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Student Handbook 1974-1975

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Material Information

Title:
Student Handbook 1974-1975
Alternate Title:
A Guide to Campus Living: New College, '74-'75
Physical Description:
Book
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
1974

Subjects

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

Notes

General Note:
Twenty four page student handbook. Some text of this handbook is not legible due to the phsyical construction of the publication.
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:
NCF0001024:00001


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A GUIDE TO CAMPUS LIVING Sherr1e Mclndoe.Cosmc Ed1tor N E w e 0 L .... _.;JL {l E

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TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction CQnpus Recreation Off cartpls Earning a Degree Contracts arrl ISP. WOO They Are arrl 1-bw They can Help You 1 2 4 6 8 10 .12-14 Colle:Je :Bureaucracy. 16 Tenns arx1 Abbreviations 18 Helpful Hints 20 Getting Arouni & 23 Pb::me Numbers back

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The trouble with New Colleg e i s not a lack o f alternatives but a lack o f easy alternatives. There is no magic here to write your contract or get you into an exciting program. The possibility i n New College i s the possibility in you. That is why you are so important. It would b e i mposs ible t o prepare you for the decisions y ou are go ing to make here. You will b e forced t o qu estion e v e rything you know and y ou will find that there are n o answe rs. Y o u will be force d to carve meaning i n illusio n s And y o u will be forced to do it over and over again. This handbook will get you through the firs t week or so. Please read it through before you put it in a drawer. It might help you find a classroom or a candy bar. The rest is up to you. You are in it. Let her ride. INTRODUCTION Ahy h 1-.f\ee. i.s pkr../y eoi "'e ;dent PRESIDENT'S REMARKS TO THE INCOMING CLASS 1 Welcome to the new New College. You will find we are new--neither what we were last year nor what we will be next year. Part of your role here will be determining your future and helping us determine ours. Only you can make something meaningful of this experience in your life. You have many others to help you for each of us in the New College community will affect your life in some way. We also will count on your help. You will be exposed here to both education and schooling (a distinction your Provost will explain) and you should enjoy New College as a place where be profitably pursued. Arland F. Christ-Janer

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CA PUS: HOUSING One of the most exciting opportunities New College offers you is the chance to experiment with differ ent lifestyles. Even campus housing offers two di: ferent subcommunities in which you can become involved. Associate Dean of Student Affairs Steve Noble is here p:-imarily to see that you are satisfied with your living arrangements. Here is how you can change them: MOVE TO ANOTHER ROOM: See Steve in the Student Affairs Office REDECORATE: There are nvo Goodwill centers in the area, a number of cheap furniture stores plus lots of garage sales. This year, pamting walls will not be allowed and remember that you will be fined for all damage to your room and its furniture. Speaking of damage, we've had some trouble with fires, which can be avoided by adhering to a simple rules: l) No refrigerators or hotplates in the rooms except small (4 cu. ft.) refrigerators under the sink in the bathroom. 2) Be careful about overloading circuits. MOVE OFF CAMPUS: See page 6. os Room numbering for East Campus dorms upstairs/ downstairs ENTRANCE Odd numbered rooms are downstairs and even numbered are upstairs. -Artist's conception of the Northeast Campus the great dry spell came and desiccated our flow, turning fountains into flowerbeds. New College's striking Pei dorms offer the student a certain amotmt of privacy. Featuring individual entrances, picture windows, and/ or balconies, these rooms provide a bed, desk, bookshelf, small table, floor lamp, plus all the modem conveniences including a move-in closet (watch that door), somewhat hot or cold water, a bath and shower, toilet, mirror, and roommate. Students find these dorms attractive, good-sized and easy to get lost in. Second and Third Court look just like the map and First Court is a mirror image. True bliss is sharing the garbage C.etail with your dormmates, according to residents of New College's Palmer dorms. While luxury and privacy seem to be the key words on the East Campus, West Campus dwellers prefer the luxury of good company in their common rooms, and often, the privacy of a single room. The occupants of these cells are requisitioned one bed, one desk, three shelves, and a closet (no, that's your room). If you take the screen out of your window, you too can have a classy balcony. One plus for these dorms is their proximity to the latmdry room which, along with a bumper pool table and some vending machines, is located in A-Building and doubles as a sauna. bathroom living Room (C & D dorms) Kitchen, Common Room Kitchen, Common Room 'r--1--' I r--/ I / I I

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_c --OCII C/ V I 1974 .sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday l 2 3 4 5 6 7 Labor Day Orientation Arrive Last chance far upperFirst Florida sunset Begins classmen to cancel housing or meal plan Community Host Night 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 Fall Term Begins Election Day F acuity meeting Party First Primary 3:30 pm, Aud. 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 Hangover Rosh Hashana Contracts due Ma-io's 2-for-1 night MJC Series: Music every Thursdgy of Black Composers, 8:1.5 pm, Neel Aud 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 Movie every SWlday, Last chaiCe t o pay N atural Sciences Yom Kippur 7 and 9 pm, Aud. tuition, Term 1 Seminar 3:30 pm Asolo movies each Man. through Dec. 30, resume Feb. 17, 2:30, 7 & 9 pm, $1. 29 30 End Fall mating period ---

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RECREATION After settling in your room, you will be wondering what to do. If you are a zealous student, treasure this monent won't be many. If you aren't and are without transportation or bread, get used to it ... you will be wondering what to do for the next three or four years. Cheryl Beil in the Student Affairs Office will be coordinating recreational activities this year. In the past, lessons in ballet, mod ern dance, jazz dance, lifesaving, folkdancing, fencing, Karate, Scuba diving, Aikido, Yol<(a, jewelry-making, and auto mechanics have been offered to students. New College has always sheltered some excellent chess p ayers and the Japanese game, Go, has a number of fans on campus. Sports on cam pus are impromptu with tennis rond basketb:Jl taking the lead in organization and volleyball and pinball tying for regularity. PLACES TO CHECK OUT ON CAMPUS :vrr.DIA CENTER: Located in what might be H-6. the Media Center's primary goal is to .avoid being a misnomer. Equipment is gradually piling up for movie and videotape prouction, recording, and performing. The language lab and a small library of tapes are also loc atry of U110rmation on women's studies. NEWSPAPER OFFICE: On publication night, if you wander by the office in A-Building, they'll put you right to work. MUSIC ROOM: With all the intelligent planning that is so apparent in the design of the Natural Sciences Building, this room is located next to and undern ath the library. The Stting Quartet pracnces there most weekdays from 9-11 am. It features a Stemway grand piano, organ, and arpsichord. BAYFRONT: Explore lt. Head orth. There's more than you think. CRAFT ROOM: ABuilc!ing. BIKE SHOP: n.-Bvilding. DARKROOM: A-Building. BOOKSTORE: Just south of cam pus. It has books, gifts, and aJl the necessities of life. RADIO STATION: .... ocated between H-5 and the ? v :10dia Center t boasts the oddest collection oi albums ..n the country. Anyone can be a D. J. (no one listens) and albums are available for weekly loans at 25 apiece. SNACK BAR: ew College hangout. Gourmet grease. Check your mail, buy a bagel, complain abom: the prices, watch the pinball wizards in eir $1.'\l=r. Shoot some pool. Lose your mone in e ctgarcttc machines. (It's the atmosphel'C ) 'SOCC.et:',. fencing., IC"n.DJ..s Everything except the beaches costs money, but most cultural activities have student rates; don't forget your I. D. Card. Sarasota and Bradenton have over a dozen cinemas; there is opera at the Asolo, theatre at the Open Stage, Players, and the Asolo; Van Wczel Performing Arts Hall brings famous classical, jazz, and popular musicians to Sarasota. Ringling Museum, next door, has the co=try's largest collection of Barcque Art and periodic shows of modern collections. Live music at the barroom level is scarce and zxpensive, but you can try Big Daddy's. Freddies, The Joint, Foley's, Club Mary, The Laft, and Stumble lnn. There is excellent eating at all prices in Sarasota. Ask around. (sec Jac;:l-t 0) ..... > 0 s

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\__Q_/ rooc::r I ,I 197 4 .sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday 1 2 3 4 5 Election Day Faculty meeting NC String Quartet 2nd Primary 3:30 pm. Aud concert, informal 8:15pm Hamilton Ctr. 6 7 8 9 10 ll 1 2 Movies every Sunday Asolo films every Natural Science MJC Series: Last day to submit 7 & 9 pm, Aud. Monday 2:30, 7 & 9 pm seminar 3:30 pm of Cathedral of Notre con1l'acts, Term I each Wed balance Dame, Paris, 8:15 pm of month Neel Aud. 13 14 15 16 1 7 18 1 9 Columbus Day Do laundry Mario's 2-for-1 every ThursdaY 20 2 1 22 23 2 4 25 26 Seniors: start UN Day Homecoming Game Graduate Record writing to grad (All Star Pinball) Exams schools MJC Series: pianist 8:15 pm, Neel Aud. Van Wezeh Peking Opera/Taiwan 27 28 2 9 30 31 Veteran s Day Halloween -

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OFF-CAMPUS STUDY The Off-Campus Study Office staff collects and constructs resources and opportunities for cross-cultural study, research and service internships, and study at other colleges with programs of special interest. The Off-Campus Study Director and the Administrative Assistant in the office have ideas and files which can take you all over the world and broaden your experience in any discipline. In addition, the office has a comprehensive set of undergraduate and graduate college catalogsas well as guides to graduate programs and fellowships. They publish their own handbook, which you should read, and, by all means, stop by and check out the office. GETTING OFF WHEN YOU'RE ON There is no need to travel far for interesting fieldwork. Manv 5tudents have fo1.md it profitable to combine at New College with practical experience in the Sarasota community, For the most part, Sarasotans have been unusually willing to be guinea pigs for future teachers, com1selors, and researchers. Sarasota has its share of special schools, day care centers, mursing homes, and community guidance clinics, in cluding Sarasota Memorial Hospital, where students have enjoyed working in Sarasota's storefront guidance center which also operates a Rap Line and others have found jobs teaching young prisoners at a nearby vocational school. One LIVING OFF CAMPUS Living off campus costs as much it not mcn:e.than living on campus, making the dec1s1on to move out something other than Q f f economics. On the other hand the extra energy of cooking your food cleaning three .rooms. instead of cn{e is equalled by a of mdependence, invaluable and the co-zy sanity of a famil-lar envirOnment. If you're paying as much or less than you would on campus, you probably have more room, but more roommates The e as.iest way to find a place to live l!l to move mto a house that a student is leaving. But if you're into cleanliness be careful: New College students have a terrible :CPutation for tearing places apart. For tlis reason, weighted by the phenome non lmown as the redneck, landlords can become a tremendous hassle. Neighbors, on hand, can be quite pleasant, and 1ts mce to see people of varying ages every once in a while. CAMPUS student interned wi1h a City Manager and an-sat: on Sarasota

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----------..... _.. .. _.. .............................. _e,.-._ .. _. ... 1974 Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday l Independent Study 2 Project forms due Deadline to declare option or off campus study for Term II NC String Quartet, informal; 8:15 pm, Hamilton Center 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Asolo movies General F acuity meeting Parents Weekend every Monday 2:30, 7 & 9 pm Election Day 3:30 pm, Aud. begins, through November 10 Van Wezel: Band, Van Wezel: Dancers of New Zealand The Lettermen lO ll 12 13 14 15 16 Request autumn Natural Sciences Fall Term ends leaves from friends Seminar 3:30 pm up north Van Wezel: Mumenschanz l7 l8 19 2C 21 22 23 Independent Study Period begiDs Van Wezel: Herb Van Wezel: Israeli Alpert, Tijuana Brass Folk Festival 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 Call home for money Thanksgiving Day

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OPI'IOO-LFAVE-WITHDRAWAL You should reacl the "Handbook of Academic Procedures and Regulations" carefully before you plan your academ ic life at 'ew College, You arc sub Ject to deadlines whic.b coulJ cost you your enrollment :md even a In particular, regulations r gardmg option, leave, and wit.h drawal can b conly. Opt.iOL is your decision to prolong the .you usc to cam your degr c by rehcvmg yourscli of financial and cadcmic obligations to th colleg for a cho n amount of terms durin th school year. Extra contract credit cannot be granted for acuvities undertall COLLmE' S EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM by Provost Riley Two go ls have defined the edu ational program at New CoUeg since the Charter Class enroll d iu 1 These gonJ arc: (1) to provide a quality -dvcs to th former, however would result in th loss of the informed, critical in;ights n quired forth_ solution of concr t problems. One final observation abo11t New College's educ:t tional Over the years the twin goals of ex:md innovation have resulted in 1 ew Collcg 's wuqu conb:aet system or education. Just as th edu cational program in gcncral is d by two goals, the contract system in particular is characterized by two assumptions. The first is that a student's educational experience s.hould be tailored as much as possible to Ute individual's W>iquc interest, values, and a?ility. lhe ccond is th. t ru undergrnduat<.. can nghtfwly b expected, not only to master exist ing bodies o( knowledge, l>ut also to extend dtc frontiers of ti'fro\.\gh original rcse "rch. E cullinnovation, an.U "tlte c, 1hcn, nrc the hollrnorks of u, New College Uu. ...... 'lt:i on nl pr(>g.TQm EARNING A DEGREE New College offers bonafide Bach lor of Arts degree which s accept able at every institution of advanced study or of employment in this country. The college, as an institution, defines the meaning of its degree through you and subjects you to institutional standards of quality. Yet, in the final anal5 ysis, your degree only means as much as thP you put into it, the knowledge and you have acquired by working for Jt, and the use to which you put that knowledge when you leave here. The tension between your definition of tho that of the institution, with Jn a of the much greater world in which we exist, becomes the life force of the colleqe. (continued on page 10) IOJ '10 GRADUATE FRCM NEW CO:u.rr;E New College o!fcrs Lbc Bachelor of At l)cgree in ;m :ttea of conccnt:Tauon that you choo,;c. To obtain this de grc.c, you must comp etc nine contr:tcts, four satisfac:ory lmlepcndent Study ProJects, a ProJ'-'Cl or Thes.LS, ;md a Bncc. aureate exam mation. of concentrati at w College h:n c some mimmum rc and require you to take :t qu, y1ng cxannnatlon, While you s!aould be iJU:ormed of all the rc you should also b awar that. they arc subject to your individual strengths and v.calo1 sses nnd m:ty be drop d or added s you and your sponsors sec fit. Stud may in one of four categories. A General Studies are:1 of concenb::Jtion requires th..: cndorsc-n: 'llt of two faculty members in different Divisions_ o 01 concentration will appc ar on the student's transcript A divisional concenttation requires tl1e endorsement of t1vo faculty members in the appropdat Division The tu ent has the div.isional title (Hum anitics, Social Sciences, Nnturnl Scaences) cntefcd on the transcript. A discipHn concentration requires the ment of two fa .ulty mem b rs in the discipline, a roquir m nt which can be waived if New College docs not have two faculty ml.!mber in ll1at discipline n.nd approprintc off campus been contracted with an apptopriatc f:tculty member at New ColJ ge. An intcrclisciplinary or speeh1l program cO>lccntratum require tJ:lc endorsement of two faculty members in two appropnat ly Nlot cxc.orn1ntttcc coruists of .tr lc ... st three iaculty mcn1d upon by t:h" sl:\ld nl anc.:t Ids/h.._ .., '(.hCsi$ advh r 'l.l\ ,..,._th the c.;:enccnttut:.ioll pol'l'"c .-')r-.

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rt '--.___..,..--r______...r"' 'L._.:_ I ..,_ I _Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday 7 2 3 4 5 6 7 First Stmday Start Independent of Advent Study Project Asolo movies every' Monday through Dec. 30; 2:30, 7 & 9 pm 8 9 lO l1 l2 13 14 Chanukah Go-home Do laundry Independent Study Christmas Period ends, trojects vacation begins due Fla. West Coast Fla. West Coast Van Wezel: Rose, Symphony concert, Symphony concert, Stern, lstomin Trio Neel Aud. Van Wezel l5 16 17 18 19 20 21 Royal Lippizan horse show van Wezel: Japanese Kibuki 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 Christmas Day Finish Independent Study Project 29 30 31 -

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CONTRACTS AND ISP' s As you go about attending to the details of defining your degree and translating that definition into the day by day, term by term progress of your academic residence, you will find that many professors and students do not share your ideas about the meaning of a degree or the best way to obtain it. The discussion of these disagreements may be frustrating, but it will force you to become aware of the implications of your values concerning the process and purpose of education. You will find, as you develop and justify a program of study at New College, that you are defining not only an education but also a life. POSSIBILITIES IN THE CONTRACT SYS'T"CM, OR, WHY ALL THE The contract system at New College has evolved as an alternative to the restriction of an hourly system as well as to the complete subjectivity of nothing at all. If yoll wish to refer future employers or graduate institutions to work you have done at New College, you should be concerned about the communication of your accomplishments on your transcript. For this reason, and because a lost term means over a thousand dollars down the drain, you should write your contracts carefully and maintain an honest rapport with your sponsor. Again, your "Handbook of Academic Procedures and Regulations" can save you unnecessary ag gravation if you read it. It contains detailed descriptions of how to write a contract, how the contract is certified, and the relationship between youx. contract and your transcript. The Student Academic Status Committee, a faculty committee with student representatives, will review your record if you have either two incomplete contracts or an unsatisfactory contract. An unsatisfactory contrad: results in dismissal or erasure of the term. Two incomplete contracts may result in an allowance of more tin>e to fi. nish as well as renegotiation of the required work, if your sponsor agrees. When a contract is incomplete of a y.ear, it becomes unsatisfactory, but these rules have been subject to much disagreement lately and may change. Some tips on writing your contract: The section of your contract called "Goals" may seem silly, but it can be an excellent justification of why you developed your program as you did. This kind of record of your development is especially nice to have when you are forming your own interdisciplinary major. The section of your contract called "Educational Activities" is where you list, courses, tutorials and projects for which you expect an evaluation from a professor and subsequent transcript credit. Here, you can enter anything you can get a faculty member to sponsor and evaluate. It is important to title special pl'Ojects and tutorials in such a way that they communicate the subject matter accurately on your transcript. If this is impossible, write a paragraph about the project for the Recorder's Office to attach to your transcript. In the "Educational Activities" .;ection and "Certification Criteria" section you can become really creative in the design of your For example, if you are really involved in the subject matter of a course, you may wish to ask the professor who is teaching that course to sponsor a contract in which you develop the weekly topics into a full terms work. Or, perhaps you find two closely related courses whicy you would like to take, but you only have time to do the work for one course. You could make up a title that combines the subject mat ter of both courses, consult with the professors who are teaching them about the appropriate reading, and ?e evaluated by one or both profes.;ors for your work. When you decide upon the certification criteria for your contract, be sure to give yourself plenty of leeway to make mistakes. If you have a change of interest or become sidetracked on a particularly exciting problem, discuss it with your sponsor before the fifth week of the term so that you can change your contract appropriately. Both contracts and ISP's can be as ex citing as your planning makes them. Take lots of time to talk to faculty members about your interests and let them guide you to resources. All you have to do is be specific about what you want, even if what you want is very general.

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I -._1/-ff "'!Or=rl Y l975 Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday l 2 3 4 New Year s Day Last chance for upper-classmen to cancel housing or meal plan Orientation and Advising, Winter Term 5 6 7 8 9 lO ll Movies every SWlday Winter Term Begins Faculty meeting Asolo Opera opening 7 & 9 pro, Aud. 3:30 pro, Aud. night: Tosca, also Jan. 13-15-17-20 Van Weze1: Roger Williams Graduate Recotd l2 l3 l4 l5 l6 l 7 l 8 Exams. Contracts due Fla. West Coast Fla. West Coast Natural Science Symphony concert, Sym];itony concert, Neel Van Weze1 Seminar 3:30 pro each Wed. balance Asolo Opera: triple-of month bill Poulenc, also Jan. 19 l9 2 0 2l 22 23 2 4 25 Last chance to pay Mario's 2-for-1 night NC String Quartet tuition for Term II every Thursday concert, informal 8:15pm, Ham. Ctr. Asolo Opera: Van Wezel: Purcell's Dido & Dizzy Gillespie Aeneas, also Jan. 25-27-28 -t)h L'-27 28 29 30 3l .Aso].o Opera Concert Deadline to declare option or off campus study for Term III Van Wezel: Asolo Opera: Barber of Seville also Andres Segovia Feb. 1-3-4-7-8

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STUDENT AFFAIRS Dean of Student Affairs Dave Ebert represents the student on an administrative level for every aspect of his/her college life except the academic. His office is responsible for appropriate functioning of student housing, health, activities, recreation, and the Counseling Department. This year Dave is assisted by a staff of students to improve communication and services at the dorm level. Steve Noble, Associate Dean of Student Affairs will concern himself mainly with Student Housing. He is the man to see with your housing problems or ideas for living-learning experiences. Cheryl Beil is the new Director of Activities and Recreation. She is responsible. for all athletic equipment, lifeguards, and instructors who come from off-campus to teach various sports, crafts, and dance forms. The Student Affairs Office has information about off-campus jobs and summer jobs, a small fund for buying athletic equipment and subsidizing travel costs for student competitions, and a small fund to loan to students. Dave, Steve, and Cheryl are always anxious to talk to students about ideas for improving "student life" so if you have any bright ideas, mention them to someone, for the sake of all of us. Student Health is at the top of Dave's list for improvement this New College has limited health facilities just south of the campus behind the bookstore. Nursie or Fran Lemasters, is in the infirmary from 8:30 AM to 5 PM on Monday through Friday. Dr. Mark comes in from 8:30AM to 12:30 PM on Tuesdays QDd Thursdays. Dr. Rosenbluth, a gynecologist, is there approximately two hours every other week. A list of services available at the infirmary can be obtanned from the Student Affairs Office. The college's counselor, Mike Alexander, has been at New College long enough to know the kinds of problems students face in this environment. Trained to deal with diffi cult situations, he also enjoys interpreting your positive experiences, Sharing your insights as well as your fears. SECURITY DEPARTMENT As an in-house operation, the New Col lege Security Department began in February, 1974. The system carne about through the efforts of Dean of Student Affairs David Ebert and several students who wanted a change from the previous security force, which was hired from an agency outside the college. Director of Security is Mr. Joseph Jolin, a professional in law enforcement who is seasoned but not hardened. Joe strongly believes that students should play a large role in the security of their campus. To this end, all but two full-time Security officers at the college either are or have been students here All part-time work, foot patrol and Security desk, is covered by students. The security motto, formulated by student John Corrigan, reads: 'We can prote:t you from outsiders, but we can't protect you from yourselves." SOME SECURITY DUTIES AND Parking Regulations There will be no parking in these u-eas: 1. On the grass. 2. In dorm areas. 3. In the "A" building lot during class hours. 4. On 58th St. 5. On the paved road from the New College gate on Bayshore Drive to the Library. 6. In the traffic circle in front of Hamilton Center. 7. In, to no one's strprise, any other areas marked "No Parking. 11 8. Others ... All vehicles in College parking spaces must have a numbered sticker. Stickers and registration forms are available at the Security desk. Fines of $2.00-$5.00 will be imposed for violations of any of the above rules. w H 0 T H E Y A R E A N 0 H 0 W T H E Y CAN H E L P Y 0 U The next two pages will introduce you to the offices which will become im portant to you as you live and work at New College. The offices on this page are those which fall under the supervision of the Office of Student Affairs. Conununication: even the bulletin boards are new. LOST & FOUND, LARCENIES The Security Office is New College's "Lost-&-Found. 11 Notices of any items lost or found will be posted on the Security bulletin board and in the student newspaper. All thefts should be reported immediately to the Security Office. (Many items reported missing or stolen have been returned to their owners by the Security Department. Bikes may be registered at the Security Office, and Tags will be available there. There is no cost for this; and it will assist in tracingmmissing bikes. Expensive personal items such as stereos may be marked and registered at the Security Office to aid nn tracking them down should they disappe=. EMERGENCIES In emergencies, Security will transport any student in need to and from the hospital at any time, night or day. The Security Office is open twenty-four hours. a day. Just call: 355-7131, 355-7027, or 355-4310 "Vie are here to serve you, the students. Call on us anytime. 11 Joseph Jolin

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a. r 1 .Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday l MJC Series: Slovenian String Trio with oboist, 8:15 pm, Neel 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Do laundry Faculty meeting Last chance to 3:30 pm, Aud. submit contracts for Term II Van Wezel: Van Wezel: Van Wezel: Smothers Bros. Don Juan in Hell Preservation Hall 9 lO ll l2 Ash Wednesday l3 l4 Valentine s Day l5 Lincoln's Birthday Asolo Theater opening night Natural Science for season through Seminar, Weds., Sept. 2 3:30pm Van Wezel: Van Wezel: Fiddler on the Roof Fantasticks l6 l7 l8 l9 20 2l 22 Sigmund Freud's Fiedler Pops Concert, Birthday (also Van Wezel G. Washington's) Asolo movies resume every Monday thru May 5 23 24 25 26 27 2 8 Palm Tree burning beside the Big l'viother Van Wezel: I Harry James Orch. I

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BUSmESS OFFICE: The Fiscal Office collects tuition, room, board and fee payments from students. They can also collect your $200. 00 undergraduate deposit and $20.00 late payment fees if you don't adhere to the following schedule: Date Term TTerm li Term III declaration of option and off-campus study, cancel room reservation May 1 Nov. l Feb. l cancel board in writing Sept. 6 Jan. 3 Mar. 28 pay tuition and fees Sept. 9 Jan. 6 Mar. 31 Sept. 23 Jan.20 Apr.l4 Penalty p forfeit $200. 00 deposit continue to eat in cafeteria $20. 00 late payment fee dismissal and forfeit deposit unless letter of appeal is submitted If you eve: have to deal with the Business Office, you will find that they are not nasty, inhuman, money-grabbing monsters. Rather, they are fairly nice, quite human, money-grabbing monsters. President Christ-Janer is an en'th.usiastic listeneT and a pretty good dan.cer, too. PROVOST'S OFFICE: The Provost is an administrator who deals primarily with academic programs and policies. Provost Riley, a philosophy professor who was elected to his position last year after serving as Acting Provost the year before, coordinates the administrative functions of the D..visions, the Library, the Recorder's Office, Off-Campus Study Office, the Environmental Studies Program, and the Summer School. He is the man to see with you=: disagreements over academic procedures and regulations and with problems between you and your sponsor. RECORDER'S OFFICE: The Recorder's Office in the words of Recorder Nancy Ferraro, is one office with its finger on the pulse of the campus by being involved at all levels with faculty and students in their academic encounters. This office can answer any questions concerning academic procedures and regulations, individual status, resources on and off campus, and data about the college itself. The office compiles your transcript, sends you yearly reports of your record, informs prcspective graduates of their status for graduation, and assigns orientation ad visors to incoming students. You should go there to pick up and turn in contracts, pick up ISP forms, pick up yearly and term schedules, receive certification of enrollment, transfer, or pick up and turn in cont:ract renegotiation forms. WHO THEY ARE AND HOW THEY CAN HELP Y 0 U DNISIOJ'IAL OFFICES: Divisional Offices contain faculty mailboxes which most faculty members check regularly. These offices can supply you with information concerning degree requirements, location of faculty offices, and faculty office hours within their divisions. BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS: B. &G. is New College's mama, who scrubs and trims the campus to keep it respectable in front of the neighbors. Joe Swift has been New College's Big Mama for longer than he cares to remember. B. &G. cleans your room at the beginning of the year and your bathrooms throughout the term. Thev keep a record of furniture issued to you and charge missing items, damage and, if necessary, cleaning expenses to your undergraduate deposit at the end of the year. B. &G. will repair plumbing and electrical problems if you pick up a work request form in the Student Affairs Office and turn it in to their office. LIBRARY OFFICES: Edmon Low is New College's Librarian, a man with a distinguished history of work and leadership in all related aspects of his field. He's the man to see with ideas about the Library. Pat Bryant is the Reference and Circulation Librarian, who you should see about inter-library loans. Rob Mallet wanders around the back of the library "duplicating. He can get things printed for you in quantity at about 2 a page. PUBLIC RELATIONS: It is the job of the Public Relations Office to dig up all of New College's (and therefore yours and all of the faculty's) accomplishments and make them sound wonderful. Actually, they do a lot more. Where they can help you and you them is through the Speaker's Bureau, which pu1s members of the Sarasota community who request student speakers, performers, etc. in touch with students who enjoy doing those things. Administrators learn to recognize students who are having problems. G,O,D,:-Terry Weber is the Gregarious Over seer of Deployment this year. She will help work grant students obtain jobs on campus as well as process all of the time sheets of students who are employed by New College. The only thing she can't do is give you a W-4 form, which you get from the Personnel and Purchasing Office by showing them your Social Security card. FINANCIAL AID OFFICE: Ken Simcoe, New College's Financial Aid Officer, determines student eligibility for all college-awarded scholarships including National Defense Student Loans and work grants. In addition, he is the man to question about all loans and scholarships which are awarded by other institutions but administered through New College: our trimester system sometimes makes them complicated. DEVElOPMENT OFFICE: The Development Office raises money which is eventually spent on you. While their primary work is fund-raising for the institution, occasionally Bob Drabik, Director of Development, can help you investigate possibilities for funding of your individual projects. Professors and Division Chairmen can sometimes help you with this, t:oo.

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1 ...-19/5 P": ( .Sun day Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday I l Van Wezel: World's Greatest Jazz Band 2 3 4 5 6 7 Van Wezel: 8 Van Cliburn Start stmtanning Faculty mtg., NC String Quartet for SJ:rlng Break 3:30 pm. Aud. concert, informal; 8:15 pm, Ham. Ctr. Asolo movies every Van Wezel: John Gary, Van Wezel: I Mon. 2:30, 7 & 9pm MacFranpton Trio King Family Date tentative 9 lO ll l2 l3 l4 l5 Natural Sciences Van Wezel: Winter Term Ends seminar, 3:30pm Jerry Vale Fla. West Coast Fla. West Coast Symphony concert, Symphony concert, Neel Van Wezel l6 l7 l8 l9 20 2 l 22 St. Patrick's Day String vacation begins Van Wezel: Earl ''Fatha" Hines 23 1 Van Wezel: 25 26 27 28 2 9 Van Wezel: 2 4 Roberta Peters, Guarneri Quartet JanPeerce 3l Spring Term Begins Passover Good Friday 30 Orientation & Easter Sunday Advising, Siring Term I-" -

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NEW COLLEGE BUREAUCRACY Now that you know who they all are, y ou can see how they all fit together. All administrative offices are responsible to the President, who, in turn, is responsible to the Board of Trustees. As a general rule of thumb, faculty decisions which do not require major changes in the administration become effective immediately, and the other decisions are subject to a vote by the Board of Trustees. Students have a great deal of representation and very little power save the final weapon of withdrawal. Their politics are fairly simple-minded: apathy when it doesn't affect them and full-scale revolution when it does. The faculty meeting is New College's real forum and should be checked out at least once. This year's SEC Chair woman, Margee Ensign has the following to say about the SEC: The Student Executive Committee (SEC) is the legislative body of the students. The SEC is composed of ten voting members, the Dean of Students is a non-voting member. Three students are chosen from each "class": three from terms 1-3, three from terms 4-6 and three from terms 7-9. The chairperson is elected at large by the students. Elections are held the third week of each term. There are three alternate members of the SEC; one from each term group. The SEC is responsible for making student codes and regulations, for allocating student funds and for acting on student and faculty requests to its various commftees. In the past, the SEC has sponsored movies, speakers, parties and has furthered various student projects. The SEC receives requests for funding through the Bread Board Committee. Composed of SEC members and students at large, the committee serves for one term. All meetings of the Bread Board are open to students and faculty. The SEC is also responsible for screening prospective candidates and holding elections for the Student Chair. The Student Chair position is held for one year and is funded with student fees. An i:mportant SEC ruling last March was a ban on pets on campus which will begin. -first ternl 1974-75. Presidential Advisory Committee Educational Policy 2 student representatives Faculty Status -3 student representatives College Resource -2 student representatives Library Committee -2 student representatives Admissions Committee -2 student representatives Student Executive cCitin:ittee Bread Board Student Court FACULTY Divisions Humanities -3 student representatives Social Scd.ences -3 student representatives Natural Sciences -3 student representatives Faculty Ccmnittees Student Academic Status 3 student reps AI:MINISTRATION Business Office Recorder's Office Develcprent Admissions Off-campus Study Office Buildings and Grounds Public Relations Security Stu:ient Affairs Counseling Health Services Housing Recreation Library Provost PRESIDENI' BOARD OF TRUSTEES Cammittee on Student Affairs Finance Cammi ttee Educational Policy and Personnel Architecture & Plant Committee Developrent Carmi ttee Invest:Irent Carmi ttee Nani.nating & Honors Ccnmi.ttee

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-""' IY/0 1 .Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday l 2 3 4 5 F acalty Meeting 3:30 pm, Aud. 6 7 8 9 lO ll l2 Movies every Asolo movies every Contracts due Sunday, 7 & 9 pm Monday, 2:30, 7 & 9 pm Natural Sciences seminar, 3:30 pm, Wednesdays l3 l4 l5 l6 l7 l8 l9 Last chance to VanWezel: NC String Quartet pay tuition Johnny Desmond, concert, informal Warren Covington 8:15 pm, Ham. Ctr. 20 2l 22 23 24 25 26 Deadline for learning which way Ham. Ctr. doors open 27 28 29 Start work for third term

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burnt out terms, two ISP1s and a Palm CoW't Party B and G -Buildings and Grounds CRC -College Resource Committee: faculty committee which advises the Business Office, News and Public Relations, Student Affairs, B and G, and Development C-J. -President Christ-J aner EPC -Educational Policy Committee: faculty committee which considers academic procedW'eS and regulations fire ant -small red ants which occupy the entire campus and most of Sarasota and which have a nasty sting FSC -Faculty Status Committee: faculty committee which acts, upon Divisional recommendation, in questions of faculty recruitment and hiring. It recommends action on faculty rules, regulations and compensation. H-used with "rooms," meaning Hamilton ... not "here it is!" hot tuna a piece of meat for carnivorous creatures ISPIndependent Study Project or Period main -anything with over 2% protein nat. sci. -(nat si) used to refer to the division of the Natural Sciences or to that building OCS -Off Cam.pus Study PAC -Presidential Advisory Committee: faculty committee composed of six tenW'ed faculty which votes on m:tters of retention, promotion, tenure, and leave. paper roommate -the roommate to which you were assigned. Some students attempt to make life uncomfortable for unwanted roommates. This is called burning your roommate. Rosa Luxemburg Public Service Awardssmall rewards granted by the Bread Board "in an effort to arouse community service by inciting the greed and envy of the other students. The Cretins, N.C.'s only "Greeks, 11 are a group of fine upstanding young men who are dedicated to keeping yoW' dining room clean. 11 TERMS AND ABBREV lATIONS 11 and getting college credit for it, too. 11 sandspur -the small spiked seed which painfully sticks in bare feet so that the fire ants can attack while you're pulling it out. SASC -Student Academic Status Committee: faculty committee which acts on individual matters of student status and recommends policy changes from its ex perience. This is essentially a review board for students who are in academic trouble, but they try to get you out rather than give you more. SEC -Student Executive Committee: student govemment Student Chair the wall around the Palm Court The Big Mother -a greenish brown statue located among the Palmer Dorms. The Real World -anything you can't come to terms with The Other Side -the side you're not on The Trail U, S, 41, Tamiami Trail Founder's Lump-New College's only hill, a token of our appreciation to those who created us, in front of the library. Zucchini -students who study anything besides philosophy, mathematics, literature, and classics (that is, if you are a mathematical wizard who is also a gastrosexualpsychopath. ) "that's cool"

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lsunday 7 /""-.....5 1 Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturda-y l 2 3 Deadline to Last chance to declare option submit contracts or off campus for Term m study for Fall Term 4 5 6 7 8 9 l O final Asolo movie, Faculty meeting Senior Thesis due2:30, 7 & 9 pm 3:30 pm, Aud. NC String Quartet Concert, informal, 8:15pm, Ham. Ctr. ll l2 l3 l4 l5 l6 l7 Mother's Day Natural Sciences Seminar, 3:30 pro Wednesdays l8 19 20 2l 22 23 24 Do laWldry 25 26 27 28 29 30 3l Memorial Day Independent Study Project sign-up forms due

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YOUR COMMUNITY RESPONSIBILITIES New College does not legislate morality: it leav e s that to the Supreme Court. Ev erything that i s not covered by local, s t a t e and federal laws comes under the jurisdiction of the Student E x e cutive Committee anC. the Student Court. T h e Student Code, part of the Student Ccnstitution requires that students respect each other's privacy, refrain fn" carrying o r using weapons, r'"!frain from vandalism, keep pets off and observe the quiet ho ,, h<:>urs are from 8 PM to 0 Al1 Sunday through Thursday .\Ivi to 9 AM on Saturday and Sun -mornings. 'ctors and students may. and, if necessary, request that r-Op>o.: leavo.! if they are not n, "f the New College community or their guests. C ests of student> should registered at the Reception Desk nnd an id.-ntification form, which is issued during registration, should be on the i::""'St1s person at all times. The host, in registering a guest, takes full responsibility for all of the guest's actions. ude swimming has been a controversy for the past three years, at least. For insurance purl .;,..s, nude swimming is banned at the campus pool. Because of difficu..des enforcing this the issue has become moral as well as legal, and you will probably be hearing more about it as the year goe s by. All of the large glass doors in Hamilton Center open to the larger spoce. The seats in the Teaching Auditorium are incredibly hard: take a pillow to the Sunday night movies. F acuity are sometimes difficult to differentiate from students. If you can't tell from the way they look, lock or a briefcase. After that, memorize. HELPFUL HINTS If you have trouble finding a sponsor, try a new faculty member. They aren't as loaded with returning students. Then, consider the professors who are teaching your classes for second term. We have had trouble with rapes on campus. Women should ask student proctors to accompany them across campus a t night. Las t y ear there was a r ape crisis center in town, an d please l e t our S ecurity Office help you if you are raped o r a ss aulted. It i s a goo d idea to use your first term as an indicato r of how much you can do rather than fooling around and starting your college career with an incomplete or unsatisfactory contract This term can be a reference in case you get in trouble next term. If you have any lege! problems, see Joe Jolin in the Security Office. Police have come on campus to bust people who are growing dope. Watch it.

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l97b Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday 7 2 3 4 5 6 7 Faculty meeting Spring Term Ends 3:30 pm, Aud. NC Summer Music NC Summer Music Festival concert, Festival concert, 8:15pm, Van Weze1 8:15pm, Van Wezel 8 9 lO ll l2 l 3 l4 Dorms close 12 noon NC Summer Music Flag Day for non-graduates Festival concert, Commencement 8:15, Van Weze1 NC Summer Music Festival concert, 8:15, Van Wezel l5 lo l7 l8 l9 20 2l Father's Day Dorms close at NC Summer Music NC Summer Music 12 noon Festival concert, Festival concert, 8:15pm, Van Wezel 8:15 pm, Van Wezel -22 23 24 25 26 27 28 2 9 30

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FINDING YOUR WAY ARO'UND New College's hodge-podge layout is not easy on the ordered mind. Its most salient landmark is the Tamiami Trail, or U.S, 41, which forms the boundary between East and West Campus. East of 41 and just south of the camRW is the "Old Motel and the Cam!]ld BoOk Here the Business office an the Nevi ColleJZe office are located to the right Whilethe tDfirmary and the Women's Center occupy the rooms to the left. The Fiscai Office is where you pay your bills, and where, hidden in the back, Charlie Harra broods over the Financial Situation. Even the Pei dorms are not logically numbered, as you can see from the map below. Rehmd the dorms, the swimming .E2!_and handball court are farthest oouth, followed by a number of really classy looking buildings which house our Fine Arts and Maintenance Arts departments. In other words, the ones without signs on them belong to Buildings and Gr01mds and the others belong to the Fine Arts Depart !!l!!!. Gymnastics equipment is stored in the building closest to the handball court. The Hamilton Center complex is the locus af most student activity. Farthest north is a series of classrooms numbered H-1 to H-5. The door after H-5 opens into the Media Center and the Radio St;rtion is located between the two, accessible trom either. Furthest east is the Teaching Auditorium, which is used for large classes, movies, faculty meetings, and various other melodramas. Inside the center itself, you find the Hamilton Center Desk. On this desk is a free telejlhone for student use (no long distance calls please). Behind this desk to the right is the office of your student government (SEC Office) and to the left is the Security Office and the Informa1i"'l Desk Inside the center proper, we have the cafeteria to the left, the Filihbowl straight ahead, the Student Affairs Office to the right of the FiShbowl, the Snack Bar to the far right, and, if you are standing so you can see all of this, you're in the lojge. In the Snack Bar you'll find your mai box (maybe try outside), machines galore, pinball haven, some junky furniture, and the Snack Bar proper. Crossing 41 places you on the Palmer Campus. The Palmer dorms are located in B, C, D, and E buildings and, with the pierc ing logic of all truly first class institutions, are called B, C D and E dorms. A-Building is a potpourri 2 Offices and activity rooms. Downstairs and south is the Off -Campus Study Office, religion and economics /Io fessors and two language Ji'O,fessors. ike Office is there too. Downstairs to the ri t you1ll ind the bike shop just outside the main building, a small Ofrupge, the laundry room, and the newspape1 Upstairs is the Recorder's Office and the Sociology Department. The Natural Sciences Building, to your rightatter crossing 41, actually holds all of the Natural Sciences f acuity. Movinf, from left to right in the new building (you ll re cognize it) we have classrooms, math, experimental psychology, and the main office. The old bUJ.ding shelters from left to right, the comJ: ter, chemistry, organic chemistry, physical chemistry and J:!-ysics. The next building to the west and right of the main drag is The Barn. But don't let it fool you. In the main stable, we have philosophy professors and Music Pro fessor John Borg. A philosophy reading room is squeezed in the far west end. Up stairs in the hayloft are a few Social Science professors. The next building to the east is the Social Science Building. The divisional office and several Social Science professors' offices are located here. South Hall is the southernmost building on the bay. The eyesore outside of it is the Development Trailer or The Rock, whiCh has a pecUliar meaning outside of its practical value to campus dogs, which we don't have. The stairs outside of South Hall lead to Drs. Smillie, rraham and Borden. This, of course, was tJr slave quarters. The door under the stairs leads to the Projection Room and Dr. Hassold's office. lf you want to find the Public Relations Office, turn left immediately after by the main door. The Dining Room and Solarium behind it are through the big fancy room and to the left. The Bay Room is the same but to the right. Dr. Knox's office and the stairs can be reached by turning right immediately after entering by the main door. Provost Riley's office is directly upstairs and somewhere in there is the stairway to Musicologist Ron Riddle's tower. Just left of the stairs is the Music Festival Office, and, further down, the light at the end Of the tunnel to your right is President Christ-[aner's Office. Also upstairs are several Humanities professors' offices. The is the mansion just north af o all. The Duplicating Office is downstairs to the far right. Two rooms in the library are used as classrooms: The Pompei Room, located to the right Of the catilogue room, and the South Room, also called the. Hebraic a Room, whiCh is upstairs and all the way through to your left. The powder room is down the hall from the South Room and the john (check out the graffiti) is just south of the duplicating room. Finally, north and east of the library, is another building with a dual purpose. Downstairs is the Admissions Office and upstairs is the Humaruties Ollice. Several Humanities Ji'O,fessors have offices here, too. The easiest way to remember where Humanities professors are located is "Humanities is everywhere. And if you don't believe that, try convincing a mathematician that Hilbert Space isn't beautiful. No buildings are under construction at the present time. We are trying to talk them into building a bar and brothel across 41, but so far the only person who is interested is Lee Harrison, New College's semi-resident capitalist.


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