New College of Florida Brilliantly Unique; Uniquely Brilliant

Yo!

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Title:
Yo!
Alternate Title:
Yo! Yo! Yo! (Volume 1, Number 11)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
March 7, 1994

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

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

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New College of Florida
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New College of Florida
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Before photographing or publishing quotations or excerpts from any materials, permission must be obtained from the New College Archives, and the holder of the copyright, if not New College of Florida.
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NCF0001725:00010


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Women's Charity Group Harassed, Threatened Camp Sister Spirit has been reported on in the Village Voice, The Advocate, and even The New York Times. \Vantl:l and Brenda 1 lenson, lesbians involved in a ten-year long relationship, founded Sister Spirit in Mississippi as a small nonprofit organization, comprising both lesbians and straight women who work to address issues of civil and human rights ranging from racism to domestic violence. The tiny southern l\lississippi to\vn of Ovett is less than thrilled with what they call a "lesbian colony The first sign of trouble surfaced November R when the Hensons went out to their mailbox and fouml a dead female puppy hanging over it, shot through the stomach. Sanitary napkins were attached to the sides of the whith had also been perforated with bullet holes. uTbe first sigtz of trouble surfaced No 8 wben tbe Hetzsons went out to their nzailbox andfozuzd a deadfetnale puppy hanging over it, sbot through the stonzacb. ,, Adc:.litionally, the Hensons have found several men, some armec:.l, wandering on their land, and the they have been sub ject to a series of harras..o;ing phone calls and dozens of hangups The I lensons work full time for the charity, \vhich last year distributed 40,000 pound-; of food to the needy. Partially funded by federal grants, Sister Spirit helps displaced homemakers, ,ictims of abuse, and the downtrodden. All of its workers are volunteers, and 100% of the fundc; raised go directly to people in need. Problems began after the group's newsletter announced that a four-year fundraising campaign had culmil13ted in the successful purchase of the Ovett property, where volunteers could conduct meetings, workshop and outreach efforts. The organization also intends to rent its facilities to any group of men or women working toward similar goals. In addition, Sister Spirit plans to pro,ide a campground or dormitory or sorts for lesbians and straight "Camp Sister Spirit" Continued on page 2 USF Audit Reveals Lack of Control Over Spending, and Possible Fraud On February 28, 1994, the St. Petersburg Times re ported that more than a year after the University of South Floriday promised to end questionable spending on partie". golf games and other personal activities, key SF uCriticisnzs included ... budget syste111s so inadequate that USF could not accurately categorize nzore tba11 $7 nzillion in spending ... Otber disclosures i11 the auditors' report were tbat outgoing president Frank Borkowski spent nearly $1500 of state tno11ey on Christ1nas cards ... administralines The auditor's report is described as ally thi ck" with criticisms of USF's record -keeping and inter nal controls Criticisms included payroll deficiencies that al lowed a USF employee to forge paychecks, millions of dollars in unreconciled property imentories and numerou.:; bank ac counts that went unbalanced for months, budget systems so inadequate that USF could not acntrately categorize more than $7 million in spending. There were also complaints about the handling of the university's food service contract with Marriott Corp. The contract had allo"' ed at least S 137,000 in o,erpayments to !-larriott. Other disclosures in the auditors' report were that outgoing presic:.lent Frank l3orkowski spent nearly $1500 of state money on Christmas cardc; and another $2000 on a "lawn party," in addition to $1627 on a "fa.ntlty/ staff homecoming party." \Xt hile the St. Petersburg Times quotes the Auditor General Charles Lester as saying, It was not readily apparent how these expenditures served the in terest of higher education, particularly given the current bud get constraints experienced by the state university ystem during the recent fi cal years," Bert Hartley, USF's vice presi dent for university service, defended the expenditures as prudent spending to promote goodwill for USF and employee morale.

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Page 2 E dit or: Shaffer. (3-80 5 61) l ayou t and Design Editor: Ari \\'einstein Contri butors: April Rich :m.Js, Nina muckier, Mark Breimhorst, James Wyman YO! i<; typeset in J>ageMaker 5 .0, with boJy text in ( ;ar:1mond, bylines in Bmsh cript, and Headlines in Aria I Bla<. k YO! is printed by the Campus Copy Center L<:lt<:rs to th<: Editor should be typed and submitted on di.;k with a print<:d copy auached to Box 373. "Camp Sister Spirit Continue d from page 1 wom<:n through Despit<: a gr<:at deal of animosity expressed by the townspeopl e of On:tt, Sister Spirit is planning to open food h : ll)d.; anti cloth i ng closets in the area The H<:nsons are also interested in staning literacy projects and holding workshops on nutrition hygiene, and prewnti\'(! health ca r e. Reverand Allen of Ovett, however, feels that the potentia l for spiritual damage from the Hensons lesbian lifestyle far outweighs the potential for doing good. The town has formed an organiza tion to auempt to drive Sister Spirit out of town. Pau l Walley the leader of this organi7ation, believes th:1t Sister Spirit's real purpo<;c is to recruit "vulnerable" women to the lesbian lifestyle. inisi"ting that homosexuals must be "recmited since they not lxm1 that way. Walley also expressed the de sire for the Supreme Coun to ntle definitively on homosexu :llity, giving communities like Ovett t h e right t o han homo sexua l behavior just as they can ban pornography or alcoho l con<;utnption. The llensons have put out a call for lesbians around the country to come and help. They are asking women who conu: to donate a few dollars toward the purchase of an alu minum siding fence, surveillance equipment, and other secu rity measures. A Bil oxi attorney David Daniels, who de suibcs himself as a conservative Republican, has donated his services t o Sister Spirit as what he calls a matte r of conscience; he p l an t o iden tify the people who have lxen after the llensons and take legal action agains t them, citing the l ynch mob mentality. The I !ensons have a lso purchased a hot gun and a rine. jonathan Darr is working to arrange he l p for Sister Spirit f rom the New College community. Cont act him a t box 117 for more information Town and Gown Salon Series to Combine Community, NC Resources The To\\'n and Gown Salon Series has been form e d to combine the educational resources of 1 ew College with the cultural of the Sarasota community in programs designed to entenain and to stimulate thought and discus sion The programs will include New College student:-; and faculty and members of the community The inaugural event is a program of chamber music that will take place Wedncs d:ly March 23, at -ip m in the Mildred Sainer Music and Ans Pavilion A string qua net conce1t, featuring t h e music of l l aydn, brings together four high l y accomplished musicians: A l fred Gershfold, first viol in; Ron Balazs, second \'iolin ; Paul F. Cha l fant, viola; and Michael Sebastian cello T here will he a brief presentation explaining the Series bdore the concet. Following the conccl1 there will be rcfre hments in the lobby wi t h an opponunity to meet the musicians. There is no charge for t h i s program since the Town and Gown Committee i s un derwri t ing the cost. Sea t ing is limited so if you plan to attend please call the ew College Foundation office at 355 2991. Take Note: History Professors to Teach, Research Abroad S tudents should make a note that Professor Deme will be away for all of next year, as he is t aking the t ime off to do research in I Iungary Professor Snyuer will IX! gone next spring, in order to teach at the FSU Florence A lso, Professor Doenecke will be gone during the 1995-1996 school year. I t might he a good idea to keep all t his i n minu \vhen you plan your schedules. Try t o take advantage of the situations avail able. It is \ l nlikely t h at any additiona l h i stOl) professors will be hired during these a b sences. The New College Historica l Society serves as a fomm for student. o f history or rela ted subjec t s to interact in a ca sual and relaxed setting. A t many meetings, s tudents cur rently worki ng on their senior thesis give present a t ions o n their topi cs This allows t hem to practice for their bacca laure ate in a nont hreateni n g atmosphere, get advise on problems and critic ism from other s t udents. Other members get a cha nce to discuss interesting topics 'vhic h might not be cove red in any dass. T h e group presents films on h istorical topi cs and p lans trips. The h istory profe sor s han: given this organi zation a great deal of support and some meet ings may ac t u ally be held in p r ofessors' homes. The societ y is also a n i n formation sou rce on subjects of interest to h i s t ory s tuden ts For information, or if you woul d like to make a presentation, cont act Ni na Smuckler Box 226 ------------------March 7 1994------------------

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Rape Fantasies Margaret Atwood, the Canadian author, wrote a short y entitll'd Hape in which a group of female coworkers shared their rape fantasies. The idea of discussing rape fantasies is a intimidating one. I will he discussing as they apply to womyn and in hetero sexual r e lations, even though rape fantasies are possible for all people of all persuasions. As I stated last week, a womyn who has a rape fant:lS}' is not :my less of a \vomyn or a feminist, she is only a omyn who is having a rape fantasy Having a rape fantasy docs not mean that a womyn wants to be raped. Rape is a iolent t rime; when most womyn have rape fantasies it is not about some guy f o rcefully penetrating them. Womyn ha,e different kinds of 1.1pe fantasies and they have them for dif ferent reasons. Some womyn ha, e rape fantasies because they crave a "rougher" type of sex. Some womyn are socialized not to be sexual creatun.'s, not to enjoy sex, or to believe that if they do enjoy sex, they must ultimately pay a steep price for that enjoyment. The rape fantasy then seems a normal extension of societal attitudes into personal psychological thought pro cesses. A womyn who has a rape fantasy can enjoy sex and simultaneously he punished for it. reason a wotnyn tnay have a fantasy is that it tnay enable ber to give up power for a limited a11zount ofti111e.n Another reason a womyn may have a rape fantasy is that it may enable her to give up power for a limited amount of time. Any kind of is an escape from reality People tend to fantasize when they (probably) should be doing something else (such as ... oh I don' t know ... maybe a thesis). When a womyn i having a rape fantasy, she geL<; a double escape; she is not doing her work and in her fantasy she is temporarily giving up power and responsibility, whi<.:h leads to reason womyn have fantasies When a womyn h:l\"ing a rape fantasy, she is freed from all responsibility. She can have sex someone she should not want to (i.e. the guy is a misogynic;t, but incredibly attractjve, e t c.). An other person/people she can fantasize about is a best friend' s boyfried or other people she cannot actually desire but still may he attracted to. 1 think the important thing to remember is that most omyn's mpe fantasies are not in fact actually fantasies about mpe. I believe it can be empowering for a womyn to have :1 mpe fantasy and to be :tble to talk about it. It is important to remember th=tt having a rape fantasy and wanting to be raped arc two difleren1 phnes of thought. 'tD! Page 3 Mark's News ----------The people who are interested in attending a confer ence on student community service focusing on issue<; of di versity, change and student voice April 14-I7 in are seeking money to fund our trip. We have written a pro that we are now shopping around. Sec me for more details. There will be a meeting of student leaders, and facilitators who want to he in a support group 10 di<;{us-; skills and issues involved in leadership Tuesday, Mar c h 8. at 6 : 30 in my office. Soccer game, Wednesday, 5:15p. m between Ibm Cen ter and Pei Graduating stli(Jents--see me if you are interested in in the Thesis Colloquia. students--see me if you are intercc;ted in being part of next years College Bowl ad,enture or come to our mini tournament Sat. 3/12 at 2 p m. in the Fic;hbowl and we will begin for next year. The \'ar<;ity team "ill introduce you to the game and teach lessons they wic;h they had learned earlier. We will have about nine <;ewn minute games. I will describe the real tournament "e ill ha,e next fall and gi, e useful genius-cultivation tips Women are ec;re cially encouraged to join us. Come and see if buner-; cx<.ite you! If you are hankering to help put together the DanccA Thon, meet with me and Dorothy in my office Thursday, March 10, at 7 p m .. SEX!!! Planned Parenthood's Marilyn Anderson and Tom Robertson (FREE CONDOMS!!!) ill be leading a frank and open dic;cussion (FREE DENTAL DAMS!!!) about sex, inti macy, STDs abstinence, and contr=tception l'lea<;e come rtgardless of "hether you are currently sexually active, want to he, or want not to he. Wednesday, March 16, 6 p m in Sudakoff. The first of the new Wednesday Night Serie<;. -------------------Marcb 7, 1994 --------------------

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Mac Lab Update I! hao; conw to our anent ion th
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Medieval-Renaissance Studies Conference to be Held at New College There will he a major national conference on Medi Studies all day Thursday, Friday, and Satur day. March 10 12 in Sutlakoff and HCL classrooms Students are welcome to all sessions for free. There are 2 plenary Friday afternoon and Saturday morning with major speakers: Wil l iam 13owsky, noted Italian scholar from the University of California at Davis speaking on Florence at 2 p m Friday. and r-.lareen Quillig : w a very influential scholar in comJXlrathe literature from the University of Pennsyl vania speaking on Boccaccio and Christine of Pizan, at 11 a m Sat urday. There are also 62 smaller sessions, 6 simultaneous, usually with three 20 minute papers, on various topics in art liter.llure, women's studies, history and religion Come and see what scholars in the llumanities do when not teach ing. Free programs are available in the Social Science office Action Auction Will Benefit New College Foundation The New Foumbtion At tion Auction will take place in Hamilton Cen ter on Saturday, March 19, 1991 from 5 : 30p.m. until about midnight. The Auction Committee will be using I fa milton Center for the weekend of March 19. In its 21 year history, the Action Auction has raised over $2 5 mil lion in support of t h e enriched academic programs at New College It is the most impo11ant fund raising activity sponsored anml:llly hy the 1 ew College Foundation. This year's theme \'V'inner's Pride to reflect the pride in seeing ew College named the #1 Best Buy in higher education inthe MONEY 1994 edition of uBest College Buys Now." Over 400 guests are expected to attend the b l ack-tie dinner auction. Announcements RACIS M-Are W e T ogethe r Or A part? Chuck Dal y's Open House, Tuesday, March 8 at 8 p m Pei 309. Guests will include David Anderson, New College Admissions Director; Dr. Bell, a New College graduate; Dr Green, 'ew College Faculty. Bring an open mind to d iscuss this important issue! The New College Foundation has employment for New College students the night of the Action Auction, Saturday, March 19 from 5 p.m. until about midnight. Jobs for runners, furniture mon:rs. silent and art auction helpers. hostesses, and miscdl:tneous tasks S5 per hour. Sign up in person at the t railer next to Robertson llall daily between the hours of 10 a.m. and 1 r m Sweetie: A Film by a Woman, About Women 1I?td4u:U ----------On Thursday, March 3, the film Sn-eetie was viewed and our own Dr. Harkin gave an intrcxlullOf)' kc ture Dr. I larkin holds an M.A. in Art llistory and a doctorate in literature from john Hopkins. She has taught for rwo at New College; she has taught classes in literature (with femi nist perspectives), literary theory, cultural studies, and tlasst.s on film She introduced the film by giving a brief historica l perspectiYe on Australian film, and women making in Australia She gave a brief overview of the film and talketl about some of the organic imagery in the film film i s itnportant b y tbefac t t!Jat a wontan is writing and d i recting a fll t n about wotnen The film is n o t necessarily femin ist, but it tnakes one realiz e that there a r e w ontetz 's storie s tbat nee d t o be told as well as storie s about nzetl. ,, The film Su-eetie is written and directctl by Jane Cam pion who has also made TIJe Pimw and A11gel at My Tahte Su-eetie is about a dysfunctional family in Australia The title character is a self indulgent woman who dest roys thost: around her, particularly her family An incestuous relationship is hintt.-d at beWeen Sweetie and her father The mother anti the s i ster who compose the of the family are shown as strong women who are keeping their lives together admist the insanity 1 he film also deals with such issues as learning t o Jove ing to let go. This film is important hy the fact that a woman is writing and directing a film about women. The film is not necessarily femini. t, hut it makes one realize that there arc women's stories need to be told as well as stories about men. Skinheads to Rally in Gainesville On Saturday, \larch 19, The ationa l Socialist Skinhead-; will be staging a White Power Rally at West Side Park in Gainesville. The rally in co-sponsored by WAR (White Aryan Resistan .. e), and Aryan Unity Coalition and Wo Ku K l ux Klan groups. According to Gainesville's .Moo1 1 magazine up to 200 people are expected. ew College AJumnae / i Chad Goldberg and James Schmidt are organizing a counter-demonstration of New College students to attend in conjunction with the Community !late Crimes counten.lemostr:1lion for more infromation, contact Chad locally, 351-6300. or James, (90'1) 335-6783, in Gainesvil l e -----------------Marc}) 7. 1994

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The Planning of Women's Awareness Month: An Interview with Jude Levy L1st year. it wao; only \Vomen's Awareness Week. This year the event has grown to the point where it is a whole \X'omen 's Awareness month. Undertaking the seemingly masshe joh of coordinating the series of events is Parkview Coun Center secretary Judith A. Levy-known campus wide a., Jude-along with her co-coordin:nor and self-described "idckilk, 'e w College Natural Sciences professor Dr. Suzanne F on the arm of a couch in the Parkview li, ing room the other day, Ms Levy \vaved her arm towards the planning calendar perched next to her. "l call it my little thne month she said with a l augh And how did '>he get "pregnan t"? IX'came the coordinator the first week of January," j\h levy replied. [ Counseling Cen t er direc t or] Anne Fisher w : lli7ed she jll\t couldn't do il. I'm glad now. It's been won tkrful-1 xet t o work with en:ryhody." Ms. Levy, a terrifically fritndly and upiX'at person, saitl that most of the events fell into our laps ." "Orixinally, all we had was the teleca-;t of I .O. W the sno\\"ball effect, she said, pointing to the fourday block on the calender dc,oted to the Race and Gender Symposium that is being conducted by 1'\ew College "tudents Ashtyn i\lukerjea and Rosana Cmz. "A couple of New students also put together I Ier Voice, i\ly Voice,"' added J\ls. LcYy, referring to the J\larch 13 Poetry focusing on women poets in both New College and the University Program J\ls. Levy said that she received considerable help from last year's coordinator, NC Assisswnt Director of Admis sions Kathy Killion. Ms. Killion is conducting the "Know Your Faculty" contest, which quizzes p:u1icipants about woman faculty member on campus. i\ ls. Killion has undertaken the distribution of 3,000 contest entry forms, said Ms. Levy. While it \\as relatively easy to get the entries distributed to faculty and New College students, getting them to University Pro gr:lm sttldcnts proved to he no easy task. "She found out how many students each USF has," Ms. Levy said, "and she's scntling them indi, idu:d packets for each of their "I becatue tbe coordinator tbe first week of ]a11uary, ''Ms. Levy replied A1111e Fisber realized sbejust couldn't do it. l tn glad 11ow. It s bee-tz tvonderful-1 get to work witb director! Patricia Ireland," she saitl. "!F itness Center director] Genuinely a\\es truck at the cooperation she has re-judy Roningen was already working on the health fair. We ceived, Ms Levy said her efforts had met "exactly no resis-knew Bernatlette Devlin was corning, and we knew the Gostance." Returning to her birth image metaphor, she added: pd F'
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PETA Campaigns to End Cosmetics Testing on Animals PETA (J'c.:o pll' for the Tre:1tment of ic; '"or king to :-.top by various cosmetic compa nies inc.:lmling Gillelle, Proctor and Gamble, and Bristol l\lyers Squibb. PETA advocates using \vhat they consider to be more effective, ::md cheaper alternatives to animal testing like skin p:1tc h tests, computer models, and organ, tissue and cell culture tests According to PETA, as many as 100 million animals die agonizing deaths from cosmetics and household product testing-not inluding scientific or medical testing. "1t1 response to PETA sponsored catnpaigns, Benettotz ended testing of it Colots fragt4ance on animals, and Revlon, and Estee Lauder also agt4eed to stop all product testing on a1lit1lals. ltz addition, tbe world's tnaker of costnetics, bas called an inunediate halt to anitnal tests, citing PETA's intertzational "cruelty-free" ca1npaig11 and boycott." In response to PETA sponsored campaigns, Benetton ended testing of it Colors fragrance on animals, and Revlon Avon, and Estee 1...3uder also agreed to stop all product testing on animals In addition, L'Oreal, the world's largest maker of cosmetics, has called an immediate halt to animal tests, citing PETA's international ucruelty -free campaign and boycott In 1992, I'ETA l)eg:1n a ul Ieartbreak of campaign to reveal how General Motors was the only manufacturer in the world to use animals in "impaction" experiments. GM announced in early 1993 that it had ended all "animal trauma research activity" and would not conduct such trauma testing in the future PETA is presently working to publicize a boycott of Gilktte, Procter :md Gamble, and Bristol Myers Squibb prod liLts until they stop animal testing their products. The boy cott encomp:tsses such products as Atra and Daisy razors, Right Guard, Tide, Cheer, and Bold detergents, and Bufferin and Excedrin For more information, contact PITA at P.O Box 42516 ; Washington, D.C. 20015 Women's Awareness Month 11Jis is a scbedulefor tbe third week of lVomen's Awareness ltJotttiJ. lf" e will continue the schedule as tbe mot1tiJ progresses. Saturday, .ltfarciJ 12 "A Room of One's Own," Virginia Woolf-; femini<:.t <.1:1-.sic adapted and performed by Catherine Bryne at :tiner Pa vilion, Caples Complex at 8 p m. Szmday, Marcb 13 "Her Voice, My Voice" Music Room College I !all 6 :30p. m. Poetry Reading initially featuring by inspir ing women poets and later the aspiring women poet<:. of 0ew College and USF. Monday, .March 14 "Looking in to the Future: Feminist Pedagogy, Phi losophy and Other Stuff' Teaching Auditorium, 7 p m Eckerd College Faculty di s cuss ways in they bring feminism in to the classroom. Panel member-; include Dr. Blanche Curry a visiting A:-.st. Prof. of Philo-. ophy tea<.h ing in the areas of Philosophy, Women's and G ender Studie<:.. and African-American Studies.; Susan A-..,t. Prof. of Rhetoric, teaches in Women's and Gender tudies ; Carolyn johnston, Prof. of American Studies and Hi. tory and tht au thor of Sexual Pon-er : Femi11ism and the in Ame ri c a which was nominated for a Pulitzer Prize; Linda Lucas, A s<:.o ciate Prof. of Economics and prc, iously a Fulbright ... or of Economics in Mexico City Tuesday, March 15 Deadline for entries in the "Know your Faculty" con test. Tum in to Kathy Killion, C Admissions, Robert on llall, ROB 202. "Women Holding Up HaJf the Sky" Dr. Larry Gay Reagan will be speaking about her experiences in China and Tibet and the immediate concerns of the women in these two countries. 7 p.m. in the Teaching Auditorium "Contemporary American Writers" by Dr. Carole Cole. Her presentation will focus on \VOrks hy American women that challenge traditional notions about the role of literature and the conventions that govern them. Among the writers to be discussed are Marilynne Robinson, jane Smiley, Alice Walker, Louise Erdrich, and leslie Silko. 7 p.m. in the Teaching Auditorium. -------------------March 7 1994-------------------

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't6JI Page 8 Organizations and Activities Organizations Amnesty International every Wednesday at 7 p m on tht I Ia milton Center couches. For more inform : llion contau .Jen Hobbins, Box 256, 359 2139, or Tracie ('.lcrritt, I3ox 96, 359 9712 Hike Shop: The Bike shop is located at Park view I louse. Call Yi9 12'11 for more information I lours are \X'ednesday and l'ritby, 12 00 '1:00 p.m .. BI-Sexual Rap Group (discussion, not music) : ('.leets bi monthly in a \'ariety of locations Look for signs posted around t311l1Hts for details regarding meeting times and places. In addition to holding regular discussions concerning i-.-;ue-., we engage in activities, such as potluck dinner'>, movies, and lectures. If you are hifriendly, hi-curious or ju\t plain join! Contact Amy, l3ox 37, or Mit helle, Uox 278, for more information. The Empowered Womyn in Film Series: Contact Uox 373 for more This I lis Girl Friday Chuck's PI;Hc, Pd 309. Erchwon food Co-op: Orders an; placed hi-monthly on for ddi,el)' on Wednesdays No minimums re quired'-Anne Tazewell Uox 15 or 359 0145 Gender Studies: The contact person for the gender studies tolle< : tive i<> Box 86 GLBSA: Contact Katherine, Uox 3-16. FPIRG : Florida Public Interest Research Group, contact Box 101. Hillel Student Group: The contact person for the New Col lege dtapter of I Iii lel-a jewish student group-is Michael Hothhaum, Box 582 Men's Group: An open, free enviroment for discussing men's is-.ues: e g father/son relationships, male friendships, sexual io;,ue'\, etc. for more information contact Tony Lenzo at Box 156 11ac Peace and justice Coalition: For more information, contact Geoff Kurtz, Box 503. 11ae Radio Formation Committee: The contact person is Josh Tickdl, Box 551. Race and Gender Symposium: formerly titled the Minority Women's Symposium. Contact Rosana Cn1z, I3ox 112, for more information. Recycling: Your help would he appreciated. Just show up or tell your RA's. E\'\ :ry Suntl:ty in Palm Court. \Vomyn's Action Alliance: A group seeking to combine pnsonal discussion with politk:tl and social action t.lecting Wednesday, 7:00p.m. in 13212. Contact April Richards, Box 235, for more information The Womyn's Tea: An open forum (meaning anyone C:ln come) meets once a week o, er tea and cookies to discuss issues The talk gets \'<.!ry personal sometimes and very theoretical sometimes. Usually, it's somein -between. Contact Box 151 for more information Historical Society: Presents films, plans trips, discusses the ses and other topics Contact Nina Smuckler, Box 226 Publications ArtRag Pays $$$: LAST Cl lANCE! The "swan song" issue of ArtRag is fast aapro: Khing, and this is your last chance for fast cash and lasting fame (all right, just fast cash!) Stick (if they'll fit) in Box 397, drop me a note, or call me at 750-0933 ifn ya got a story idea you wanna write lip Deadline for the April (final) issue is March 14th. Literary .Magazine: \X'e are looking for for a new New College literary magazine. Poetry, short stories, and art will all be considered. Our rag will be distributed to incoming students next year. Talk to Lisa Swanstrom, Box 16 I for more information. Potato Art Monthly: Potato Art is looking for origi nal xeroxes of poems. Some suggested topics: love, Uuicks wallpaper, Catholicism, fntits and vegetables, plumbing, the Iron Fist of Conformity, the Fiery End of the Universe by Aerosol Can Torch, sledding, some big ol' rabbit that won't leave ya alone. Submit to Box 179 or publications oiTice door. YO! : >O! wants your submissions. Presently we're looking for articles, dub information, upcoming events, short com division information, student government happenings, dassifieds, reviews, etc. Submit to box 373 or to the publica tions office. Orifice: An apolitical student commentary maga7ine. Submit to the folder on the publications office door. Anomaly: Gatta rivenm? Or just some short fittion? Then leave it with the Anomaly on the Publications Office door, or john Mogilewsky, Box 355 The Cleo: New College's historical journal is looking for sub missions. If you have a paper on history or a rclateo topic, then please submit to Box 163 The deadline for sub missions is March 21. Marcb 7, 1994 --------------------


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