Brochure for a mini-week program entitled "Your Health: A Matter of Life and Death!" that runs from January 30th to February 1st.Â Sessions include "Improving Institutional Foods" (moderated by Priscilla Laws), "Depression/Stress and You" (Mary Ellen Rich), "Transitions--How to Deal with Loss" (James Rimmer), "Exercise and Physical Fitness" (Sandra Stitt and David Watkins), "Are You What You Eat?" (moderated by Silvine Marbury), "Your Sexuality, and Your Physical and Emotional Health" (Barbara Chaapel and John S.
Women's Resource Center
The fourth newsletter of the Women's Resource Center.Â The articles in this issue summarize the talks given during the Mini-Week series "Your Health: A Matter of Life and Death!" that they co-sponsored with the Office of Student Services.Â Articles include "Campus Food Consciousness," "Depression and Stress: A Growth Process," "Death and Dying: How We Cope," "Physical Fitness and Awareness," "The Mini-Week: A Wealth of Knowledge," "Chaplain Reist on Sexuality," "Food Fiction," and "Too Sweet?" as well as a comment by Martha Aleo on the Women Against Violence Against Women (WAVAW) and their
The first newsletter of the "revived" Women's Resource Center.Â Includes articles by Jocelyn Daniels ("Protecting Ourselves Against Rape"), Ellen Palzer ("Assert Yourself!"), and Elizabeth Pincus ("Interesting Women in History - Zatae Longsdorff (Straw): First Woman Student at Dickinson").
This article is the last of a four-part series published by the President's Commission on the Status of Women at Dickinson College to examine certain elements of campus life that provide a negative atmosphere for women. The Commission focused on in this article two women's groups on campus, the Women's Resource Center and the Zatae Longsdorff Feminist Organization. The WRC tended to focus on relationships between male and female students.
In a reflective criticism about womenâ€™s political awareness in the Womenâ€™s Newsletter, Joan Eltonhead examines feminism at Dickinson.Â As a transfer student, Eltonhead describes the feminist dynamic on Dickinsonâ€™s campus when she first arrived as seemingly non-existent, as there was no womenâ€™s group on campus.Â She goes on to say that Dickinson women are reluctant to call themselves femenists and seem to find it easier â€œto maintain a traditional sex role â€¦ than to make a commitment to change.â€Â She advocates a womenâ€™s center at Dickinson and urges women to become more aware, ask more questi
As an author, attorney, film editor, and feminist, Florynce Kennedy is a â€œcatalyst to and for all womenâ€ and serves as â€œa symbol of womenâ€™s capacity to be agents for change.â€Â The Dickinson Womenâ€™s Newsletter announces that Kennedy will come to campus to speak in ATS on May 9, 1974.Â â€œA dynamic spokesperson,â€ says the article, Kennedy has quite a reputation, â€œone of being inspirational, thought-provoking and identity-shaking for women students.â€
The April issue of the Dickinson Womenâ€™s Newsletter calls for female voices to put on a dramatic reading for the college.Â A program is being organized to showcase womenâ€™s expression, this expression being something that the author feels â€œwomen are working towards so desperately.â€Â A dramatic reading of Sylvia Plathâ€™s piece, â€˜Three Voicesâ€™ is to make up the second half of the program.Â The article urges women to help with the program as readers, planners, and audience members.
The Womenâ€™s Newsletter reports that Dickinson women have contributed in all three roles of patient, volunteer and staff, at the Family Planning Service in Carlisle.Â Doneby Smith and Elizabeth Rice report on Dickinsonâ€™s involvement with the clinic and describe the unique services that practitioners at Family Planning provide, including pelvic and breast examinations, treatment of infections, if needed, information on birth control methods and the birth control of their choice.Â Women who come to the clinic are entering a secure environment, where in addition to the services mentioned alread