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Yo!

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Material Information

Title:
Yo!
Alternate Title:
Yo! (Volume 1, Number 13)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
March 28, 1994

Subjects

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

Notes

General Note:
Six page issue of the student produced newspaper.
Source of Description:
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.

Record Information

Source Institution:
New College of Florida
Holding Location:
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:
NCF0001725:00012


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PAGE 1

/hatzch 28AptzLl3, 1994 FPIRG Funding System Denied 'JRG suppo1ters stated the negative checkoff was fair because a majority of students signed a petition supporting it five years ago. Castor responded with, "If you have so nnu.:h suppoll on campus, then you shou l d give a positive checkoff a chance. There has been much criticism of the negative check "P PIHG Contiuucd on page 2 I Volume 1 Num6etz13 Antioch's Policy Changes Little ------The March 7, 1991J issue of Newsweek contained a brief report on the effects of the implementation of the Antioch polic y on the Antioch community. According the anicle, six months after "going public" the policy hardly seems as "apoca lyptic" as it was made out to be The article quotes one woman student as saying, "ll' s made me feellOO percent more comfortable, more respected and more empowered." An other student was quoted as saying, (Students] may be more aware, but they're still doing it like rabbits." Since Septem ber, only a handful of students have lodged harassment com plaints. According to Newsweek, all of them have been so "tame" that the Dean of Students has mediated them herself. No one has gone before the hearing board. No one has been expelled. "Antioch Policy" Continued on page 2 Memorial Service to be Held for Professor Chae A memorial service will be held at 10:00 AM on Wednesday, March 30, on the bayfront behind College llall for Soo Bong Chae Professor Chae passed away Thursday March 17 from a hepatitis related liver ailment. I le was 5IJ. All flags on campus have been at halfmast since hi death, and will remain so until after the memorial. Professor Chae had taught at New College for 23 years and was chairman of the Natural Sciences Division at the time of liis death. As reported by the Sarasota Herald-Tribune, he received the Distinguished raculty Award in 1981 and was a past president of the state chapter of the Society of Korean Scientists and Engineers. lie was active in community projects that promoted mathematics education and was a founding member of a Korean language church in Sarasota lie is su1vived by his wife, Sook-Kyung; a daughter, abin J., of New York City; and a son, Dusan, of Sarasota Funeral arrangements arc being handled by Toale Brothers Funeral llome. Memorial donation may be made to the Natural Sciences Building in care of the Dean and W :udcn's Office.

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t't;Jf Page 2 Editor: Ken Burnrss Layout and Design Editor: 1\ri Staff Writer: Leslie Shaffer Contributors: Mark Brcimhorst. YO! is typeset in PageMaker 5.0, with body text in Garamond, bylines in Brush Script, and I Tcacllines in /\rial Black. YO! is printed by the Campus Copy Cen ter. Letters to the Editor shmdd be typed and submitted on disk with a printed copy attached to Box 373. "FPIUG" Continued from page 1 off in years past. USF Vice President of Student Affairs Bar bara Sherman said that she has received compl:lints from stu dents and staff in the past. Sarasota Student Affairs Director Tom Levitan stated that USF'.; decision is part of a l arger na tionwide reaction against Fl'IRG's funding srstem. Kevin jacka financi ;ll investigator for the Allorney General's Tampa office a simi lar funding operation with magazine subscriptions or telephone solicitations would be considered as an "unfair deceptive trade practice and prosecuted. Corrections for the March 15, 1994 Issue of YO! In the "Justice Department to Mediate in Ovell, Miss" article, the information was incorrectly identified as coming from 71JeAduocate. 'l11e information was actually f10m NGITF newsletter 'lhe article ''Cas tor Kills FJllltC incolf ctly iden tified as having been wrillcn by Leslie Shaffer. It w;1s written by McGee Young 'f11c Amnesty International arti -te was wrillcn by Tracie Merritt and Jen Robbins. GMAT to Add Scored Essays A PIU44-';eeteau College students :md professionals who hope to at tend business school may want to take the GMAT earlier than they had planned. 1he Graduate Management Admission Test, taken by over 200,000 business school applicants each year, will add two scored essays lo the ex;un, beginning with the October, 1991 administration. 'Tl1is creates a new hurdle for students with stmng quantitatjve skills but weaker writing skills. According to Timothy Patrick, Director of GMAT pro grarrs for Kaplan Educational Centers, the change renect<> concern among business schools and corporate rccmiters that some MBA candidates have weak communication skills. "Suc cess in the business world requires more than good quantita tjve skills," he said. "Busine s leaders must communicate goals and agendas clearly and effectjvely." Kaplan currently offers free information seminars on the GMAT, including an overview of the upcoming scored essays. For more information about the GMAT and free local information seminars, test takers can cal l 1-800-K.AP-TEST. For more information, call Melissa Mack 212 --192-5849 or Timothy Patrick 212-192-5959. "Antioch Policy" Continued from page 1 In general, some of the highly publici7.ed aspccL<> of the nine page sexual conduct co de arc: If sexual contac t and/or conduct is not mutually and sirnultaneously initiated, tllcn the person who initiates sexual contact/conduct is responsible for getting the verbal consent of the other indiviclual(s) involved. Obtaining consent is an ongoing pro cess in any sexual interaction Verbal consent should be ob tained with each new level of physical and/or sexual con tact/conduct in any given interaction, regardless of who ini tiates it. Asking "Do you want to have sex with me?'' is not enough. 'l11e request for consent must be specific to each act. J o knowingly take advantage of someone who is under the inOuence of alcohol, drugs and/or prescribed medication is not acceptable behavior in the Antioch community. If some one has initi:1lly consented but then stops consenting during a sexual interaction, s/he should withdrawal verbally and/or through physical 'J'he other inclividual(s) stop immediately. The artid quotes one student s11ying, I don t think anybody is following that polk.-y word for word, I'm certain l y not." The article suggests, however, that while stu dents may be n outing" the Jeucr of the law, they arc r emain ing true to its spirit. New Co ll ege is studying the Antioch policy as a pos sible model for usc in the student code. Copies of the Antioch policy are available on campus by contacting the Sexuallla rassment Policy committee. ------------------March 28. 1991 ------------------

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Mark' s e w s On Wednesday, March 30, there will be three Thesis Colloquia. At 8pm, Leigh Braslow will present her research regarding How the Federal and State Governmem Can Maim and Kill You At 8:30, Rosanna Cruz will discuss Supennotbers and Daughters-Imperative Survival in Black Women :S Fiction. Jill Stansbury, at 9, will talk about Dying. Surviving. and Living: The Evolution of the Suicide Plot in 20th Century Anglo Women's Fiction. All Colloquia will be in the College Hall Dining Room RefreshmenlS will be served. There will be a car wash next to the Mail Room Satur day April 2nd from 10 to 4pm. Come by, get your car cleaned inside and out, enjoy cold drinks, fresh baked goods, and support the studenlS going to Boston for the COOL conference. The Spring Dance Marathon is happening Friday April 29th at 9pm until Saturday the 30th at 9pm. Please come by my office if you would like to dance. People interested in helping to organize the Dance Marathon will meet at 10:15 in my office on Mon., March 28. If you are interested in being a part of the College Bowl effort next year and don't know what you can do to improve your skills, see me. Soccer game, Wednesday, 5:15pm between Ham Cen ter and Pei. Graduating students--see me if you are interested in participating in the Thesis Colloquia the week of April 18 or May 2 etraction from the February 14 ssue of YO! In the February 14 issue of YO!, one of the Mail Room employees was incorrectly identified as Griff Jones. The employee 's correct name is Warren Griffith Parish III, who wishes it to be known that he very much enjoys being a mail room employee. Griff] ones is actually an alleged Miami drug king. Any connection between Parish and jones is purely coincidental. ygt Page 3 8 ,000 Already Signed up for Gay Games IV TickelS for the Gay Games to be held in New York wilL go on sale in April Corporate Sponsors continue to be found for the event an occurrence which the organizers con sider to be "breaking major new ground for a gay and lesbian event." Corporate Sponsors include Miller Beer and Conti nental Airlines Athletic registrations have exceeded all pro jections Early registrations ended December 31 with close to 8 000 athletes signed up. The goal is 15,000 by March 31. Tennis and swimming are especially popular. For more infor mation, the headquarters may be reached at : 19 West 21st Street Suite 1202 New York NY 10010 Know Your Faculty Contest Winners 1st place-GE Boombox, Circuit City won by Rocco Maglio. 2nd place-$20 Gift Certificate, The Granary won by \X'illiam Pearce Henderson. 3rd place--$20 Gift Certificate, Bookstop won by Dawn Chaney. 4th place-New College T-Shirt, Campus Bookshop won by Margaret Lane. 5th place-Dinner for 2, Mel-0-Dee Restaurant won by Susan Sparling 6th place-$10 Gift Certificate, Shell Service Station won by Steven Wetter. Honorable Mentions to Amy Stultz and Kim Kroflich. To pick up prizes, contact Kathy Killion in New College Admissions at 359-4269 or campus extension 5686. Thanks From the New College Foundation ew College Foundation thanks the studenlS of New College for the use of Hamilton Center for the 24th annual Action Auction which was held on Saturday, March 19. The event was a success, earning a net amount of $138,296 to wards the support of ew College. In ilS proud history as a treasured community event, the Auction has earned over $2.5 million for the College. A special thanks to the 25 students who postponed the start of their spring break to help on Auction night. We truly appreciate your efforts. Don't Forget To Fi ll Out Your Applications for Room Draw! -----------------------------------

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)!91 Page 4 Police Log February 20---The Morrison s break-in was reponed. No one has been arrested as of yet. February 20---A bicycle was stolen from the Viking dorm. February 26-Two underage persons arrested for al cohol ; one of the persons was a New College student whose case was referred to student affairs ; the other person was not a ew College student and the case was referred to the state attorney. February 26 and 27---0ff-campus noise complaints On March 7, in a related complaint the Dean was called from off campus with regards ro the same incidents in the hope of gaining more pro-active noise policing March 4--Underage student arrested for alcohol. Re ferred to student affairs. March 7-New College student committed battery on a former student and assault (threat ) on a student. Referred to student affairs per victims request. March 10---Attempted Sexual Assault reported Oc curred in January 1991. The state attorney decided that the statue of limitations (3 years ) has been exceeded. The case was referred to student affairs. March IS-Criminal mischief in Hamilton Cemer. Vend ing machine was broken into. Student turned self in and the case was referred to student affairs per request of victim (Can teen Corp.). March 19-Five students were involved with posses sion of a large quantity of narcotics (marijuana ). The case was investigated and referred to the state attorney. March 20---Campus police assisted in an accident which occurred on Highway 41. A DUI driver traveling north on 41 lost control of his vehicle crossed the median and struck a car travelling south, causing both vehicles to end up in the Zinn's parking lot. The driver of the southbound car was killed instantly ; the passenger was airlifted to Tampa The DUI driver left the scene of the accident and was apprehended later He has previous DUI convictions. CAR WASH 10 a .m. 4 p.m. A pril2 Viking Mail Room Help send New College Students to the COOL Conference! Women's Awareness Month Monday, March 28 Food, Body Image and Self Esteem. Cook Hall living room at 7 p.m.: Presented by Isa Van Heiden, Liscensed Mental Health Counselor in local private practice. Van Heiden will spell out the double bind presented by our current culture encouraging us to eat and to have the "ideal" body. Among the questions to be answered: traps that keep us from feeling good about our bodies, how does society affect our atti tudes? and what is an eating disorder? Tuesday, March 29 Presentation of Student Papers. Teaching Auditorium at 7 p.m.: Hear the words and thoughts of your fellow students pre senting their research, interests, passions, and experiences. Wednesday, March 30 Acoustic Portraits. Sudakoff 108B at 8 p.m.: Dr. Susan Parenti will perform portraits of speech fragments that women use and that use women. Parenti teaches and performs with the University of illinois Performers Workshop Ensemble and has a doctorate in experimental music. She holds a Maclean Foundation Award for young women artists and participated in the December 1993 meeting of women artists and the leg islature. During the second hour, Parenti will work with the audience on constructing short compositions of speech frag ments. Thursday, March 31 Oogling Metaphor: Activism in the Time of Therapeutic Politics. Sudakoff 108B at 8 p .m.: Dr. Susan Parenti will present this performance and lecture that points out the medicalization of the political and questions the substitution of therapeutic strategies for political strategies. Friday, April! To Speak of Rape in Times Like These-Will Times Like These Speak of Rape? Sudakoff 108B at 7 p.m.: Performed essay by Sam Markewich, composer and 1993 New College graduate who has studied feminism for two years. This essay will offer 3 proposals for action and three premises for those propos als--asking the question: "Why Speak About Rape?" Special thanks to Judith Levy and Suzanne Shennan for coordinating Women's Awareness Month and to the Women's Awareness Month Committee. ----------------------------------1994----------------------------------

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Announcements There will be a car wash on Saturday, April 2 hy the Viking Mail Room to bcnerit the COOL trip to Boston. Come have yout car washed and vacuumed! The Sarasota Community Blood Bank will be on cam pus on 111ursday, April 7. They will he on the cast side of campus from 11 a.m.-7 p m and on the West side from 2 p.m.-6 p .m. For more information, contact Kathleen Faldi at 95ti -0299. On April 9, the annual semi f01mal will be held in Col lege llall. 'J11e theme is the Mad I latter's Tea Party Tickets are $4. Room Draw will take place on Tuesday, April 5. This is your on l y opportunity to reserve a room on-campus for the 1994-95 year. In. tnJCtions and the room draw application arc available in the Housing Office. The room draw application must be returned to the Housing Office by 5:00p.m. on Thurs day, March 31. Baccaularetle : Camilla II. Mortensen will present "Heel Star Over folklore: The Question of Folklore and Pseudof olklore Under the Regimes of St:1lin and Mao in the> field of Folklore Studies. The committee (.'()!lsists or John Moore, David Urain, Laura Olson, ;md john Newman. Friday, Aprill, 1994 at 3:30 in the Solarium in Cook I !all. Campus Ministty: There will be an Easter Celebration on-the-Bay, Sunday at 7:00 AM. Amy Mormino, who has been nominated as the pre-ministerial student in the florida Conference of the United M thoclist Church, will give the mediation F i t n ess ('..enter New s March 28-Movem nt, Rhythm & Stretch hegins April 1 Swba Lessons hcgin April 5-Gol f Lessons begin April 8Racquetball Basics April 9American Heel Cross CPR & First Aid Aptil 12Amctican HC'd Cross Lifeguard '!'mining hcgim April 15-17Basketball Tourn; 1mcnt April 23Kappa Dclw J>i C l l { & Fir s t Aid April 27Safe Stretching Techniques May 6 8Racquetba l l Tou r nanwnt For info on :tny of the above, contact 421R. Note: Flt -1/ess Ce11ter will be closed mll1fwil3rtl,.for easter Full Spec trum 1 lcalth, one of the visitors
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" Page 6 "SlD's" Continued from page 5 same STD again, or a different one, if you have sex with a person who has an STD. Some of the symptoms to watch for arc in women an unusual discharge or smell from your vagina, in in you; pelvic area, burning or itching around your vagina, bleeding from your vagina that is not your regular period, and pain deep inside you r vagina when you have sex. Symptoms for men to watch out for include a drip or discharge from your penis Both women and men need to watch out for sores bumps or blisters near your sex organs or mouth, and pain when you urinate or have a bowel movement a swelling or redness in you throat, flulike feelings, with chills and aches, and swelling in your groin (tJ1c area around your sex organs). Anyone can get an STD. Teenagers who don' t pro tect themselves from S'rDs arc getting these diseases in record numbers; three million new cases each year. The only way to be 100 percent safe from STDs is to abstain from oral, ana l and geni t al sex. People who have sex can protect them elves by tak ing precautions: Don't treat sex casually I I ave only one sex part n er. Be sure that you and your sex partner don't use drugs--you can get AIDS from having sex or sharing needles with someone who has AIDS or is llJV A l ways use a condom correctly. For more protection, usc contraceptive jellies and foam that contain a spcnnicidc. You can put these in a condom, appl y them to the vagina or both. It is also important to use either a denta l dam or saran wrap when having oral sex with a woman, and a condom when having oral sex with a man Some STDs leave women unabl e to have children. Some, like AIDS, can kill you or have a long-term effect on your health. If a woman is pregnant and has an STD, she and her developing baby may both be affected. Babies may be born too small, mentally retarded, suffer from pneumonia or other disorders, or may die. Locally, he l p is availab l e from P lanned Parenthood (953 1\060) which has s tudent rates Or from the County Health Department-look for the number in the phone book. Or, Dr Weinberg is available to students, call Parkview or his ollicc for an appointment. f'or more information, contact the National STD llotl inc at 1 800 227 -8922 weekdays between 8 a .m. anclll p .m. EST or the National A IDS llotline at l-80031\2-AIDS 24 hours everyday. The Spanish language line i s 1-800 311-7432 (8 a.m. to 2 p.m. EST, daily). The National Herpes Hotline is 919-361-8-188 (9 a.m. to 7 p.m. EST weekdays). Write for YO! is seeking subntissions covering student life, politics, local and national news, humor. art. film, and music. Subnzit your stories on a Macintosh disk with a printed copy attached to the folder on the Publications Office door. ------------------Murcb 28. 1991 --------------------


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