real world outside of New College......,..ou just can't act like the Pei cam pus is in a sound-proof bubble. Most sincerely, Laura Bmnstetter '87 Laura is fulfilling the internship requirement for the M.A in museum science at Texas Tech nical University at the Rogers (Ark.) His t orical Musewn.

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_1 l Volunteers Around the World Equatorial West Africa: Following are excerpts from a letter written this sum mer to Professor Margaret Bates by Peace Corps volun teer Kathryn Galt '84 after her first year in Equatorial Guinea. Let me begin by telling you that I am happy with my decision to join the Peace Corps. It certainly isn't for every one, as you know. Eight of our original 18 group members have left for varying reasons, from refusal to take the Peace Corps oath (swearing to defend the U.S. Constitu tion, etc.), to unidentifiable growths in the lungs, ... to a proposal, via mail, of marriage. Our program in Equato rial Guinea now has a mere 20 volunteers with another group of 21 scheduled to arrive in August. I hope they're a hearty bunch! The cooperative volunteers met with disappointment in December with the withdrawal ofU.S.A.I.D. funding for the C.L.U.S.A. project. Apparently, Washington cut all budgets less than U.S. one million dollars, in order to trim our own budget, I suppose. So, all transportation, training, and other useful and successful activities came to an abrupt end. Village volunteers struggle on with their economatos (small cooperative stores) while I, as the sole city volunteer representing small business development, have a number of diverse projects. Currently, I work with an established women's cooperaDon1inican Republic Rodrigo Diaz '84, a Peace Corps volunteer in Do minican Republic, has spent the last year as the only American living in a town of .Dominican campesinos and a few Haitians. He's a community education pro moter, working with organizations help ing the rural poor. One of his main goals is to help the groups' members and leaders develop skills for community interactions. He works with two PTA-like organiza tions, is a technical advisor to a goat-raising coopera tive and also provides training for rural librarians. During a recent visit to Sarasota he summed up his work by saying the Peace Corps lives up to its slogan, "The toughest job I've ever loved." tive/credit union which is involved in construction of a children's park, cultivation of onions from Cameroun, pro duction of eggs and chickens, and other community devel opment schemes. The president of the group, Trinidad Morgades, is a linguistics expert specializing in Pidgin (!) and is one of the few educated persons to have returned to Equatorial Guinea after Macias' reign of terror ended in 1979 .... My other projects include increasing com production on the island, helping two Guineans establish their own ca cao production business without the costly "support" of Spanish middlemen, and teaching English to adults (my of ficial secondary project). I thoroughly enjoyed, much to my surprise, my English course after my initial refusal to involve myself in something with such a strong U.S. bias (everyone here wants to live in AMERICA). I decided I had had enough personal requests from older people (not able to attend lhe public schools) to make an effort to "meet the need." I designed a four-month course with the class meeting three times a week and believe those stu dents who attended regularly came away with a strong foundation on which to build in the future .... You never told me how much fun classroom instruction can be it seems like so much work from the student's perspective, both for himself and the professor!! Se11egal Ireland Steve Rosenbluth '86 has been appointed by the Mennonite Central Committee to supervise a community development project, setting up a wood working workshop, Bridge Woodcrafts, with a local community center in Belfast, Ireland. Steve will be in Belfast for three years. Gary and Tammera Lee Race '82 (shown above) joined the Peace Corps following their marriage in February in Ellenton, Fla. They initially went to Africa to work in environmental educa tion, but now are posted at the southern edge ofNiokolokoba, the largest national Park in West Africa. They're working on a sensi bilization program with the Bassari, a traditional, hunter/gatherer tribe. Nimbus Fall/Winter 1992 -Page 11

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CIa s s No t e s usted alphabetically within entering year Note: So many of you sent news with your directory updotes that we didn't have spaufOI' all the notes. The remainder will be in the next issue. Ken Hammond '64 (Berkeley, Calif.) says human overpopulation is the 1hing that exacerbates almost all the world's serious problems. "We must learn to control our runaway reproduc tion." Ken is an instructor/developer for IBM, chair of the San Francisco Bay Area Population Committee of the Sierra Club, a director of Carrying Capacity Network and a director of Carrying Capacity Com munications. Paul Hansma '64, delivered the Paul E. Klopsteg Memorial Lecture, "Seeing Atoms with the New Generation of Micro scopes," at the 1991 session ofthe Ameri can Association of Physics Teachers. Paul is professor of physics at the University of California, Santa Barbara, where he heads a research group which developed the "squeezable tunnel junction." His most recent work is in the field of scan ning tunneling microscopes, with his time divided between, first, developing, and then, using, new and better microscopes. Sam Treynor '64 moved in August from Los Angeles to Houston, Texas, where he's purchased Bayou City Ford Truck Sales, a full line dealership. David Allen '65 (Ojai, Calif.) contin ues to do management development pro grams and consulting with numerous Fortune 500 companies as well as non profit organizations. His firm has moved to Santa Barbara and David and his wife, Kathryn, have a "Califor nia Country" home in Ojai. Congratulations to Sharon Landes man Ramey '65 and her husband, Craig, on the birth on May I st of Sa muel Alexander Landesman Ramey Sharon spent the last two months of her pregnancy in a body cast after breaking both legs in a fall. The casts were removed the day after Sam's birth. Fortunately, Sharon says the summer went better than the spring! They're now busy planning the wed ding oftheir daughter, Ann J. Landes man Dwyer '87. Abby Allgood Misemer '65 (New Port Richey, Fla.) was a candidate for Clerk of the Circuit Court in Pasco County, but lost in the primary. Sondra Stewart London '65 is head of Executive Baglady, providing media services in Ft. Lauderdale. Dean Root '65 (Pittsburgh, Penna.) finished his second term as president of the Sonneck Society for American Music and is putting the fm-Nimbus, Fall/Winter 1992Page 12 ishing touches as editor on a 16-vol ume series of editions of Nineteenth Century American Musical Theater. Dean co-chaired the Nov. 1992 meet ing of the American Musicological So ciety in Pittsburgh and has formed a klezmer band there. He also produced six public radio broadcasts of" Ameri can Holidays" with music from the Foster Hall Collection, of which be is curator. Dean is also director of cul tural resources, curator of the Stephen Foster Memorial, administrator of the Heinz Memorial Chapel and adjunct as sociate professor of music at the Uni versity of Pittsburgh. The Cleveland Indian by Luke Salisbury '65 (Chelsea, Mass.) has just been published by The Smith, Brooklyn, N.Y. Look for a review in the New York Times Review of Books in early December and an article about New College's role in its inspiration in the next Nimbus. Luke has also been writing about American sports for a Japanese weekly news magazine, AERA/Asahi Shimbun. More people read him in Japanese than English. The modem world! Cindy Gates '66 (Sarasota, Fla.) is still working to get her life (and her ftrst mil lion) together. She says she regrets not hav ing had the maturity to truly profit from her NC education. Cindy's looking for a partner to get involved in handyman-special type re investments and/or to open a boardinghouse. She lives with four cats and a computer and would welcome calls. Dorothy Bobb Massey '67 (Red Bank, N.J.) is doing ftre reconstruction, computer exploration, subrogation and depositions. Gail Johnson '67 married Thomas Thelen recently and is just back from a hon eymoon in Hawaii. Gail is an R.N. working in obstetrics at Bixby Medical Center in Adrian, Mich. Daysi Mejia Abascal '67 (Rio Piedras, P.R.) is co-trainer in a team offtve profes sionals (psychiatrist, health educator, dentist, social worker and internist) working on a project at the medical sciences faculty of the University of Puerto Rico to train health pro fessionals in the clinical aspects and the psy cho-social factors involved in managing AIDS patients. She says R.N.s, dentists and psychologists are positively open and accept ing of the training. Patricia Bobier '68 (Hesperia, Mich.) is a midwife with a busy home birth practice (40-50 births/year) and a farmer with a 200 acre beef and hardwoods farm. Her hus band, Bill, is the state representative for their four-county district, so they are ac tive in local and state politics. Their son, Jason, is a senior at Kalamazoo College and their daughter, Meagan, is a freshman at James Madison College at Michigan State. "The nest may be empty, but life is very full! Congratulations to Alan Campion '68 (Austin, Tex.) on the birth of his son, Blair Austin, on Sept. 28. Alan is profes sor and chairman of the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry at University ofTexas, Austin. Tim Kohler '68 (Pullman, Wash.), an associate professor at Washington State University, is on sabbatical at the Santa Fe Institute, writing up theresults of a four-year excavation pro gram at the nearby Bandelier National Monument. Bill Kopiecki '68 (San Rafael, Calif.) has a super love chunk child, Ethan, who's five months old. Sarah White Leslie '68 (Los Angeles, Calif.) is a Scientology Auditor ( coun selor), working with people in the arts. Nathaniel Powers '68 (Oakland, Calif) is still the Big Cheese at Powers

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C l a s s No t e s usted alphabetically within entering year Note: So many of you rent newr willr your directory updater that we didn't have Q/1 th .,..... e noter. ne remaurder wiJJ be ur the next isrue. Design and Construction and wants the world to know his dog's name is Hari. Andy Roman '68 (Jupiter, Fla.) bas been an R.Nlmental health educator in private business, Centropic Integration, Inc., for two years, is engaged to be mar ried and is working on a master's degree in mental health counseling. He's very happy and hoping his daughter will be a New College student next year! John Van Ness '68 (Alexandria, Va.) bicycled from Seattle to Miami over the swnmer, arriving two days ahead ofHurri canAndrew. Drucilla Bell '69 (Clearwater, Fla.) was married on Jan. 5th to her Russian business partner, Alexei G. Medvedev. She visited Russia for the fourth time in Aug. 1992, signing a protocol for manu facture of intraocular lenses in St. Peters burg, Russia, by Joint Venture of Florida and St. Pete Eye Hospital. She also formed a Florida corporation with her hus band, Business Opportunities, Russia Now, Inc., which has representatives in St. Pete, Russia Drucilla is a charter member oftheAmerican Business Club in St. Pete, Russia. Malcolm Brenner '69 (Shiprock, N.Mex.) is a reporter, covering the Navajo Reservation for the Daily Times of Farmington, N.Mex. Bill Burger '69 (Terra Ceia, Fla.) is still digging square holes, filling them in, pondering the material culture of the late/terminal gonzolithic period and still questioning capitalism. Chuck Kinney '69 (Ann Arbor, Mich.) has left the large, safe bureaucracy ofthe University of Michigan to strike out on his own as an Apple Macintosh software developer. Bob McGarey '69 (Austin, Tex.) has been director of The Human Potential Center since he founded it in 1986. As a "Fitness Center for the Mind & Heart," it focuses on wellness and gives people a chance to discuss topics like "Sexuality: A Touchy Subject" and "Me Tarzan, You Jane: Effective Communication Between Men & Women." It has over 30 activities a month, plus counseling, massage and resolution. Bob says he's still joyfully smgle and so busy with work he has time for other relationships, anyway W!th the_Center taking off the way it is, he s hopmg to schedule a date sometime in the next year ... Navidi '69 {Culver City, Calif.) bas been appointed associate proAlumnaeli board members look pleased after their spring 1992 meeting: front row: John Cranor '67, Merlin Mann '86, Jono Miller 70; middle row: David Smolker 72, Susan (Spozy) Foltz '83, John Klein '69, Mike Campbe/1'87; back row: Mark Mudge 74, Monica Gaughan '86. fessor of biostatistics at the University of Southern California School of Medi cine. He and his wife, Catherine, are en joying life in Southern California with their one-year-old daughter, Sarah. Jeanne Simmons Thomas '69 (San Francisco, Calif.) is in love with and overwhelmed by work as a clown. She's also writing and directing in pro fessional theater and murder mysteries Barbara Tyroler '69 (College Park, Md.), the acting director of the University of Maryland Art Center, was the recipient of a County Arts Council grant for a Photo Outreach pro gram at the University of Maryland. Alan Berlow '70 {Manila, Philip pines) is trying something new after 1 0 years of reporting for NPR's All Things Considered and Morning Edi tion. He's writing for a number of magazines, most recently investigating and writing about a series of murders on the Philippine island, Negros, in a barrio with the unlikely name ofMambagaton: liter ally, the place of the ghosts. Remy Luria 70 and Patrick Moscatello '70 are pleased to announce the formation of a legal partnership by the name of Mos catello and Luria in Honolulu, Hawaii. Using many skills not gained at New College, they have created a successful practice, primarily in the field of Commercial Law. Both main tain residenc;:es on the surfmg beach on the North Shore of Hawaii, Sunset Beach. the ftrm motto is, "We are lawyer You will be litigated. Resistance is fuWe." Patrick and his wife, Renee Meislohn, are expecting their first childd next spring. Remy, who just recently moved to Hawaii from New Y ode City, is expecting a good tan. Ginger Lyon '70 (Atlanta, Ga.) bad a good visit with baseball buddies Ed Chadd '73 (Yulee, Fla.) and Ed Willard '74 (Louis ville, Ky.) this summer. She also caught Robert Lloyd '73 touring in the back-up Nimbus, Fall/Winter 1992 -Page 13

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C las s No t e s usted alphabetically within entering year Noh: So mtJifY of you sml news with your directory updous that we didn't have space for oil the IWles. The remainder will be in the next is:tue. band for Carlene Carter. Ginger and Nancy Baber '72 frequently attend as tronomy lectures together and sometimes run into Joan Matthews '70 and her new husband, Eric Gershon, who works for CNN. And in the small world division, Ginger recently bought wrapping paper from a Seminole Ave. neighbor's chil dren, the just-started-school twins of Sam Zamarlppa '73. Julie Morris '70, New College envi ronmental studies program coordinator, has been appointed by Florida Gov. Law ton Chiles to the Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission. Her term will run through Janaury 1997. The five-member board writes hunting and freshwater fish ing regulations and plays a role in conser vation and preservation projects. Julie's appointment will provide the environ mental community with a voice on the board as well as bring greater attention to non-game wildlife. Eileen Stubensky Jacobs '70 (Clear water, Fla.) and her husband are the proud parents of a baby boy, Joshua Adam. Big sister, Rachel, is thrilled by her new role. Sherr! Lee Mcindoe Condon '71 (Lafayette, La.) presented a paper and chaired a session at the 15th Interna tional Congress of Linguists in Que bec. She and her husband, Chris, particularly enjoyed the time together, without their daughter and two-year old twin sons. Marc Rudow '71 and his wife, Debi Miles, wish to set aside all ru mors of their religious fundamentalism and their lack of understanding of fam ily planning and announce the birth of their third son, David Miles Rudow, on Sept. 27. Their older boys, Josh (9) and Caleb ( 6), are as enamored with the baby as are his parents. Leslie Boxer Glass '72 lives in Lexington, Ky. with her husand, Paul, and children, Joey (8) and Corey (4). She works as a psychotherapist in pri vate practice. "NC seems so long ago." Aluf!ls at the wedding of Betsy Crabtree '7 4 and Bill Hirsch (a class action lawyer who specializes in securities fraud and one of several plaintiff attorneys involved in the Lincoln Savings & Loan case) in San Francisco in Sept. 1991. Front row: Joanne Kelly '75 (a therapist en gaged to M_assachusetts congressional candidate Mike Crossen), Betsy (pu_bltsher of a newspaper, San Francisco Arts Monthly) and JoAnn Wetsenford '76 (new mother and controller of a company near Orla?do). Bac_k row: Scott Verges 74 (a lawyer with a real estate Cass1dy & Verges, in San Francisco who introduced Betsy and Bill), Matthew Curos 75 (manager of Peaches in Orlando) and Becky Powers '73 (an avid racer who works for Business International in San Francisco). Nimbus, Fall/Winter 1992 -Page 14 Jazz guitarist Josh Breakstone '72 is as busy as ever: He's moved to New York City, but still recetves mail, voice mail and faxes in Cincinnati. Congratulations to Frazier and Claire Bailey Carraway '75 (fampa, Fla.) on the birth of their daughter, Margaret Alexandra, on July 29, 1992. New College continues to receive fravorable mention in a variety of publications and lists. Jimmy Pritchard '72 (Chalottesville, Va.), who has an eagle eye for such things, recently sent us a copy of a new guide, The Ultimate College Shopper's Guide, which contains numerous references to New College. Book of Lists enthusiasts will oy the format; it features 327 lists ranking various colleges in categories ranging from serious to silly. Julian Kaplin '73 (New York, N.Y.) sent us the following tidbits. Emily Feigen son '72 recently married Dennis Per lis. They had a great wedding at University Synagogue, followed by a reception with a great band, alumnae/i guests such as Julian and Robert Lloyd '73, and at least half a dozen rabbis! Rabbi Feigenson and "Rebbitzin" Perlis will live in LA., where Emily is a rabbi and Dennis practices law. Julian says nothing else is new other than that he's adopted a baby Amazon, named Simon, who spends his days tearing up Julian's "designer furnished" apartment. Julian heartily recommends parrots to anyone wanting an intelli gent, strong-minded pet which believes in selective furniture demolition. Carol Foster '73 has moved to North ampton, Mass., where she lives with Jay Buckingham. Her new book, Algorithms, Ab straction and Implementation: Levels of De tail in Cognitive Science, was published in September. Mike Armstrong '74 and Jenny Stroyeck were married in Anchorage, Alaska, on June 21. Jenny and Mike share an interest in archeology; they met at an archeo logical field school. Mike is a science fiction writer and adjunct instructor of English and dog mushing at the University of Alaska. Jenny works at Rabbit Creek Kennels. Stanley Herwitz '74 (Shrewsbury, Mass.) is an associate professor of biogeogra phy at Clark University in Worcester, Mass. His research has been published in many sci entific journals, including the Journal of Hy drology, Biotropica, Catena, Earth Surface Landforms & Processes, Forest Ecology and Management, Journal of coastal Research, the Journal of Biogeography and more Sam Bowell '74 and Barbara Mellen

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CIa s s No t e s usted alphabetically within entering year Note: So rtiiJIIY of you :1enl news with your directory that we didn't have space for all tJre fWie:J _._ L-. tJr """ ue Ill e next IS:JIIe. '74 (Savannah, Ga.) were on campus this summer during a visit to Casey Key Sam teaches art history at Savannah College of Art and Design Barb is a stained glass art ist and production silversmith. Their daughter, Ginger Howell, will be seven in November Mark Mudge '74 (Mountain View, Calif.) is putting his talent for sculpture and his computer skills together as he de signs 3-D computer models ofthe human face and body. Congratulation to Matthew Curtis '75 and JoAnn Weisenford '77 (Mait land, Fla ) on the birth of their daughter, Celia Weisenford Curtis, on Oct.23. JoAnn says, "She's pretty cute!" Amelia Katherine daughter of Karen Grady Ford '75 (E Lansing, Mich ) was born on Jan. 1, 1991 and died on Jan 3. Her son, Henry James, was born on New Year's Day 1992 Karen is on indefinite leave from plant physiology to raise her son and possible give birth to another child. Julie Herrod '75 and Phil Lumsden '76 were married on Aug 1 in San Fran cisco. Vince Koloski '75 was the best man ,and Colleen Grapp Floyd was in at tendance with the bride Witnesses in cluded Claudia Willen '75, Pete Russell '75, Mark Humbert '75, Dan Phillips '77, Jerry Houston '74, Steve Linsey '77, Mark Mudge '74, Carla Schroer '81, Carol Flint '76, Steve Jones, and Tom Sawyer. Both wedding and reception were held aboard the sailing ship Dolph Rempp, a 19th Century three masted sailing ship that has been con verted into a restaurant, now land-bound at Pier 42. The ceremony was performed by Phil's brother, James, a communist minister from Cleveland, Ohio After Phil and Julie's big day, the two took otT on a two-week honeymoon up the coast of northern California and Oregon Congratulations to James Hendrick '75 (Houston, Tex.) on the birth of his son, Jesse, last May. Congratulations to Bruce Jones '75 (Jacksonville, Fla.) on the birth of Sydney Elizabeth in July Bruce fmished his graduate work at Emory University in May. Belated congratulations to Bridget Patton Conant '7S (Lakewood, Ohio) her husband, Harry, on the birth of thetr second son, Ian, in Nov 1990. Todd Rymer '75 lives in Charleston S.C., with his wife, Micki, and two daughters, Jessica (9) and Valerie (6). NC friends are invited to stop and visit when in the area Todd teaches culi nary and academic courses at Johnson and Wales University This allows him to use the experience gained as a chef for the past twelve years and his re cently received master's in hotel and restaurant management from Florida In ternational University. His thesis was on "Ecotourism" and a portion was published in the Spring 1992 edition of the FlU Hospitality Review. In addi tion, he was invited to speak on the "Economic Impacts ofEcotourism" at the First International Congress on Tourism and the Environment held in Belize in April. Todd was on a panel with former NC Professor Brian Nor ton at an Advanced Workshop onEco tourism held by George Washington University last winter "It was good to see him, even though I flunked the only course I took from him Congratulations to Lois Brand wene Giovacchini '76 (Keansburg, N.J.) and her husband, David, who be came the parents of Lido E2'Ia in April. Lois works as a public affairs specialist for the Navy on Staten Island. David is pursuing his Ph .D. at Princeton and working as an Arabic specialist for the New York Public Library. Ross Burnaman '76 (Tallahassee, Fla.) reports that his daughter, Coral (age 2) con jured up a star just after sunset last night. Holly, Ross' wife, is studying paralegalism and may join Ross' exclusive law practice. Ross mostly works for the Legal Environ mental Assistance Foundation, a non-profit law fum that provides free representation to promote environmental protection. Ross re cently addressed a statewide group of energy activists in Tampa. Amory Lovins also spoke and Ross reports that Amory's ques tion (the introductory quotation from Ross' NC thesis), Technology is the answer, but what was the question?, endures. Robert Hans '76 is living in Managua, Nicaragua, trying to kick-start the economy in that troubled but beautiful country. He's living in Bianca Jagger's old house and would welcome visits from New College friends. Robert is director of the Nicaragua Private Sector Support Project ofCarana Corporation. After dropping out of law school in Port land, Lori Sargent '76 (Kirkland, Wash.) stayed on, studying computer science, and feU in love with the great Northwest. She's now a software engineer at Asymetrix:"what better place for a New College philosophy major to end up!" She still plays racquetball and recently completed the 196-mile-Seattle Nimbus, Fa!VWinter 1992 -Page 15

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C las s No t e s usted alphabetically within entering year Note: So many of you sent news wiJhyour directory updates that we dU/n't have spaafor all the notes. The remainder wUl be in the next issue. to Portlandbike ride. She'd like to hear from anyone who remembers her. Kathy Gregor '77 (Oakland, Calif.) has lived in the Bay Area for five years, a stone's throw from Carolyn Krebs '77. Kathy runs a consulting service specializ ing in writing and marketing for archi tects. After many years as a journalist and a regional correspondent for ART news magazine, she began writing fiction last year and is now thrilled to be completing her ftrst novel, a mystery set in Austin. Texas. In October she and her husband followed her fictional protagonist to Austin, where they are enjoying a less ur ban existence and buying a starter home for less than $250,000. She now views "The New College Experience" as per haps unnecessarily destructive/disdainful of psychological health, and wonders if others agree, and whether students today receive any more personal guidance and support than they did 15 years ago. [Edi tor's Note: While the quality and quantity of guidance and support at New College are currently hot topics, the fully-booked staff at Parklliew Counseling Center is evi dence of at least the beginnings of an at tempt to meet the need for psychological/social counseling.] Harry Moulis '78 joined a private practice gastroenterology group in Day tona Beach/Ormand Beach. Nimbus, Fall/Winter 1992Page 16 Harry Brody '79 has moved back to Sarasota. A book of his selected po ems and a new long poem won the Bluestone Poetry prize and is forthcom ing from Bluestone Press in Amherst, Mass. Lindsay LaBurt '79 (Westland, Mich.) was in Sarasota over the sum mer. She still works for C. I. Specialty Chemicals, Inc. and is also completing an M.S.A. in international business ad ministration at Madonna University. Lindsay told us "lost" alum Dick Canary '80 wasn't really. He fmished his Ph.D. at Princeton and has a tenure track position teaching math at the Uni versity of Michigan, Arm Arbor. Chris LoFrisco '79 (Chicago, Ill.) was also in Sarasota, visiting his brother at Ringling School of Art & De sign. Chris has finished his periodontal residency and received the Hillenbrand Fellowship in Dental Administration from the American Dental Association. He'll be developing a policy statement re: national health care reform. Congratulations to Robin Berwick True (Tokyo, Japan) on the birth of her daughter, Julia Jasmine True, on Aug.l4. Barbara Nimershiem '80 was named instructor of mathematics at Franklin and Marshall College in Lancaster, Penna. Barbara re ceived a master's degree in 1990 from the University of Michigan and is pursuing her doctorate from there as well. Tammy Bowman '81 (Tallahassee, Fla.) will finish her Ph.D. in chemistry at Florida State University in January. Martin Cleaver '81 (Houston, Tex.) has been awarded a pa thology fellow ship at Baylor University Medical School. Lissa Young '81 (Ft. Bragg, N.C.) went from New College to West Point and is now a captain, a Chinook helicopter pilot, and the personnel officer for a 500-person Chinook battalion. Jim Belanger '82 sent news of the wed ding this summer of Austin Works '82 and Andrea Blum '84. The ceremony was held near Unity Pond in rural Maine. Sherri Frederick '82 (San Francisco, Calif.) is living with John Neil Munro, an 84-85 exchange student from Glasgow, who's on an extended visit to San Francisco. John has been a journalist in Glasgow for three years and is interested in connecting with stateside journalists and old friends. He can be reached at 415-759-6482. Sherri is working on her post-doctoral, pre-licensure hours in clinical psychology and will soon be starting a supervised private practice in Berkeley. She sends word that Vebbra Ingram '82 is happily married (no kids), living in Miami and on a career track. Donald Moore '82 returned to the U.S. after a couple of years in Zimbabwe, trading his mud and thatch hut for a cheap apartment in Gainesville, Fla. He'll be there at least dur ing the northern hemisphere's academic year (that's until the end of May). Stacy Bellows-Dineen '83 (Portland, Me.) is working on a masters' in education at the University of Southern Maine. News updates from Elisabeth Emmanuel Keller '83 (Arlington, Tex.): Lis and Pat Keller '85 are back in Texas. Pat was promoted to operations manager for the Arlington branch ofTredit Tire and Wheel. Lis is doing some freelance writing while looking for a permanent copywriting posi tion. DeeCee Barris Donohue '80 and Denny Donohue, along with their children, Luke and Lilly, have left Charlotte, N.C., for New Zealand. They discarded most of their worldly possessions and are off to make a new life. Chris Meyers has fmally gotten a driver's license. He and Victoria are setting off across country to see America from their '73 Wagoneer. Lis and Pat visited with Berkeley Miller and Claudia Lawrence Miller (former NC faculty and admissions counselor, respectively), who're doing well in Kansas. A plea from Lis and Merlin Mann '86: Submit your writings, art, etc. for RACER (the new, unofficial journal ofthe New College alum). Susan Hirshberg '83 is finishing a master's in psychology at the University of Wis consin, Madison. Her future plans include everything from becoming a village witch to

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C l a s s No t e s usted alphabetically within entering year dog trainer, with th.e possibility of entenng a Ph.D. program some where in something at sometime. Susan says her next stop may be New Zealand where she'll try to get residency and explore the wonder of sleep! Judy Newton '83 (Eugene, Ore.) is applying to medical schools. Her husband, Ben Ford '83, is looking for a position teaching college mathematics. They welcome any words of encouragement. Brian Zimmer man '83 has been awarded a Ph.D. in chemistry and biochemistry from the University of Maryland. His dissertation was titled The Structures of Light Even-Even Te and Odd-Odd Sb and 1 Nuclei. Paula Carino '84 lives in Weehawken, N.J., and plays in a grunge/pop band called The Jungle Creeps. She bas a B.S. in psy chology from Ramapo College and has been really enjoying NBC's fall line-up. Ben Carter '84 and Jennifer Tomp kins '87 (Gainesville, Fla.) were married recently and both changed their last names to Razee. Cindy Gettinger '84 (Bradenton, Fla.) was the Manatee Com munity College Board ofTrustees' 1992 nominee for the prestigious Leroy Collins Distinguished Alunmi Awards Program. She is a volunteer counselor at the Suncoast Center for Assisted Living in Sarasota and the coordinator for the Manatee County special Olympics. She recently returned from a two-week trip to Ukraine with a Bradenton missionary group. Gregory Hall '84 Pa.) received a Master of C1ty Planmng degree and a cer:ificate m Urban Design from the Uruverstty nia in May. His thesis, Creatmg Better Urban Environments for the Ages: Community Design Guidelines, was a continuation of his undergraduate work with Professor Penny Rosel in gerontology and the built environment. After traveling around Europe for a month (managing to break his foot in Galway), Greg is working full-time as an environ mental planner with Wallace Roberts & Todd, the lead planning consultant for the Washington Metrorail sys tem. Greg's team is writing the Environmental Impact State ment required for the final piece of the Green Line (running from the District into Prince George's County, Maryland). Greg was also recently appointed to the Board of Directors of Friends Rehabilitation Program, a Quakerbased, nonprofit development of low-income housing for the elderly. Rhonda Liebowitz '84 (Coconut Creek, Fla.), a student at Broward Community College, was married in Nov. Michael Owens '84 was in Sarasota this summer on an environmental law internship with David Levin of Icard, Merrill. He's back at Vermont Law School now, finishing his J.D. and a master's in environmental law and policy. Jesse White '84 (Marlborough, N.H.) is studying for an M.S. m RMA (resource management and administration) at the Antioch New England School in Keene, N.H. Jesse says, Basically I'm headed toward being a degreed garbage man with the intent of puttmg myself out of business through promotion of reuse, recycling and source reductions of waste." He and Lisa '87 mVlte alums to come visit and go ski mg. Nimbus, FaiVWinter 1992-Page 1 7

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C l a s s No t e s usted alphabetically within entering year Note So many of you :rent news wilh yD'lr tlirectqry upd41es that we didn't lrave :rpocefor all the notes. Tire remainder will. be in the next issue. Kathleen Boyle '85 (Stanton, Del.) is attending University of Delaware for a masters in physica1 therapy. She and Leonard Lisowski will be married on Jan. 2 in Tampa, Fla. Kathleen and Leonard are continuing their massage therapy on athletes. David Branson '85 is working on a master's in English literature at U.S.F. in Tampa trying, despite budget-induced course limitations, to focus on Medieval and Renaissance literature. David is cur rently "apartmenting" with Watts Mar tin and living one floor above Barbara Cox. He's also run into Mike Pinsky '85 in the English department. William Brown '85 (Carrboro, N.C.) was awarded an M.S. in economics in 1991 from the UniversityofNorth Caro lina, Chapel HiU. For the last year, he's taught statistics and basic SAS program[ Lincoln Diaz-Balart Elected to Congress ming to business and economics stu dents at two oflhe U.N.C. campuses. This faU he's returned to grad school in engineering at North Carolina State University. Laura Ericson-Siegel '85 is elated that her frrst article was accepted for publication by !he Florida State Univer sity law review, but is not so elated to be entering her last year of law school because she still doesn't know what she wants to do when she grows up! Her husband, Eric Siegel '85 com pleted his M.S.W. at Florida State Uni versity in April and is making "very little" money working as a counselor at Disc Village, a nonprofit agency in Tal lahassee. Michele Gregoire Weiler '85 and her husband, Mark, have moved to Glenwood Springs, Co., where Michele is teaching 5th grade at Carbon dale Middle School. Robin Mowery '85 (Fort Collins, Co ) stopped by cam pus in late October. She has begun the M.S. program in mar riage and family ther apy at Colorado State, where she was one of six admitted In January, Lincoln Diaz-Balart '72 will become the first Cuban-born man to serve in the U.S. Con gress. Lincoln won the Republican primary in Septem ber in his South Florida district with 69% of the vote and was unopposed in the general election. High prior ity on Lincoln's agenda will be post-hurricane recon struction in areas devastated by Hurricane Andrew, changes in tax laws to provide incentives for invest ment and legislation to support a worldwide eco nomic embargo against Cuba. He also favors legislation providing for mandatory unpaid family medical leave. out of70+ applicants. Her senior thesis ex perience particularly impressed the admis sions committee, and NC prepared her weU. One professor warned, "My class is very heavy on reading," and so it was, about the same as a New College course. Her former room mate, Stacy Moore '85, bas also left Den ver, heading to Cor nell University to be gin a Ph.D. program in music. Nimbus, Fall/Winter 1992 -Page 18 Susi Hauger '85 received an M.A. in physics from Duke University this summer. Tony Bolante '86 (Orlando, Fla.) com-pletedhis master's at Florida State Univer sity' sFilmand Television Conservatory at the Asolo Center for the Performing Arts this year. Scott Broeder '86 (Old Greenwich, Ct.) is deputy political director for Connecticut's Congressman Burnam, and has been worlc ing on !he Congressman's campaign for the Senate this fall. John Hill '86 is studying opera stage di recting at the Russian Academy of Theatrical Arts in Moscow. His course is lead by B.A. Pokrovsky, an artist unsurpassed in his field who learned fiTSt band from Stanislavsky, Mayer hold and Chaliapin and who bas worked with some of the greatest conductors of this century. John says the amount of work is insane -14 classes! Katie Stein '86, who's completing her master's in literature at Syracuse, visited with Karen Volkman '87 just before Karen left Syracuse to enter the creative writing program at the University ofT exas. Elaine Barnes '87 (Columbus, S.C.) re ceived an M.A. in hazardous materials man agement from the University of South Carolina. Nikki Cohen '87 (Philadelphia, Pa.) is working at the Philadelphia Zoo. She spent February to June of this year traveling the Renaissance Fairs circuit. Nikki told our phonathon caller she misses her NC friends Please call! The Rev. Cheryl Gordon '87 has been appointed associate minister at Venice-Nokomis (Fla.) United Methodist Church. Cheryl received a Master of Divinity degree, magna cum laude, from Candler School of Theol ogy, Emory University, in May. She'll be working with various age-level ministries, education, evangelism, missions and church and society as well as serving the district as secretary for the Council on Ministries Her other interests include wildlife and environ mental issues, peace with justice, and women and minority concerns. Jamie Jones '87 (Cambridge, Mass.) has been accepted into and funded for the Ph.D. program in anthropology at Harvard. He's excited with the program and the welcome change of scenery Lisa RusseU '87 (Gainesville, F1a.) has legally changed her name to Sun Chae and is studying feminist theology and goddess oriented religions at the University of Flor ida. Scott Needham '88 (Sarasota, Aa.), a freelance writer and real estate agent, has joined Palmer Realty Group's St. Armand's office.

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In Remembrance of Lynndon Clough OnJune30,1992,Lynndon Clough, Professor Emeritus of Clas sics at New College, died peacefully, surrounded by his family. He had been hospitalized for several days fol lowing a stroke. teas, if! could, whenever I have vis ited New College since then. Those of us who attended those teas will likely miss him especially. Professor Clough not only touched many students throughout his aca demic career at New College, but he and his wife, Elizabeth, were always available to students, especially at their afternoon teas. Elizabeth contin ues the teas; current students are al ways welcome and the event remains a must for many graduates visiting Sarasota Professor Clough's background prior to his appointment at New Col lege in 1967 was fascinat ing and varied. As a repre sentative of the British Con sul, he served in countries around the world, including Mexico, Bulgaria and Ne pal. For his work in found ing a large public school and teaching at Tribhuvan University in Katmandu, Clough was awarded the rank of Commander of the British Empire. He also taught at Britain's Clundell and Charterhouse schools and the Doon School in In dia. During wartime serv ice with the Indian send a check to the Alumnae/i Asso ciation marked "For memorial to Lynndon Clough." Mrs. Clough's ad dress is 480 Acacia Dr., Sarasota 34234. David Branson '85, sent us the fol lowing tribute to Professor Clough: !first met Professor Lynndon Clough in the fall of 1985, my first se mester in college. (He was, in fact, the first professor I had.) I studied under him for Latin I, and found him to be a good professor. He seemed to me to be almost an archetypal professor, and the impression he left on me shall likely last the rest of my life. Dr. Clough and his wife also had tea every day at four o'clock in the af ternoon, in the British style, for his students, and any other students that cared to attend; for that I am also gratefo/. (I am glad to hear that his wife is carrying on the tradition.) I have made it a point to attend those Ministry of Information and Broadcasting, he was editorin-chief of 22 maga zines in 32languages. Mrs. Clough said memo rial donations to the New College Scholarship fund was Lynndon's wish, since he had spent the happiest years of his life teaching at New College. You can Professor Lynndon Clough, just after he addressed the 1975 graduating class Published by New College Alumnaeli Association, 5700 N. Tamiami Sarasota, FL 34243, (813) 359-4324. Produc tion and distribution cost per copy is $1.40. Ediwrioi!Production Commiltu: Ben Ford '83, Chair; Susan Burns '76; Jim Feeney; Merlin Mann '86; Jono Miller '70; Matt Posner '87; Carol Ann Wilkinson '64, editor. If Send your newest news for the next Notes section or an address update for yourself or a "lost" alum t_o C:Ollege Alunmae/i Association, 5700 N Tanuanu Trail, Sarasota, FL 34243 or call813-359-4324 Unksr otherwise noted, opinions expressed au those of the 4Uihors and t/q not rtf'resmt offu:ial policy of the Alumnae/i AnociaJio, or the opinion11 of the editors In fact, the editors rauly evm agru with uc1t other! Pfroto Credib: p. 1, Susan McConnell; pp. 3-4, from Center for Service Learning; p 6, Susan McConnell; p J 1, from Mn Roger Race: p 12, from Lawrence Hunt; p. I 3,from Monica Gaughan; p 14, Bruce Forrester; p. 17, Carol Ann Wilkinson; p. 19, from Elizabeth Clough. ()PRINTED ON J()()IJARECYCLEDPAPER Nimbus, FaiVWinter 1992 -Page 19

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It's Time to Plan for Reunion 1993 March 12 -14 A tentative schedule is as follows : Friday, March 12: Saturday, March 13: We plan to have twice the people, twice the music, twice the fun Alumnae/i Art Show and Reception (and possibly a dinner/dance??) Picnic at the Pool (or Bayside) Campus Tours (Discussion groups with students?? -they really want to know about life after New College!!!) PCP Sunday, March 14: Brunch at the Summerhouse (or some 'equally serene establishment that serves mounds of scrumptious goodies) A rousing round ofNC Fact or Fable will be featured at some point during the weekend Class agents are needed to contact classmates, seek out "lost" alums, and plan/assist with reunion events. Anyone interested in helping should contact the alumnae/i office or Susan "Spozy" Foltz (at P.O. Box 14129, Tallahassee, FL 32317; (h) 904-656-2787 (w) 385-3800). Admissions Volunteers : Interested alumnae/i are asked to contact Martin Haggblom-Payne '87 in the of fice of admissions if you are willing to relp recruitment efforts Alums are needed for contacting prospective stu dents, attending college fairs, and conducting out-of-state interviews. There will be a suggested, not required, train ing session for all interested alums at the '93 reunion. Deadline for updating 1993 directory informa tion is Jan 15, 1993. InInn'TlaiIon to be included, unless you re quest otherwise, is: name, attendance dates, mailing address, home and work phone numbers, work organi zation name and posi tion We 'II also include your e-mail address, as several alums have if you send New College Foundation, Inc. Alumnae/i Association Nimbus 5700 N. Tamiami Trail Sarasota, FL 34243-2197 Non-Profrt Org U S Postage Paid Permit#56


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