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Nimbus (Winter 2009)

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Title:
Nimbus (Winter 2009)
Alternate Title:
Nimbus (Volume 63, Winter 2009)
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Book
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New College Alumnae/i Association
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New College Alumnae/i Association
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
Winter 2009

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History -- New College (Sarasota, Fla.)
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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 four 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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A People's History of NCAA John Cranor '64 and Mary Ruiz '72 Interviewed by Austin McCann '04 AUSTl McCAN : John, tell me about the fir t alumnae / i association. JOIN US FOR NCAA'S 25TH BIRTHDAY PARTY IN MAY 2010! MORE ON PAGE 23 ... JOH CRA OR: Beginning in 1967 with the first graduating class, there was a group of alum who kept aying, "Maybe we ought to think about an alumnae / i association." Then, o, we don't do tufflike that! We're New College!" We went back and forth. By ar und '73, things had gotten t the point where there was an interest in what was going on. Tom Todd '64, Jeanne Ro enherg '64, and Kenny Misemer '64 were involved. Anyway, l said, "Look, I'll make a propo alto the ew College Board of Trustees that they endorse an alumnae / i association." I was working at General Mills by that time, and I remember asking my secretary to type up this proposal. So I did this little dea l and flew down. I went to the board meeting, and Chairman of the Board Bill Kirby gave a copy of the proposal to all the board members, and I asked if they wou l d endorse a ew College alumnae / i association." ure," they said. And now what the hell are we going to do? (Laughs) So we farb l ed around for a little bit. Then, around '74 or '75, when the financial roof came era hing in, Todd and Mi emer and maybe Bobbie Luther '64 and maybe Ray Enslow '64 or some of the charter class member from a da or two behind us had gotten im'Olved. So \ve pretended that we were the New College AJumnae / i Association. We had a tructure, but there wasn't any form o r substance to it. We were ending out letters saying, "Help us ave ew College!" because it was obviou that it was going hu t, that it would be do ed or it would be old. And so we gathered around $700 or 800. Given the age of the a l ums and the times, n t terr i ble. And we offered to end it down, but Arland Christ Janer (wh was President at the time) aid, "Don't do that right now. Hang onto it." So we held onto the money, and then U F bought ew College. When the econd Alumnae/i Th e K e a t i n g Cen te r home to the New Col leg e Alumnae/i Asso ciation since 2004 Association opened in '85, I remember we raised absolute hob trying to find that money. Todd had it! And he put it in a bank account, and it was just in there, totaling up interest. At ome point after the Alumnae / i Association got kicked off again, Todd wrote a check to CAA and sent in all of this previously raised money. AM: Mary, what would you say was the original vision of the econd ew College AJumnae/i Association? MARY R lZ: Well, that came from Dr. Bob Benedetti ... He saw that the only people who really could carry the vision of ew College into the future were the alums. TI1e faculty wou l d come and go, age and pass away, but a l um wou l d always be there for the college. So I got a call from him, as did other people, propo ing the idea of an alumnae/i association, and he asked me to serve on the board. He and Jim Feeney had decided that if they didn't provide the minimum impetus and staff support, there wa no reason to think anything would be different than having no alumnae / i association. o, becau e he was my major professor in my area of concentration and a close friend, of cour e l aid yes. And o did many other That' how it got tarred. AM: Thinking about that vi ion: ew College has the e two competing contradictory driv : wanting to be progressive and cutting-edge, and nur ing a very con ervative need to keep things as they are-even if there's no general consensu on what the stants quo is. Or maybe there's a hearkening to a mythical past. How has this sen ibility affe ted the leadership or vision of CAA? MR: I think Mike Michalson said it with humor, "There' nothing more con ervative than a progressive liberal arts college." At the beginning, there wa a lot of consensus becau e we were all hand picked! But we quickly moved to an elected board, and some of us who were appointed by Dr. Benedetti ran for office. We became an elected board with ome of the a me constituency, but new con tituency, roo, and that' where that tension fir t up. There were th e who were proposing a mi ion for the AJumnae / i Association that was upportive of the college but maybe not so interfering, but this wasn't hared by others who were more recent graduates and wanted to ee a more active involvement in the actual goings-on and operations of d1e college. So, d1ere was a kind of push and pull. I think one of the benefits-or Continued on page 4

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' A 2009 com to a clo e, all reflect on our pa t actions and our goal an:! we think ahead to the ew and what it may bring. As Chair of B ard of C i ndy H ill Ford '89 Director of CAA, I am greatly plea ed with the goa l we have met and with the action taken thi year by ur upport staff and my fellow alumnae/i, and I 1 ok forward to 2010 an I the opporrunitie it will provide for further ucce In addition to continuino our core program we are planning ome new opportunities, o be ure to keep in contact o that you do not milis l want to take thi opportunity to again encourage all alum to get involved with AA to the greate t extent po ible We have ome ignificanr mile tone approaching, and we need y ur participation to fully celebrate them! Fir t, CAA wdl oon be celebrating its 25th anniver ary in 2010 (see page 23). Not long after that, we have the upcoming 50th anniver ary of ew College on February 12-14, 2011. Thee anniver aries are significant mile tone for a little Florida college that offer a unique educational opportumry, and that ha had to truggle at time in the pa t to tay in exi renee We at AA are hard at work planning with ew College and the Foundation for the e celebration and we encourage your torie and your idea so that we can continue to gather our hi tory and plan engaging activitie that no one will want to mi With the e goal in mind, the Board decided to refocu our annual May Reunion Weekend on May 21-23, 2010 to celebrate CAA' 25th Anniver ary. IN THIS ISSUE 6 Archaeology Lab 11 47th Street House 12 Charter Class Reunion 15 O b i tuaries 2 1MB WI fE NCAA CHAIR'S LETTER We are working to gather together all pa t CAA Board members and volunteer at that time to hare tories, brainstorm for our celebration-, and, of course, party. 1 per onally invite all of you to join u in celebrating this milestone. 1 particularly hope that all of you who volunteered your time not only a a Board member, but also a past President, Vice Pre idenr, ecretary or Trea urer will be able to join u Your per onal partiCipation is particul. rly important a we coul :1 not have done it without you! Mark your ca lendar now o that you will not mi it. One mile t ne which has recently pa ed wa the 45th anniver ary of the Charter Ia ln celebration of that anniver ary, CAA p lanned a reunion weekend thi past0ctober23-25,whichwa are ounding ucce I per onally had the plea ur of peaking t the Charter Cla member who attended the Pre idenr' Dinner at College Hall on that Friday evening. The energy in the room that evening wa noticeable and the conver arion and the rorie were delightful. I am therefore pleased to confirm that the barter C i a fully live up to it legend a a group of uperbly dynamic and talented individua l s Con ider that without their ri k and their ucce ew ollege would not be the institution it i today. For that, I thanked them on behalf of all later a lums and current tudent who have benefitted, and continue to benefit, from their action You can read more about thi exciting reunion on pages 12-15. La t, but certainly not lea t, we have ome new blood and fresh energy on the Board thank to our three new Board members: u an" pozy" apoznikoff '83; Michael Burton 6, and Carla Ea tis '89. I want to again ongratulatc each of them for being elected, and to ay how plea ed the Board is to have them join u We are 16 20 22 Class Notes Reun ion Weekend Board Elections very excited about the ta lent they bring to our group (see page 22) Finally, I want to thank the Board, Jessica Roger Au tin McCann, and all alumnae/ i volunteer for their support of CAA, and wi h you all a very Happy ew Year! Cindy Hill Ford '89 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Cindy Hill Ford Chair Robert Lincoln Vice-Chair William Rosenberg Treasurer Colin Boyle '89-'95 Michael Burton '86-'90 Carla Eastis '88-'92 Cindy Hill Ford '89-'93 DeeAnn Garey-Roy '78-'82 Robert "Rob" Hans '76-'79 Catherine "Cathy" Heath '97-'01 Adam Kendall '98-'02 Stuart "Stu" Levitan Robert "Rob" Lincoln William "Bill" Rosenberg Susan "Spozy" Sapoznikoff '72-'75 '77-'83 '73-'80 '83-'87 EX OFFICIO MEMBERS: Andrew "Andy" Walker President & CEO New College Foundation Gordon "Mike" Michalson, Jr. President New College of Florida STAFF: Jessica Rogers NCAA Vice President, Alumnae/i Affairs Austin McCann NCAA Alumnae/i Coordinator '04-'09

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Nimbus Introduces Our Student Interns! Thi fall, CAA tried ometh ing new We ent out a call to ew ollegc tudent to gauge intere t in a imbus intern hip. After a Landida t e review pro ess, we sele ted three individua ls: f ir. r-ycars Tri tan Zucker '09 and Elena Koralli '09, and thesis tudent J ody Mai l er '06. Our i nterns have he l ped"" rite article take photograph at e v ents, advert ise CAA's myriad rudent opportunitie i nterview member of the cha r ter cla es for ew ollege' 50th Anniver ary, and so much more! ELENA KORALLIS '09 A fir t year a t ew Colle g e Elena K o ralli i e xcited to be give n th e opp rtunity t o j o in the Nimbus taff throug h the n e w intern hip p rog r a m, w o rkin g o n l a y out de i g n. Elena i con iderin g a n Area o f C o n entra ti o n in p ych o l ogy but ha s had a deep intere t in j o urnali m ince s he wa in middle cho ol. She p ent h e r time in hi g h ch o ol w o rkin g o n the MAST Acad rny y e arb o k and was a i g ned the p o i ti o n of editor-in-chief her enior year. Ele n a ha been takin g picture for a l o n g a h e can re membe r and love that s h e can har e her inte r e t thro u g h thi s public ation. With a cam e r a in her hand a nd a n o t e p a d in h e r Elena Koral lis '09 p oc k e t El e n a f e el tha t h e i ba c k in h e r e l e m e nt. TRISTAN ZUCKER '09 Tri tan Zuc ker '09 i s an early admi si o n student who hopes to complete an Area o f on entration in Economics and Applied Mathematics. He hail from Jupiter, Florida, and ha attended both uncoa t and Jupiter High hool He wa very active in Jupiter Fir t Church where he erved a a middle chool youth group leader and participated on everal mi ion trip When he wa not at ch ol or burch, he wa usually at a debate tournament, participating in phi lo ophy focu ed lincoln-Dougla debate. In ara ota, Tristan is an active m e mber of Jesus Club and volunteer s with Habitat for Humanity on aturday m rn ing the harde t part of which i waking up before even o clock. He look forward t o going to work Monday through Friday in the cafeteria at Ham Center, where he work a a erver and janitor, which i a great reprieve after a hard day o f academi When hi homew o rk i at a manageable level, he a! o neak down to the ail Club on aturday after lunch to take a unfi h out for an afternoon ail on the bay. Although his cour e work in hi g h chool wa very focu ed on the natural cience and still is at New College, hi first love i the humanitie H e ee s hi intern hip with the Nimbus as an o pportunity to explore c reative writing and the more huma ni ti c a pect s o f the w o rld. H e loo k f or ward t o connecting with alumnae/ i and hearin g h o w N e w C o lle g e ha changed their live Tristan believe the intern s hip is go in g to be a g reat opportunity to ee what life i like a fter e w C ollege and h e i e x it e d to work with hi s fellow intern Jody and Elena, a well a Au tin McCann and J e sica Roger JODY MAILER '06 Tristan Zucker '09 ]ody Mailer i a the i tudent with an Area of Con centration in Briti h & Am e rican Literature and Gen der tudies. He tran s ferr e d t o ew C olleg e o f Flo rida in 2006 from Florida K e y C ommunity C o llege in Key We t, where he earned hi Associa te's degree. He i writin g his the i o n quee r a nd di ability repre entation Jody Mailer '06 in the Br ther Grimm f a iry tale Anne exton' Transformations, and Angela Carter' The Bloody Chamb er. He i currently the Gender tudie reprc entative on the ouncil f Academic Affair Jody has a pa ion for writing: he ha been a taff member on everal chool newspapers, par ticipated in everal p o etry and fla h fiction writing work hop and c ntribute t an nline blo g and ev eral elf-publi hed zine Heal o copon ored the A g e o f Aquariu :Love ign 2008 Valentine' Day P P. At th m oment he i working on hi portfoli o and applica tion for the creative writin g program at the chool of the Art In titute of Chicag WI. fER 2 n9 >

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NCAA HISTORY Omrinued from page 1 deficits-that CAA had was that we didn't Lheck in w1th other a l umnae / i ociations to find out how it vvas done. We jLn had ideas. And one of the idea:,-which ha endured-was that we v.-antcd to connect alurru and tudents, through a l um coming back and domg a cour:;e or a talk, or making alums available to tudents for career or education mentoring. Making information available that if you wanted to go t UMass-Amherst, you know who had been there and who cou l d maybe help you make a fit or a career. Maybe you could get an intern hip or a job. That vi ion, I think, was true from the tart and has endured to thi day. In fact, it has grown \vith all of the seminars and people coming back to teach. Connecting the alum lack to the college has also been one of the pieces of the vision that ha endured. And that happens with reunions, and with Nimbus, and now with this affinity group [TI1e Four Wind Fowm] that has really rolled. I get birthday from people I haven't heard from in 10, 20years, which i way cool. It' a good reason to get back in touch. During this time, there was also a nC\ver idea, which was much more controversial in the beginning, that we would try to raise resources to continue the idea of ew College. played in some key parts of d1e college' history, uch as the F/U F year ? MR: Although I resigned from the board in 1992, I know that CAA was really a rive. I should also give credit to Mark Famiglio '72 and Dme Di end '72. We knew we had to rai e all of our own operating funds, so l called Davewho is a professional educational development offi cr-am! said, "Dave, I have to rai e enough money to run this d1ing. What do I do?" And he aid, "Well, if 1 were you, I'd do a telethon to the alum ."And I said, "Well, if you tell me how to do it, I'll do it!" And o he did. !twa like paint-by-number, and l followed it. Mark paid for the phone banks and d1e phone room and all of the expenses for the telethon, and a bunch of local alum came in, and we ju t went down d1e li t and tarred rai ing money. And that's Both of us immediately thought of Carol Ann Wilkin on '64 becau e he has that wonderful combination of couragcou fiercen and a quiet, wise under tanding ... becau e you have to deal with all of our temperaments on d1e Alumnae/i ociation. So we were very proud of ourselves for thinking of that, and we had her out to lunch, and he told us no! Later, Bob and I said, "Wait! hecan'ttellu no!Thi isherjob. Thi i meant to be. So we ju t kept at it. Finally he said yes. And he was there for 12 yea Carol v.-as really instrumental because she had a skill set d1at was detail-o r iented, so he could populate the database, get out the mailings, organize the n1dents who were working for us pan-time, and yet get d1e big things done with the board and our initial projects. you can tart an alumnae / i association, but you can't keep it going without a bunch of people coming forward and doing ome key things, like Dave and Mark stepping up n r the telethon, the cl, of '75 tepping up to fund some important resources, and Carol Ann being the right pick. AM: In what wa have you een the Association grow? MR: I have been impressed and touched by how many people come wid1 a passion to the AA Board. And it' AM: Why was that controversial? John C r anor '64 and Mary Rui z 72 speak ing at the A l umnae/ i Panel at New College's 2009 Fami ly Wee kend different: maybe they want to help wid1 admi ions, or maybe they want to get the A l umnae / i Fellows program MR: I think many people aren't omfortable w1th fundrai ing. It':; not part of d1eir portfolio of skill In most colleges, the alumnae / ociation is upported and operated by the development office. That was tnJe to a much l er extent in om beginning bccau e the Foundation did provide the nonprofit umbrella, the accounting, and the corporate structure for NCAA, but it d1dn't pr vide any support. So, we had to raise our own fund as an alumnae / i association, and once we got to doing that, well, would the moneys go to me Foundation for them to allocate the resources? Would it c me to the Alumnae/i Association? I think that kind of plit beginning had something to do with it, too. 1 think we're way past that now. But for many, many years, the Alumnae / i Association operated on onl y what it could ra1se to upport itself. AM: Can you talk about the role 'CAA has 4 IMBl WI TER l 9 what started the Alumnae / i Association-that telethon. It ,,vas fun, because people were calling their frtend And people got kind of goofy: John Klein '69, who was also on the board in year past, challengd everyone in the room to ee who could rai:c the m t from a former lover. Before that point, we had no taff, o jm1 Feeney and 1 were writing the Nimbus, I was taking photos, we had a very small ed i torial board trying to get it out, we had no computer sy rem-at Da,e Disend' instigation, the class of '75 was having their 10-year reunion, so Dave got the cl, to pony up the money to buy the first computer sy rem and Blackbaud oftware that we used for all of the Alumnae/i A: ociation operations. So hats off to the cl of '75! 'ow, I was elected pr tdent-which wa unexpected-and Bob and l were thinking, "Well, we need some taff, but we can on l y afford a half-time person ... who could we get?" en lowed, or maybe d1ey want to end w a chair for Soo Bong Chae. All kinds of vi ions and m1 ion The incr l ible m 1 mber of h urs they arc willing to volunteer in order to do that. I d1 ink that was true at d1e beginning, and I sti II see that happening. o I d1ink d1e alums are going to become increasingly more important to the upport of New College in the fi.m1re. Especially now. It's really hard to raise money, and d1at money i important to the existence of d1e college. I think that now is a good time because especially older a lum:; are at a point in our lives when we can think about making ure that C\\1 College lives on and be able to do omething about it. I think B b Benedetti was right-you really can't feel ecure with the future of C\\1 College with anyone but the alums I f allele fail it' we who know what the c liege is in all of its contradictions, and we're the ones who need to make ure d1at we guard the idea of lew Liege, whatever that is.

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AM: It's been interesting to see how the economic rex ion has corresponded with the 50th Anniversary. We've een a lot of people really step up. MR: [I think people] need to look at their priorities and decide what they will carry through this recession, what they will personally support, becau e that' what d1e college needs. That' what any in titution, nonprofit or education, neeJs: loyal supporters who make that mi ion a priority. [And)I think that the 50th Anniver ary is a great rea on to reach out to alums again. I d1ink weal o want to capture alum memories. Once you get into 50 years, we're going to tart lo ing people. And orne of these memori an I tales are going to be lost if we don't capture them. So one of the things we're doing with people for the 50th Anniversary i recording interview getting their remini cences about the college. And of course we'll be dredging up old tories ju t for the fun of it. But I think this a great reason for us-ju t like with any family reunion-to reach out to everybody and try to get people back in touch and cat h up with everyone. I'm lookmg forward to it. AM: How do you d1ink Bill Luker' '72 rebcV square dichotomy plays out here in regard to the vision of New College? (See Nimbus No. 56 for Bill's article.) MR: That is ew College! What would we do without the rebels and the squares? 1l1e rebels have to hake things up, and the squares have to preserve tradition. In leadership, and in educational leader h1p and progressive educational leadership, you have to have wisdom. You have to know what to challenge, to push, to change, and you have to know what to preserve. And a good leader in a leading educational institution is wise enough to bring both along. I think B1ll is wise in chara terizing the rebels and the quares, and l think we need them both if we're going to preserve thi legacy. AM: You graduated in '78, and you became CM Board President in '85. l know that one thing AA has rruggled with is capn1ring younger alum What do you d1ink alxlllt getting younger alums involved? MR: I think it' entia!! They're the ones who are the mo t in touch. The way that you encourage loung leadership i you invite it. You involve pc ple in projects that might be of interest, you encourage them t run for the board, and you charge th m with accompli hing things that they have a p, ion for. There are very few leadership positi n in my life where I volunteered. I '-"'liS almost alwa invited. And I don't onsider myself a hrinking violet. So I think it's incumbent on peoplewhoarc involved in the Alumnac/i Association to invite that young leader hip. An 1 I think there are many who woull be pleased to be asked. lt' a great learning opportunity; it's a great professional networking opportunity. The people on the CM Board are cool and fun. It'd be a good NCAA HISTORY experience. It wa for me. AM: Echoing John's portrayal of the charter classes as initially conflicted as to whether or not to tart an alumnae/i association, many younger alums ee the purpose of alumnae/i association: as nostalgic, failing to ee the important structural role M has played. MR: Well, what' in it for them? That' an important qu tion. There's a wealth of information (. r chools and careers and networking. You learn to erve by erving on a board, which help you in d1e corporate and the nonprofit worll and you get to rub elbows. Here I was, seven years out of chool, rubbing shoulders with the CEO of Kenn1cky Fried hicken worldwide! You don't get to do that. 1l1ere's plenty in it for omebody who is wondering, "Why hould I invest my time?" If you look at it from a selfish per pecnve, tt' a great learning opportunity. And we need rhe y ung alums to bring the no talgia crew d wn to earth to say, "This is what the college need now. This is what the experience is like now. These arc the gaps in the resources. lhs is what rudents would appreciate having from alum It's an entia! perspective. The od1er d1ing i that if you get a people of a certain age on d1e board in predominance, it makes it more con ervative than it might be otherwise with younger people: back to rebels and quares. Diversity is essential. DO YOU KNOW SOMEONE WHO YOU'VE ALWAYS THOUGHT WOULD BE PERFECT FOR NEW COLLEGE? The Office of Admissions invites you to add your favorite bright, passionate, motivated, independent, eccentric (insert your own adjective here) high-school student (freshman-senior) to our mailing list. Please fill out this form as completely as possible and return it to: New College of Florida Office of Admissions 5800 Bay Shore Road Sarasota, FL 34243-2109 Phone 941-487-5000 Fax 941-487-5010 admissions@ncf.edu Student's name ____________ Address --------------City---------------State _________ Zip ____ Phone _______________ __ Highschool ____________ ___ Year of graduation ___________ Possible study interest _________ Your name--------------Relationship to student ________ L \ 1Bl W I TE R 2 9 S

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ARCHAEOLOGY lAB Beyond the Classroom Professor Uzi Baram introduces the New College Public Archaeology Lab By Tri stan Zucker '09 Until very recently, New College student had nowhere to smdy archaeological mate rials Anthropology Profe sor Uzi Baram used to u e his garage as an amateur labora tory, but, a he chuckle "Now I have little kid -it doe n't work anymore." ara ota County' History Center allow tudents to utilize irlab, but the fa ility moved further away from campus, making thi a less ,iable option, for smdents intent on doin<> in-depth project It i po tble to end artifacts off to labs at other organization or univer itie but as the i student Dy lan Howard '06 explain "The co t of proce sing and thing can be many thousand or ten of thou and of dol lar ... and [student ) don't have that kind of budget." on enough, the c concerns will be moot. In January 2010, 'ew College will break ground on the ew College Public Archaeol ogy Lab ( 'CPAL), which will be able to offer much-needed research space for student faculry, alum and the community. The construction of the CPAL is coming after year of discu sion, \VTite-off. But the available buildings didn't meet the chool's needs, and the idea wa scrapped. Becau e spaces on campus were either already in use or required too much renovation to meet the storage requirements of archaeologica l material the con tru tion of a new facility became the obvious choice. The general requirements a udined by Prof. Baram include: a central room for the proce sing of artifacts, a third of the building for exhibit and torage of artifacts, a mall office pace, and torage for tool ( hovel planning, and waiting. Following the Professor Uzi Baram doing on site r esearch initial pr posal, in 2001 Provo t Calla han ubmitted the project ro ew College' DC lobbyi tin hope of obtaining a federal earmark. Following thi initial ubmi sion, no progress was made until 2007 when local Congre man Vern Buchanan obtained the earmark in the form of a FIPSE (Fund for Improvement of Po t econdary Education) grant from the Department of Education ln ]1nuary 2008 ew College found out that it would receive a grant of 215,174 toward the co t of planning the facility, purcha ing eqUipment, and paying alaries. The next obstacle became finding a facility to house the lab. One initial idea propo ed by a local developer wa the donation and tran porta tion of a historic buildmg from downtown ara ora a a gesture of goodwill and tax I MH WI. TER 2t 09 and trowels). ince the FIP E grant doesn't cover the physical structure of the lab, fund ing had to be generated in ther ways. Thi was accomplished through a PECO (Public Education Capital Outlay and Debt ervi e Trust Fund) grant amounting to 150,000, with the balance coming from the col lege's re erve The total c st i projected at $350,000. The Ia t remaining obstacle to the creation of the lab is location. Cur rently, plans are to locate the CPAL to the outhwest of ,he Four Wind Cafe, creating a quad pace incorporating ew College' Hal C. Ball Anthropology Laboratory & Seminar Room. In my conver arion with Prof. Baram I found out some important difference between the CPAL and its counterparts at other similar in titution of learning. As an undergraduate at U Y-Binghamton, Baram had the plea ure of experiencing an alternative type of lab: "I till have trouble expre ing thi : they had a ba ement where some faculry had office and then a sub-ba e ment. That' where the lab were! Can you imagine?" The NCPAL architects al o designed a porch for the lab that Prof. Baram envi sion as an "outdoor cla room." He hope to eventually lay concrete and put up per manent awning enabling the porch and adjoining pace to function as a natural, in teractive learning space embodying the idea of a public archaeology lab: tudents and the community coming together to learn about our pa t. This hypothetical space could play host to primary and secondary school stu dent parti ipation, film being projected on the wall of the lab, and students and community member mingling at com munity events aimed at uncovering and preserving the pa t. A problem plaguing most archaeol ogy lab is lack of space. As a graduate student at the Ma s-Amherst Prof. Baram worked in lab that were still toring materia l s from the mid-19th century: material that were tudied in the mid-19th century, not relics from that age Tt is a fact that the o lder an archaeology lab is, the more material it ha to tore, and the less pace it ha for new artifact and exhibit Storage will not be a problem in the brand new lab. Prof. Baram estimates that there will be room for 30-40 year of artifact and he invites ew ollege alumnae/ i to u e the lab for their own re earch; hi only stipula tion being that "if [alum J use th i s pace, they have to work with tudent ." The impact of rhe NCPAL on students will be immen e. The locati n of the l ab on campu will lower barrier to participation on many front Prof. Baram and hi tu dents will no longer have to spend money to end materia l s off or travel to other lab in order to rudy artifacts. Also, as Profes or Baram state "[For) student who have a kind of vague intere t [in archaeology], it will be a lot ea ier to see what it is, ver u makin a fairly largecale commitment be fore even rarting." After getting something

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to eat at the Four Winds Cafe, students will be able to top into the lab and check out what is going on-perhap even get their hand dirty. About the lab, Dylan How ard say "It [will] give me the hand -on experience in proces ing that I can use if I'm app l ying to grad schoo l s or field schools." Although the cu will be on tudents, "public" i in the lab' title. Prof. Baram hopes to host exhil its, workshops, and lecture invo l ving the urround ing communities in ew College's exploration of the past. The best part is that it will be the tudent themselve de igning these exhibit and events for the public, forming a bridge between the college and the public, the pres ent and the pa t. As a prolific archaeologi t him elf, Prof. Baram will make good use of the lab for his re earch a well. He i cur rently working on a project entitled "Look ing for Ango l a," a rudy of an e apedlave community inhabiting a site n the Manatee River during the early-19th century. The new archae logy lab will enab l e him to bring '' 0 ...... NEW COLLEGE OF FLORIDA iA ARCHAEOLOGYLABORATORY materials from the site back to the schoo l for ana l y i and pre entat i on. Becau e the ma teria l evidence for thi community-in-hiding cant, the rudy and di play f artifacts i important. He say "Part of why I've been he itant to do any l arge-scale excavation is that people won't bel ieve my argument un-ARCHAEOLOGY lAB les I ha,e [archaeological evidence] where my colleagues can look at it. 'Come to my garage and look at what I have,' i not profe sional. But to have it where I can invite my colleagues to come, ee what we have, have it nice l y laid out. .. [that) will help with the arguments!" From Prof. Baram' garage to a 21st centu ry ew College Public Archaeology Lab, the archaeology program at ew College is undergoing a much needed tran ition. o Longer will re earch be cramped by space or in urmountable mon etary con traints. ow tudents, faculty, alums, and the community will be able to come together to explore the past and come to a better understanding of our history. New College Corporate Council Luncheon with David Allen '65: "The Art of Stress-Free Productivity" The fir t ever ew College Corporate ouncilluncheon Things Done: The Art of tress-Free Productivity, which ha old more l rew a crowd of 250 to udakoff Center on 0 tober 23rd. The majority of gue t were area bu i nc s leader and fir t-timc visitor to campu eager to hear David Allen '65 peak on "The Art of tre s-Free Productivity." T hey joined Charter Cla alum and other cw College community members at thi ell-out vent, copon o r ed by area chambers of commer e and economic deve l opment councils. Media pon orhip wa generously provided by Biz941 (edited by former CAA Board member and Nimbu editor u an Burn '76.) From top left: Ken Chester (Pres ident of Cru ise Car, Inc.), Davi d Allen '65, Charl i e Lenger '78 Roxanne Sawhill '06, Susan Burn s 76, Dr Gordon "M i ke" Michalson, Phil Delaney and Judy Del aney David Allen is an internationally-re ognized producti vity ex pert, lecturer, and ew York Times be t elling author of Getting edu or 941-4 7-4 00. than 1.5 million copies worldwide. He ha been called one of the 50 most influential American in bu ines by C and hi l ate t book, Making It All Work: Winning at the Game of Work and Business of Life has just been re l ea ed. David contributed his service as gue t peaker to hel p launch the Corpo rate Council and gave an CAA offee Ta l k Mentor e ion b fore joining cia mates at the Charter Cla reunion. For more information about the Corporate ouncil, please contact the the ew College Foundation at foundation@ncf. '-' W I n R 2 9 7

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COLLEGE Maria Vesperi To Receive Oxford Award for Excellence in Teaching ew College of F lorida Profe sor of Anthropology Maria Ve peri will receive the American Anthropologica l A o iation' 2009 Oxf< rd Award for Ex ellence in Undergraduate Teaching during the AAA's annual meet i ng held in Philadelphia from December 2-6, 2009. Ve peri i a cultural anthropologi t who recialize in the analy is of contemporary cia i ue and the communication of anthropological idea to the public. he is author of the book City of Green Benches: Growmg Old in a ew were appointed by the Florida Board of G vernors and will replace Lt. General Rolland V. Hei er and Maj. General Raymond E. M ason, Jr., both of who e term expire t h i falL High l y regarded throughout financial circle William Johnston erved from 1 996 to 2003 a the Pre ident and Chief Operating Officer of the ew York tack Exchange.Felice chulaner mo t recently erved a enior Vice President of Human Resources at each, I nc. John to n and Schulaner' terms are for five year and begin in January 2010. about HIV/AID -related i sues. Establishing Democracy in the World's Trouble Spots ln the fir t of five ew Topic ew College p r ogram on October 20, alumna and rule of law advisor Inge F ryklund '64 spoke to the challenges and opportunities of e tab l i hing dem crat i c proce es in Ko ovo, Tajiki tan, Iraq, and Afghani tan, and offered her own analy i and pr gno i on AIDS Walk Raises $13,000 lnge Fryklund '64 on a tank i n Bam van, Afghan i stan U po l icie i n tho e countrie Fryklund rec ntly returned from Dou ntown (Cornell P r ofessor Mar i a Vesper i for Area Organizations inve tigating e l ection fraud in the Afghan pre idential e l ection. Univer ity Pre 19 5 and 199 ), co-editor with Alisse Waterston of Anthropology Off the helf: Anthropologists on Writing (Wiley-Blackwell, 2009), and co-editor with J. eil Henderon of The Culture of Long Term Care: ur ing Home Ethnography (Bergin & Garvey, 1995). Before joining the ew College faculty, Ve peri was a taff writer, columni t, and memb r of the editorial board at the t. Petersburg Times. he is facu lty advisor for The Catalyst. William Johnston and Felice Schulaner Appointed to New College Board of Trustees Wilham R. John ton and Felice hul, ner have been appointed to the ew College Board ofTru tees. Mr. John ton and Ms. chulaner '78 IMBl WI TER l Y On aturday, ovember 14, community member and ew College tudents, faculty, and taffgathered in front of udakoff Center for the 2009 AIDS W a lk. Thi two-mile event was co-chaired by Trin ity Char ities and ew College and rai ed over 13,000 for area AID organization T h e AIDS Walk ha h istorically attracted around 500 peop l e from dive r e background with a common goal of howing upport for i ncrea ing under tanding Par ticipan t s i n the 2009 A IDS Walk Alum Addresses U.S. Competitiveness in a High-Tech World On ovember 3, ew College alumnu Dr. Robert Atkin on '74 poke at the econd ew Topic ew College event of the ea on. The ta l k addre ed the i ue of the United tate l osing it international Dr. Rober t Atk i nson '74 economic ompetitiveness a it fall behind in advanced technolog ies and i n the green tech revolution. Atkinson i the founder and pre ident

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of the Information Technology and Innovation Foundation, a Washington, DC-based technology policy think tank, and author of The Past and Future of America's Economy: Long Waves of innovation that Drive Cycles of Growth and the State Netv Economy index erie He i chair of the ongressionally-created ational urfacc Transportation Infra tnt ture Financing Commi ion and wa appointed by Pre ident Clinton to the CommL ion on Worker Communitie and Ec nomic Change in th ew Economy. re tarring ITIF, Atkin on wa Vice Pre ident of the Proare ive Policy In titute and Director of PPI' Technology & ew Economy Project. New CollAge Back in the Saddle To celebrate the revival of New ollAge, the magazine' editors ho ted a circu themed relea e party at the Four Wind Cafe on October 2. Founded in1970 by Professor Emeritu A. M A. Miller, New CoLLAge i a tudent/ faculty/staff-run literary magazine featuring writer and artists from Michalson Joins the Sarasota Chamber of Commerce Board The Greater ara ora Chamber of Commerce has announced that ew College of Florida President Gordon E. "Mike" Mi hal on, Jr., i one of eight new members to join it board for 2009-2010. Establi hed in 1921, the Greater ara ora hamber of Commerce is ompri e 1 of ome 2,300 member ompanie and organization working tog ther to pur ue ommon intere t related to bu ine education, and com mer e in ara 'Ota County. Worn n in Science On ovcmber 13, Dr. Joan Roughgarden pre ented "Evolution of Reproductive ocial Behavior: Theorie Old and ew" in the Mildred ainer Pavilion, bringing theoretical ecology and evolution to ew College. Dr. Roughgarden is a Profe sor of Biological COLLEGE NEWS Dr. Roughgarden' vi it wa part of a collaborative effort between the Gender tudie Program, Environmental Initiatives, the Marine cience Outreach Program, and the ew College Foundation to foreground Women in/and cience. NCF Announces Partnership with Cruise Car Solar powered Vehicles In October, ew College partnered with ara ota-ba ed Crui e Car, Inc. to explore a tran ition to a t1eet of alar-powered electric hybrid vehi les for u eon campu tour as part of the College' maintenance t1eet, and for development of a campu -wid h.uttle sy tern. Crui e Car, Inc. produce lar electric hybrid vehicle locally and sell them worldwide to local government Model6156 SX14 military ba e national parks, colleges, aero the nation. After a five-y ar hiatu-, the magazine is up and running once m re. The relea e party, held during Family Weekend, in luded poetry and fiction reading by Miller, ience and Geophysics at rd Cruise Car Inc.'s 14-passenger vehicle re ort and corporate campu e Throuahout the world, the e vehicle alum-writers Melanie Hubbard 4, Harry Brody '79, and Alicia Thomp on '02, and one-time vi iting faculty member, Peter Klappert. Following the University, where she ha taught since 1972. he received a B in Biology and an AB in Philosophy from University of Rochester and an M and PhD party, student New CollAge founder and Professor Emeri-in Biology from Harvard. he has publi bed five book including Rainbow: Oit:ersity, Gender and exuality in Nature and People (2004) and The held an open mi tus "Mac" Miller reading at the Four Winds hosted by Gouie Cafe magazine. Vi it New CollAge online at newcollagemag.com for news, updates, and web-only ontent. Genial Gene: Oeconstructing Darwinian Selfishnes (2009) and over 120 article demon trate the ecological and economical benefit of moving from the pump to the plug. The four-to-14 pas enger vehicle debuted as part of the College' Charter Cla Reunion activities, though the rudy will take everal months to complete. The Educati n Channel of the ara ota ounty chool Board filmed the kickoff event forth ir how, "Going Green," which highlight leading edge, lo al u tainable effort I 1BL s \VI rER 2 9 'l

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PROGRAM UPDATES Alumnae/i Panel at 2009 Family Weekend On October 3, a <.listingui hed panel of three alum Qohn ranor '64, Mary Ruiz '73, and Henry myth '74) gathered to talk about how their experienc at ew Colleg enabled their later ucce e Rebecca tork '06, a the i tudent, wa al o pre ent on the panel to give a current tudent' per pect ive on the opportunitie that alum and ew College offer tudent About thirty ew College tudents and their parent vi iring for Parent' Weekend, were in attendance. John Cranor: "A re u me that rand ut is worth its weight in gold." Rebecca tork: "If you want a course, to go omewhere, to learn omething new, you ju t need to ask!" Afterward, alum parents, and students alike headed over to a ome valuable in ight from David Anderson '05, Dean of Students Wendy the panel's pre enters: Bashant Zeke Brustkern '06, and Henry Smyth '74 Henry myth: "You must be talk at the Keat ing Center reception able t think before you can wTite." Mary Ruiz: "New College helped me tremendou ly! I am comfortable in the place where change creates opportunity." reception at the Keating Center spon ored by NCAA and the Foundation. The reception featured live mu ic by CF ociology Prof. David Brain' band Pa erine. The weekend' festivitie a l o included ew tock, an event featuring music, craft meditation, poetry, and activi n1 on the Z Green, a well a a Meet-and-Greet with Dr. Mi hal on and Dean Bashant at the Four Wind Cafe. Coffee Talk Mentor Sessions In coordination w ith the 45th barter Cla Anniver ary Reunion weekend, CAA ho ted four Coffee Talk Mentor essions in a week. The pre enter included: Da id Allen '65 ( tre -free productivity) Inge Fryk lund '64 (international politi s) aro l Holder '64 (co-hosted by the Writing Re ource enter) (writing and academia) Barbara Hanna '66 (community organizing & nonpr fit work) Aqne Milukaite '07 writes to us about student gran t s : hfe (lf pr:1yer, work, Bible study, simple meals, ami acwmmndarions. I \\l uld lik<.' w thank the e\\ Collr my ll\\ n rctlcctmn and cxperienll'd vast person I growth. I t was unt:nmt arttupant and ub crver. I \\a about to tmnu:rs<' myselt in the community where mdividual rdlenion t w kt,rncd an I encnura" d Brother R g r trom Portugal tarred Tatze as ,m e umtmc.d t;Ommuntt\' .,..here kmdne 'of hc.ut an,! 1111 pltctl) would be at rhc t;<:nter of c\crvrhmg." T. tzc offer a elf-su t.unmg, tmple commu Agne Milukaite '07 with friends met at Taize I wrote a JOUrnal of my ol t:n-anons mt) hfe. Then: are no hired worker ; rath.:r, every! dv who takes p;Ht Ill the ommumt\ life ont : deantng, ;,wcepmg. huikling tellts. Every Y.C k, the "I ize Brother \H:lwmc up to 6,000 young\ tsttor. !rom dtttercnt wuntne I wa mtngu
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Focus on the Family New College student Casey Schelhorn '06 saves the 47th Street House, a part of New College history By Jody Mailer '06 & Hannah Brown '06 47TH STREET HOUSE Ever since the 47th Street House's construction in 1992, it has been a home to ew College students-and an indelible part of ew College cul ture. To keep that tradition alive, the house wa recently purcha ed by ew College thesi tudent Casey chel horn '06 for 49,000 in a public auc tion, after its foredo ure. chelhorn con ider the purcha e a "big step for a young per on to take." er, when hoNew owner Casey S chelhorn '06 p l anting a garden at the 47th St. H o use Schelhorn' big tep is one in a long meowner in urance increased, he became un able to afford the mortgage, and, in June 2008, the house wa purcha ed by H BC Bank U A i n a public auction for $100. The tenant who included many ew College a lum attempted to buy the hou e, but the bank reject ed their offer and they were forced to find housing el ewhere. Thi bleak period has come to an end with chel line of significant achievements. The house was built in 1992 by AI Leon ard '87 and Rick "It's like a little laboratory where you can try things you can only do in a group ... horn' plan for re toration and renovation. When he moved into the house la t Farmer, husband of a l um haron Mitchell '8 a long with help from many other ew Col lege students. Leonard and Farmer con tructed the house out of recycled materials, including lumber from lo cal sawmill According to Farmer, the building proce wa enjoyable, ince the atmo phere was that of "peop l e having idea and not worrying about money." The goal wa to provide an off campus re idence where ew College tudents could feel comfortabl e away from the campus community. The home has never been exclusive; it ha always been normal for students to come in off the treet to pay a visit. Over time, the property ha had a number of owner In 2006, a buyer bought the home for 190,000. Howev-May, many of the house' belonging, which had been part of the house for decades, had been removed, including the legendary library and much of the furniture. Regardless of these missing elements, the house remain unique; it i deigned and fini hed with a raw appeal that differ from many of neighboring house I t ha an open-air environ ment, with an A/C unit in only one room, and many large window and kyl ight throughout. When che lhorn m ved in, the hou e wa in a tate of di repair. In a month, he wa able to tackle many of the most pre ing repair with help from a team of friend Thankfully, the expo ed wooden frame of the hou e made the carpentry work ea ier. Every night, Schelhorn wrote a to-do li t for the next day, and after much hard work, "So much got done, it was amazing!" he ob erved. Schelhorn is currently renting the hou e to other tudents, which i used to pay the mortgage and contributes to the costs of the continuing repairs. He has benefitted from hi purcha e in numerous ways, even figuring out how to work the 47th Street House into his the i He intend to focu on the concept of ocial capital, whi ch he de cribes as "the nebulous realm of as-ociation and organ i zation that bind us all together." chelhorn i inter ested in trying to identify the rea ons why group livina i an effective way of creating socia l cap ital and how that affects a place such as the 47th treet Hou e. "I am definitely willing to tay here long enough to fix it up and to enjoy life here," he assured. "It will be a good p l ace to try out new ideas. It's l ike a little laboratory where you can try thing you can onl y do in a group, whatever tho e are." A for the future of the 47th treet Hou e, he ay I t' o important that this is a fresh tart, while recogniz i ng the history and heritag of the hou e. But this project i going to be [made ] so much easier by the fact that it al ready has a legacy." 1.1Bl s \VI 'HR 20 9 I I

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"1/ou are !he reason !his etlucafionaf exferimenf was so success(u{ ?n tahn.J fhe risk to enroff here anti then en.Ja!Jin.J !he {acuft:J in fhisjoint undertahn.J, !JOU defined {he New Cof{e_Je exferience in wa!Js fhaf we continue to re& on totla!J." President {jordan "'Mike' 'MichafJOn IMBl \XI ER 9 "f){ (eft fik.e home."

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Emeritus Faculty Dr. Margaret "Peggy" Bates 19242009 ew College of Florida lo t a key figure in the College's history on eptember 17, a Profes or Emerita of Political cien e Margaret L. "Peggy" Bate pa ed away following a brief battle with complication related to an infection of her heart. Bates wa 5 year old. At a celebration of life ervice on ovem ber 7, Dr. Bate wa granted honorary alumna statu by CAA (see back page). A fixture on the ew College campu for more than three decades, Bates tran cended her mall town roots in Michigan and lllinoi to become an active cholar on African politic and hi rory, as well a international law an I relation While at ew College, he served a a profe or of political cience from 19711995 and as the College' interim pr vo t from 1989-1992. Following her retirement from full-time tea hing in 1995, he wa named a profes or emerita of political science in 1996. During her career, Bate authored numerou cholarly books, article and paper on the historical and economic development of Africa. heal o served a editor of the African tudies Bulletm; a member of the board of editors for The Journal of Politics, African Affairs and African Studies Revieu: ; a pre ident of the ara ora-Manatee Chapter of the United ations As ociation; and a a member f the American ociety of International Law, the American Political cience As ociation, African tudie Association, and numerou other profes ional organization But despite her lengthy re ume, enviable li t f countries traveled to, and pre tigiou academic redentials, Bates will be remembered most at ew College r her passionate commitment to the College's tudents and to teaching. "Peggy had an uncommonly trong tmpact on a large number of student whtch becomes clearly evident at any gathering of alumnae/i aero the country," said ew allege Pre idcnt Mike Michals )n in re alling Bate impact on the College. "In addition, her interest in international relations helped this little ollege remain connected to the wider world. In ome way our imprc sive production of Fulbright Scholars and our commitment to building an international studies center are the legacy of Peggy' influence thr ugh the year ." Bare arrived at cw allege as a professor of political science in 1971 after serving for eight year a an a ociate profe or of government at mith liege. Immediately, her impact wa felt both in ide the cia room a well a in the re idenc halls on campu A victim of childhood polio, Bate walked with diffi ulty and wa forced to OBITUARIES u e a cane throughout her life. he wa also wa unable to drive a car. At ew College, her disability led her to live on ampu among the tudents, and over the years her "apartment" in the Pei dorms became a popular hang ut for tudent intere ted in global politic world hi tory, and international relations. A Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Rockford olleg in Rockford, Illinoi (1945), Margaret Bates went on to earn ma ter' degree from the Fletcher chool of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts in 1944, the Univer ity ot Bri tol (England) in 1951 and Makerere College (Uganda) in 1952. ln 195 he received a doctorate of philo ophy (D. Phil.) from Oxf< rd Univer ity, where she als named a pre tigiou Ford F !low. he held an honorary do tor of degree (LL.D.) from Ohio We !cyan Univer ity (1974) as well. In additton to her work ar ew ollege, Bare volunteered and served with numerou community organizations in the ara ora-Manatee and greater Tampa Bay areas. Tho e organization included the Women' Re ource Center, Florida Humanitie Council, ara ota In titutc for Lifetime Learning, Women' Legal Fund, and the ara ota Phi Beta Kappa As ociation. ew College and Profes or Bate family hosted a celebration of life service honoring her on aturday, ovember 7 at the Mildred aincr Pavilion on ew ollcg Caple campu peaker for the celebration of life ervice inclu led ew College President Gordon E. Michal on, Jr., Jo e Diaz-Balart '7 (on behalf of U Repre enrative Lincoln Diaz Balart '72), ew ollege alumna and founding N AA Board Pre idcnt Mary Ruiz '72, family member of Profe or Bate and repre entative from several of the community organization in which he belonged. Pr fc or Bate family requested that friend neighbor colleague student and otherl> who knew Peggy ubmit memories, torie and ane dote about her. They incorporate l the c hare l mcm rie into the memorial ervice. PvtRl \V I 'TLR 2 c9 I'i

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OBITUARIES Frit:nds of cht: College Captain Ralph E. Styles 1910 -2009 The sound ofTap echoed aero s th ew College of F londa campu on Friday, June 12, a dozen of upporters, friend and relative gathered on rhe lawn of The Keating Center to honor World War ll nava l hero and ew College pioneer aptain Ra lph E. ryles during a memorial f lagpol e dedication. tyle who erved a the College' fir t director of planning during the 1960, wa u r faced ubmarine the U arwhal when the ]a pane e attacked Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941, propelling the United tate into W o rl d War II. He quickly ro e through the ranks and by the end of the war was the commanding officer on one of t h e nation's most advanced submarine of i ts time, the U ea Devil. Under hi command, th e ea Devil de troyed a Japane e ,ubmar ine and everal o ther opening fo r rudent i n 1964. During his later years, the ever-cheerfu l tyle wa often een about campu and a l ways happy to recount colorful tor ie of the College' formati ve year and h i s converation with early leaders and with famed architect l.M. Pei, who de igned the allege's original Ea t Campu residence hall During the 1990 tyles began a ritual on ie ta Key that over the cour e Foundation President Andy Walker, New Col lege Pres i dent Gordon "Mike" Michalson, and other guests at New College s commemora tive f l ag rais ing celebration of the ensuing 15 year woul d d r aw thousands to hi home on Beac h Road. Eac h evening as the sun began to set ove r the Gulf of Mexico, Sty l es a long w ith family and friend wou l d l ower the American flag to the playing of Taps. a decorated submarine captain during World War ll and one of the country' Ia t living survivor of Pearl I.M Pei and Captain Ralph Styles Japanese hip in Tokyo Bay in 1 944. The celebration earned tyl es a fo l k hero following on iesta K ey and drew c i vic and state leader alike to hi home. Former arasota city commissioner and v i ce mayor Danny Bil yeu wa a regu lar attendee at the ce remonie and wa on hand for the flagpole dedication at ew College as well, playing Taps on the trumpet one fina l tim e in memory of Captain tyles. Harbor. He also wa a lifelong and generous upporter of lew ollege and it tudent He pa ed away last 0 rober at the age of 9 Following his death, friend and family member approached the College about placing a lighted flagpole on the campu to honor his memory. B rn February 27, 1910, in Asheville, C, tyle was a chief engineer on the CLASS NOTES 1964 Mark Whittaker recently joined ret on mversiry College of Law a associate ,icc president for college relation Whittaker will lead law chool fundr aising and alumnt rela tion activitie in hi new role. Whitaker has served a the top development officer at Ho l lin Univer ity, Rhode College, and weet Briar College. For the past ix years, he led Whittaker A-sociarc a fund raising firm for a nonprofit organization. From 1 9 7 to 2002, Whittaker was vice prc idcnt for university relations at retson Ic 1MB \X IL TLR 2 9 In commendation for hi leader hip and bravery, the avy awarded tyle a Legion of Merit, two avy Cro es, and eight ava l nit Citations dur ing hi 30-yea r career in the ervi ce. After relocating to ara ota in the late 1 950s, tyles became ew Coll ege's fir t planni ng director, ove rseeing the land purch a e and con truction that led to the College's foundi ng in 1960 and Univer ity in DeLand, FL. During that time, he directed rhe l argest campa ign in tetson's h i story, raising more than 235 million. "nder hi leadership, tet on niver ity twtce received the Circle of Excellence in Educa tional Fu1,d Raising Award for Ove r all Performance from the Council for Advancement and upport of Education. Whittaker served on the fir t A E Commis ion on Fundra1 Mark Whittaker '64 ing and helped write the original gift polici procedu res, and ac counting pract i ce for the h igher educat i on a sociat i on. He i a charter member of the A:, oc ia-ti n of Fuml rai ing Professiona ls. W hittaker attended New College of Florida and graduated from the Un i ver ity of Mai ne. H e completed the Harvard nive r s ity I nstitute for Edu a tiona! Management P r ogram. l le and his wife Pam have two grown children, Emily and Andrew.

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1969 Alex Goldstein of olorado prings, CO, and John Horn '69 ofTinlcy Park, IL, fini hed their annual hike in the Rockie by sum mitring Bi on Peak (12,4 31 ') in the Lost Creek Wilderne s, about 50 miles southwest of Denver. Bi on is noted for the rock forma tion on it summit. GoH tein graduated from Fin 1972 and pr eede I to Harvard Bu, ine chool. Horn graduated from C in 1973 and attended Columbia Law chool. Michael Carasik has just publi hed a new book with the Jewish Publication ociety: The Commentators' Bible: The JPS Miqra'ot Gedolot: Let'iticus. The Miqra'or GeJolot ha erved He brew readers for five hundred years, repre entmg the most comprehen ive and respected of Biblical commentari es. Now, the word of classical medieval Jewish cholar including Rashi, Ibn Ezra, ahmani 1es, Rashbam and other are translated into contempo rary English in this volume. Each page contains several Hebrew verses from the Book of Leviticu urrounded hy both the 1917 and 1985 JP ttan lations and new Engli h tran lation of the major commentators. and extensive explanation will help the reader to ap preciate the Rabbinic Bib l e in a beautifully designed format that is easy to navigate. A companion rudy guide w ill be available at www.jewi hpub. org. M i chael Cara ik tcache Biblical Hebrew at the Univer ity of Penn sylvania and the Recon tructioni t Rabbinical ol lege. I !e earned a BA at New College and a PhD i n Bible and the Ancient ear Ea t from Brandei niver-M i chael Caraslk s '69 Commentato r 's Bib l e ity. He ha taught at variou univer itie He i also the author of Theologies of the Mmd in Btblical Tsrael and is a regular contributor of articles and in ch larly journal 1976 Jane Marie Pinzino ha been appointed Humanities Research Librarian at Florida tate Uni ver ity in Tallaha ee Jane completed her Ma ter of Library and Information Science degree at F / Tampa in May, and pent a highly enjoyable summer working at Jane Bancroft Cook Library. Jane holds a PhD from Univer tty of Penn ylvania in Religiou tudies, and studied Rus ian under David charz at CF, 1976-79. CLAS NOTES 1985 David Branson is an adjunct profe of English at t. Petersburg College. He lives in t. Pete, FL, with his partner of ix Davtd hipp. He would love to hear from everyone at cha rmasrr@gmail.com! 1986 1978 Jane Mari e P inzino '76 Karen (Stasiowski) Williams write:s, "After two month on hospital bed re t, I gave birth to my on, Marekju tin William on January L6rh at 6:22pm, weighing 7 lb ., 1.41 oz. and measuring 19 inche long. Molly Hoopes is Education Director for a small called Enabled-Advenntre In thi capacity, he rake pe ple of all ages and levels of functionality on wildernes excurions to paint pictures of plants a a way of with nature. Molly Hoopes '78 and fam il y 1979 Believe it or not, Candyce Hunt Cohen and David Cohen '80 celebrated their 25th anniver ary and are headed on a long-awaited econd honeymo n to dive in Tahiti. Re markable given the fir t honeym on was way down in Venice (FL) and at a management conference in Athen (GA)! And they said it wouldn't last ... 1980 Aaron Baum \\'Tite "The gourmet food bu ine is till cookin'! Even in rhi 'down ward' 'major rece sion' (dare we call it a depre ion?) economy, Hand To Mouth Edible appetizers and rapenade are still sellingalbeit more slowly-and we're opening up new account /territorie all the time ... Hopefully, we'll be in a good po i tion when the economic weather changcs ... Of course, thi a 'sume that the world a we know it doe n't end with the Mayan calendar in 2012!" He was born one month early and pent 10 days in the I U, but 1 domg great and is o cure! His big i ter, Lyora, ab olurely adore him. We are still living in an Diego, and ab olurely loving the wearher1 1987 Arlynda Boyer has JUSt puhli,hed Lyora a n d Marek Justin W i ll i ams chi ldren o f Karen W i ll i a m s '86 Buddha on the Backstrerch: The Spiritual Wisdom of Drit ing 200 MPH By u ing Buddhism as a len to examine A CAR racing-and A SCAR a a means to illustrate Buddhist teach ings, the book provides a unique new per peerive on the field f sports and pirituality. or aimed olcly at either Buddhi ts or race fans, the work's me sage of elf-improvement via popular culture erves as a Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance for a new generation. Like an anthrop logist, the author can take a tory about loo e radiator bolt and red nrth Carolina clay and rea e out of it three differ ent Buddhist elements of mindfulne Mercer niver iry Prewrite ,"The fir r work by an imaginative and qutrky new author, Buddha on the Backstretch will alter the way you see the world, help you ee wtsdom everywhere, and find the joy in the daily pi ri tual practice that is Life." Boyer, a native f Virginia, ha been a race fan most of her life and a pracncing Bud dhist form re than ten year he has been a guest commentator on PR, a conte tant on Jeopardy!, and has hiked the Grand Canyon. he lives in taunton, VA, with her hu band 1.1R' WI T R 2 17

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CLASS 10TES James Rogau ka -,author of Office Haiku 1989 Victor Lewis and Melissa (Dodge) Lewis '91 had Ian Victor Lewi ( F 20 ) join their lives on October 16, 2009. tn Flonda' 67th lou e Di trier, currently represented by Ron Reagan, who i unable to eek reelection due to term limits. The 67th District cover parr of ourh Hill borough County, Manatee County, and orth araota County. For Z.j.' complete plat form, plea e vi it http:// votezj.com / 1991 Todd Allen wnres, ep rember 22nd wa a mile tonc for me. Five year ian V ictor Lew i s son of Victor Lewi s '89 and Melissa ( Dodge ) Lew i s '91 After receivmg hi BA from New College, Z. J. relocated to Washington, DC to attend law school at ago I underwent brain urgery for a rage 4 malignant brain tumor. At the rime the doctors told me I had 12-15 month-:o li,e and that survival to 5 year wa les than 5%. I told the d ctors at the time that I would he one of rho e 5%. Today I am still can er free and in remarkably good conditit n con id ering the ordeal! have gone through over the pa t five year For anyone el e in the 1ew College community battling cancer: stay po itive, stay strong, and truly believe you can win the fight!" the esteemed Georgetown Univer Ity. As a law tudent, Z. J frequently worked with political official attended high-level meeting on apitol Hill, and coordinated projects and event between inter national emba sics and students-often interacting with chief of mi ions and a mba sadors. At school, Z ] kept him elf do e ro the lo cal community through hi involvement "ith rhe treer Law clinic, time in Geneva, he worked with many world leader on international trade i ue Currently, Z. J. crves as the hairman of the Tampa Bay ommunity Education Cen ter' Youth Group, and brings his wide array of experien e and k ill to hi native South hore ommunity in the Tampa Bay Area Mo t recently, Z. ]. has declared hb intention to run for office to repre ent the 67th Distri c t in the Florida rare House. 2002 Alicia Thompson was elected as one o f the feawred authors for rhe l7rh Annual t. Peter burg Tim Fe rival of Read in"' in recognition of her debut n vel Psych Syndrome (Hyperion Books, 2009). Thompson, who graduated from ew College in 2006 with an AOC in psychology and who is cur rently working on an MFA in fiction writing from the 1994 Jonathan Landry i in Philadelphia, gra luating from an Emergency Medicine residency thi academic year. He is going to Ghana m May for an EM training/ medical mi sian, and looking to do an International Health fellowship in a year or o. in which he taught the Alicia Thompso n '02 reading a t the Fou r W i nds Cafe U F, wrore the book while pulling all-nighter work ing on her eni r thesi The novel, in Augu t 2009, explores the life of first-year college student leigh olan as Z.J. Hafeez '01 basics of law to disadvantaged inner-city youth at Ea tern enior High School. Further more, Z. ]. participatHe wnte, "Email me if you are inter ested in, or have already pursued medicine (emergency tn particular), internanonal health, particularly in Latin America/Brazil a l may end up focusing my energie there! Thanks!" Jonathanplandry@gmail.com 1994 Nestor Armando Gil fini hed hi MFA in tudio Art at CChapel Hill in 2009 and is now teaching Vi ual Art at Bowdoin Col lege in Brunswick, Maine. He is marrie I to Brandi Van Cleef, and has two kids: ol (9) and Harvest (6). 2001 Zeeshan Hafeez announced his candi dacy for DemocratiC. tate Represcntati,e I ll WI E R 2 9 ed in the prominent Harri on In titute for Public Law & Policy, where he further devel oped his public policy making skill Upon graduation from law chool, Z. J. rejected the tan dard route of a high-salary law firm JOb and in read followed up n h1 inter national work in D policy experience, and succes es in Moot Court to work at the World Trade Organization in Geneva, witzer land. During his "Thi ngs Ali ve" by Sarasota (Just i n Crowell '04) he traverse the murky and often confu mg waters of college life. I sues of elf-doubt, procra tination, concern over how her parents will react to her newly "independent" life tyle, sexual de ire, and frustration are all woven humorously yet in ighrfully into rhe tale Thompson i currently working on a econd novel, which she ay will al o have a psycholo gy-based theme. Her torie "Abby Greene for President" and tealing Mark Twa i n" both appeared in Girl 'Life magazine. 2004 Justin Crowell is currently a sn1dent and re earch assi wnt in the Media Arts Ma ter program in the chool of M u ic at the niversity of Michigan. He relea ed an experimental pop album under the name ara ota, offered as a free download at Sara ora The Band. om. Justin i al o purring the finishing touches on a collaborative art project l etween ew College alum at LonelyShuffle.com.

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Josh Rosenberg i currently at Cornell University for a Ma ter of Industrial and L1bor Relation degree. 2005 Samantha Samson was recently selected as the winner of the second-annual CLASS OTES the fall of Presentcnse magazine, which wa relea ed earlier this month. amantha, who currently i on kibhutz in Ein Gev, pent summers in 2006 and 2009 studying Hebrew language at the Rothberg chool through a study abroad program arranged through ew College. he drew inspiration from one of the chool's campu bulletin boards, freshly "cleaned" of sages and note from students and faculty, as inspiration for her prize winning hot. amantha graduated from ew College in May 2009 with a degree in religion. RI PEE (Contest RIS Photo Exhibit Extravaganza) Photo Conte t ponsored by the Rothberg International Sch ol of the Hebrew Univer ity of Jeru alem. fu the winner of the conre t, Sam n' photo, en titled "Bulletin" i s one of three featured in "Bulletin" by Samantha Samson 'OS Calling All Alum Authors! Ne\t Magazine wtll once again include a entitled n rhe Rookshdf' in It' January 2010 1 u If you have published a book or a signtficant schobrly article, plea -e let us know. o that \\e can lOilsider it for mdus1on in this taculry alum book section, \\ hich L also printed ,1s a. rand-alone puhli<.:ation. We prder publications prmtc I in the month :::mce the I, t of the magazine, ner.ll alum' uhmmnl their hooks. Image. of b ok cmer' woulcl he greatly appreLiated, along with a brief synop i of the book .lnd publicati n information. Please encl to: lmcla Joffe, A ociate Director of Public Affair ljoffe(a) ncf.edu. A Special Editorial by Matt Grieco '94 It appears that ( F's Oftirc of Public Attam snmc (under tandahly) ermn..:ous inform. tion to the 'X'clll Srrcrr Journal aluut hOI\ to be the ew Collg rudent bn,hmas or. The mentione I on pa.ge eight ot the F.! II 2009 1 unbrts, r) became rumor and rumor b..: anw legend .md legend accepted hi. tor) ovo::r the pat decade-and that thcunt a pnh:ctl whercnt onL'-hut that i n't ho\\ tt happened. l'\'c pre\'iou ly L'en the "lJ" in its role a mascot reft'rre I t0 as "null et," nl) tht>se \\ ho were .1round hortl) <1ftcr the merger cnukl tell )OU tor cerr,1in. What I am certam of 1s "II" came ro replace Brm\nie, because it was in parr m} d ing. During my stint a 'CSA o-Pre ident m 199i, m\ ( 'oPrc" 1 nt Martha Alter and lproposeJ a mft of mcnd m..:nr-to the Con tltutinn. M<>st were sub,tanttl'e (anJ m my opmion haw b en exrraordm,1rily 'uccc"ful .lt nnkmg stud 'nt gunrnmenr more cffiuent an,! protes ional t:\-er inre), l uta kw \\t're intc ndeJ to make the Con titutlon more lll11\'er ,d and ac e sible to ntdents of all anJ t cut b 1 k on st me of the C arrer Admmb tTJ.tlt>n-era mJoke that had bng since fallen mto oh n ) had no attachment to the be mg known 1> Brownie, \\e dcudul to tnp it from the LPn tit 1t1 n H WC\'t'r, a pa ,ccJ by the student bPd) 's \'Ot the ,uncndment to that l bue sunpl) Jdeted Bro\\ mt '' lth<>Ut putung anvthmg m h1 pb e, there hanng I een no agrcemt'nt at the tunc on \\hat the new ma t:ut .hould I c. \X'hen It t:lnll' mne to repnnt the c.,Jn ntution \\lth the amendments mcNporareJ, the dec1. ton \\,1. made tll put empty brackets there until such nme a' a llC\\ masLllt were chl,_en, becau'e nohod) kne\\ any other \\rld of extnmuml athlenc I thmk 1t should my exactly a It 1 I mtrely wanted to clarif\ the record o that all are ,m,ue that it happcnd b) .1 weird cocktail of de 1gn and rakmate, and n t a-a deliberate comnwnrar) on that tdwsyncra y. And that, in it. elf. is 1 t'rhaps as idiosyn ratitall) ""'' C ullegian as :m) thing. n::g.lr ],, M,mhc\\ W. CF 1994-99 M Rl S WL f !: l 2Ll0l) 1 9

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NCAA MILESTO NCAA Celebrates Its 25th Anniversary May 21-23, 2010 JOIN US FOR OUR FIRST OFFICIAL "UNREUNION"!!! You are cordially invited to attend the celebration in recognition of the New College Alumnae/ i Association's 25th Anniver ary from May 21-23, 20l0. NCM has committed to work with the College in supporting a strong alum presence for the signature 50th Anniver ary Celebration weekend February 11-13, 2011. As a result, we have decided to 'de-reunionize' the May 2010 weekend coinciding with commencement and focus on the 25th Anniver ary of the A ociation. All former board members, past student and alumnae / i leadership and association volunteers are encouraged take part in the weekend birthday celebration and hare your oral hi tory of the building of New College's alumnae / i program throughout the years. Founding NCM Board President Mary Ruiz's birthday wish for alums is to "re-commit to the vision of NCM a keepers of the flame that is New College at it core." We encourage you to take part in this re-commitment with us in May, a perfect time to share memories, dreams, Friday May 21, 2010 reflection and hopes for CAA as we look to New Colleges next fifty years. We will still be participating in a few of our traditional alum weekend activities such as roasting the new grads and PCP, but the weekend will be more focu ed on the oral history, birthday celebration and 50th Anniversary planning. NCAA 25th Birthday Celebration Committe e: Carol Ann W i lkimon '64 Cmdy Hill Ford '89, Bryant '91. Dan Chambltss '71, Robert Lmcoln '76, Gmgcr Lyon '70, Dee Ann Garcy-Roy 78, Culm Boyle '89, ]ono Miller '70. ]u.lrc MOlTi-s 70, Caroline Chamblm '7 9 Bill Rostnbt:rl{ '73 Mrke Campbell '87, Mary Rwz '73 & Stu Letrtan '72 llam-6pm Registration: Pick up weekend map, calendar of events, and PCP wri tbands llam-12:30pm llam-S:OOpm Anytime 5pm-9pm 7pm-9pm 9pm lOpm Toast to New Graduates (College Hall) Oral Hi tory of NCAA (By appt) Qane Cook Library) Campus Walking Tours: Pick up tour map at TKC Pritzker Marine Biology Research Center open house Commencement Ceremonies (College Hall Bayfront) Post-Commencement Alum Reception (The Keating Center) PCP (Palm Court/The Center of the Unive r e) 2 IMBL WI. TER 20 -

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NCAA MILESTONE Saturday, May 22, 2010 10:00am-12:30pm Cluster brunches (Variou locations) 10:00am-1:30pm Oral History of NCAA (By appt) Qane Bancroft Cook Library) 2:00pm-5:00pm 50th Anniversary Planning Di cu ion (Location TBD) 7pm NCAA 25th Birthday Pat: (College Hall) (Discu .. through the year ... leader hip & of pr Sunday, May 23, 2010 10:00am-3pm NCAA Board Meeting (Sudakoff Mail completed forms with payment to: New College Alumnae/ i Association 5800 Bay Shore Rd., Sarasota, FL 34243 Make checks payable to ew College Foundation. Alumnae/i Weekend 2010 in the memo line. Questions? Call Austin McCann in the alum office at 941-487-4676 or e-mail hrm at ncalum@ ncf.edu.Check the website for updares and ---Alum Name(s) __ I Year Entered CF 1 Guest ame( ) Addre -------L J 10:00 AM-12:30 PM: Clu ter brunche I -----I City __ tate ____ Zip 1 Phone __________ E-mail I Friday, May 21, 2010 I I J II AM-6PM: Regi tration-pick up your weekend map, calendar of event and P P wri tbands 1 11 AM-12:30 PM: Toa t to ew Graduatesallege Hall 11 AM-5:00PM: Oral History of AA-Jane ook Library 1 l ampus Walking Tours anytime-pick up walking tour map at TK 1 J 5-9 PM-Pritzker Marine Biology Re earch Center open L.17-9 PM: Commencement Ceremoniesollege Hall Bayfront II 1 9 PM: Pot-Commencement Alum Receptron-TKC-10 U 10 PM: P P-Palm ourt r J 10:00 AM-1:30 PM: Oral Hi tory of AA-Jane ook Library I n2:00 PM-5:0 PM: 50th Anniver ary Planning DisCU"'tOn' Location TBD I 07 PM: CAA 25th Birthday Party / Dinnerollege Hall40 unday, May 25, 2010 I J 10:00 AM-3PM: CAA Board Meetingudakoff Total weekend cot: $50 I I I I I I --------------------LiBl WI n R 20 Q

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NCAA A ELECTED CES NEW Y DIRECTORS The 2009 New Colle .ge Alumnae/ i A sociation board of director' election included six candidate running for five available po ition Each elected director will erve a three, year term on the Board (October 15, 2009 through September 1, 2012). The three newe t elected candidate to the board are: Mike Burton '86, Carla Eastis '89, and Su an apoznikoff '83. Current board member' Robert Han '76 and Robert Lincoln '76 were re,elected. Meet your newe Carla East i s araduated from 1992 with a concentration in politicc l sci earned an MA and PhD in o iology ro ver ity. Carla i currently As i tant Profe or and In titutional Re earch A ociate at leae ( ali bury, C). he live in the Charlotte area with her spouse Mi, chael erulneck and daughter ara ota. Susan Spozy" Sapoznikoff graduated from New College in 1987. Her thesis was about Wel, fare Economic (particularly AFDC), and her the i committee wa compo ed of Rick Coe, Gene Lewi and Peggy Bate While at ew College, pozy erved as C A pre ident. After ew Colleae pozy attended law chool at l2 I 1Bl WI TE.R 2 Q 'l ...... hi le there, she served a tdent Bar As ociation and Vice, errr e ABA,Law chool Divi ion. pozy currently lives in Tallaha see with her rwo hildren. She practice law in the area of workers' pen ation defen e and counsels her client on ployment law is ue M ike Burton graduated from ew College in 1990 with a concentration in Environmental tudie In 2003, he graduated with a Master in Bu ine Ad mini tration at the Univer ity of South Florida, with pecialization in finance, management information y tern and international bu ines Mike is currently th Vice Pre ident and Corporate Leader of Ecological & Water Resources at Wil on Miller, Inc., a Florida-ba ed planning and engineering con ulting firm. He live in Palmetto with hi wife Tracy.

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50TH A IVERSARY Celebrating Fifty Years of New College 1960-2010 Jan. 2010 May 2010 Fall2010 Fall2010 Fall2010 Fall 2010 Oct. 2010 Oct. 22, 2010 Nov. 2010 Nov. 2010 NCAA Celebration of Alum Fellows Program Commencement NCAA's 25th Anniversary Celebration NCAA Anniversary Alum Directory Published NCAA Palm Court Dedication Start of "Lunch at the College" (Faculty & Student organized) Start of New Topics New College "Alumnae/i Lecture Series" NCAA National M a ke a Difference Day (alums, students, & community) Founder's Day Celebration NCAA Celebration of Student Grant Program Day Dedication of Academic Center and Plaza & Tentative Unveiling of Four Winds Sculpture Feb. 10-12, 2011 Signature Anniversary Events Alum Reunion Weekend May 2011 Commencement e w College w ill bt: including a m o r e d e t aile d li t of event i n it J anua r y 2010 m agazi n e. Until then, the College has asked NCAA to submit names of 'Alum of Di tinction' and we need your help! Please contact CAA at Calum@ncf.edu or 941-487-4900 with ugge tion of alum you think hould be noted in the following areas: (Feel free to end us name of alums you would recommend in any area!) Reearch & Teaching I Education Admini tration & Leader hip I Bu in Economic I Government & Politics I Fine Arts I Music, Performing Arts & Entertainment I Journalism & C mmunication I Community ervice & Humanitariani m I Law Juri prudence I cience Medicine I Religion & Clergy I Invention & Creativity I Environment & Con ervation academic program. I ha\'e ah\ay. taken ,eriou ly the \mbtotl Last spnng, D;mJ Banks '05 ,1 rant from CM\ ruJcnr Grant Research & Travel Program to attend rhe annual 'ational Conference on Undergraduate Research (NCUR), where he pre enred m his thests top1c: an inwstigatlon nt the experien es of indi\'lduals relating to the redesign of a tretch of maJor state h1ghw.1y running through Downtown ara ora through pullic planning. Th1. unique opportunity, Dm id sa) "allowed me ro better imate m) own work within the larger di. en 1r e of undergraduate re eard1, and gave me several conract: th.H will prow useful." To the Ne\\ ,ollcge Alumnac/i A :oc1ation, he wnte "Your generosit) ha allm,<:J me to not only fulfill my prob ional endeavor but it allow me to g(l beyond my own per. onal financial means By repw.enting ew )ll<' e at this conierence, I hope to not only benl'fit mv \1\\'n ambition .md my. df hut w lean exam pit of cw College's om tandmg and un1que relationship any academk institution has with It' student:, 'c\1 College pro\'i.:J.,, th<: re,ource. and the w n:cel\e a world-cia. educanon, and our tudents go our mto the world an 1 e:tall1 h a reputation for that ,ery -a me lendmg it and re peLtaballt\" Empower discoveries like D avid s '' ith a gift to the Tew Coll(gt> Annual Fund. prO\ ide opportunities tor current students and help en. ure the possibk futuns lor our youngest alumnac/i. David thanks you tor your support. Contact the Otlin of Annual Ginng I. I t> 7. I I Ann ualFundnrf.ed u a gift online at toundation.ncf.edul gi\ eon line 'I mt WI 'HR 2uW

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BACK PAGE N!MBUS New College Alumnae/i Association New College Foundation, Inc. 5800 Bay Shore Road Sarasota, FL 34243-2109 Nonprofit Organization U S Postage Paid Permit #500 Manasota, FL Dr. Margaret "Peggy" Bates Granted Honorary Alumna Status at Celebration of Life Ceremony Mary Ruiz presents the family of Dr. Margaret "Peggy" Bates with a plaque com memorating her honorary alumna status at Dr Bates's celebration of life service at Mildred Sainer Pavilion on November 7, 2009 N!MBUS Published by: New College Alumnae/i Association The Keating Center 5800 Bay Shore Road Sarasota, FL 34243-2109 Phone 941-487-4900 www.alum.ncf.edu Editors: Austin McCann '04, Alexis Orgera '95, and Jessica Rogers Nimbus is published three times a year. Unless otherwise noted, opinions expressed are those of the authors and do not represent official policy of the Alumnae/i Association or the opinions of the editors. New College Alumnae/i Association is an affiliate of New College Foundation, Inc. an independent not-for-profit Florida corporation that has been qualified by the Federal Internal Revenue Service as an IRC 501(c)(3) organization. The IRS has also determined that New College Foun dation, Inc. is not a private foundation within the meaning of 509(a) of the Code. The tax-exempt status of New College Foundation, Inc. has not been revoked or modified. New College Foundation, Inc. is listed as a qualified organization in IRS publication 78 (Revised Sept. 30, 2000), Cumulative List of Organizations, Catalog Number 70390R, page 852. A copy of the official registration and financial information may be obtained from the Division of Consumer Services by calling toll-free 1-800-435-7352 within the state. Registration does not imply endorse ment, approval, or recommendation by the State. Since New College Foundation does not engage professional solicitors, 100 percent of all gifts are received by the Foundation. The State Registration Number for New College Foundation is SC-00206. The Federal IRS Identification Number is 59-0911744. UPDATE YOUR EMAI L ADDRESS TO SAVE PAPER! NCAA and the New College Foundation want to collaborate with you to save unnecessary waste and costs! If you would like to receive mailings from the NCAA and/or the New College Foun dation electronically, send us an email at NCalum@ncf.edu with "GO GREEN" in the subject line. Don't forget to include your name! And if you already signed up: make sure we have your current email!


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New College of Florida  •  5800 Bay Shore Road  •  Sarasota, FL 34243  •  (941) 487-5000