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Veek of March 27-April 3
27-Quaker Worship in the Hut, 8:05 a.m.
-Women's Studies student conference in the
Gallery, 9 am.
-GCRO Fireside on Bah'ai in the Hut, 7:30 p.m.
-Union movie, Fresh, Underground, 9 p.m.
-Community Senate's prom in the caf
28-Kidfest 111 in the Gallery and Boren Lounge,
beginning 10 am.
-Union'sswing-style lawn party. Founders
Lawn, 1 pm.
-Princeton Review course, 8 a.m., Duke 303
-International dinner, Stemberger Auditorium,
29- GCRO meeting for worship in the Moon
Room, 9:15 am.
-Union's matinee, Fresh, Underground, 2 p.m.
-Catholic Mass, Gallery, 7 p.m.
30- Quaker worship in the Hut, 8:05 a. m.
31-Quaker worship in the Hut, 8:05 a.m.
-Episcopal Eucharist, Moon Room, 5:15 p.m.
-Presentation on Ghana, Underground, 5:30
CONTINUED FROM PG 1
answered a lot of the questions that I've
had about Guilford."
Many believe that the more Guilford
students understand the values and history
of Quakerism and its rich connection to
Guilford College, the more students will be
connected to the community as a whole.
Betsy Blake, co-clerk of the Quaker
Leadership Scholars Program and teach
ing assistant for Carter's Quakerism class,
strongly believes that, "If people at Guilford
had a better understanding of and thus re
spect for Quaker traditions and values, the
students would have more unity which then
leads to power."
Quaker Heritage week gives every
one the opportunities to open their minds
and expand their understanding of the world
;'Dinner and 'Dance
March 28, 7.-30 PM, Stemberger Auditorium
sponsored by the JnternAtionol Relations £(tib
seating is limited
make reservatbns in Founders
Zhe Week at
1-Baseball vs. Averett, 3 p.m.
-Women's tennis vs. Randolph-Macon
Women's College, 3:30 p.m.
-Aids about AIDS concert, "Callie'sPaw," Dana
Auditorium, 8 p.m.
-"Against Forgetting," talk by artist Susan Coe,
Carnegie Room, 7 p.m.
-"Greensboro's Child: Documentary by Kwame
Cannon," 8:30 p.m., location TBA
2-Expressing Frustration/Outrage: Nonviolence
through art, with artist Susan Coe in Hege-Cox, 1
-Men'stennis vs. Roanoke, 3 p.m.
-Union presents, "Jen Cohen," Underground, 9
3-"Confronting AIDS with nonviolence: pieces
of the quilt," Hut, 12 noon
-"Aids 101" lecture, Boren Lounge, 3:30 p.m.
-Union movies, "Creature of the Black Lagoon"
and"Priscilla, Queen ofthe Desert," Underground,
beginning at 8 p.m.
-First-year coffeehouse, Gallery, Bp.m
around them. Blake feels that a verse in
Corinthians best explains the relationship
between Quakerism and the Guilford com
"For the body itself is not made up of
only one part, but many parts. If the foot
were to say, 'Because I am not a hand, I
don't belong to the body,' that would not
keep it from being part of the body.
"And if the ear were to say, 'Because
I am not an eye, I don't belong to the body,'
that would not keep it from being part of
the body. If the whole body were just an
eye, how could it hear? And if it were only
an ear, how could it smell? As it is, how
ever, God put every part in the body just
where he wanted it to be.
"There would not be a body if it were
all only one part.
"As it is, there are many parts but
one body."(Corinthians 12:14)
CONTINUED FROM PG 1
Cameron will relocate to New
York, where he'll become the assis
tant curator of the New York Botani
cal Gardens. Cameron says, "It's a
dream job, really."
Byrnes will go to Pacific
Lutheran University, which has a
thriving program in secondary edu
cation, his area of expertise.
Wellman will become the new direc-
tor of the Center for
Ethics at Georgia
oes, "It was a
dream offer, the
type of position I
thought I might be
qualified for 15 or
20 years down the
All three are
can find a strong
teacher to take his
"Guilford should be able to at
tract talented junior faculty mem
bers," Byrnes says. "It has a lot to
But some strengths will be in
evitably lost in the exchange.
Cameron says, "Being one of
the few openly gay faculty members
is something that's important. Three
of the five openly gay faculty and
staff on campus will have left after
this year. From a diversity standpoint,
that's a sad thing, and nobody brings
Some students worry that these
three departures reveal a pattern of
"I was one of the students on
the committee that decided to hire
Ken," says Gretchen Richards, a
third-year biology major. "When we
hired him, he really seemed to un
derstand what Guilford was about.
To see that just two years later he is
leaving makes me wonder if it is
something about Guilford that's mak
ing him go.
"I hope that all three of them
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leaving at once is a coincidence."
Byrnes is unwilling to draw con
clusions about what his departure
means. "I'd caution people about
generalizing about my decision, Kit's
decision, Ken's decision. I don't
know whether this is a trend.
"Time will tell whether Guilford
continues to be a place faculty will
want to be and will want to spend
their whole careers at."
Adele Wayman, the clerk of the
faculty and Clerk's Committee will
Kit Wellman is taking a job at Georgia Tech.
PHOTO BY AGNES SECERKADIC
help decide how to replace these
three. " Their departments will prob
ably request a tenure-track replace
ment," Wayman says.
If so, that will make six depart
ments which have asked for tenure
track positions: biology, philosophy,
history, psychology, music, and En
Two other departments, sociol
ogy-anthropology and justice and
policy studies, have appealed earlier
decisions on tenure-track positions.
Clerk's Committee will review
each department's request individu
ally and recommend that it be left
vacant, filled temporarily, or filled
with a tenure-track position. These
recommendations then pass on to
Don McNemar, who decides on
Tenure-track positions, where
awarded, will not be filled until 1999,
so some temporary hiring is likely.
"Clerk's committee will look at
the needs of each department and
decide what should happen,"