New College of Florida Brilliantly Unique; Uniquely Brilliant

Nimbus (Winter 2010)

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Material Information

Title:
Nimbus (Winter 2010)
Alternate Title:
Nimbus (Volume 66, Winter 2010)
Physical Description:
Book
Creator:
New College Alumnae/i Association
Publisher:
New College Alumnae/i Association
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
Winter 2010

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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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General Note:
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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Source Institution:
New College of Florida
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New College of Florida
Rights Management:
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.
System ID:
NCF0000002:00056


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Back in the summer we asked: COUNTDOWN TO NEW COLLEGE'S 50TH ANNIVERSARY WEEKEND Where will you be Feb 11 -13, 2011 ..

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VICE PRESIDENT OF ALUMNAE/I AFFAIRS' LETTER Jessica Rogers I hope thi letter finds you well and enjoyina a fe tive holiday ea n! We at CAA have been enjoying many fe tive celebration ince la t fall a the Charter Cla s gathered for their 45th Anniver ary and the Alumna / i As ociation marked its 25th year during thi May' reunion weekend kicking off an academic year' worth of activitie celebrating the founding of ew College in 196 Having had the opportunity to per onally attend nine of the 13 chapter events that took place during the 2010 calendar year ha been one of the key highlights of my year, in adtlition to meeting one on one or in small group with clo e to ninety of y u within Florida and aero the country. It ha been a incere plea ure getting to know our alum body on a more per onallevel a I celebrated my own four-year mark in July working as your VP of Alumnae / i Affairs. As I reflect on this year and those conver ation I am truck by how o many of you carry your experience from ew College into your daily live I am reminded of all of the triumph and truggle that have shaped the p ople and the in titution over these pa t fifty years. It is evident that a we move into the next half century f the life of ew College, our alums are going to be the one leading the commitment to honoring the piritual and the fi cal survival of thi special place. Alum know bet the importance of ew College remaining a fre h and innovative environment that attract eager and active minds intere ted in doing great thina Moving into the ew Year, I urge you to think about how you will join your friend and other member of the alum community in making that commitment to the future of cw College. Finally, I want to ay a heartfelt thank you to o many of you who have upported the Alumnae/ i A ociation, the Foundation, and the college thi year a a mentor, intern hip and job provider, scholar hip and grant donor, event ho t and volunteer, or board or committee volunteer. I would al o like to extend a pecial thanks to the alum who have volunteered thier time and effort in helping to bring the piece of the college' 50th Anniver ary Reunion Weekend together. We can count on an amazing weekend thanks to you! I look forward to eeing and hearing from you in the new year and hope you will join u in February during the 50th Anniver ary Celebration and Alum Reunion Weekend! incerely, Jessica Rogers (Q)[f EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Cindy Hill Ford Chair Robert Lincoln Vice-Chair William Rosenberg Treasurer Colin Boyle Michael Burton Carla Eastis Cindy Hill Ford DeeAnn Garey-Roy Robert Hans Stuart Levitan Robert Lincoln Katie McAuley William Rosenberg Susan Sapoznikoff Maia Hinkle David Banks EX OFFICIO MEMBERS: Andrew Walker President & CEO New College Foundation Gordon "Mike" Michalson, Jr. President New College of Florida 89 -'95 '86-'90 '88-'92 '89-'93 '78-'82 '76-'79 '72 -'75 '77-'83 04-'08 '73'80 83-'87 '05-'07 '05'09 STAFF: IN THIS ISSUE 3 Board Election Results 4 Founders Day 5 New Topics Alums 6 Make A Difference Day 8 Meet the Alum Fellows 2 IMBl WI f R Z I 10 12 14 18 21 Chapter Events College News 50th Anniversary Music Alumnae/i Giving Obituaries & Class Notes Jessica Rogers NCAA Vice President, Alumnae/i Affairs Morgan Boecher NCAA Alumnae/i Coordinator '06-'10

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BOARD ELECTIO NCAA Welcomes New Board Members J f) Maia Hinkle '05 and David Banks '05! 6 ------. f) David A Banks is a Science and Technology Studie PhD student at Ren elaer Po l ytechnic In titute i n Troy, New York. H e is currentl y wo r k i ng on an NSF-sponsored re earch grant to design new education technol ogies for undererved communit ie H e a l o stu dies architecture, urbanism, cyborgs, a ugmented elve a n d pop cu lt ure depiction of citie and cyborgs. While at New College, David erved a the first Vice Pre ident of Publ ic Affairs for the NCSA. He a l o co-authored the Academic M a ter P l a n and at on t h e AdH oc Campu Ma ter P lan Implementation Commit tee. Dav i d currentl y l ives in Troy, New York, with fellow a lum Bri tney Summi t-Gil '06, a cat, two frog and a nail. David can be co n tacted a t dav i d.banks@ ncf.edu. Maia (Valkuchak) Hinkle graduated from ew College in 2007, and in 2009 he graduated from Rollins' College' Crummer Graduat School of Bu ine pecializing in Marketing and International Busine s. Most recently he wa the Director of Marketing for Food System Unlimited in Orlando, Florida, and i now pur uing a care r a a Financial Analyst with a government contractor. She resides in Orlando with her hu band, Don, and their two dog The 2010 New ColLege Alumnae/i Association board of director's election included 11 candidates running for five availabLe positions. Re-elected board members are Cindy Ford '89, Bill Rosenberg '73, and Colin Boyle '89. Current board members DeeAnn Garey-Roy '78 and Stuart Levitan '72 were reappointed. Each eLected director will serve a three-year term on the Board. Voting for the 2010 election was available through online and paper batloting. Online balloting was made possibLe through NCAA's website, and paper balLots were provided in the summer issue of the Nimbus. The New College Alumnae/i As ociation is managed by a board of directors consisting of up to 18 volunteers, ten of whom are elected by the members and up to ei11ht of whom can be appointed by the board. To express your interest in the New College Alumnae/i Association Board of Directors or other engagement op portunities, please contact: (941) 487-4900 NCalum@ncf.edu 1.1Bl WI TrR lLl

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FOUNDERS DAY 4 IMBl WI fl R ll1' "13eiYJ_J a of {he
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PICS 2010 2011 NEW COLLEGE Spotlighting New College Alumnae/i New Topics is a collaboration between the New College Foundation and New College of Florida T his dynam i c community series pai r s prominent nati onal speakers with New College faculty for stimulating discussions on rel evant topics of our time. A reception fol l ows each program and provi des an opportunity to meet the speakers students and faculty. Med i a sponsors are the Herald Tribune Media Group and WEDU. NEW TOPIC The 2010 -2011 New Topics New College series consists of six programs at the new start time of 4 p.m All but one of the events wi l l be held at M i ldred Sainer Pavilion, 5313 Bay Shore Road; the April event is at Col lege Hall 315 College Drive The series price is $75 ; single events are $15. See page 20 for a full listing of New Topics programs. For reservations and informa tion, please contact New College Foundation at 941487 4800 or the Events Office at 94148 74888 for details Herald-Tribune media III'OU O W fDUO February 10/ 201 1 From Paleolithic caves to the Museum of Modern Art: Documenting and Preserving Humanity's Cultural Legacy San F ranc i sco ba ed ew College a l um Carla chroer '81 and M a r k M udge '74 a r e co-founders of Cultu ra l H eritage I maging (CHI), a California non-p r fit co rporation incorporated in 2002. T oget her they h ave developed new t echnologie for documenting and a n alyzi n g t h e surface of bjects, be it cave ar t in t h e Pyrenee or Jack on Pollock' painti ngs in M O M A. M ark and Carla, who are a l o h u band a n d w ife, w ill peak to their life on t he road a n d h ow their ophi ticated, bu t l ow-cost, t ech n o logy i leadi n g to the de m oc r atiza t ion of a r chaeo l og i ca l re earc h a n d the pre ervation of cu ltu ra l h eritage. Co-sponsored by the New College Public Arclweotogy Laboratory. March 1 I 201 1 Above the Political Fray: What Health Care Reform Really Portends Attorney V ictor L. M oldovan '79 and Lawrence Vernagl ia' 7 are leading expert on hea lth care law and wi ll di c u s orne of the l it tl e-explo r ed l ega l a n d economic impl ication of hea lth car e refor m for the i n d u t r y a n d for each of us a h ea l t h -care co n sume rs. lMBt WI I 'i

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VOLU TEERING 6 New College Alums Around the Country Participate in Make A Difference Day With help from this year's VISTA volunteers Monica Tam bay '07 and James Birmingham '06 For the fir t time ever, and a a part of ew College' 50th Anniver ary yearlong celebration, the CAA worked with Jame Birmingham '06 and Monica Tam bay '07, thi year' Americorp VISTA Volunteer Coordinator to get ew College involved with Make A Difference Day. More than 80 New College tudent and alumnae/ i participated in the national Make A Difference Day on October 23. Student contributed over 235 volunteer homs throughout Sarasota Emily Vasile '03 and Patrick Hickey 98 volunteered putting together packages of food and passing them out to clients in need with the Capital Area Food Bank in Austin, TX. DOING GOOD Texa. In Sara ota, VISTA volunteer coordinator Monica Tambay '07 and Jame Birmingham '06 planned six categories of ervice (environment, hunger/ poverty, education, homele ne s, low income housing, senior citizens as istance) and implemented a competition among campus re idence hall to initiate greater impact. In addition to service project in the ara ota community, the CAA invited alums in cities acros the country to organize volunteer projects of their choosing in their local communities. and Manatee countie cleaning up Myakka River, building affordable housing, delivering food to needy people, and wimming for multiple clero i ew College alumnae/ i repaired bicycles in North Carolina and worked at a food bank in New College tudents spent 48 hours canoeing down the Myakka River to clear the natural landscape of litter and debris. Volunteer worked 48 hours with Habitat for Humanity in Ellenton, Florida, building and forming the foundation 1MB WI fl:R 2 I Vijay Sivaraman '97, Jesse Hardin '97, and ian (Guapo) Thomas 99 were able to repair, assemble and tune up 6 children's bikes for donation to a Habitat for Humanity event ReCYCLEry NC in Chapel Hill, NC is a non-profit organization that teaches bicycle mechanics and bike safety to the community and teaches safe commuting, as a means to bolster community interaction and less car-dependence

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for affordable hou ing. A Meal on Wheels team pent 36 hours delivering food to needy familie The New College Swim Club ponsored a wim a-Thon at the College's outdoor pool where 43 participant contributed 103 hour, 1,343 lap and over 800 for the Multiple Sclero is As ociation. New College alum Vijay Sivaraman '97, Jesse Hardin '97, and Ian (Guapo) Thoma '99 repaired and a embled children' bike to donate to Habitat for Humanity in Chapel Hill, orth Carolina, and Emily Va ile '03 and Patrick Hickey '98 di tributed food package at th Capital Area Food Bank in Au tin, Texa ew College ha a long tradition of ervice in the community. It i one of the few college in the country to ho t a VISTA AmeriCorps volunteer staff on campu ew College students volunteer regularly a tutor and mentor to area youth and with Habitat for Humanity, Resurrection Hou e, and the Boy and Girl Club. Make A Difference Day i an annual nationwide event for communitie to offer their talent kill and labor to help other people. It take place on the fourth aturday of every October and wa created by U A WE EKE D Magazine. New College students vo l unteered with Meals on Wheels to take meals to poor families in the community. New College students canoed down Myakka River to remove litter and bottles from the natural habitat. New College students swam to raise money for children with multipl e sclerosis. Donors supported swimmers with gifts of 10, 2S, or SO cents a lap. New College alums and students volunteered at Myakka State Park to remove invasive, exotic plants suffocating the native wildlife. IMBL WI TER lOI 7

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ALUM FELLOW Meet the Alumnae/i Fellows of 2011! Ray Burgman '91 is living in Lakewood Ranch, Florida this year but normally would find herself in Greencastle, Indiana, teaching economics at DePauw University. She is an associate professor with scholarly interest in public finance. When the United States began the war on terror, many asked about the potential cost. The Economics of War course she will teach in Spring 2011 will look at cost and many other interesting factors involved in a modern day war. Arin Mason '93 was in the initial Gender Studies Tutorial and was one of the first students to graduate with a Gender Studies degree at New College She and Romy Reading '92 also started the original Dance Tutorial in 1994. Professor Mason holds an MA from NYU in Cultural Studies with an emphasis on performance theory, race and sexuality. Her PhD (NYU) is in Performance Studies and Critical Race Theory. Her current work explores the intersecting analytical axes" of race, class, gender, sexuality, and nation in d isparate cultural "performances" such as Columbine, Virginia Tech massacre, 9/11, and Abu Ghraib. She is thrilled to be back at New College as an Alum Fellow teaching a course on Performance Studies. Her class introduces the field and its extensive range of cultural applicability from theatrical ritual to social constructivism. Charles Q. Choi '95 is a science journalist who has written for Scientific American. The New York Times, Wired, Science, Nature and many other publications, reporting in the f i eld on mummies in Siberia and gunmen in Guatemala. He will teach an ISP on science journalism, with the aim of sharpening the skills of students interested both in writing and in science helping them learn how to analyze research and present findings in an interesting, readable way. In his spare time, Charles has also ventured to all seven continents. Byram "Sam" Ozer '98 lives in Madison with his partner Tara Becker and their ridiculously friendly cat "Omen Dolemite:' He attend the University ofWisconsm, where he received his PhD in Biomolecular Chemistry and where he is currently finishing his MD and interviewing for jobs at neurology residency programs. His personal interest in how social sciences and humanities disciplines inform the overall practice and understanding of scientific research and clinical medicine has motivated him to offer an ISP course in Principles of Biomedical Ethics in January 2011. IrE-

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Jamie Samowitz 06 Jamie Samowitz 106 and Laine Forman 108 are artist/ educators and trained facilitators of Theater of the Oppressed, a popular education technique that uses theater as a tool for personal and social transformation. Jamie and Laine have facilitated workshops throughout the United States, Brazil, and South Africa, and have studied under 2008 Nobel Peace Prize -nominee and Theater of the Oppressed founder Augusto Boal. As incoming 2011 Alumnae/i Fellows, they will teach a Theater of the Oppressed ISP, which will offer a comprehensive training in the method and theory of these techniques and will culminate in student-derived performances presented in the local community. Since 1990, the Alumnae/ i Fellows program has provided Laine Forman 08 New College Alumnae/i the opportunity to supplement the academic and co-curricular experience ofNew College students by teaching an Independent Study Project (ISP), a semester-long or half semester-long (mod) course for credit, or leading a not-for-credit workshop or seminar. The tenure of Alumnae/i fellows spans either January interterm or the Spring semester each academic year. Applicants may apply as often as they wish but will not be awarded an Alumnae/i Fellowship more than twice in three academic years. ALCM FELLOWS Glenn Kirkconne11'78 graduated from New College in 1982 and went on to earn a MDiv at Princeton Theological Seminary and an MA at the Presbyterian School of Christian Education before completing doctoral studies at the University of Virginia. He and his wife Leslee have been married for 24 years and they have two children Glenn is an adjunct professor for Santa Fe College and has published two monographs based on his dissertation, plus some articles. Most of his work has been in Kierkegaard studies, and he will be teaching a group ISP on Kierkegaard's philosophical and religious writings. To apply for the opportunity to become a 2012 Alumnae/i Fellow, contact NCAA at NCAlum@ncf.edu or call (941) 487-4900. HAVE YOU EVER RECEIVED AN NCAA ALUMNAE/I FELLOWSHIP? WRITE US AN EMAIL AND LET US KNOW ABOUT WE'RE COMPILING A FULL LIST OF PAST RECIPIENTS FOR OUR ARCHIVES. 11n WI n R z. 1 9

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CHAPTER EVE NCAA Chapter Events NCAA \vould like to extend a special thanks to all of the underwnter, and ho ts who make ew College alum hapter events a 'UCce NN College President Mike Michalson, Foundation CEO Andy Walker and VP of Alumnae/ i Affair Je sica Rogers attended many gatherings and brought news to alums about the 5 th Anniwrsar) and exciting project on campus. Contact us to hdp you ho:t an C\'ent in your town! New York, NY June 29, 2010 Hosted by Keith and Linda Monda Over 80 alums gathered at New College trustee Keith and Linda Monda's Central Park West residence for this chapter event L to R : Foundation CEO Andy Walker, Keith Monda, Linda Monda, Felice Schulaner '78, and New College President Mike Michalson Rancho Santa Margarita, CA August 7, 2010 Hosted by Robin Day Glenn '65 and Forrest Beeson Alums enjoyed a potluck brunch at Robin Day Glenn '65 and Forrest Beeson's Southern California home. L to R : Jack Leggett '69 Jack Cousineau '68, Mary Beth Leggett, Jason Rosenberg '97, Gregory Dubois-Felsman '77, David Ross '68, Foundation CEO Andy Walker, Barbara Hanna '66, Host Robin Day Glenn '65, Don Goldberg '68, President Mike Michalson, Rick Lathrop '72, Forrest and Annett Sand 82. Front: current student Courtney Smith '08 and VP of Alumnae/i Affairs Jessica Rogers IMf l W I R l I L to R : Thomas Patteson 00, prospective student Calvin Troutt, VP of Alumnae/i Affairs Jessica Rogers, Audrey Troutt '00, VP of Philanthropy Dennis Stover and Nathan Wilson '08 Boston, MA August 1, 2010 Jessica Rogers with alums Ali Liang '06, and Zeke Brust kern '06 enjoying Boston before the Charles R1ver Boat Cruise Chapter Event L toR: Courtney Smith 08, Host Forrest Beeson, Host Robin Day Glenn '65, Barbara Hanna '66, Ed Ball, and Jessica Rogers

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Son Francisco, CA July 23, 2010 A lu m s gathered at Golden Gate Park s Cal ifornia A c ademy of Sciences after a smaller p icnic lunch near the San Francisco Botan i cal Gardens L toR: Vern Haskell President Mik e M ic h als on, Ne i l Hamilton Logan Granger 95 Jesse Potterveld 94 Carla Schroer '81, Joy Barnitz '79, Dav i d Pini 64, Janet Hamilton 69 Mark Mudge '74 Doug Stinson '71, Amy Haskell 68 Ben Ford 83 Jud ith Newton 83, Jessica Rogers L to R: Jerry Sadler Ale x S law s on 90 Former Faculty Member Bryan N orton, and Mac Davis 07 Sarasota, FL October 22, 201 0 Hosted by John Saputo and Gold Coast Beverages During the evening f o llo w ing the Founders Day c e l e b r at i on alums enjoyed fin e beverages and hors d' o euvres while touring Gold Coas t Beverage Distributors Florida's l a rgest beer d istributor! L to R : Andy Cohen '89 Charli e L e nger'78 Gilda Den ni s 89 Jenn i M a g li o 89 a nd Altom Maglio 90 L toR: Mac Davis 07 Gary Montin '70 Mark Evans '75, and G inger Lyon '70 enjoy the company and the fall weather at High Cove CHAPTER EVENTS High Cove, NC October 1 6, 201 0 Hosted by Olga Ronay '77 A dozen alums & partners, four faculty, a beautiful fall day in the mountains the first annual ew College gathering at Hrgh Cove tms a great success! We eased into the afternoon uith a potluck meal, then decamped to the bon fire for the telling of stories, some of which were no doubt true. Prizes were given for the earliest and latest attendance at New College ( 1969 and 2007), and the shortest and longest journey (across the river, and arasota). A bunch of folk stayed for the afterparty, where there was more food, drink, talk, and laughter, as tl-ell as some good music. Hope to see you next year! -Olga Ronay '77 L toR: Rebecca Stork 06 Raymonda Burgman 91, Presid ent Micholson New Colleg e T r uste e Joh n S aputo, and Jessica Yocum 06 IMRL \VI 'TER 20k

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COLLEGE NEW A Day of Celebration in Honor of the Mustache of David Schatz After more than 46 yearof teaching at ew College in its variou incarnation Profc or ofRu ian Language and Literature David chatz ha retired at the end of thi emester. Profe or chatz' kindn and genero ity as a teacher, thinker, mentor and fri nd wa celebrated on December 3 at 3:30 pm by the bay behind Cook Hall. New College Honors Faculty and Staff for Reaching Milestones of Dedicated Service ew C liege of Rorida honor d 45 faculty and taff member Friday, vemb r 2, for their dedication and years of ervice to the College at a pecial Employee Recognition Lunch. Pre ident Mike Michalson announced each award recipient with hi characteri tic comic wit while faculty and taff enjoyed a catered lunch outside In honor of David chatz, tudents, faculty, an I taff gr w / reated Dr. David Schatz and his mustache h 1 i toric Col ege Hall along mu taches or pon ored a mustache to rai e fund for the All Faiths Food Bank. The result wa a total of 74 mu taches, which can be admired at chatzstache.blog pot.com, and over $2100 in fund raised. New College Foundation Sponsors New England Clambake On ovember 10, the w College Foundation ho ted the 32nd Annual Old-Fashioned ew England Clambake on the ew College Bayfront. This annual fundraiser upports the College and its many program and scholar hip The title pon or i orthem T ru t Bank, with Julie and Phil Delaney a chairpersons. The event featured music by Daniel Paul Fugazzotto and a pecial drawing for dinner and cocktail for 20 at College Hall, the former Charle Ringling Man ion. Thi friend-raising event also netted the Foundation around 16,000. .. the erene arasota Bay. Art History Professor Cri Hassold was recognized for her 45 year at the College, remarkable as ew College eel brates its 50th Anniver ary. Provo t and VP of Academic Affair Char Callahan and Biology Pro{! or A1 Beulig were honored for 35 year of service, and Maintenance Supervisor Ray McVay was recognized for hi 25 year at ew College. The College also recognized: 20 Year : Lucy Carroll, Leo Demski, John Newman and Wes Walker; 15 Year : Pat McDonald, Chris Pantzi Amy Reid and Miriam Wallace; 10 Year : Don Colladay, Clinton Donaldson, April Rakne, David Harvey, Konnie Kruczek '91, Elzie McCord, Charles Perino, kylar Rickenbach, David Rohrbacher, Mariana endova, Jeff mith, Wendy T: e, Dari Ann Willis and Yu Wu; 5 Year : Dale Arnett, Wendy Ba hant, Charla Bennaji, Torina Brown, Jo hua Burroughs '93, John Ethridge, Ben Fo Janet Goddard, Karalee Hammes, Jon Hart, Bob Johnson, George Mitchell, Dale Mu elman, John Rice, Yuri alamba h, Jona tanku Tom Tharrington, icole VanDer Berg and Ivery Wil on. ew College congratulates all of its employee for the hard work they do each day to upport and strengthen the ew College community. New College Trots its Way to 25-0"Turkey Bowi"Win over Rival Ringling College On ovember 18th, ew College's flag football team proved that a bunch of art tudents are no match for the mighty CF juggernaut this pa t weekend, as the ull et cru hed neighboring Ringling College of Art and Design 25.0 in the annual Turkey Bowl. "I would call that an official STOMP! G," said Director of Campus Recreation Colin Jordan, who helped organize the game, which i now in its econd year. Quarterback Michael Dexter aid that a a reward for their victory the ew College team now lay claim to th coveted Turkey Bowl Trophy, which he hope to have placed in the Trophy a eat Ham Center. Member of this year' ew College team are Eric Bolme, Micha l Dexter, Juan Elia James Eveland, Mike Gonzalez, eal Hargis, Xavier Keough, Mike Long, Ju tin pengler, Zac Totta, Mike Waas, and Brian Werner. March on ull et! New College takes home the turkey!

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Gold Medal Win for Professor Pat McDonald at the 2010 Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu No-Gi World Championship New College Mathematics Professor Pat McDonald won a gold medal at the 2010 Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu o-Gi World Championship in Long Beach, California on November 7. McDonald fini hes hi Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu (BJJ) career at the top of his game, having bested the reigning senior world champion, Scott Dewitt of California, in the black belt senior two featherweight class. McDonald trained 3-4 hour each day, 6-7 days a week for two months with the Wolfpack BJJ team in Sarasota under head instructor Charles dos Anjos to prepare for the tournament held at California State University. McDonald earned his black belt earlier this year only one week prior to competing in the 2010 Pan Jiu-Jitsu Championship where he placed second behind a competitor with 20 years a a black belt. He placed fir tat the 2009 Pan Jiu-Jitsu o-Gi Champion hip, competing above his weight cia sin the senior three brown belt middleweight and absolute categories. Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu athlete and New College Professor Pat McDonald ends tournament run with a black belt and a gold medal at the 2010 Brazilian Jiu Jitsu No-Gi World Championship in Long Beach, California. New College Historian David Harvey Furthers Research on French Enlightenment Thanks to Franklin Research Grant New College history professor David Harvey pent thi past summer in Aixen-Provence, France, knee-deep in rare records from 18th century colonial society. He received the coveted Franklin Research GTant last spring from the American Philosophical Society (APS) to further his study of French Enlightenment thinkers. In June and July, Harvey lived overseas, devoting every day from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. to perusing files at the Centre des Archives d'Outre-Mer (CAOM). COLLEGE NEWS the October 29 print edition of The Chronicle of Higher Education. With even awards, the College outranked Bowdoin, Wellesley, Mount Holyoke, Scripps, and Middlebury College New College has produced 57 Fulbright tudents in the 50 years since its founding. And once again, New College has produced a higher proportion of Fulbright winner for its student population than virtually all other colleges and univer ities, including more per capita awards than Harvard, tanford, anJ Yale. "New College' emphasis on independent study and research enables students During the period Professor David Harvey to develop their skills in conceiving a project and designing it in a of grant upport, Harvey campo ed a scholarly monograph about the causes of racial differences advanced by the thinkers and cholars of Enlightenment-era France. He had developed an interest in the topic while tudying occult "metahi tories" of human kind for hi book, Beyond Enlir;htenment : Occulti m and Politics in Modern France (2005). In the summer of 2007, Harvey conducted research in the Bibliotheque ationale de France in Pari focusing mainly on books and periodical that were not ea ily obtainable in the United States. New College of Florida Named a ''Top Producer of U.S. Fulbright Students" for 2010-11 The Fulbright Program recently li ted ew College of Florida a a top producer ofU Fulbright tudents for 2010..11. ew College has the eighth highest number of Fulbright scho l ar among bachelor's institutions, according to a report in logical, sequential manner," said Suzanne Janney, pecial assistant to the president and enior member of the ational Fellowship Team. "They are u ed to thinking ahead about the resources they will need to carry out a project and plotting a timetable for completion. Thi active approach erves them well not only in the Fulbright competition but also in competing for po itions in tl1e workplace and in graduate and profes ional chools." New College's even Fulbright winner for 2010..11 were Alice Abernathy of aples, Florida (Spain); Mary Barnes of Houston, Texas (Indonesia); Corianne EthereJge of Beaverton, Oreg n (South Korea); Taylor Kennedy of Albuquerque, ew Mexico (South Korea); Lauren White of Gro e Pointe Woods, Michigan (Germany); Hannah Woerner of Sarasota, Florida (Germany); and Anna 0 borne Hamilton of St. Augustine, Florida (Mauritius). IMBL WI TER 201C l

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50TH ANNIVERSARY PauiCe Tomorrow Sound Now For Yes Music People TOMORROW SOUND NOW FOR YES MUSIC PEOPLE, the newest addition to the Cebar catalog, boasts both the open hearted spontaneous sou l fulness we' ve come to expect from this ded i cated musician ("Who Can Love Who?", The Same Dog," Marv s Fluttering Guitar," I m Qualified ) and wildheaded, crazyqu ilt conjuri ng ("Knock It To Me Like A Gentleman Oughta, Spread That Sugar") that feels like a bold contemporary invigoration of the inviting verities he has always explored There s the meaty "Hey Hey Honey," a delightful acapella nod to Alan Lomax and his recording of Norfolk' s Bright Lights Quartet ; a tender tribute to Sierra Leone s King of Palmwine Music, "S.E. Rogie in his Do Me Justice," and Cebar's glorious homage to guitarist Marv Tarplin Smokey Robinson s right hand man for the last 40 years, Marv s Fluttering Guitar." Add the classic New Orleans swagger of "I Got Trouble" (replete with Cebar s Jessi e Hill inspired tambourine machinations) and the storm i ng plea for tenderness The Gimp Sparrow (richly reflecting 4 IM l W' LR 1 1 EATURED ALUM MUSICIANS Take a glimpse at the '75 artists who will make your music at the 50th Anniversary Weekend! For dates and times, check your official 50th Anniversary Weekend invitation or access it onLine at alum. ncf.edu. the influence of Paul s travels in Cuba, Brazil, and Trinidad), and it' s clear that this is a romp of colossal heart and scope. The years since the release of the last studio album have been spent touring continually and intensifying the fervor with which Cebarhas always infused his music. The guitar tones have taken on an edgier, more distinctive concision. Longtime cohort Bob Jennings comes to the fore on organ and horns in his sneak i ly apt and piquant less -ismore ism. Drummer Reggie Bordeaux is simply a stone joy throughout lifting all and sundry to new heights offunk and drive Bassist Patrick Patterson lays it low and mean in a thoroughly righteous display of bone-deep musicality. Percussionist Romero Beverly insinuates, arti culates and pitches a veritable storm (witness Her New Church" why don' tcha!!). From the Hot Chocolate meets Latin Playboys skank of How d You Get Like That? to the stately Muscle Shoals balladry of "I' m Qualified," featuring Nick Lowe s brotherly back -up vocals, TOMOROW SOUND NOW FOR YES MUSIC PEOPLE is the best batch yet of an endangered strain of fortified, intens i fied fully jacked-up, roaring, and exceedingly personal music making from a singular Midwestern master. It may be time for all sorts of things, but it is h i gh time for Paul Cebar He has been, is, and will be the real doggone deal. Ma .. yjo Oste .. '01 Ex Education Rule No .1: Never cheat on a musician. Mark s wife may have left him for Maryjo' s husband, but they didn't get mad. They started a band Formed in Spring 2009 in Lancaster Pennsylvania, Ex Education's sound was born from punk rock

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roots, referencing bands like The Descendents, NOFX, and early Green Day. Other influences include Bayside, The Weakerthans Jimmy Eat World, Deathcab for Cutie, The Beatles, and Bright Eyes. The band s sound blends hard rock drums and guitar w ith punk i nspired bass lines beneath Maryjo's melodic, edgy, and powerful vocals. Heartfelt and often searing lyrics leave listeners feeling the raw emotion behind the music and craving more Prior to becoming Ex Educated, Mark and Matty had been playing in various bands together for over ten years (including Lucifer Pants, The Outies, and Calloused Hearts) while Maryjo rocked the sol o singer -songwriter shtick While the circumstances that brought them together were less than pleasant this peculiar grouping generates an oddly original and refreshing sound that breathes new life into each venue they play. Ex Education released its first EP, Emotion Sickness, in November of 2009 and is currently writing and recording new material for a full length album to be released in the early part of 2011. Ex Education is Mark Peteritas on drums, Matty Campbell on bass, and Maryjo Oster on guitar and vocals. Mark is from the small town of Boiling Springs, Pennsylvania He has been playing in bands since he could ride a bike. A jack of all trades, Mark is a skilled songwri ter, mastering engineer, computer programmer, property investor, nacho and wing aficionado, and expert mustache grower. He grew up in a family with a passion for music, playing guitar and saxophone, but comes from a long lineage of drummers, making it only a matter of time before he stepped behind a drum kit Matty hails from Ephrata, Pennsylvania, and has also been playing music since he donned his first Phillies cap. When not rocking the bass, you might find Matty play ing gu itar, singing, and occasionally even beh i nd a drum kit. He is also a talented illustrator, writer, cat lover, and quite the ladies man. He works as a professional landscaper by day and has a strong affinity for PBR and an undying devotion to the Philadelphia Phillies Maryjo (the token non Pennsylvanian) made her way up north from Fort Lauderdale, Florida, to teach k ids how to have sex ... safely. Sporting a PhD. in Educational Theory and Pol icy, Maryjo intends to help shape the nation's education agenda whi le playing sultry punk rock in the shadows and break i ng hearts along the way. She has been singing and playing p i ano since she could add and subtract and started playing guitar and writing songs once they taught her fractions Wolff BoW'den '95 The Winterlings Wolff Bowden grew up in a house on concrete stilts,15 feet above a Florida swamp. Summer nights brought symphonies of alligators, owls, and frogs. But in Wolff' s recurring dream, it was always winter, and he walked out among the cypresses to sit by a blazing fire where h e would sing to a strange collection of forest beings he called The Winterlings Amanda Birdsall was working on a doctorate in psychology, halfway through an Adult Psychopathology class, when she looked down at her 50TH ANNIVERSARY notebook. Instead of transcribing the lecture she had completely filled the marg ins w ith song lyrics She stood up, walked out of class, grabbed her guitar and drove to Canada where she worked on organic farms in exchange for food and t i ny rooms where she wrote songs by candlelight. Since childhood, Wolff had been painting his dreams of otherworldly beings, skeletons on b i cycles and winged women. He painted secretly from grade school to college shot some s l ides and was named Artist of the Millennium by ARTEXPO MIAMI. At the show, Wolff sold his first painting to baseball legend Andre Dawson for $5, 000. After that, he traveled the country making and selling art. The art sales bought Wolff time to write. He published two books of poetry, including 36 poems that appeared i n literary magazines. But for Wolff, something was sti ll missing. A deep wish remained unfu l filled He had turned paint into money into time into poetry, but l ike an alchemist who had turned steel to silver he knew there was another step. How could he turn bright canvases and poetry to music? He needed a way to paint the wind itself, to extract color from silence and distill it into song. But he had never learned an instrument. He cou l dn t play a single chord Meanwhile, Amanda roamed. Camping in the Rocky Mountains of Montana bagging dried fru i t in a Canadian nut factory, and cultivating collards in North Carolina gradually led her south to Florida where she fought for abused children as a social IMBL-WI TER 2010 I 'l

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worker. But the job was heartrending, so she left to clean houses for a year until exhaustion and the cost of rent drove her into the air -conditioned corporate world. Her guitar went under the bed in the coffin of its case, and like any good ghost, it haunted her Wolff and Amanda met one night at a party where a Buddhist ritual had just taken place in a backyard fire pit. The ritual consisted of writing, on small slips of paper, wishes that would burn in the flames so their smoke might lift them into the wind and make them real. Wolff burned his wish and Amanda arrived an hour later. She was the muse and the music he had been waiting for, and his life as an artist re-awakened her desire for a creative life. Wolff and Amanda sold their cars on Ebay bought a banged-up van from a motorcycle shop, and drove to Oregon where they knew no one. They rented a small apartment next to a large forest and wrote the songs for their first album: On The Night You Were Born. This album, released under the name ofThe Orphan Trains, supported a second trip to Oregon where Amanda and Wolff slipped into a blue cocoon, wrote their new album, THE ANIMAL GROOM, and became The Winterlings. Jennifel' La thana Robinson '95 OrnyMachine OmyMachine is an electro acoustic folk group comprised of Jennifer Latham Robinson '95 and David Robinson. Their music videos can be viewed on www. OmyMachineMusic. com and tracks can be downloaded at www.omymachine.bandcamp. com This unsigned local group 6 IMRl \X. I fER. 1 performs throughout the Tampa Bay area. The couple formed over 11 years ago when they met during a New College Wall. At the time, Jennifer was completing her thesis project and David was in his third year as a fine arts student at the University of South Florida. Today Jennifer runs her own medical arts illustration business that specializes in depicting medical supplies for children. She is also a case manager and marketing director for a local company that fabricates artificial limbs and orthopedic bracing. David custom sculpts and paints highrealism silicone prosthetic devices for the same company. He also is a freelance portrait artist. Together, they have two young children. Bobby Devito '93 Bobby Devito Blues Experience with Bob Phelps '91 and Curtis Hayes '91 Sooner or later it was bound to happen: Bobby DeVito would find his way back to his roots Not that he has ever strayed too far ; his heady blend of americana and blues influences has coursed through everything the guitarist has done. But DeVito has never been one to let genre hem him in. Over the years, he played in his share of rock bands, blues bands, ambient electronic recording projects, Top 40 bands, and even exploring Haitian Compas music and various other Carribbean island music styles Perhaps no other Florida guitarist in recent memory has had as restless a muse as Bobby DeVito Born the son of an Italian father and a Scottish/Native American mother, and raised in rural North Carolina, Bobby came under the tutelage of his hard -living maternal grandfather, Warren "Slim" Henderson, who played on WWNC in Asheville with Jimmie Rodgers (the Singing Brakeman "). and also hosted a live radio show at the Grand Ole Opry in the 40s. After being fired from his live radio show for getting liquored up and singing obscenities on the air and consequently being "blacklisted in Nashville for his wild behavior, Slim settled down in North Carolina and started his own little side business, a moonshine still Slim still played his old battered guitar-now one of Bobby s prized possessions mostly on his lap, using a pocket knife for a slide. Bobby was hooked straight away. Besides his early tutorials from Slim, he soaked up the work of Clapton, Hendrix, and Peter Green. starting at age 12 he played in a variety of bands throughout high school, mostly with older cats, which helped to accelerate his development. After North Carolina, the DeVito famly picked up and moved to New Orleans, where the young DeVito was able to soak up the second line rhythms and revel in the city's sultry ambience Travel and change has been a major theme in DeVito's life and now he seems to have come to yet another crossroads in his musical career ..

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Whetzel '90 A classically trained sarod and tabla player who plays palm-wine guitar music and DJs funky beats James Whetzet aka Saba James, is a multi-instrumentalist producer who combines these elements with darbouka and throat singing to create new electro-acoustic music that melds the melodic subtleties of ragas with punchy desi beats, elegant African grooves and electronica. For several years he has been the main DJ/music programmer behind the music in the International Fountain at Seattle Center He has done all the music for the fountain except for the pieces of specially choreographed water displays known as the "big show. He was commissioned to do an International DJ remix for the big show programming in 2006. The mix included music by Rachid Taha, DJ Krush MC Solaar, Manu Chao, Sukshinder Shinda, Fatala, Soulstance, and had exclusive remixes ofVela Luka Croatian Dance Ensemble and Tito Puente He has produced recordings in many styles including: hip hop, rock African traditional music, Indian traditional music, break beat, house, Fuji, IDM, Kryo, Bhangra, Bollywood and more. He has remixed all kinds of music also his two most famous remixes being his remake of Bob Dylan s Masters of War/' and Dr Martin Luther King Jr s I Have A Dream speech. He is a student of the Moroccan darbouka player Larbi Aguinou. He took throat singing tips from the members of Huun Huur Tu, and studied Tibetan Buddh i st s inging with Kelak Persang Lama He studied tabla with Akram Khan Lowell Lybarger Vishal Nagar, and Shree Deepayan He studied vocal music at the Ali Akbar College of Music, and with Urmila Nagar. He studied sarod with Bruce Hamm at the Ali Akbar College of Mus ic. He studied West African palmwine and highlife guitar mus i c with legendary Nigerian musician I.K. Dairo and with the legendary Ghanaian musician Koo Nimo. He performed as a backing guitarist for Koo Nimo at several concerts in the United States. Along with Steve Sneed at Seattle Center he started the initiative that led to the creation of the City of Seattle's "on -hold" music program ca .. oline Wa111.pole '85 and Kelleth Chinn '84 Big Soul Caroline Wampole and Kelleth Chinn graduated from New College in 1988, armed with B.A.'s in humanities and ethno-musicology, respectively, degrees which opened many doors mostly in food co ops and other retail establishments Convinced that their combined prolific creative efforts at New College (in writing, poetry, theater, and music) should not go to waste, they soon decided that forming a rock band would be just as lucrative as any other career choice, and that is how Big Soul began. Kelleth had already been a talented guitarist and songwriter since childhood, and 50TH Caroline, a "natural on stage did her best to learn the bass guitar withi n the three months before their fi rst gig in Buffalo, NY. Finding a drummer Photograph by Tob ias Pai g e proved a bit more daunting, as they would realize thirteen drummer s later, when they had the good fortune to hook up with the rock steady New Zealander Deane Jenk ins, who remains with the group today. In 1992, Big Soul self produced an album in a 16 track studio in Los Angeles after trying desperately to get attention from record companies without any luck They spent the early 90s slogging it out in bars and nightclubs in L A and San Francisco, relentlessly promoting their CDs after shows, and even during trivia games which they played with the audience between songs And that is where the fairy tale part comes in One night, on L.A.'s Sunset Boulevard, a French tourist bought one of their homemade CDs. Back in Paris, the tourist gave Big Soul's album to a well -known Parisian club DJ, who succeeded in mak i ng dance hits of "Hippy Hippy Shake" and "Le Brio," even though he owned the only copy of the album i n France. For almost two years the DJ tried unsuccessfully to contact Big Soul, feeling certain that he could help break the band in Europe Finally he played the album for two young marketing guys at Sony Music, who managed to contact the group, and offered them a licensing contract. In 1996, Big Soul exploded on the Contmued on page 2 0 ... lMBl WI TERZ I 17

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ALUM GIVI By Dennis Stover, Vice President of Philanthropy o one can better know the feeling of helping upport ew College-the impact, the benefit, the legacy-than omeone who ha benefited from an outstanding education. A an Alumnu you are thi tory. Your giving is helping ecure the next 50 year of successe and accompli hments that will create the new storie that will be celebrated at our lOOth Anniver ary. There are many different way you can give to ew College and we thank tho e who are listed on the following pages for upporring ew College through their Legacy gift and the 1960 o iety thi year. Leeacy Planning-Every year the number of Legacy gifts to the Fourwind Legacy ociety grow with planned gift from alums, which is the real testimony to how you can really en ure that your chool maintain it high level of excellence. Annual Fund-Current tudent and recent graduate help conduct our annual phonathon which have een the total amount of giving grow over the pa t two year Thi i a way to give an annual tax-deductible gift at whatever level you can. The College also relic on the percentage of alumnae/ i giving each year to submit request from out ide sou rccs I ike foundation and for national ranking recognition. M iuiiJ"? 6() tilat; the e ean OJ7/iJll Giving can be directed to area ab ut which you feel passionate. upporting an out-of-tate tudent r Florida reident to attend one or four year at ew ollege provide open door for orne of the be t and brighte, t who need financial help. It also help ew College ray competitive with other chool with regards to attracting quality tudents. Faculty and Student Research and Travel Each of you know how re earch and travel enrich thr ew College experience. With donor upport, tudent and faculty have incredibl opportunineto benefit their academic careers. Capital Gifts and Naming Gifts With the many new building currently underway, or just completed, and the master plan that addre e additional building, you can forever be a part of the College with a nammg gift. Many gift level exist to have your family name on a building, cla room, dorm, or other place of prominence on campu Endowment Gifts-General gift to expand our ew College Endowment en ure that New College w!ll continue its excellence. The e gift help upport alumnae/ i and college operations overall. Faculty Chairs Like the current campaign to fully fund the Peggy Bate Chair, ew ollege would like to have 10-12 Faculty Chair fully funded. You can give to help in your area of interest. Read ome of our current tories and learn how your fellow alums are tepping forward ro upport the ongoing excellence of New College. Find your own way to be a part of one of our next stories. Any taff member of the Alumnac/ i A ociation or F undation can a i t you with your giving strategy. Help u open door and expand the opportunitie that make ew College. David]. Adams '67 and Janet Adams Pauline Adema '83 and Joseph Erwin Anita L. Allen-Ca tellitto '70 and Paul V. Ca tellitto '70 Donald M. Aronoff '66 and andra R. Aronoff u an Bailey and E. L. Dunn E ther L. Barazzone '64 Thoma L. Bell '64 Li a Blecker '93 Daniel H. Bo ch' 2 and Rita L. Bo ch Alissa Branham '91 William M. Brown '85 David M. Bryant '91 and Anasta ia Bryant urry Bunnell '74 and Charle L. Piller '73 Mary E. Burfi her '73 and Bruce D. Jacob '73 Raymonda L. Burgman '91 David A. Cape '84 Kathleen M. Capel '67 and Terence Yorks Michael Chang' 6 and onnie Y. --

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Chang Dougla G. Chri ty '96 Freddie M. Clary '70 Fay Clayton '64 and Lowell achnoff Mr. and Mrs. Gregory P. Cloos Jane Co ta '72 Carl D. Co tello '7 5 and ancy ostello Andrea L. Cox '95 and tephen Cox Vincent F. Cox '69 and Ann Cox Kari M. Debbink '96 and Je se Hardin '97 Dr. and Mr Dougla Drizd Jennifer A. Dudley '71 and Richard Dudley '71 William Dudley '71 and Ann Darby Robert A Duvall aria M. Easti '88 and Michael J. erulneck '89 Je ica M. Falcone '94 Carol Flint '76 and tephen Jones Karen M. Fraivillig '95 and Lee Fraivillig Monica M. Gaughan '86 and Barry Bozeman Gerald Gaul '79 and Joanne Gaul Jennifer L. Glanville '88 and Benton J. McCune Robin D. Glenn '65 and Forrest M. Bee on Dr. Donald Y Goldberg '68 Laura L. Goldenberg '70 Jean E. Graham '67 Cynthia Gray '80 Kenneth C. Green '69 and Rika van Dam Green Kathryn K. Griess '96 and E ther Baruja Jame W. Gutner '72 and Cheryl John on ancy L. Hall '65 Chri tine L. Hamilton-Hall '7 and Malcolm Hall ALUM GIVING Barbara F Hanna '66 and Edward Ball John L. Hansen '76 Paul K. Han ma '64 and Pamela J Benham jo hua R Heling '93 Patricia L. Herman '69 and Wt!liam Herman '68 Cheryl D He '65 and Jerry Bradbury Ilene M. Hoch tein '71 arol R Holder '64 and Albert J Mallinckrodt Melanie A. Hubbard '84 and Arthur M. Miller Joel Judd '69 William J. Kopiecki '6 and Janet Kopiecki Deborah F. Lee '74 and tuart M. Lee Valene D. Lehr '79 and Marta Albert Continued on back page ... College will celebrate academic excellence for centuries to come. As the 50th Anniversary of New College approaches, The Four Winds Legacy Society honors alums and friends who include New College in their estate. For more information, please contact Dennis Stover, Vice President of Philanthropy at 941-487-4674 or dstover@ ncf.edu All inquiries are confidential. Don Aronoff '66 and his wife Sandra alums such as Don Aronoff '66 have committed to building the College's legacy. As a new member of the Four Winds Legacy Society, Don helps to ensure that New It just makes when you run the numbers between the payout and the tax benefits of a charitable gift annuity and a commercial annuity they are basicalLy the same. But with a Gift Annuity to New College you're giving to your cause of choice and not a nameless faceless company." Aronoff (66 To include New College in your will, please list as: New College Foundation, Inc., a not-for-profit corporation, organized and existing under the laws of the State of Florida and having an office at Sarasota, Florida. Invest in future generations of gifted scholars! Invest in the future of society itself! Invest in New College! On behalf of future New College students-thank you! Don Aronoff '66 Esther Barazzonl' '64 M tchacl Ca mphell 7 Fay Clayton '64 John Cranor Ill '64 Catherine )one. Da\'ie '67 Marguerite Donnay '66 Mark famiglio '7 2 .hristine Hamilton-Hall'? John Hansen '76 Laurence Hunt '67 harlene Lenger '78 Ginger Lyon '70 James Pritchard III '72 Vicki Pcarthree Raeburn '65 Sharon Ramey '65 Deane Root '65 William Rosenberg '7 3 Mary Ruiz '7 3 Dtmald anderson 0 Felice rhl'laner '7 Davtd chwartz '66 Randi Payne 'laughter '69 orman Worthington Ill '77 IMBl l fER 2llC' 19

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EW TOPICS 2010 2011 Full Program Listing November 1 6 The Rise of the Surveillance State: U.S. Intelligence ince 9 /11 Wa hingtonian Magazine writer hane Har ris, author of The Watcher : The Rise of America' urveillance tate, has written about intelligence and counrerterrori m for more than a decade He wa a corre pan dent for ational Journal, and hi work ha appeared in The Wall treet Journal, The Wa hington Po t, and TheAtl antic. com. Mr. Harris will peak about how the U .S. government has tried to catch terrori ts since the 9 /11 attack and the implications for our ecurity, privacy, and ultimately our democracy. Co-sponsored by the Neu. College Library Asso ciation. J anuary 11 Findin g Common Ground: Conflict Resolution in the 21st Century Former World Bank official and ew Col lege Adjunct Profe or at Colletta has neg tiated peace accords between govern ment and insurgenci in epa!, the Ph i lip pines, and other countrie and recently ha brought hi skill to an innovative conflict re elution program in Venice High chool. Profe or Colletta will talk on how diplo macy to end conflict i evol ving and what hope we may have for a le violent world, at home and abroad. F ebrua r y lO From Paleoltthic caves to the Museum of Modem Art: Documenting and Preserving Humanity's Cultural Legacy San Francisco-based ew College alum Car Ia chroer and Mark Mudge are co-founder of Cultural Her i tage Imaging (CHI), a Cali fornia non-profit corporation i ncorporated in 2002 Together they have developed new technologies for documenting and analyz ing the urface of objects, be i t cave art in the Pyrenee or Jackson PoUuck's paintings Ill MOMA. Mark and Carla, who are also hu band and wife, will pt!ak to their life on z IMBl WI T R 2 the road and how their ophisticated, but low-co t technology is leading to the democ ratization of archaeological re earch and the preservation of cultural heritage. o-ponsore d by the ew College Public Archaeology Laboratory Archaeology Laboratory. March 1 Above the Polttica! Fray: What Health Care Re form Really Port e nds New College a lumni and attorneys Victor L. Moldovan (Atlanta) and Lawrence Verna glia (Bo ton) are l eading experts on health ca r e law and will di cu orne of the little explored legal and economic implication of health care reform ft r the indu try and for each of us a hea l th-care consumers. Marc h 8 Transforming Dominator Culture: The Way to Peace Author, educator, and ocia l critic bel l hooks has l ong been at the forefront of femi ni tan I rac i a l theory in America, argu ing t h at per onal t r an formation recover ing ourselves by confronting the pain in o u r live -i fundamental to changing cu l tura l att it ude politic and ociety. bell hooks, vi iting di t i ngui hed cholar a t ew C lIege, w ill ref lect on how race and gender ha changed over the cour e of her caree r a n d the clash of cultura l val ue t hat continue to defi ne much of our political l andscape. April 12** Networks of Plunder: The I nternational Antiqui ties Trade Archaeologi t Morag Ker el tudied the in ternational antiquities ttade while earn i ng her P h.D. from Cambridge Univer ity. She ha emerged as a wor l d figure in the effort to protect and pre erve the pa t. P rior to her current appointment as Assi tant Professor Anthropology at DePau l niversity, Or. Ker e l managed the congres i nally funded Amba ado r 's Fund r ultural Pre e rva tion to help l ess-developed countri e protect their cultural heritage. Dr. Ker el will peak on the growing trade i n antiquitie how it ha be n affected by civil breakdown in Iraq and Afghanistan, and what is being done to curtail it. Co-sponsored by the New College Public Archae ology Laboratory. **Pre entation will be he l d in College Hall (former Charle Ringling M a n ion) Continu e d from page 17. F r ench scene surpri sing everyone when their homemade CD h i t number 2 on the nat i ona l charts. The album was certifi ed gold, and the band was Sony s b i ggest new artist of the year Over the next few years, Big Soul toured throughout France and Spain charming fans by speak ing the native language when poss i ble, and acting l ike real people not rock stars during interviews and backstage The group appeared often on rad i o and national telev i sion, and had a hit single with "Le B ri o", thei r French punkd i sco anthem. Soon the band s success s pread to other European countries, and they scored another hit w ith their 60s flavored dance track "Hippy H ippy Shake", which has now become a European dance club classic. Big Soul continued to record and tour throughout Europe through the next six years rel easing two more well -r eceived a l bums: Love Crazy in 1997 a melange of punk, rap and acoustic rock and Funky Beats in 2002, which retains Big Soul's guitar driven spirit while incorporating funky breakbeats and samp les. For many years, the song H ippy Hippy Shake was the worldwide jingle for L Orea l Fructis shampoo, and songs from all three albums have been used in commercials and as anthems throughout Europe and South Amer ica on TV, film, and radio Big Soul's music today can be found on iTunes and a l most everywhere on the internet, most notabl y on YouTube where the v ideo "Le Brio has had almost half a million views. Meanwhile Kelleth, Caroline and Deane have stayed true to thei r own creative impulses and each member of the group has had success with numerous side projects in music a r t and home design But Big Soul wi l l always be a sort of musical and rhythmic touchs t one for them, a p lace where good mus i c awaits to be played and danced to-for them and for their fans both old and new.

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Alumnae / i Dianne Kay Hederich '71 1953-2010 Dianne Kay Hederich, born October 9, 1953, died April 7, 2010 in ew York, ew York. he i urvived by her mother Dorothy Hcderich of Denver, Colorado. She graduated with her BA in Political Science and rban rudie from ew College in Sara ora, Florida, and a Ma ters Degree in Urban Planning from the Univer ity of California Berkeley. She worked in the financial service mdustry for over thirty year he was preceded in death by her father Carl Hederich and i ter u an Lynne Ro i. In lieu of flowers, donation may be made to Mt. Olive Lutheran Church, 11500 E. Iliff Ave., Aurora, 0 0014, 303-755-9123. Published in The New York Times on Attgu t 17, 2010 and edited by imbus staff. Deborah Herbstman 98 1977-2010 Deborah Marsha Herbstman passed away unexpectedly on Wednesday, August 25, 2010 at age 32. A re idenr of Caine ville, Florida, ince 1979, Deborah was a graduate of Bu hholz High chool, ew College of Florida, and the Un iver ity of Florida, where he earned her PhD in Genetic Deborah was alway interested in the biochemical basis of di eases. She not only did the re ear h, but he often went to cientific meetings and poke with patient and their familie he wrote her ew College the i on anavan Di ease. A tudent of Florida tate niver -ity, Deborah was in the proce of earning her Masters in Library cience. he hoped to become are earch librarian at an a ademic in titution. In her profe ional career, he erved a a clinical research a i tant to the Department of P ychiatry and a a graduate re earch a si rant to the Department of Physiolof.,'Y, both at the niversity of Florida' College of Medicine. Deborah's re earch specialized in the kin di ease vitiligo, and her work wa publi hed in several academic journals and cientific conferences. She e tabli hed the Maimonide So iety at the College of Medicine at the Univer ity of Florida. Deborah enjoyed pen ling time with her friends and family, camping, swimming, and reading. he i survived by her mother, Barbara, and her brother, Jo hua. She wa pre eded in death by her father, Joe Herb tman. Deborah' family a ked that donation be made to the charity of each per on' choice. everal of Deborah' friends in the ew College Divi ion of atural ience have et up a student re earch fund in her memory for tho e who would like to donate to ew College in Deborah' name To make a memorial gift to the ew College tudent Re earch Fund, plea e contact]e sica Rogers at (941) 487-4800, or email the Foundation at Foundation@ncf.edu. There i a Guest Book for Deborah's obituary at Legacy.com New College taff AI Gilligan Al Gilligan, former Assistant to the Vice President for Finance and Administration, pa ed away on unday, ovember 21, following prolonged illnes Having enjoyed a ucce ful career at Florida tate University, Al joined ew ollege of Florida in 2003 and erved with distinction until2009, when he retired due to health rea on During hi employment, AI helped teer ew College through its early year of independence and a i ted tn the development of bu iness and facilitie operations required to operate the College. Beside being a con ummate professional, Al will be rememb red for hi keen en e of humor, hi friendly and outgoing per onality, his sage advice, and hi heartfelt compa ion for ew College' faculty, taff and ntdcnrs. Al i survived by his wife indy, who i employed in the ollege' Busin Office; by hi daughter Alicia and her husband Toby Armor, as well a their two children OBITUARIES Ella and Ethan; by hi daughter Brooks and her hu band Keith We tcott, and their daughter Lilley; and by hi son Grant, a 9th grader at Braden River H tgh cho I. A memorial ervice for AI was held at Good hepherd Catholic Church in Tallaha sec n aturday, December 4, at 11 a .m. In lieu of flowers, donation may be made to the Grant ichola Gilligan cholar hip Fund, SunTru t Bank, 6779 Thomasville Road, Tallaha ee, Florida, 32312. ard may be enr to Cindy Gilligan, 8019 Haven Harbour Way, Bradenton, Florida, 34212. Emeritus Faculty Dr. John B Morrill 1929-2010 A memorial ervice for Emeritus Profe--or of Biology John B. Morrill was held on the ew ollege of Florida campu on unday, September 19, at 2 p.m. All member of the ew College community, a well friend of Profes or Morrill from out i :le the ollege, were invited to attend. TI1e service took pia e in the ollege Hall Music Room. oted for hi keen intellect and hi unwavering devotion to rudenrs, Profe or Morrill' impact on cientific tudy and re carch at New College panned more than 40 year and influenced an entire generation of graduate:. who went to earn national di tinction in biology, medi ine and environmental tudies. He pa ed away on Augu t 9 following a prolonged battle with cancer. He was 80 years old. Morrill i survived by hi longtime companion, ancy Ferrar ; hi daughters, andy Momll '74 of Berkeley, Califorma, and Jesi a Mewborne of Woodland Hill alifornia; and two grandchildren. For more information on the memorial ervice for ew ollege Emeritus Professor of Biology John B. Morrill, plea e contact the Office of Public Affair at (941) 4874153 or email publicaffair @ncf.edu. In honor of Profes or Morrill and hi, I ve for ew ollege's tudents, John' family ha a ked that mem rial donations be made to the ew College Foundation's tudent Re earch Fund. Donation can be made by contacting the Foundation at (941) 4874 00; email Foundation@ncf.edu. View Dr. John Morrill s obituary in imbu no. 65.-21 IMBL WI TEl I

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1977 Scott Thompson has from h1s one yeM advenn1re in the lllth Pole. Aft(;r h1' r turn lr m 'lbe Icc" he rayed m c\\ Zealand an I Au tralia tor cnral months. then worked in Ha\\;lli and I sb, lxfim. cmling back inD the Pennsylvania ar a. orr \.!ave up on urhan high-rise apartment h\u1g and m eJ to the country when he t O\lghr his fir. r hl>Use in 2005. On Jul I, 2 J9, he l l"ame am lkal director at th' Hershey Medical enter, l: tter known for i cho<:olate fa tor;. lle ha one non 1 tton lxx k ghty 1 rcem completed, The_ Tr doctor want to travel an l pra tke me l1 inc at rhe a me rime. He t: al o wor ing on h1s first Ill>\ I Ill the "medi al cience-fiction nn.. 1978 employ" benefit., rmJ imm1grauon matters. Th ttrm has more th;Ht 225 attorney in 23 offices. Founded in 194 ), it b one of the first l' .aw firms to concentrate its xdu veh urxm representation o cmpl in labm a11d employment matters In aJJiuun to Its [nine, CalJfornHt office, ftrm ha offices m Atlama; Charlotte; h1 ago; olumhia; Dalla ; Denver; Fort LauJcrJale; Hou ron; Kan as City; Las Vegas; Lmn ville; e\\ Jer.ey; cw Orleans; rlan jo; Phila jdplm; Phoemx; Porrland, Main ; Portlan i, Or gon; ;tn Otego; 'an Franci T ), Tampa, and Wash moron, D Vicky Kolakowski ma le h1 tory after l:oeing elected the fir t out tran gen i r ju lg for a tnal urt of g neral jurbdicnon in the ni ed tate LGBT groups such a:; Equalit) Calitt rnia and Ga and Le,bian Victory Fund had made deering Kol,lkow ki a tO[ priority in !a t week' de tions. For the rran gender community, whose mtera rions with the JU t1ce y rem are negative experienceb, 1t is a particularly ignifiLant wm. James McDonald, Fisher Phillips LLP Irvin(, Cal hrnia-ba eJ mana"ino partner, ha l en elected for in The Best l.a\\)ers in America 2011 (Cop)right 2 10 by Woodward/White Inc., of Aiken, C). McDtma!J pra nc labor and employmt>nt hl\\ representing management. hnn \\Ide, 54 arrorne from Fi,her Phlllips were selc<.:tcd l) the1r peers for mclu ion in The Rest Lawvers m Amenc. 2011. Vicky Kolakowski '78 'Vi ky\ \\1n i JU t muetlihh: hbtoric fl r u as an LGBT community. i the fir t out transgender trial JU lge in the United .lid Tran gen ler La\\ enter ExcLutive DireLtOr Masen m e It in eption in 19 3, Bet Lawyers has be ome r gard I as the definitive guide to l gal ex ellen Re.::au. e Be t Lawyers i ba cJ on an e hau. ive peer-review sun.:y in whi h more than '39,000 ding attorneyc <1't alml"t ).1 mill1on D. ''The fat:t he won shows :Jr at a phK where people can sorm.onc by what th v l ring to the table as pmft!l Kolsociation 1m time before or on January 4, Kolakow k1 expcc to 1 sworn mto office anJ 1 planning to have a celebration. Already juJ have l"all to wd ome her to the bench. "I am looking fom ,ud tog rrmg ,tarred and w rking with my ntw colleagues," !>h :lid. Published in The Bay Area Reporter on 'cxn b 11, 2010 anti cd1ted lry imbus .wff. 1982 Lance Newman, Keith Albury '90, and Rosalie Winard '69 connected wh1le k and alway welcome 'e\\ ollegc alumnac/i as fnen Is. He (lbo welcomes alums to vi it hts website at http:// hoolofrheages.web .com. 1991 Mitch Silverman w ru to F' chool from 1995 to 199 an l I ecamc a lawyer; married a womhayne mayJdeh from Barranquilla, Colomhia (with teve Waldman and Mike ampbell' 7 in the w Jdmg parry!); from the heart at Mac M1ller' retirement ro t in 2 4; hated praLticing law: went back ro school, again, \'Ia d1 tanc(; learning, for library chool; loveJ tt; got a temporary joh as a law librarian ma omht'<1Stcrn 'niver. ity, alma mat r of Robert Ghzier); got a perman nt job, lirro; mm ha. the be r j b of h1 life. Al,o, he and Beck) just hear,! Bobby OeY1to' '93 band tr;tnger Danger rock out! Mitch \\Tite' "Friend get in tnJCh on Facehook, or at mitchell@ mfoneed .us."

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1993 Eric Piotrowski recently brought the Wikipedia article on IM Pei (Chine e-American architect who designed New College' first dorms) to Featured Article tatus. FAs (as they're called) are considered "the best articles in Wikipedia, as determined by Wikipedia' editor ." ln this case, it took months of re earch, writing, revision, editing, and rewriting (and harassing friends for a free-u e picture of Palm Court). Eric write "I'm proud to have been part of thi proces and the article for Mr. Pei is now adorned with a lovely bronze to celebrate the FA starus." hrrp: / / en.wikipedia. org/wiki/l. _M._ Pei guerilla bellydance performances at random time throughout the Bradenton / ara ota area. When they're not dancing and drumming, Meli a and Brian travel regularly but always seem to return to Japan so that he can study martial arts and she can study (and buy) vintage kimono. In July 2010, Meli a and her husband climbed Mt. Fuji, tarring from the traditional pilgrimage trail head at egen hrine located at the very ba e of the mountain They reached the summit the next day. CLASS OTES University Pre The book presents a nuanced history of women's reproductive rights activism 111 the United State s and explore contemporary organizing strategies in an era increasingly In her spare time, Melissa work for Manatee County' Natural Resources Department. She serves as the Division Manager of the Volunteer and Education Divi ion. She is CHRISTA CRAVEN driven by "consumer rights." Pushing [flr Midwitoes al o provides an in-depth look at the strategies, succe ses and challenges facing midwifery activist in Virginia. Craven examine how decades-old race and cia s prejudices against midwive continue to impact opposition to-as well as division withincontemporary legislative efforts for midwives. Craven 1996 Melissa Cain '96 surmounts Mt. Fuji Melissa Cain has swapped in her Ia t name for ell after marrying Brian ell, a (ga p) Ringling alum, in 2007. But worry not, he happily upports her profes ional bellydance career and enables her de ire for adventure and travel. You can learn more about Mel is a' performance identity, Mi ha, at www.shimmyboom.com. She has been dancing since 2003 and ha had a uccessful and exciting turn performing throughout the nation and teaching in Sarasota. In July 2009, she responsible for, among other things, developing educational and volunteer programs for 15 different properties in over 30,000 acres within the County. Melissa is keenly interested in providing opportunities for current ew College tudents and alumnae / i and has worked to e tabli h a thriving internship program that ha produced ix succe ful participant in three year Two of the e participants are now u "ing Manatee County' pre erve for their graduate research, and a current intern i focu ing on a pre erve for his the i Meli a invites anyone interested in land management, environmental education, ervice learning, or volunteerism to contact her at cain78@m n.com. 1997 Christa Craven and her partner, B Murphy, welcomed twin into their family this summer. They were born on either side of midnight: Ro alie Murphy Craven on June 3 and Braxron Murphy-Craven on June 4. Christa' book Pushmg for Midwives: Homebirrlt Mothers and Christa Craven '97 and her tarted PURE arasota, a dance and music collective dedicated to bringing dance, bellydance, and mu ic to the community. PURE regularly perform at local community events, helping to raise money and awarene s for non-profit cau es. Current students Rebecca Porzig and partner B Murphy with their twins Aedan Stockdale are member the Reproductive Rtghr.s Mowrnenr, from Temple University PreS" also came out thi summer, o she' feeling a little like she had triplet a are alumni Kathryn Dow, Claire Miller, and Jame heridan. If you're lucky, you can catch PURE ara ora raging Pushing [flr Midwives, was launched at the American Anthropological As ociation's annual meering in cw Orlean and i published by Temple argues that thi recognition is vital for both cholars and acnvt ts if they hope to maintain their commitment to expanding reproductive rights for all women. 2006 Rebecca Stork, Je ica Yocum '06, and current tudents Liza Wi man '09 and Ca ey Hender on '05 set out on 36-hour road trip that would take them from Sarasota to the Jon tewart/ teven Colbert Rally to Restore Sanity and /or Fear in Washmgton on October 29th. Once in our nation's capttol, they ran into (literally in ome cases) fellow alumni David Price '06, Nexa Ander on '06, Britney ummit-Gtl '06, and NCAA board member David Banks '05, etting the taNe for a reunion a only ew College alum could envi ion. Fighting the throngs of people on the treet, they grabbed ome food, ome drinks, and conver arion at a hinatown restaurant, before leaving for their separate lives across the country once more. L toR: Casey Henderson '05, Jessica Yocum '06, Liza Wisman '09, Alexa Anderson 'OS, David Price '06, Brittany Summit,Gil '06, David Banks '05, and Rebecca Stork '06 IMBL X1ll\.1ER 2 lt.

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BACK PAGE Nf.MBUS New College Alumnae/i Association New College Foundation, Inc. 5800 Bay Shore Road Sarasota, FL 34243-2109 Continue d from page 19 ... 1960 SOCIETY ALUM DO ORS Charlene]. Lenger '78 and Bruc e Crissy John]. Lentini '69 Danforth Lincoln '78 and Kim Lincoln Carol A. Mahler '78 and Dave Hutchin on Scott H. Matthews '72 and Kathleen W. Matthews Au tin M. McCann '04 Mary M. McCauley '76 and Chri topher ] Szupica Dougla Messineo '94 Frances E. Michel '76 and Ralf Michel Gary]. Montin '70 and Anne Montin John D. Mullen '85 and heila eig Gail S. Munger '68 and ichola E. Munger '67 Ian J. orris '88 and Wendi J orri Mr. and Mr Kerry] Ozcr Edna Paulson '65 and tanley L. Paul on '65 Ayleen J. Perez-Marty '98 and Jeremy Marty Kathleen Ra kin '64 and Stephen Ra kin Shanna E. Ratner '72 and John Hanning Adam R. Rivers '97 Andrea L. River '98 Jeanne Rosenberg '64 and Max Trumpower Marc S. Rudow '71 and Deborah Miles M a r y L. Ruiz '73 and Denni s B. W i lkison Nonprofit Organization U S Postage Paid Permit #500 Manasota, FL Andrew J. Sack '70 and Maureen ack Amy J. Sagaty '04 E lizabeth M. agaty '95 Dr. and Mr John B. Sapoznikoff usan J. apoznikoff' 3 Jeffery G Saven '84 and Phoebe X. Qi Mr. Paul cherer and M s Cindy Petell e Charle Schille '74 Felice C. Schulaner '78 and Dennis Ree Martin A. Schwartz '72 and Lenore Schwartz Philippe P. eminet '83 and Georgia eminet Barry J Sheingold '70 and Carol B. Sheingold Jodi L. Siegel'?? and Robert Robin Mr. and Mrs. David A. Smith David Smolker '72 and Pam Smolker Katherine M Snider '89 Mr. Gary okolow A lison Speckman '72 Jonathan Spector '97 M r. and M r s. Elliot Stone Mr. and M r Graham Thompson K ay M. Todd '64 and Thoma R Todd '64 Laura von Behren '64 and F rederick W. von Behren '64 Jacqueline M Wang '06 M r. and Mr ]arne Wang Patricia C. W e t '78 and Dana West Jay P. W h ite '70 and Betty Bright Thomas M. White '67 and Linda D. White ancy L. Winfrey '77 Mary C. W ise '72 and Robert W i e Nf.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: Morgan Boecher'06 and Jessica Rogers Copy Editor: Alexis Orgera '95 Nimbus is published three times a year. Un less otherwise noted, opinions expressed are those of the authors and do not repre sent official policy of the Alumnae/i Asso ciation 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 corpora tion 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 Foundation, 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 orga nization 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 endorsement, approval, or recommendation by the State. Since New College Foundation does not en gage professiona I solicitors, 1 00 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. GO GREEN' UPDATE YOUR EMAIL ADDRESS TO SAVE PAPER! NCAA and the New College Foundation want to c ollaborat e w1th you to save unnecessary wast e and costs If you would like to receive mailings from the NCAA and/or the New Colle ge Foundat ion elec tron ically, s end u s a n email at NCalum@ncf. edu with "GO GREEN' in the subj ect line Don' t for get to include your name And i f you alr eady signe d up: m a k e sure we have y our current emai l


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