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Nimbus (Fall/Winter 1991/92)


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Nimbus (Fall/Winter 1991/92)
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New College Nimbus (Volume 8, Number 1, Fall/Winter 1991/92)
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New College Alumnae/i Association
New College Alumnae/i Association
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Fall/Winter 1991/92


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United States -- Florida -- Sarasota


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Sixteen page issue of the NCAA's official publication.
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new COLLeGe nimBUS Volume 8, Number 1 Hacer. {the Unofficial Journal of the New College Alum) Spring, 1992: N'1 by Merlin D. Mann Senora Palls-professor and raconteur-did her level best to teach me Spanish one year. Unfortunately my diagnosed aphasia for the per fecto tense disqualified me for future study, so apart from the way to order a beef steak with a fruit salad, I can only remember one thing from her class: Hacer, the verb she said could mean either "to make" or "to do." There's something pretty cool about an action in which making might be indistinguishable from doing. I have no clue whether that's what the word means to real speakers of Spanish, but, dammit, I like it and I'm borrowing it. I'm borrowing it for the name of an unofficial alum journal to which you are now officially invited to contribute. We're looking for fiction, poems, arts, and commentary by people who used to go to New College-that's not just graduates, mind you, so somebody please tell Tony Brockway and Scvm. We're especially interested to hear from some of the more seasoned alums, the pre-merger types who can verify, debunk or enhance the myths that inform campus life today. We're shooting to have this sucker out by graduation of next year (that's 1992), which may seem like a long time, but it isn't. The sooner we get your contribution, the sooner we can get started on layout, etc. So who's this we, you ask? Well, there's me. And Dan Catalano '86, Lis (Emmanuelle) Keller '85, Dennis Gephardt '85, plus that lovely and talented Ivy-Leaguer, Lance Newman '82. We're the core at this point, but would love for more people to pitch in. If you'd like more details on submission, ways you can help out, or if you'd just like Dennis's recipe for "Congealed Sunshine," please drop a line or call: Hacer, 1433 S. Grape St., Ste. A, Tallahassee, FL 32303-5635, (904) 222-7471. Now submit! U'hennot working for the Military-Industrial Complex, Merlin Mann '86 organizes pet shows for wealthy and influential Tallahasseeans. He is atfTeJitly at work on his fowth book-a collection of prose poems about Jeny Lewis, with accompnanying chalk reJzderings of the telethon and comedy king. F eaturlng fiction, poems, art, and commentary by people who used to go to New College (which is a smaU liberal arts school In south Florida) Fall/Winter 1991/92 The Multiple Mind by Ginger Lyon R.N. Ginger '74 is writing a book about her work with multiple personality and other dissociative disorders at Ridgeview Institute in Atlanta. We learn about the workings of the body and mind from observation and experience of their function in both health and distress. The people at the hurting edge of struggle do considerable work for us. The courage and survivorship of patients with multiple personality dis order (MPD) have illuminated my understanding of the ways we all cope-or fail to cope-with life. The nature of their condition-a form of post-traumatic stress, heightened by dissociative or am nesic barriers between various parts or personalities-has also forced me to examine what is meant by the psyche and its properties. The initial fascination around MPD centers on its exotic elementsthe switching between alternate per sonalities differentiated by emotion, behavior, fund of memories, per ceived age or gender. A deeper inter est grows about what the human mind and spirit are capable of, for good and for ill. The development of MPD in an individual contains these elements: 1) presence at an early age of repeated trauma, often sexual and physical abuse, and 2) the ability of the child to self hypnotize and enter into dissociative states as a way of partitioning and Continued 011 page 3.


Presidential Musings. by Jono Miller In the midst of rampant construc tion both on and near campus, major land acquisition and new oppor tunities to set the future path of the College, the campus has seemed out of-sorts. The players don't seem to be quite comfortable with their roles. While no one seems depressed or outright snappish, new constraints seem to have meant new strains. Buckminister Fuller used to have an interesting rap about the relation ships between stretching, tension and compression, and there's little doubt that NC has been stretched, resulting in both tension and com pression. Goodwill seems to be a fawning sidekick of Abundant Resources, and fiXed or declining resources have strained campus relationships this fall. Turf-centered decision-making has seemed more prevalent and folks more guarded. Coach-class minds agree that Florida s budget projection woes are at the heart of the campus mood. I appeared at a faculty meeting earlier this year and asked people to invite their relatives down to Disney World; an odd request from a pinecone eating environmentalist, but a re quest designed to help New College. Florida s sales tax-driven budget depends on spending by residents and tourists alike. When families with kids defer Florida vacations, state income drops and education typically takes a big hit. To date, New College's position on the periphery of the State Education System has cushioned some of the impact as the price is paid further upline. mowing or the duration of library hours, as those are governed by the Campus Dean's budget. As a result the College is suffer ing, a situation we find ironic in light of our current achievements and reputation. In fact, it was just our current achievements that con tributed to a negative synergism, which for awhile at least, created a black hole for campus light and energy. As we know, New College stu dents are a creative, assertive and righteous crowd, not necessarily bound by social convention, taste or an appreciation of what some con sider "larger issues." So, when a neural pathway over loaded in the brain of a nearby resi dent (too much of the Doors too late at night according to the local paper), that neighbor set in motion what may be an example of chaos theory, initiating a chain of reactions, which while not entirely new, quickly outstripped any participant's ability to anticipate. Bypassing the campus police, the neighbors contacted the city police, who were not shy about appearing on campus Their presence, com bined with the shut down of the music, precipitated a meandering acoustical procession, part shivaree, part juggernaut, part Yippies hap pening, which left campus for the sur rounding neighborhood and was dis bursed in part by arresting a number of students. It sold newspapers and seemed to New College Alumnae/i Association come at a time (at least in the view of administrators and fundraisers) when the campus was most in need of general community support and goodwill. Community and ad ministrative reaction was viewed by some students as unnecessarily Draconian, a clear violation of the oft-stated and self-evident right to party. Students rapidly progressed through the stages popularized by E. KublerRoss' works, exhibiting (in turn) denial, anger, bargaining and, to some extent, acceptance. At another time, in another milieu, things might not have escalated so. Perhaps everyone is strained, a con clusion supported in part, by some of this year's reactions to our Alum nae/i telephone fund appeal. When one frazzled spouse sug gested I call back when they were rich, I opted for some levity, inquir ing when that might be. "Who the fuck knows?" came the unfiltered response. Ouch. We talked with other alums on food stamps, laid off or otherwise financially challenged. One donor asked me to compare and contrast expenditures for his father's medicine with a gift to New College. Not fun. Some will question the wisdom of the Board President wandering into such territory, but the value of an in formation system lies not in what it does convey, but in what it might convey. Rephrased, you don't really want to read an Alumnae/i newslet ter that can only convey good news. Despite tight times, strain and compression, 1 9 9 0-9 1 Expenditures ($99, 128) many alums were quite generous, often upping their pledges to snag On the other hand, New College's lean budget leaves virtually no room for cutting that doesn't wound people. One psychology position has slipped away from us, although those Glow in the Dark Moinloin Office Alumnoe/i Coordinator ( 15 0 % ) Added lo Endowments (28. 0 % ) t-shirts. If another 162 a;. roc.Jty O.velopmont Gtcnts of you sent us some money, we'd be able to say that more than half of our alums support the College financially not without a fight. Not only are we unable to forego the football pro-gram, we cannot adjust the frequency of lawnFund Roising Expense (5 3 % ) [2 Prog<>'Tl Serv ices to Alums D irecl Progrom Support (22.5%) o .. octCW'y e Roun;on e Art Sl>ow roculty 17'"'" e Sludont 17<>1fs (Outward 8011"d) e follows e Studont doto boso program e gret I!Yough provost e N C History projtcl NIMBUS -Fall/Winter 1991/92 -Page 2 We're pleased with the relative sizes of our pie slices (see figure at left.) Things are actually OK, just tight. I hope the same is true for you.


The Multiple Mind By Ginger Lyon, Continued from page 1 blocking off the horrifying effects of that trauma and break of trust. Among the first questions that emerged for me was: What are the people like whose background con tains one of these elements but not the other? In the case of abuse without self hypnotizability, the brokenness may not be so pronounced as to result in separate personalities or disremem bered experiences. It will lead to profound disconnection of one inter nal aspect or a dissonance between what one shows and what one feels. Nurse Ginger's Prego Sauce Theory of Dissociation: .. It's in therer .... While the mind is quite capable of cordoning off pain or gross unpleasantness, it cannot make it disappear. Those individuals who are easily hypnotizable but have not had to put those skills to use as defense mechanisms in the service of survival might be likely to become mystics or meditators, fantasy trippers or body travelers, perhaps firewalkers or channellers. A multiple's experience of pain and physical sensation often varies among the various alter self-states. A common variant is that one alter is anesthetic and feels no pain. Another alter feels nothing but pain. This split first develops in the division of psychic labor during the original trauma. (It is also at work in the high incidence of self mutilation within this population.) The observation of a person (with intact neurological functioning) showing no response to normally painful stimuli (as when a patient, in such an alter state, will not know that an injection has been given) might lead one to think that pain can be abolished, through the workings of the mind. Such thinking is at work in the use of hypnotic techniques to tolerate the pain of labor and child birth. And while such techniques may be advisable for certain situations, it is my conviction Einstein's theory holds. E =mc2 reformulated here as Nurse Ginger's Prego Sauce Theory of Dissociation: "It's in there!" Matter and energy are transformed, not eradicated. While the mind is quite capable of cordoning off pain or gross un pleasantness, it cannot make it disap pear. Pain merely becomes a hot potato to be passed around, perhaps changing forms as it does so, manifesting itself as anxiety, depres sion or somatic ailments. The work of therapy is the bring ing forth, release and working through of suppressed material and sensation. A word of caution about recovered material: there is a difference between historical and narrative truth. What a patient experienced, and how that ex perience has been affected by horror, shame, fantasy and wish fulfillment often diverge. That something of a cruel nature has occurred is clear. These are intel ligent, high-functioning-even over compensating-adults, yet their lives are marked by constant pain, confiict and chaos. A number of MPD patients, for example, report satanic or ritualistic abuse. Their reports are, in fact, in far greater proportion than the num ber of documented cases of morbid cult activity. Psychic factors are at work in the confabulation of the original memory into something more fantastic: 1) A child's sense of true and false is assaulted by the very abuse and the lies that surround it. 2) In the hopes that his or her reality will be proved wrong, a child may deliberately fabricate, hoping to be 'caught' ... "Please LeU me I'm wrong, then none of it will have to be true." 3) Terrible events are sometimes easier to swallow if dressed up in props and costumes. One patient, who had reported an extensive cult background, came back from an Adult Children of Alcoholics meet ing and said, "It was easier to admit NIMBUS Fall/Winter 1991/92 Page 3 that my father was in the cult than that he was an alcoholic." A common memory among our patients is the report of sacrificing her newborn in a cult activity. It does not lessen the poignancy of such events to learn that they might, in fact, be of a more mundane nature. One patient's alter revealed that she had been feeding another alter 'pic ture lies,' with cult trappings, around the event of the girl aborting the product of incest. The mind has the ability to mix fact and fantasy in attempts to make a sensible picture. Therapists or healers are not immune from 'tilling in the blanks.' Some arc bent on un covering in clients a certain kind of experience from a politically ad vantageous victim role to travel in UFOs. Such a process is contamina tion, not discovery. The process of discovery teaches that we have access to far more parts of our psyche than we regularly make contacl with. We are all to a certain extent multiple. Further, we all share in the collec tive unconscious and in an innate sense of good and evil. How else are we to account for the initial outrage (leading to the dissociative splits) and the persistence of hope and generosity of spirit in those whom the world has cruelly betrayed? Ginger Lyon


Campus Appointments David Schenck New Dean and CEO of USF at Sarasota Following 18 months as interim Dean Schenck USF Sarasota campus dean, David Schenck was named dean and chief executive officer of the campus in July. A 13-member selection com mittee, made up of faculty, staff, stu dents and community leaders unani mously selected Schenck over three other finalists. "I am pleased to have been of fered this position. The past 18 months have been enormously rewarding for me both personally and professionally. The support I have felt from the University Pro gram, New College, the New Col lege Foundation and the Manatee Sarasota area has been gratifying. I look forward to the challenges in volved in ensuring the growth and development of this exciting campus," Schenck said. Schenck received an undergraduate degree in biology from Ripon College, a master's in French and Italian from University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and a doc torate in French from Pennsylvania State University in 1971. He came to USF in 1974 where he was director of the USF Honors program, direc tor of the USF-University ofFaris VII Reciprocal Exchange program, assistant vice provost, acting vice provost and assistant provost before coming to Sarasota. Two immediate challenges facing Dean Schenck will be filling key ad ministrative positions (student af fairs, the library and public affairs have acting or interim directors) and implementing administrative structure changes as directed by USF President Borkowski earlier this year. David Anderson is Acting Director of NC Admissions David Anderson's new job as as sociate director of admissions was short-lived. Soon after arriving in Sarasota he was appointed acting director. (Ed Custard, former direc tor of admissions, left to become ad missions director at State University of New York at Purchase.) Ander son comes to New College from ew York via a two-year stay at Lynchburg College in Virginia. A New York City native, Ander son graduated from Hartwick Col lege in 1983. "Hartwick was different from anything I had ever known and the experience was good for me in bringing me into contact with the wider world," he observed. A retailing career at Abraham and Strauss brought success but not satisfaction. He returned to Hartwick where he worked in stu dent services and admissions. The last two years there he also earned a master's in higher education ad ministration from Syracuse U niver sity. In 1989 he moved to the admis sions office at Lynchburg College. A meeting with Ed Custard at a profes sional conference two years ago sparked mutual interest in bringing David to New College. David Anderson's goals for the Admissions Office arc to see the of fice fully staffed, to strengthen the existing sense of staff cohesiveness, to per petuate New College's recruitment success and to work on the recruit sented populations. "From a racial standpoint, New College is still pretty homogeneous. I hope to help attract qualified stu dents from populations that are not adequately represented on campus.'' A competitive athlete in track and field all through high school and college, David Anderson continues to run, lift weights and play basket-NIMBUS Faii/'Ninter 1991/92 -Page 4 ball in his leisure time. "I also enjoy a wide variety of music," he offered. "Growing up in New York City means hearing all kinds of music all the time. I'm apt to be just as fond of Wagner as Paula Abdul." David Anderson


Class of '91 Notes Florida International University. Geoff Harris '86 is in a chemistry Ph.D. pro gram at Ohio State in Columbus. Helen Henderson '87 is pursuing a Ph.D. pro gram in anthropology and Latin American studies as a foreign lan guage and area studies fellow at the University of Pittsburgh. Steve Henley '87 is in law school at Florida State University. The '91 grads and their guests jammed Sudakoff Center after pouring rain doused hopes for the traditional bayfront venue. John Hill '86 (Northfield, Vt.) began a master's program at the Russian School of Norwich Univer sity this summer and is also looking for a more or less permanent job in professional theater. Joseph Alia '88 is studying chemistry at Yale University. Elaine Barnes '87 (Columbia, S.C.) is a graduate student at the University of South Carolina, work ing on a degree in hazardous materials management. Stephanie Bohlman '87 (Oak Ridge, Tenn.) is a science and en gineering research intern at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory Environ mental Sciences Division. Patricia Bonello '89 is a graduate student in clinical psychology at East ern Michigan University. Arlynda Boyer '87 says she's "gonna be a propagandist! Peace." Kristin Boyle '86 is a massage therapist in Sarasota. Laura Branstetter '87 is in the graduate museum science program at Texas Tech University. Ann Burget '87 (Arlington, Ya.) is an economist at the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service while working on a Ph.D. in economics at Georgetown University. Michael Campbell '87 accepted a University Fellowship in the geog raphy department at Florida State University. He was chosen as the graduating class of '91's repre sentative for a three-year term on the New College Foundation Board of Trustees and NCAA's Board of Directors. Chris Coldren '86 is continuing his thesis research with Professor Scudder, working toward publication. Nikki Cohen '87 (Philadelphia, Penna.) says she stayed in Sarasota over the summer, continuing combat training and swordfighting for a stint on the Renaissance Fair circuit. (No, her parents didn't buy it either.) Gwen Davies '87 worked in In dianapolis until October. She's spending November to January in the Yucatan, sweating and learning Spanish. After that, she'll be at Jubilee Partners, a commune in Comer, Ga., working with Central American refugees. Rodrigo Diaz '84 left in August to go to the Dominican Republic where he's dodging scorpions, hurricanes and Haitian voodoo cannibals while working on an education project for the Peace Corps. Kim Dickson '88, a writer and artist in Key West married Joseph Allen, a former Key West City Attor ney now in private practice, in November. Ann Dwyer '87 is taking a year off from academia to delve into per sonal interests as well as search for graduate and/or medical schools. Susan Anne Fisch '86(Lenoir City, Tenn.) is teaching and working on a double master's in foreign lan guages and environmental studies at the University of Tennessee. Andrew Gottlieb '87, despite his claim to be serving a 10-year prison sentence with co-alum Roberto Pacheco, is really hiding out in the Hispanic studies department of NIMBUS -Fall/Winter 1991/92 Page 5 Aaron Hillegass '89 is studying math at the University of Washington in Seattle. Chris Hoeltge '88 (Lafayette, Ind.) is pursuing a master's in management at Purdue University. Richard Holt '87 is out west, climbing mountains, sailing and conContinued on next page Alum toastmaster Adam Oler (St. Petersburg, Fla.) visits with one of the newest alums, Rhoda Kennedy, following the annual alum toast to new grads


Class of '91 Notes kDJI Carol Flint '76 (Van Nuys, Calif .), former writer and story editor for China Beach and now supervising producer for L.A. Law, delivered the commencement address, "Between Commercials : Words From the World of the 44-Minute Hour." sidering a bicycle tour of Europe. Wendy Hoon '88 (Sarasota, Fla ) is an aquatic rescue specialist for Sarasota County. Cheryl Horner '87 left for Bar celona, Spain, in June and will return eventually, probably. Diana Hulsey '86 is a classics stu dent at the University of Texas, Aus tin. Brian Israel '88 ventured to Seat tle this summer, looking for love, work and fresh air. We're not sure what he found in Seattle, but he's now in Israel, with Lisa Silverman. Chelsea Jones '87 is in Chapel Hill, making plans to enter a law/graduate history program at U.N.C. Marc Kruger '85 is a student at USF's School of Medicine in Tampa. Franz Loewenhertz '88 is working on a master's in urban planning at the University of Washington, Seat tle. Catherine Molteno '89 is traveling through South Africa Zimbabwe Za1re and Kenya until the end of the year. Forrest Neiberg '88 has gone to London, where he's a student at the London School of Economics. Evan Owens '86 is teaching school near Baton Rouge, La. Roberto Pacheco '89 (See note for Andrew Gottlieb) is also bringing cheer to the Hispanic studies pro gram at Florida International Univer sity. Georgia Panayiotou '88 is at Pur due University, beginning a Ph.D. in clinical psychology. Matthew Posner '87 is working on a master's in English, with an em phasis on writing, at Florida State University and looking for a publisher. Allison Purcell '87 is studying art history at Florida State. Scott Needham '88 is a free-lance writer and real estate agent in Sarasota. Laney Poire '88 (Sarasota, Fla. ) is looking for a job, watching films she missed over the last four years and playing with her kid. James Randolph '87 is applying to graduate schools. He wants to write about films. Steve Rosenbluth '86 (Montreal, Quebec) says he s gone as far away from technology as possible Liz Rudow '87 (Chestnut Hill, Mass.) is working on a degree in coun seling psychology at Boston College. Robert Rustermier '89 is working on an MFA in ceramics at Rhode Is land School of Design in Providence, R.I. Eric SchickJer '87 is studying political science at Yale University. Lisa Silverman '89 is in Israel for a year. She (and Brian Israel) will be in Jerusalem for 5 months, then on to the Negev. Trish Southard '88 is a sculptor in Sarasota and requests contributions to Mote Marine's mammal pro gram. Elizabeth Strange '83 is an assistant in the research department at Selby Botanical Gardens, in Sarasota. She's married to Chris Bertaut '78. Larry Vernaglia '87 (Chestnut Hill, Mass.) is studying law at Boston University. Michele VolkJe '87 (Sarasota, Fla.) is a psychologist at Glen Oaks Hospital in Bradenton. Genanne Walsh '87 is an appren tice for the San Francisco Review of Books. She shares an apartment with fellow graduates Katrina Matos '87, who s doing health care work, and Terri Hague '88, who's working at Good Vibration, a self-help store. Jason Webb '89 is teaching English for a year in Fukui, Japan. Lisa Whalley, '87 (Nokomis, Fla.) works for Nelson Publishing Co. Jonathan White '87 is studying American literature at George Washington University. Mary Wu '87 has begun work toward a Ph.D. in biochemistry at the University of Chicago. Kira Zender '87 is studying urban planning and landscape architecture at Michigan State. Members of Class of '91. NIMBUS Fall/Winter 1991/92 -Page 6


Congratulations to Anita Allen '70 and Paul Castellitto '70 on the ar rival of their son, Adam, in July. Scott Baker '65 (Paris, France) is a freelance writer and screenwriter and financial and stock market trans lator. Ellen Ballard '72 finished her residency in physical medicine and rehabilitation (physiatry) in June in Detroit and moved to Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and St. Luke' s Hospital. Humberto '78 and Tami Reller Barreto '78 arc spending the academic year in the Dominican Republic. Humberto is on sabbati cal from Wabash College in Craw fordsville, Ind. Congratulations to Noel Rick ford '69 and Edward Bronowitz (Brooklyn, N.Y.) on the birth of their daughter, Rebecca Carlen Bronowitz, on Sept. 24. Susan Burns '76 won a silver award of excellence from Florida Magazine Association for "Best In-Depth Reporting" for "Nightmare," an article examining the 1990 fatal boating accident and subsequent trial of Sarasota resident David Penner. Susan is an associate editor of Sarasota magazine. Congratulations also to Susan and Lawrence on the birth of their daughter, Anna, in April. Freddie Clary '70 (Hartsdale, N.Y ) is in charge of market research for Haagen-Dazs in New York City. Raphael Colb '69, who spends winters and springs in Jerusalem and summer and fall in Ft. Ann, N.Y., is interested in contacting these novocollegians: Jeanna McWhorter, Pamela Read, Susie Schiff and Pam Yellin. Congratulations to Russell and Mary Jo Cooper Williams '77 (Hoi lywood, Fla.) on the birth of their daughter, Jean, on Sept. 4. Steven Daverne '77 (Clearwater, Fla.) is art director for Sullivan Ad vertising Group. His fine art is repre sented by Nirance Galleries of Tampa and J.E. Voorhees Galleries, Sarasota. Congratulations to Jef Sharp '71 and Richard Dudley '70 on the birth of Richard Cameron Dudley in Ridgewood, N.J., on Sept. 10. After spending the majority of the last 17 years working for the Florida drugs. Encounters with citizens on buses, or in other confined areas, are now to be evaluated in the same man ner as other police/citizen consen sual encounters: whether under a totality of the circumstances the These New Collegians gathered on September 14 for the First Annual Rocky Mountain New College Reunion at Cook Park in Denver. Organizers were Nancy Winfrey 77 and Robyn Mowery '85 Make your plans now to be in Denver for the Second Annual gathering. Legislature, Jackie Fauls '75 (Sebr ing, Fla.) has switched to the "other side." As executive director of the Highlands County Citrus Growers Association, she now works to im pact mostly local law on issues impor tant to citrus growers. Because of the comprehensive planning process and water issues though, she often still finds herself working in Tallahassee. The Mexico Free Trade Agreement issue even allows her to be involved in the national/international arena. Joan Fowler '74, assistant attor ney general and chief of criminal law in West Palm Beach, Fla., won the case she argued before the U.S. Supreme Court earlier this year, Florida v. Bostick. In a 6-3 ruling the court held that law enforcement offi cials could approach passengers on a bus asking their voluntary coopera tion to search their luggage for NIMBUS Fall/Winter 1991/92 Page 7 citizen would feel free to decline the officer's request or otherwise ter minate the encounter. Our thanks to Prof. David Smillie for passing on news from Matthew Frederick '85 a history student plan ning to graduate from the University of California, Berkeley, in Decem ber. Matthew's sister, Sherri Frederick '82, also lives in San Fran cisco now. She finished her academic work in clinical psychology at the University of Oregon last spring and has just completed her in ternship at the V.A. hospital in Mar tinez, Calif. Rob Freedman '83 (Charlottes ville, Va.) has been accepted to clerk with the British Columbia Court of Appeals after he finishes his LL.M. at the University of Virginia. Follow-Contin!led on next page.


ing that, Bob will be practicing native rights law in Vancouver, B.C., with the firm of Mandel, Pinder. He says it's nice, although probably un-New College-like, to have one's life planned this far in advance. Prof. Smillie also told us that Flo Gagliostro '81 completed her master's in social work at Syracuse University and is now a social worker in Auburn, N.Y. She plans to continue in social work but also wants to become a licensed massage therapist. Gary Garrels '71 became senior curator at the Walker Art Center in Minneapolis in May. He will be closely involved with the exhibition program, recommend acquisitions for the collection, and work with arts and community organizations. Before that, Gary was director of programs at the Dia Center for the Arts in Manhattan and director of the Carpenter and Hochman Gallery in New York City. Donna Gomien '69 (Oslo, Nor way) is still doing research in intt:rna tional human rights law with an em phasis on East/West human rights is sues. She had a temporary contract this summer with the Human Rights Directorate at the Council of Europe in Strasbourg. Last year she presented papers at conferences in Hungary and Poland, this year in the Netherlands and Italy. Congratulations to Mark and Michelle Gregoire Weiler '85 (Santa Fe, N.M.) on their recent marriage. Michelle is teaching fourth grade this year. Congratulations to Lisa Gunst '78 (Houston, Tex.) on the birth in June of her second daughter, Jessica Clark Silverman. Lisa is working on her dissertation in counseling psychology between feedings and doing some freelance writing. Congratulations to Alexandra '87 and Martin Haggblom-Payne '87 (Bradenton, Fla.) on the birth of Brendan in April. Alex is an addic tions therapist for Manatee Glens and Martin has just become an ad missions officer at New College. Cornelia Hahn '84 (Berlin, Ger many) took a break from law school to visit in Sarasota around gradua tion time. John Hansen '76 has moved to Oakland, Calif. He's working for Edgard, Dunn & Co. in San Francisco. Steven Hawson '85 returned briefly from Barazzone President of Chatham College three months in Toronto to the adobe house he's building in Colum bus, New Mexico. He's added power now, with the help of the sun. He's spending the fall traveling in Europe, North Africa and Spain. After a few more months at home, he'll be off to Latvia and an art community there. Chatham Col lege in Pittsburgh has named Esther Lynn Baranone '64 as its 19th presi dent. Esther will move from her present position as vice president for academic affairs and dean of the faculty at Philadel phia College of Textiles and Science in January. She has also served strumental in develop ing a liberal arts cur riculum at her current institution and has had extensive experience teaching in liberal arts institutions. In prior appointments at other colleges Dr. Baraz zone has been respon sible for academic and curriculum develop ment. She has a strong commitment to the value of women's education and the role Chatham can play." as associate provost of Swarthmore Col lege and as a facul ty member in the history depart ments of Hamilton and Kirkland Col leges. Esther Lynn Barazzone In December, Es ther will be honored as one of 20 promising new women academic leaders at the American Council on Higher Education's National Forum in In making the announcement, Chatham's chairman of the board, Jane Burger, noted Dr. Barazzone's accomplish ments. "Not only is she an administrator of proven skill, she is an educator who thoroughly understands the needs of a col lege like Chatham. She has been inWashington, D.C. Esther is married to composer Jay Reise, whose opera Raspufin was commis sioned and performed by the New York City Opera. He is a professor of music at the University of Pennsylvania. They have two sons, Matthew (10) and Nicholas (8). NIMBUS Fall/Winter 1991/ 92 Page 8 Tracey Gallagher Henley '83 married Jim Henley, bookseller and poet, in April. They live with Mishou, their black cat, in Silver Spring, Md. Tracey works in government relations and Jim hawks literature in downtown D.C. Tracey would love to hear from Lucy Hos talek, Bob Freedman, Rob Billet, Craig Bolin, et. al. Congratulations to Ana and Gregory Hogan '73 on the birth of their son, Martin. Greg is doing market research for Coca-Cola in Australia.


Molly Hoopes '78 (Edgewood, Md.) is a substitute teacher and painter of watercolors. She has four children, ages eight, six and three, and the newest, Ozella Lucy, born on Jan. 30. Congratulations to Maureen Donley-Hoopes and Terry Hoopes '74 (Falls Church, Va.) on the birth of their second son, Willie, on Oct. 8. 17ze Destmction of tile Weldon Railroad, by John Horn '69 (Oak Forrest, Ill.), was just published by H. E. Howard, Inc. The book depicts the details, consequences and con text of Grant's fourth offensive, among the longest and bloodiest of fensives of the Petersburg Campaign. This battle in August 1864 resulted in 15,000 killed, wounded and miss ing at Deep Bottom, Globe Tavern and Reams Station. Congratulations to Ann and Bruce Hutcheon '69 (Pompton Plains, N.J.) on the birth of their fourth child, Liana, on June 25. Julie Means Kane '65 recently set up the data base for the New College History Project. Donating her con sulting time, she constructed a document filing and retrieval system according to guidelines established by Glenda Cimino '64, history project director and writer, Gail Novak, USF/New College associate librarian, and Jim Feeney, New College special projects director. Julie chose software to accommodate and empower not only Glenda and Gail but future users of the New College archives as well. Far more lucrative for Julie's Triangle Support Resource of Raleigh, N.C., have been such clients as the federal government's Resolution Trust Corporation, WYNY-FM (New York City), Pine Glo Products and the North Carolina Division of Motor Vehicles. Pauline Chae Lian Kang '77 is first secretary (political) in the Singapore embassy in Manila and has survived a coup attempt, earthquakes, typhoons, volcano eruption, etc. The excitement never stops in the Philippines. She was originally supposed to finish her term in Dec. 1990, but it has been extended to cover the 1992 elections. She welcomes visits from any NC alums and news from old classmates. Ann Katzman '84 moved to Santa Fe in April after ten years in Florida. She is director of social services at a psychiatric hospital for adolescents (Aspen Meadows in Velarde, New Mexico). Ann says she's glad to be "home" and is currently involved in setting up a special hospital tract for adolescent sexual offenders. Congratulations to Kevin and Carol Kearney High '82 (Naples, Fla.) on the birth of their son, Samuel George, on May 7. Carol says Sam is a marvelous baby, a cute, energetic swimmer who can already approximate French, Spanish, English and Cherokee sounds. Carol works for a newspaper and Kevin for an international manufacturer of aerospace products. They're trying to squirrel away enough money to move back into the woods of Pennsyl vania. Lis Emmanuel Keller '83 (Mishawaka, Ind) should win a prize for sending news about the most alums Last May, Lis, Pat Keller '85, Lance Newman '82, Chris Meyers '85, Dennis Gephardt '85, Deecee Berres Donohue '80 and Danny Donohue '85 met in Watoga State Park, West Virginia. Lis says it was a great reunion. "None of us were really prepared for the rain and the cool weather so we spent most of our time in front of the cabin's fireplace catching up on the past several years of travel, school, events and aspira tions." Lance was heading west to Utah to write and wait tables in Salt Lake City over the summer before beginning work on a Ph.D. in literature at Brown. Chris has completed his bachelor's at the New School of Social Research, spent a year in Italy, and is now living in Philadel phia, intent on opening a coffee shop/newsstand/place of entertainment. Dennis finished his master' s at the College of William and Mary in Williamsburg, Va. this summer and planned to look for a history museum job in Florida. Deecee con tinues to supply fine restaurants in Charlotte, N.C., with excellent baked NIMBUS Fall/Winter 1991/92 Page 9 goods and desserts. Danny has mastered the fine art of keeping people happy in a small restaurant serving northern Italian cuisine. He acts as manager, head waiter, Maitre d' ... Pat, plant manager of the main branch for Tredit Tire and Wheel in Elk art, Ind., is finding his job a great avenue for continuing his examina tion of the relationship between labor and management-a perfect place to test the theories of sociology. In June, Lis visited Lawrence Moose '83 in Miami. Lawrence works for the Red Cross, helping feed the homeless by supervising government-subsidized food distribu tion programs. For the first time in years, NC made contact with Diane Kelly Hill '68 (Alexandria, Va), who says, "After being lost' for 19 years, I'm Continued 01111ext page. Dance, the Next Generation Comes to College Hall Three times a week, College Hall (the old library) comes alive when filled with fifty energetic, seven-year-old, aspiring dancers. Dance, che Next Genera tion is in full swing. It's a joint project between the Sarasota Ballet and USF at Sarasota. The participants are local children who' ve shown an interest in dance, but lack the opportunity to pursue their talent. In addition to dance, the students study French, participate in guided study sessions with the Sarasota Reading Council and visit other art organizations. A mentor program in conjunction with Big Brothers/Big Sisters in volves New College and University Program students working one-on-one with the young dancers. At the end of the sevenyear program, students who achieve high academic standards will be offered scholarships to USF.


thrilled-but speechless-at being 'found' ... While we thought Diane was lost, she was busy getting her MBA from George Washington University, getting married to Rowland Hill, having two children (Lucas in 1982 and Carolina in 1990), and becoming vice president and a minority owner of Tech plan Corp., which does communications and electronics engineering for na tional defense and public safety ap plications in Arlington, Va. Leslie IGnney '70 (Brattleboro, Vt.) married Michael Landis and they are expecting their first child. John Kurz t75 has been named vice president of Capital Manage ment Group Inc., a Sarasota firm specializing in the placement of federally-insured certificates of deposit. Randall Lanier '82 and Amy Smoker '84 are moving to Raleigh, N.C. Amy is already there, working as manager of a bookshop and Ran-In Memoriam We recently received word that Mark DeLuca '76 died ac cidently in California about four years ago. He was a law student at the time. Although only 28-years-old, "he lived a rich life," said his mother, who lives in Old Saybrook, Conn. Nicholas Schaffner '70, author of several books about the Beatles and a recent biog raphy of the rock group Pink Floyd, died in August in New York City. He was a victim of AIDS, according to his brother Val of Bridgehamp ton, L.l. Nick had collected Beatles memorabilia since his childhood. His articles and poetry have been published in Rolling Stone, Musician and The Village Voice In 1990 he released Magical Kingdom, a compact disc of his work. dall will make the move "sometime soon," when he graduates from the University of Texas. Mike Lasche '76 (Alexandria, Va.) graduated in May from Yale with a master's in public and private management. He reports that Yale's School of Management is the New College of business schools. Now, continuing in his efforts to do some thing useful with his NC/Yale educa tion, he works for JCF as a consult ant to the EPA and international agencies on global warming. Charlene Lenger '68 (Sarasota, Fla.), president ofTropex Plant Leasing Corp., has been named "Business Person of the Year" by the Manasota chapter of SCORE (Ser vice Corps of Retired Executives). Tropex leases and maintains interior foliage for all kinds of businesses and homes as well as renting party plants and decorated Christmas trees. Char lene started Tropex nine years ago with a $50 investment. Now the com pany has 24 employees, a fleet of20 trucks and expects 1991 sales to ex ceed one million dollars. Larry Lewack '76 (Winooski, Vt.) is director of admissions for Bur lington College, an alternative col lege serving adults, and tries to keep one step ahead of his toddler. He also consults on marketing and development for nonprofit groups in the area. Larry and his family visited Michael Armstrong '74 and his partner, Jenny Stroyek, in Anchorage, Alaska, last July. Rhonda Liebowitz '84 (Boca Raton, Fla.) is an associate sales rep resentative for Resource Group, han dling gift ware and accessories for the entire state of Fla. She has studied at Florida Atlantic University since 1987 in biology-only two more classes for her B.A. Rhonda says she's pretty much the same quiet per son. Lisa McGregor '85 (Silver Spring, Md.) graduated from the University of Florida last May with an M.A. in Latin American studies. She received a one year, internship-type fellowship from Inter-American Dialogue in Washington, D.C. Last February Lisa visited Julie Osterling NIMBUS Fall/Winter 1991/92 Page 10 '85 in Seattle where Julie is working on her Ph.D. in psychology. While there she also saw Douglas Tucker '85, Annemarie Succop '85, and John Evans '86. Lisa also passed on word that David Crawford '86, whose home is in Billerica, Mass., is head ing to California this fall to begin work on a Ph.D. Pat Mirenda '71 has moved from Vancouver, British Columbia, to Lin coln, Neb. Karen Montgomery '79 is work ing on a master's in music at Southern Illinois University. She's a professional piano teacher and or ganist in Chesterfield, Mo. Donald Moore '82 is in Zimbabwe at the Center for Applied Social Sciences. He says the team of four oxen they have to plow with are less ornery than many an NC thesis com mittee. They've planted maize and beans and are awaiting the rains. Donald says, "If the government doesn't evict us and Renamo doesn't attack us, we will be thankful." After working for years in a chemistry research laboratory, Joyce Morningstar '74 (Baton Rouge, La.) made a career change to sales/marketing of new products. She says working with people is more interesting than working with chemicals and that it's never too late to make a change. Harry Moulis '78 (Cheshire, Conn.) is a gastroenterology fellow at Waterbury Hospital in a Yale-af filiated program where he re searches gastrointestinal manifesta tions of tuberous sclerosis complex and a new indication for a per cutaneous endoscopic gastrostomy tube. He was recently engaged to be married to Michele Rose and has submitted two papers to gastro enterology journals for publication. David Mullins '81 is back at New College teaching mathematics as part of the Natural Sciences faculty. Lance Newman '82 (Providence, R.I.), a graduate student in the English department at Brown University, says Brown is made for NC students. "No ridiculous grade competition. Good coffee shops. Good music. The undergrads're


slicker than greased mica. We should be taking this joint over." Joy Street Books/Little Brown recently published Antler, Bear, Canoe, a North woods Alplzabet Year by Betsy Olsen Bowen '65. Original woodcut prints from the book are also available from Sivertson Gallery in Grand Marais, Minn. David Parsons '71 (Baltimore, Md.) has started his own financial consulting business for higher educa tion, The Parsons Group. Congratulations to Peter and Gwen Perkins Murphy '82 (East Weymouth, Mass.) on the birth of Nora Jean on Sept. 28. Bret Pettichord '83 (ne Wazmo) writes computer programs for Inter leaf, a publishing software company. Leslie Smart '84 is attending graduate school in occupational therapy (for a practical degree!) at Tufts. Their son, Zack, born while they were at New College, has entered kindergarten in the Cambridge, Mass., public schools. Bret and Leslie had a great time in August in northern Vermont at the wedding of Mark Gottlieb '82 and Julie Viens '82. Also there were Kai Hinkaty '83, Cally Waite '82, Daniel Bosch '82, Mike Owens '84, Tracey Ardren '84, Mike McDuffie '79, Amanda Burns '82, Jack Burns, Jeff Stuart, Dave Mitchell '80, Pam Levin '82, Jimmy Wu '83, Sue Tol leson '82 and Cliff Kentros '84. Everybody cried! Jeff Prior '72 has moved to Moun tain View, Calif., where be is a biochemist working for Vitaphore, a biotech company developing biopolymers. Bill Quay '70 (Phoenixville, Penna.) has left the data processing company through whose corporate ladder (maze? dungeon?) he's been wending his way for the past 11 years. Bill says he was getting tired of the b.s. and didn't see anything much more honest anywhere else in the marketplace. So, in keeping with those semisubmerged ideals he's carried since NC and earlier, he is now office manger at the local na ture center. He helps teach the next generation to be kinder to Mother Earth than we and our parents have been. He's also looking at a partner ship in environmentally friendly and energy efficient product retailing as well as considering a degree in landscape planning/design. Bill heartily recommends idealism as a lifestyle, even though the poverty bit is harder to take as an adult. If Ron Rostow '80 (New York City) ever decides to give up being budget director at Lincoln Medical & Mental Health Center, a Levell Trauma Center and 597-bed acute care municipal hospital in the South Bronx, we've decided he can apply to write wedding announcements for any newspaper. He sent the follow ing: "On Sunday, May 26, the former Robin Berwick '80 was married at the Vizcaya Museum and Gardens in Miami. Robin True is the copyright and licensing manager at GRP Records. She is married to Mack True, assistant vice president in the Information Technologies Division of Goldman Sachs, the investment bank. The NC alums that attended: Doug "Dogfish" Appleton '81 and his daughter, Una, Caroline Chambliss '79, Rick Doblin '71, Jerry Felz '81, Flo Gagliostro '81, Robert Lavelle '81, Kristin McCloy '82 (Best Woman), Charles Vasoii,Jr '80, and me (Ron Rostow)." Ron also sent word his neighbor Richard Straub '75 received his doctorate in microbiology last spring from Cor nell. Dr. Straub is now a postdoc toral fellow at Columbia. Congratulations to Doug Marx and Charity Rowland '66 (Portland, Ore.) on the birth of a new baby boy, Duncan Galen Marx Rowland, born July 13, 1991. After teaching for a year at New College, Dan Ryan '77 is back in New Haven at Yale, busily searching for a dissertation topic. Amy Swackhamer Nugent '87 was married recently and has moved to Dublin, Ireland. Martin Schwartz '72 has moved picked up the wife and kids, left his home in Cambridge, Mass., crossed the wide mountains, broad plains and deep cultural chasms to arrive in the San Diego area. San Diego: land of fluorescent beachware, great weather, easy living and well-funded biomedical institutes. Martin is now at Scripps Research Institute in La Jolla and says if he ever figures out San Diego, he'll let us know. Barbara Shamberg '75 and Allan Weisberg are pleased to announce the arrival of their daughter, Lauren Margaret, born May 19. Barbara is a clinical psychologist in private prac tice in Scarsdale, N.Y. Jim Shore '80 (Oakland, Calif.) and Beryl are raising a bunch of dogs and one cat with a particularly, per manent, bad attitude. Jim practices Continued on next page. Student trip to Sugar Mountain (NC) in January alums invited Depart from campus 11 p.m., Sat., Jan. 25 arrive Sugar Mountain Resort 2 p.m., Sun., Jan.26 Depart Sugar Mountain Resort 5 p.m., Tues., Jan. 28-return to campus 8 a.m., Wed., Jan.29 Estimated cost of $210 per per son includes transportation, lodging, lift tickets and rental equipment and even some food. Mark Johnson, housing direc tor and trip planner, says, "We'll be staying in a condo on the mountain, just a short walk to the lodge and lifts, and prepar ing most of our own meals there. We will rent vehicles only if a couple of skiers don't have their own transportation to offer." Contact Mark in the Student Af fairs office (813359-4252) if you're interested in going. NIMBUS Fall/Winter 1991/ 92 Page 11


education and civil rights law and struggles with the dogs over posses sion of the garden. He sat next to Aaron Baum '80 at a wedding in L.A. recently (Aaron gave a great speech as best man) and was delighted to hear from (Prof.) Bob Knox when he visited San Francisco. New Collegians are welcome to spend the night and dog-sit. Laura Ericson Siegel '85 and Eric Siegel '85 (Tallahassee, Fla.) were in the middle of a graduate studies pro gram in Yugoslavia when two of its republics declared their inde pendence. The program thus cut short, they spent a total of two months traveling through Yugos lavia, Hungary, Bulgaria, Turkey and Austria. (Contrary to popular belief, find food in these places, but not easily.) This year, Eric will finish up his MSW at Florida State, including an intern ship at the Student Counseling Cen ter. Laura is in her second year of law school and working as a legisla tive intern. Congratulations to David '70 and Eleni Malanos Silverman '69 (Alexandria, Va.) on the birth of their first child, Alexa, on Dec. 30, 1990. Jerry Simmons '70 (Albuquer que, N.M.) received his doctorate in electrical engineering from Prin ceton in 1990 after totally losing the distinction between night and day. He's now a senior member of the technical staff at Sandia National Laboratories, where he's received funding for a dilution refrigerator capable of reaching 10 milli-Kelvins. Getting the job certainly was not hindered by the publication in Physics Today (Jan. 1990), just prior to his interviews, of an article men tioning his part in obtaining the first experimental evidence for the frac tional charge of quasiparticles. Jerry gave an invited talk on that work to 500 physicists at the American Physi$1 Million from PepsiCo Grant for improving cultural diversity at New College PepsiCo Foundation has pledged $1 million to New College Foundation over the next four years, the largest corporate gift in the Foundation's history. The grant will be used for minority scholarship, minority faculty, and the completion of the fine arts complex on Caples Campus. This gift was initiated by John M. Cranor III '64, president and CEO of KFC (formerly Kentucky Fried Chicken), an operating division of PepsiCo. Since 1986 the PepsiCo Founda tion has committed $1 million each to eleven major colleges and universities, all of which have PepsiCo employees actively in volved as volunteers. "The PepsiCo grant will assist us in realizing a long term goal of making our campus more cultural ly diverse," said Rolland V. Heiser, president of New College Founda tion. "It will help New College's ad missions staff recruit qualified minority students and it will help us to provide support to programs that will attract gifted young stu dents and teachers." Portionsof the grant could qualify for State of Florida matching funds in the areas of minority scholarships and the professorship. Commenting on the PepsiCo gift, Cranor observed: ours is a world of increasing complexity and uncertainty. To cope, one must be determined; to succeed one also must be educated, able to think creatively, independently. New College prepares its students not just to cope, but to succeed. Pepsi Co is proud to make an investment in the future by making an invest ment in New College and its stu dents, especially minority students." NIMBUS Fall/Winter 1991/92 -Page 12 cal Society's March meeting in Cin cinnati. This summer he received a three-year, $1.5 million grant for re search in nano-structures. What to do for recreation in the beautiful desert? Jerry and his wife, Carolyn Josenhaus Simmons, homesick for Florida, bought a sailboat with a cabin. There's no water, but they enjoy towing it up into the mountains and camping in it... Carolyn wiiJ finish her doctorate this year. Sam Skogstad '77 (Miami, Fla.) has been promoted to associate pub lisher for Caribbean Publishing Co. They publish business and telephone directories and tourism-related pub lications, all covering Caribbean Basin countries. Newly single, Sam has a 3-year-old daughter, Ashley, and would like to hear from old classmates and anyone interested in Latin America or fishing and beer. Karen Stasiowski '86 is back in Ellicott City, Md., after a nine month stint with two different cruise lines (Dolphin and Sun Line) and working at the Grand Hyatt, Washington. She still sees Clairellen Catalano '85 who is at Penn State and Marnie Burton '86 at SUNY, Binghampton. Kurt Bersani '86 is at American University. Karen also saw Robyn Mowery '85 in Colorado a few months ago. Congratulations to Mary and Larry Stults '76 on the birth of Kait lin LaClair on Oct. 12. Larry, a stu dent at the University of Georgia Law School, says, "She's gorgeous." Tina Suau Vrablic '86 has com pleted her doctoral exam in cell biol ogy and begun work on her disserta tion at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. She ran into Hope Henderson '87 and Jamie Jones '87 recently. Annemarie Succop '85 (Seattle, Wash.) is on a leave of absence from grad school, living in a new house hold and looking for a job as a lab tech. Annemarie, Julie Osterling '85, John Evans '86, and Doug Ruck er '85 recently went out to dinner with the visiting Leslie Chertok '84. They exchanged odd New College memories and attractions and tried to plan a get-rich-quick scheme for


the five of them. Leslie fell in love with Seattle on her visit, which bodes well for Annemarie's Master Plan to get everyone she knows to move to Seattle to keep her company. Robert TurfTs '74 (Sarasota, Fla.), an attorney with Kanetsky, Moore and DeBoer, is now a board certified civil trial lawyer. Tab Uno '74 (Salt Lake City, Utah) oversaw the development of the "Walking Tour of Historic Sandy" booklet which won an Award of Merit for Historic Preservation from the Utah chapter of the American Planning Association in October. Tab is the community development block grant coor dinator for Sandy City Corp. Chris Van Dyk '70 is still an in vestment executive for Wedbush Morgan Securities in Seattle, but now lives aboard his sailboat and would be delighted to have NC people stop by. Take the Winslow ferry from Seattle to Dock C, slip 39 at Winslow Wharf Marina. Chris is enjoying his mid-life change of life style, but says hanging Lynn Tarakan's paintings has become somewhat problematic. Shari Wald Vogler '71 (Armdale, Nova Scotia) and her family (hus band Robert, 11-year-old Richard and eight-year-old twins David and Rachel) emigrated to beautiful but cold Nova Scotia five years ago with many members of their Buddhist community. Shari is assistant coor dinator for a hospice program in a large, long-term-care facility. Tuck ed into spare moments are teaching ballet and food styling, a lucrative and helpful sideline in a very depressed economy. Boredom is not a problem, Shari says. Matt Wahl '80 (Los Angeles, Calif.) completed a seven-year M.D./Ph.D. program at Vanderbilt in May. His major interest is the biochemical mechanisms by which protein growth factors regulate cell function. Now at UCLA, in a pediatrics residency program, ex periencing extreme sleep deprivation, Matt is considering specializing in pediatric hematology/ontology. Cold Tracks, first novel of Lee Wallingford '65 (Milton-Freewater, Ore.) has just been published by Walker and Co. Kirkus Reviews called it "a promising debut with in teresting scenic detail and an engag ing pair of sleuths!" Bill Westwood '68 (Evanston, Ill.) is a human resource consultant for The Wyatt Co. in Chicago. A seemingly routine agreement to crew a new 38' sailboat in August led to 11 terrifying days in a life raft for Alllison Wilcox '76. She and two fel low crew members left South Carolina to deliver a sloop to the Newport, R.I., boat show. But they were overtaken by Hurricane Bob with 100 mph winds and 70' waves. The boat was swamped, but the crew managed to get into an inflatable life raft where they spent a day battling the hurricane's winds and water. Then followed 10 days of catching fish, harvesting barnacles and seaweed and collecting a precious half-gallon of rainwater while waiting and hoping for rescue. They were finally spotted by a Coast Guard plane and rescued by a heroic navy officer who dived in among sharks to assist Allison and a crew member who were too weak to hold onto the harness. Allison, who was live months-pregnant at the time, is back in Austin, Texas, with her fiance, Steve Voorhies, recovering from the experience and awaiting the birth of her son (expected to arrive soon after Nimbus goes to press.) Former financial anaylst Cheryl Williams '75 is now the sole owner of The Fishmonger, a fish market in Cambridge, Mass. The sharp eye of Ron Bergwerk '73 caught mention in the Jackson ville paper of "missing" alum Catherine Winn Hartley '77. Cathy graduated from the University of Florida College of Medicine in 1987, did a two-year residency in pediatrics in Jacksonville, then served as chief resident for a year. She married Mike Hartley, president of The Hartley Press, in June and is expecting their first child next year. Cathy is a general pediatrician for Prucare in Jacksonville. Willy Wolfe '82 (Redwood Shores, Calif.), who received an MBA in international finance from Emory University in 1990, is manager of international strategy for Next Computer, Inc. 833 Alums (43%) Give $70 255 in 90-91 so-20% Ot New CoHege Al.;mnoe/i Association hcipation Rate by ll"lltr.-.g Classes .,---------60\ --)0"':. m '']' -r--). lU H-.: ff--f Tm \9& 19E.6 '968 1970 ,911 197.t 1976 tt7& 191!0 1981 19!4 19&6 1988 ---<1, f-f---116) H!l7 l96i 1t11 1913 t97) 1971 t979 1981 191.1 1981 lotOI {&Jl) (,..l., CO.:lU NIMBUS Fall/Winter 1991/ 92 Page 13


Many Thanks for Your Support! We appreciate those of you (833) who made cash contributions, paid your pledges and sent applications for matching corporate gifts during the 1990-9 1 ftscal year. '64 Jim Ackerman, Thomas L Bell Linda Benua, Betsy Yocber Carter, Glenda D Cimino Fay Clayton John M Cranor III, Carol a Hoigne Fleener, James W Fleener, lnge Fryklund, Bruce Guild, PaulK. Hansma Carol Worby Holder, Dennis D Kezar Bruc e C. Lamartine, Ray McClain, Kenneth R. M isemer, Roberta Luther O'Brien, John B O Neil, Moira Cosgrove Pate Charles F Raeburn, Kathleen Dively Raskin Jeanne Rosenberg, Elizabeth Ash Sanford Judith Randall Shealy, Henry E Thomas, Jr., S a muel Treynor, PaulL. Ukleja Richard M Waller, David M Walton, Carol Ann Childress Wilkinson '65 Denby M. Barnett Robert W Baughman, Ir ving Benoist Bloss Deirdre Fennessy Robin Day Glenn, Daniel 0 Haggarty, Nancy Flatter Hall Stephen W Hall, John L Hart, Cheryl D Hess Dale Hickam, Thomas 0 Manteuf fel, Judith Segal McCall Abby Allgood Misemcr David C. Moore, Kenneth F Moore, Jerrold L. Neugarten Kenji Oda, Kari n Offik, Richard F Ogburn, Edna Walker Paulson, Lawrence Paulson, Vicki Peanhree Raeburn, Sharon Landes man Ramey, Deane L. Root Lucius A. Salisbury III Dion Schaff Leslie T Schockner Theodore M Shoemaker, Eric P Stauffer, N Lee WaJiingford, George L. Wargo, Steve Waterman, Gary E. Will iams '66 Bruce M. Allen Kit A. Arbuckle, Donald M Aronoff, Jacques U. B a enziger, Dani e l R. Boehmer, Carlene Valentine Borchert Michael R Curry, Mimi Donnay, Beth Schauerhamer Kuehn, Mary R. Lamprech K. Linda Moeller-Mansour, Gary M Moriello, Kenneth G Peffers R II. Seth Piercy, David L. Rottman, David B Schwartz, Elizabeth Crosby Schwartz, Barbara Hanna Sheldon, Pat Shuck, Nancy Orr Storey, Harris E Taylor, Janis K. Wolak '67 Christopher J Arbak, Sharron Sheilon Ar buckle Kathleen M Capels, Charlotte G Carter, M i chelle A. Clayton, Catheri ne Jones Davies Zelia E Ellshoff, Constance Cormier Gartner, Nelson Hemphill George W Kane Ill, Dorothy Bobb Massey, Nicholas E Munger, Norbert Musial Debora Godfrey Remert, Samuel D Sapp, Susan Kuntz Sawyer Harold H Shall man, Jonathan C. Shearer, Margaret L. Sheeran, Timothy E. Snyder, Kathy Graves Spriestecsbach, Jane Snyder Stauffer, Curtis C. Stokes, John D Westlie '68 Aimee Fisher Anderson, Prof. Alatl Campion, Bruce M. Cleary, Susan Alkema da Silva, John D. Dohrmann, Kathleen$. Fasnacht, Helen R. Gabel, Janet Goldwater, William S Herman, Kennard R. Honick, Jen. nifer Hurst, Roger J. Klurfeld, Timothy A. Kohler, William J. Kopiecki, Sarah White Leslie, Maia Nikitovich Madden Ross M Madden, Frank A Mc Kenney James D Miller, Gail Farkas Munger, Richard A. Neff, Phil i p L Notermann, Tat jana Ostapoff, Laurel Roth Patton, Kelly B Pratt, Reynolds W Russell, Richard C. San ford Melody G. Sasko John A. Van Ness R. Elizabeth Watson J R ichard Webb, William R. Westwood Tom Yori '69 Lyssa M Andersson, Mark A. Andrews, Thomas C. Atchison Susan Zuckerman Attas, Barbara A. Beaman Martha E Beauchamp, Drucilla E Bell, oel C. Bickford Jeanne F Bojarski, Paul R. Carlson Jr., Stephen R. Coats, James D. Cohn Vincent F. Cox, Lewis F Dalven, Ellen Dierdorf Destray, Khai Do Linh George W. Fifield, Ira K. Glasser, Thomas M Goodridge, Casey Green, Janet J Gusukuma, Edward J Henley Patricia Bar rand Herman, Lucinda Snyder Holmes, John E. Horn, Bruce A. Hutcheon, Jack T. Jordan, Joel S Judd, Chuck Kinney, John F. Klein Harvey Klinger, !'au line Mead Knox Jack R Leggett, Jr. Jay Lentini, Judith Kaye Lentini, David S Lerner, Carol A. Levenson, Harry M Liebersohn, S Anya Litwin, Frances Gardner Mather, Matthew F McCarthy, Joan Slater Moora, George B Naughton Mary Jo Neitz Nancy Needham Newman Henry Patterson Robert A. Phillips M D Donald K Richards Jr. Michael E Rose Dennis F Saver, Lyn wood Sawyer, Scott H Schade, Stuart A Shenk Elcni Malanos Silvennan, Ann Erwin Simpson, Stanley E Skubic, Randi Payne Slaughter Ellen Horowitz Stein, Joshua L. Stein Norman P Stein James W Supplee. Eileen Curley Tweed, Michael Tweed Allie Robert s Wade, Rosalte F Winard '70 Joy T. Barnitz, Lisa Berley John F Blakeslee, Laura Breeze Greg Brooks Lynda Loss Caesara, Colleen Clark, Freddie M Clary Debra D. Colburn, Linda Convissor, 1l1omas M Cotwin, Nancy Hopper DeCherney Amy S Diamond I lolly S Exner, Karen Ashbaugh Farley, Ruth E Folit Thomas P Fruech tenicht, Carol L. Gaskin Laura L. Golden berg, Lisa Feigelis Goldring, Mitchell M. Grandi, David B. Hakan, Diana Ross Henne, Alice Howard Linda Squillace Jackson Eileen Stubensl:y Jacobs, Susan D Jenson, Sidney R. Jones, Richard A. Kahn. Keith I. Kennedy, Leslie L. Kinney, Didi Lacher, David B. Land, Julie A Levy, Ginger Lyon, Joan S. Mat! hews, Thomas W. Mayers, Jooo Miller, Gary J. Mont in, Julie K. Morris, Patrick M. Moscatello, David D. Mukai, Ellen Gold hamer Mullins, Charles E. Murphy, Wil liam M. Quay, Btyan S Reid III, Leslie S. Reinherz, DrewS. Rose, Andrew J. Sacks, Margaret Pizzi Schaller Barry J. Shein gold. NIMBUS Fall/Winter 1991/ 92 Page 14 James D Shoemaker, DavidS. Silverman, Smitty, Susan J Spieker, Joshua Standig, Vivian S. Tseng, Christopher R Van Dyk, Christian Volz, Kathy J Wall ens, Carol D Warner, Marc L. Weinberg, Betsy Wells, Jay P White Alyson Haley Woodworth, A. Ver non Woodworth, Andrea L. Zucker '71 Jeff Bachrach Melissa H Birch, Candy K. Boyd, Robert G Brunger, Daniel F. Chambliss Jeffrey P. Chanton, Margaret Chapman, Mary E Connors, John D. Cor rigan Richard E. Doblin Leslie K. Dougall, Stephen M Duprey, RichardS. Eissenstat, Susan Filak Ron H Flax-Davidson David L. Goldman, Nancy L Hammond, Charles Harb, Jerry Gordon Hellman, Jaime Henriquez, Kim Pauly Irish Steve Jacobson, William S. Jelin Steve Kaplan Monika Klein, Nancy Kriegel, Whitney Laughlin, David H. Lipsey, Marcy Denmark Manning, Robin A. McEntire, Thomas C. McGuigan, James A. Mercer Smith, Thorn Miranda, Leonard Monteith, Michael J Morgan, Julie Johnson Omohundro, Kevin Quinn, Candice A. Reffe, Nancy J Reichman, Dana P. Reinhold Karen L. Rembold Marc S Rudow, Gina C. $chat ternan, Barbara A. $hamberg, Steven P. Shwartz, John D Smillie, David L. Smith, Wendy A. Smith David Smolker, Douglas G. Stinson, Lynne M. Tarakan, Sally Felder Tuohy, Lisa McGaughey Tuttle, Madeline Snow Typadis Shari Wald Vogler, Wendell P. Wagner, Jr., F. Lane Williamson, Amy C. Wil lis, Michael J Winkleman William D. Witherspoon. Ken Zafren '72 Jennifer$. Bennett, Joyce E. Boehmer, Beth Brown. John H Buchanan, Mark R. Buntaine Frazter Carraway Winslow J. Chadwick, Jr., Daniel Cobb, Kevin R Coffey, Philip J. Cohen Al1lle Riggen Colella, Mark E Davis, Jane C. Dudley, Rabbi Emily H Feigenson, RobertS. Fish, Judge Florence Werner Poster, Francine R. Gerace, James W. Gutner, Joseph W. Haaf, Nancy C. Haber, Janet C. Heck Nancy Schulze Hetsko, Ann M Joyner, Sheri L. Katz, Bruce D Kohm1an, M D., Cathy A. Krall Stuart D. Levitan, Allen S. Levy Susan Ball Uoyd, James D Lock, Mileva Daugherty Loo, MichaelS. Maher, Philip L. Manhard, Scott H. Matthews Judith K. Mauer, Polly Morris, Sarah Bennett Nesch, Jennifer Pingeon, Jeffrey J Prior, James W Pritchard $hanna E Ratner, Seth M Reiss, Philip Rich Claire Batutis Robinson, Mark A. Roth, Scott D. Sachnoff, Judy D. Schatz, Adam G. Schloss, Martin A. Schwartz, Neil G Sipe, Katherine Armendt Sorci, StephenS. Sparks, Sally A. Stephens, Rory J. Sutton, David W. Taylor, Kristin I. Taylor, Linda Mitchell Thompson, David L. Tomlin, Mary Hill Wise, Jerome P. Wood, Jordan K. Young


Thanks for Your Support! '73 Emmy C. Acton, Louise Liner Barrett, Ronald L Bergwerk, Tessy Brungardt, Mary E. Bur fisher, Ellen Glessner Burrows, Maureen T. Cannon, Edward A. Chadd, David R. Chilcott, Mary E. Clark, Yvonne Crocker Cook, H. Catherina Coppotelli, Dale R. Dagenbach, Theodore H. DeWitt, Ruth I. Dreessen, Aron Z. Edidin, Robin Hoffmaster Edidin, Cheryl Flax-Davidson, Vicki Harris Flock, Leslie J. Greene-Smith, Amy Lezell Heber, Bruce D. Jacobs, Kit Jennings Julian M. Kaplin, Jr., Jonathan E. Kroner, Juan D. Lindau, Brian Lukacher, Joanne Martin Lukacher, William J. McGowan, Eva Pischnotte McGuigan, Wil liam T. Norfleet, Patricia Ogilvie Rebecca M. Powers, Rick Reibman, William T. Reynolds IH, Roger R. Rosa, William A. Rosenberg, Mary L. Ruiz, Robert 0. Rush, Jr., Steven C. Sauers, Rick Stabell, Nina M. Stern, Michael J. Tammenga, Vogel, Cathy Wallach, Penny A. Zaleta '74 Robert N. Allen, Jr., Michael A. Armstrong, Darcy J Ashman, Robert D. Atkinson, Cheri Belz, Lila Brick! in, Beverly A. Brown, James J. Cook, Luc Cuyvers, Amy G. Dickman, Kevin Flynn, Joan Fowler, Adam J. Ginensl.;y, Jen nifer L. Glass, Elise K. Gunst, Susan Harris, Hanh Nguyen Herwitz Stanley R. Herwitz, Terence J Hoopes, Fredricka Fleenor Joyner, Louis D. Joyner Lesley S. Kaplow Raymond S. Lesser, Glen R Merzer Joyce E. Mor ningstar, Sandra A. Morrill, Mark C. Mudge, Andrea Martz Norfleet, Andrea L. Oien, James A. Parry, Sam H. Patterson II, Robert A. Pell, Lesley A. Scheele, Richard E. Shapiro, Lori Hoffman Smolker, Barbara D. Stabin, Raymond G. Stokes, Dennis P. Swaney, Wil liam T. Thompson, Robert E. Turffs, Janet M. Weisenford, Paul G. Wendt '75 A. Brian Albritton, Carole Chambliss Bran nock, Joan A. Busner, Claire Bailey Carraway, Matthew B. Curtis, Lonnie M. Draper, Richard A. Drummond, Virginia L. Elgin, Mark W. Evans, Rhonda K. Evans, Karen Grady Ford, Andrea J. Ginsky, Jerry Gips, Sandra Payson Gips, Kevin S. Goehring, Ed ward M. Greenfield, Claudia E. Harsh, Julie Ireland, Bruce T. Jones, Betsy Kubick, Janet Finney Lacy, Hannah W. Lippner, Spencer D. Lloyd, Chenoweth Moffatt, Dwight A. New ton, Joy Ellen Peace, Donald F. Richmond, Betty T. Rushton, Todd M. Rymer, Gregg L. Sandy, David L. Sassian, Bob Sch1ffman, Timothy A. Seaver, Alexis A. Simendinger, Susan B. Slocum, Jonathan S. Smiga, William J Steck, Richard E. Straub, Johan P. Suyder houd, Peter J. Tepley, Andrew W. Tucker, Devera E. Tulcensky, Claudia Willen, Randy Winchester, Richard A. Wongkew, Rachael Scovill Worthington '76 Cheryl E. Beach, Hank Blumenthal, John W. Bolin Ill, Susan C. Burns Kate Chandler, Jef frey Cianci Douglas A. Cochran, John L. Con nelly, Mary L. Cox, Eric M. Cumfer, Valerie G. Dietrich, Laurie J. Oils, Carol Flint, Robert S. Glazier, John L. Hansen, Ronald J. Hel muth, Ursula T. Hotchkiss, Debra A. Jenks, Esq., Stephanie E. John son, Susan M. Keating, Mike Lasche', Lawrence D. Lewack, Joseph J. Melnick, Alan Newman. Tim A. Redman Douglas L. Schmidt. Judith Burns Smiga Henry C. Smyth, Frances E. Sobel, Larry W. Stults Martha Brooks VanderVeen, JoAnn William E. Wymer, Arlana F. Young '77 Lisa Siegfried Bohn, .'vlark Bondurant, Janice C. Broda, Barbara J. Con my. Steven R. Da Verne, Christopher A. Doc Gregory P. Dubois, Bonnie Sehenuk Fitzgerald, Adam L. Front, Robert T. Gayvert, Tod E. Gentille, David L Giancoli, Glenn D. Haake Carol L. Hoshall, Elaine B. Hyder. VictOria A. Kaz merski, Kimberly J, Keene, Carolyn Krebs, Grace Puckett LaTorra, Robert K Lincoln, Steven L Linsey, Stewart Marine, Mark Q. Martindale, William L. May, Peggy Carroll Mc Cauley, Stephanie Gillespie Melnick, Ivan Notes We'd like to hear from you. Please send your news address updates and/or comments to New 'college Alumnae/i Association, 5700 N Tamiami Trail, Sarasota, 34243-2197. A. Myjer, Lea Curry Nigon, Cynthia S. Ochi, Sarah E. Priest, Andrew J. Ransick, Olga T. Ronay, Stephen C. Sensoli, Jodi L. Siegel, Sam Skogstad, Julia A. Sorokurs, Philip Tondra, Linda Willson. Laura Del Vecchio Winfrey, Nancy L. Winfrey, Norman A Worthington IJI '78 Natalie A. Amann, Humberto Barreto, Tami Beller Barreto, Charles J. Briggs, Anderson G. Brown, Robert C. Cottrell, AndreaS. Deeb, Eileen McMahon Engel, Howard A Fine, Karen H. Flax, David S. Goldwich, Chris tine L. Hamilton, Michelle Ippolito, Warren P. Johnson,!,... Michelle Jones, Kei Kishimoto, VictoriaS. Kolakowski, Michael A. LaTorra, Shuman L. Lee, James J McDonald, Jr., Harry Moulis, Richard E. NewmanWolfe, Lisa A. Norris, Luther A. Peacock, Kevin R. Perry, Patricia C. Quets, Renee D. Reinhardt, Thomas A. Schmidt, Kent T. Simendinger, Valerie Ethridge Tharnish, Robin Maddox Tondra, Jonathan B. Turner. Steven Vomov, Annette Vollmer West, Marie C. Wolfgang '79 Maryalicc Citera, Candyce Hunt Cohen, Melis sa Cahill deFiebre, Diane W. Dittmann, Gary L. Falls, Isabelle A. fetherswn, Ronald L. Fisher, Jr., Gerald R. Gaul, Jean M. Huffman, Helen C. Kesler, L1ndsay A. La Burt, Sharon A. Mansour, Jacqueline Marina, Victor L. Moldovan, Karen T. Montgomery, James Olivier, Virginia I\. Phillips, Jody Emerson Quintana. Juan J. Quintana, Charles C. Rutheiser, Christina L. Salter. Elizabeth A. Schefner, Adam Tebrugge, Mary H. Tippens, John M. Vande Walle, Eric D Walzer, Angela Ward, Robert C. Westerfcldt, David C. Whritenour Continued onnv.1 page New College Nimbus Published three times per year by New Col lege Alumnae/i Association, 5700 N. Tamiami Trail, Sarasota FL34243, (813) 359-4324. Editorlol!Production Committee: Ben Ford '83, Chair; Susan Bums '76; Jim Feeney; Merlin Mann '86; Jono Miller '70; Carol Ann Wilkinson '64, editor. Photo Credits: p. 3, Janel Aeming; p. 4 and top of pp. 5 & 6, Susan McConnell; p. 7, Nancy Winfrey; bottom of pp. 5 & 6, Carol Ann Wilkinson ; p. 7, Chatham College. Grnphics: Class Notes, Micki Roenspiess; p.l, Merlin Mann; pp. 14-15 (thanks), Jono Miller; p. 16 (art show), Steve Williams. 0 PRlt{!'ED 01'\ IOOo/o RECYCLED PAPER NIMBUS Fall/Winter 1991/92 -Page 15


Thanks for Your Support! Get '80 Grover F Champion, Jr., Michael G Christy DavidS. Ed rich, Marjorie Mack Genter, Cyn thia S Gray, Frank E. Hammel, Margaret Munn Hammel, Bailey D. Kessing Marcella A. Kolmeier, Andrew A Kroll, Maty E Law less, Eliz.ebeth R. McCain John L. Milia, David E. Mitchell, Joe Mueck, William D Niemand, Barbara E imershiem, Paul W Pare, ancy Marchetti Phillips, Sergio Raynal, Eric L Reinholtz Michael Samra, Julie B Skoby, Matthew I. Wahl '81 Tammy L. Bowman Alice A Burton, Flora M Gagliostro, Jamie A. Gegerson, Elizabeth Elin Green, Sean A. Lincoln Maty A. Mc Elhinny Tern Brown Mueck, David T. Mul lins, Stuart J Phillips, Carla D Schroer, Peter J Spanolios, Samuel W. Staton, DooneyTick ner, Richard H Valentine, Colene L. West, Mered i th M H White Sonta Wu '82 Madeline Altabe, Mary Janis Andrews Valerie Gutchen Arnade. Daniel H Bosch Betsy E Bothwell. Amanda Bums. Jeny J Chance Laura L. Coogan Karen A Duhring, W. Jeffrey Edenfield Lisa Fusco Rachel J Hamilton E Randall Lanier, Tammera M Lee, Pamela B Levin, Cynthia A. Linke, Anne G M c Lean Teresa Pierzchala Milia Mark L. Page Jonathan D Schwartz, Cnst A. Sperling. Susan D Traynham, JulieT. Viens Cally L. Waite Robert H. Wayne, Mitch Wells '83 Robert A. Bilott Lis a Gordon Fleckenstein Benjam111 J F o rd Will iam G Gilttnan Jr., Lionel A. Krebs, Soon L. Lim Greg Marques Cooper, Suzyn L. Montgomery, Judith A. ewton Bret Pettichord Cheryl S Roesel Susan J Sapoz.ntkoff Philippe P Semi net Ar thur B Skafidas, Gabriele B Stalinski Jonathan R. Trushenski, Gabrielle Vail '84 Zeyncp Alsan, Christopher M Arnade, Anne M. Baker. Jennifer E Belt Jennifer L. Burke David A. Cape, Andrew E DeWitt Sandra C. Englert Michael J Freedman, Diane L. Godz.inski William B Groben II, Andrew L. Howlett, Melanie A. Hubbard, Ann L. Katzman William C. Kerr, Darrell M Kienzle, Herman L. Kopecek, Kathy Mock Leatham, James F Rogauskas Jeffrey G Saven Leslie S Smart, Richard C. Smith Amy G Smoker, Abbi S Taylor, Velinda L. Tracy, Deborah Saemann Turner, William A. Wanderski Jesse White '85 Lib Aubuchon, SueS. Ball Kathleen N Boyle, William M Brown, Oairellen R Catalano, Joyce Hewes Dennehy, Richard A. Giardino, Michele Gregoire, Dawn M Hasemann, Tyler Hathaway-Bevington, Wil liam J Hinkelman Joan P Hourican, Eric M. Howard Mtchael L. Johnson, Samantha Kavky, Carol A. Kienzle, Suzanne MeDem10tt Katherine A Megregian, Keith A. M i lls Robyn L Mowery, John D. Mullen, Grace M Roegner, Eric R. Siegel, Laura Eric son Siegel Caroline M. Wampole, John Wong '86 Rino G. Avellaneda, Wiebke Breuer, Gretchen A Brodtman, William W Cheatham, Monica M Gaughan, JP Glutting, Jennifer S. Granick Caroline Huey Merlin D Mann Adam Oler, Kathryn L. Stein Glenn A. Whitehouse Deirdre L. Woolsey '87 Che.ryl E Gordon, Alexandra L. Haggblom Payne Martin R. H a ggblom-Payne Leigh A Holcomb DanielS. lducovich Matthew H Reynolds, Jennifer L Tompkins Liana K. Urfer '88 Julte Hansen Tony Lewis Alumnae/i Artists Prepare now for the 1992 Alumnae/i Art Show. Work must arrive in Sarasota by March 30, 1992, to be exhibited. The art show registration form will be included with the reunion registration mail-out. (Reunion at tendance not required to exhibit.) For more information call the alum office (813-359-4324 ) NEW COLLEGE FOUNDATION Alumnae/i Association Nimbus 5700 N Tamiami Trail Sarasota, FL 34243-2197 ADDRESS CORRECTION REQUESTED In line now so you won't miss the 1992 Reunion Weekend April 3, 4, and 5 Anyone who entered New College during 1975 through 1980 is urged and/or begged to attend. (Every NC alum is welcome.) Details wiU be forthcoming. If you have address informa tion on former NC students who are not presently listed or not listed correctly in the Alumnae/i Directory who should be at this reunion, please contact: Jodie Yeakel ( 4637 Bay Shore Road, Sarasota, FL 34234) or Susan Keating (53 West Shore Road, Belvedere, Calif. 94920). Thank you, and remember, WEWANTTO SEE YOU! Non-Profit Org U S Postage Paid Permit #56 Sarasota, FL AA-n-

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