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The Catalyst (Volume II, Number 21)
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New College of Florida
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Sarasota, Florida March 4, 1966 Six Apply For Second C. A. Project Latin American study plans !or theApril independent study period will place students in Guatemala and Costa Rica. Six students have been accepted as applicants by the Latin American Study Committee, composed of Mrs. Mary Elmendorf, MissBarbaraFagan, and )r. Rollin Posey. Students applying for placement with the Peace C<>rps in Guatemala are Irving Benoist, Faith Cameron, Glenda Cimino, Anna Navarro, and Joan Schllabel. Dick Ogburn hopes to study in Costa Rica. All of these students have some acquaintance with Spanish. Some speak fluently. Several of the applicants did preliminary study projects !or this trip during the previous study period and have alread\ hegtm the reading for the April project. "It's best to do as much of your studying as possible before you go," explained Carol Worby, who spent last JG.Iluary in a small Guatemalan aldea or village. "Then you can have' more ti le to learn about the people and the country, which is really why you're there. 11 Projects include topics like sociaL structure, meaning of concepts of immortality, death in the daily lives of the people (from a philosophy major), and basket weaving as an art. Two planning meetings have been held, and a series of vaccinations and inoculations is in store .lor tnc: eager s-tudents. Last Friua. '.l forum a picture of what was accomplished by the first Latin American study group. Students gave brief speeches, showed slides, and modeled native Guatemalan dress. The study was acclaimed as a success by the audience as well as by the students who participated. SUNDAY EVENING BUFFET went out-of-doors last weekend, as suppers were served in the Palm Court. SEC Will Survey Faculty 0 inions J ne St 1dent Executive Lommittee has called for a person-to-person surve1 of faculty on the correlation between student social life and academic performance. Until results of this survey are in, the SEC has tabled the College Council's proposal that intervisitation be restrict-ed one hour. According to Steve Waterman, Today Is Deadline For Exam Subjects Today is the last day for secondyear students to indicate to the College Examiner the areas in which they plan to take the qualifying examinations for maJor fields. The tests will be administered during the week of April 11-15. Students who wish to change their selection after today may do so btt should report the change promptly tothe Examiner's Office, the bulletin said. current chairman of the SEC, the survey is being taken to find out just exactly how the faculty feels about the debate on social atmosphere versus academic atmosphere and also to gather specific suggestions as to how student performance could be improved. A special meeting of the SEC is planned for Tue$day evening to discuss their findings. A decision will then be made on the Council's proposal and a report prepared. Watermanremarked, 11We hope to be able to give the College Council some constructive, positive proposals of our own." Pini Learns Name Of Vietnam 'Orphan' Attheirregular meeting Wednes day, the SEC also discussed plans for the March 20 open house. Mr. Furman C. Arthur, Director of Pub lic Relations, told the SEC that some 5,000 visitors are expected to tour College Hall, the science building, and the East Campus. The Social Committee, headed by Karle Prendergast, will coordinate student aid during the open house. David Pini, who organized New College sponsorship of a Vietnamese child with the Foster Parents' Plan, has received the name of the chtht and other informatiot> about htm. Lieu (4). The maternal grandmother also lives with the family. It will be the Social Committee's job to organize student guides and to provide demonstration rooms on the East Campus. Selective Service Sets Test Dates Selective Service college qualification tests will be given May 14, May 21 and June 3 the Tampa Tribune reported Saturday. Students who want to take the tests must mail applications postmarked no later than April 23 to the Science Research Associates of Chicago. Faculty Revises Partial Failure Make-Up Rules Students who fail an entire academic division will be required to retake only those courses within the division which they failed. The faculty established this policy at their meeting Wednesday. Previous rules required a student to retake allcourseswithin a division in order to make up that division. Exact requirements will be left up to the division involved, President John Elmendorf said yesterday. The faculty also decided to publish a complete codification of academic rules. Vice-president Paul Davis, who sat in on the meeting, said the rules will be published 11 as soon as possible" and will appear in catalogs to be distributed in the fall. They will also be in cluded in the next student handbook. Dr. Robert Knox was named secretary of the faculty. He will keep minutes of the meetings and will compile the agenda. Also discussed at the meeting were consequences for students who do not complete independent study proJects. Dr. John French, Examiner, said no punitive reduction in the project evaluations will be applied but rather the records will simply show the project was handed in late or not at all. The college calendar was arranged through July, 1967, andwillbe reviewed by the Board of Trustees before being published. The faculty will hold a special meeting Wednesday to discuss tenure. Because of this meeting, which will be from 3 to 4:15, the College Council will convene at 4:15 instead of the regular time, President Elmendorf said yesterday. "Selective Service strongly urges that the students do take it, as it provides one more bit of criteria the local board may consider in determining which students are ap parently more promising than others," The Tribune quoted a Selec tive Service spokesman. Dr. John French, College Examiner, said yesterday he will also advise students "strongly'' to take the tests. The test will consist of 150 different items and a registrant will be permitted a maximum of three hours in which to complete the test. It is designed to explore four areas: reading comprehension; verbal relations; arithmetic reasoning; and data interpretation. Lewis B. Hershey, director of Selective Service, sa(d students who made low grades on the test and had a low class standing could be reclassified 1-A and drafted. Dr. French said the college will comply with the Selective Serv ice's requirements to supply class standings for students. He said that comprehensives taken last year will be the basis for the rank ing. He also said no attempt will be made to arrange students in numerical order but a group will be selected and termed "the top 25%" or whatever figure is required. Selective Service expects about one million draft registrants to take the test, which is entirely option al, according to the spokesman. The same spokesman also said the test has been constructed not to give any special advantage to any type of major over others. Registrants considering taking the test will be able to get from the local draft board an explanation bulletin and a form to mail to Science Research Associates. Science Research will in turn tell the registrant where to report to take the test. The firm was awarded the contract to handle the test program as the successful bidder of three. The child, Nguyen Din.h Khuong, is a 3'5". -old boy 'A lettet l rom the Foster Parents' Plan conta inPd the following in formation. "Khuong is presently enrolled in the first grade where he is learning the basic skills of reading and writing. He is eager to continue his education. After class he enjoys playing ball with his friends. "The familywasgiven$21. 72 by the government as a refugee indemnity. They used the money to build a 121 x 181 house with a palm leaf roof, bamboo walls, and earthen floor. They own only three beds, a table, and two benches. The kitchen is built separately." Students Select Ring Design "Originaily from North VietNam, Khuong's family fled to the South with the refugee movement of 1954. They settled in a camp at Binh Tuy, about 99 miles from Saigon, where they earned a living by farming. Six months ago they had to move to An Binh, about 34 miles from Saigon, as their former area was infiltrated by the Viet Cong. Since settling in their present refugee camp, Khuong's father has been employed as a w.ood cutter, earning from 97 to $1. 37 a day. His wife must remain at home to tend to household chores and to care for the needs of her children. She also raises a pig for profit. 11 The eldest girl, Tiep (12 ), collects coffee beans on a plantation and earns 41 a day if work is a vailable. Another girl, Thi ( 10), attends the second grade class at Khuong's school, and they pay combined monthly school fees of 90. The younger children are three boys, Canh (6), Tuyen (2) and Tien (an infant), and a girl: The letter also said no packages could be sent to Vietnamese children at this time because of the fighting, but assured foster parents that letters, cash gifts, and the regular cash grants and cash in lieu of normally purchased goods do reach the children. David says anyone who wishes to contribute to the program may give the money to him and he will forward it to the Plan headquarters. Nguyen Dinh Khuong A design for the official New College class ring was selected last night at aspecialstudent assembly. The ring will be on the order of a signet ring, but with a very shallow Two Students To Present Film Films and Happenings, planned and displayed by Leslie Fuller and John Peters, will be at 9 pro tomorrow at the Abraxas Press. The Abraxas Press is .Loca ted on the Boulevard of Presidents, St. Armand's Key. "An Evening with a Little Blue Cun" provides the cryptic title for the proceedings. "We will show my merry-go-round film again, Leslie explained, "and a film by John Peters. We will also show a film that we're making right now, she said yesterday. "Leslie and I worl

Page 2 Editorially Speaking G overnment Is A Funny Thing Government is a funny thing--even student government. It requires know ledge and participation on the part of those whom it rep:-esents. Last Saturday's student meeting, among other things, indicates that some necessary ingredients for successful student government are not to be found in an unfortunately large number of the students. First of these indicators is the number of students who were even interested enough to come and here the report of their governingbody. TheSECestimates about 60 students heard the report. From all the complaining and lack of satisfaction that has been expresse'd lately it seems a few more would have come to find out what their government has been doing. Secondly, those students who did attend demonstrated a woeful lack of understanding of the basic process of the governmental system. Apparently their idea of the SEC is closely akin to the traditional idea of God. They seem to think that it is all-knowing and will act on a suggestion made in casual conversation. We suggest that students who want "something done"about a matter go before the regular meeting of the SEC or write their idea down and send it to the committee. Further, the members of the SEC (and the student members of the College Council) are elected representatives of the students. Anyone with a complaint should sit down and "write a letter to his congressman" or engage in a little direct lobbying for his cause. These methods of action are the essence of representative government and should be utilized to the fullest by us during the formative period of our government. Thirdly, another kind of 11 citizen" part i c i patio n, and perhaps a more important kind because it is a right of the governed, is attendance at the sessions of government. Stu dents who want to know what their committee is doing can find out easy enough if they just go to the meetings. If students do not care enough to write their views down or go to the meetings, and if they do not understand how it is supposed to worl<, perhaps they should not be so vocal until they do. Voice Your Opini o n On Earlier Hours We feel that shortening intervisitation hours one hour is pointless and therefore should not be done. lntervisitation plays only a minor role, if any, in the determination of the academic situation here. To ask students to "make a gesture" instead of searching for and correcting real faults was an unrealistic action on the of the College Council. In an attempt to take more positive action, the SEC has decided to survey the faculty and determine whether most faculty members actually feel changes in our social structure will best improve the academics of New College. It is apparent to us that the great majority of students feel that the answers lie in the academic rather than the social realm. If this is truly the case, thentheyshouldletthe SEC know through petition or personal contact. The SEC must make a final decision on this matter next week. The students on the SEC are your elected representatives. Tell them what you think. The Catalyst Letters to the Editor Rights And Rules To the Editor: There has been a lot of talk recently in the SEC and one or two of its committees about the rights of students and about issuing a declarative statement enwnerating those rights which the students naturally seem to rightfully deserve. These specific rights under consideration deal almost exclusively with concepts of guarantees against injustice in the enforcing of rules and disciplining of students who break these rules. To make any antee a necessity, there must be some action or possible defect which must be guaranteed against. In the case of rights, it would seem that these only need to be spelled out when there is a possibility that someone will infringe upon someone else's rights. Clearly, if no one intended to force entry into someone's room to see if intervisitation rules were beinS!: violated, there would be no need for the right against unwarranted searches. But then how could there exist the situation where no one would ever, for instance, want or need to investigate someone's room for rule. breakers? Why, of course, that situation would exist where there was a positive assurance that no one would ever break any rules. What I am trying to say is that if everyone here lived up to the spirit of tre term 11 Code of 11 if everyone, in every one of his acction considered whether or not l)e might possibly, just possibly be in fringin,g on the rights of another individual to have quiet, privacy or respect, for instance, the SEC could remove the rules, disband the Disciplinary Committee, and dispense with the need for a campus proctor. But consideration demands matur ity as a vital prerequisite, and I observe too very much immlllurity and mutual disrespect of individual' rights to ever dream of the ideal of actual consideration of all by all. Therefore, until the student body which I represent exhibits to me the ability to be considerate and resp ct ful of the common nghts of theirfdlowstudents, I am committed to the inevitability of restrictive rules, strict enforcement oi rules, and the odious necessity of a highly structured system of stated rights which, although the students may not deserve, will be demanded .by them after the "high injustice" of stricter enforce ment is put into effect. (signed) Stephen Hall A W arning To the Editor of The Catalyst and to my offensive neighbors: This college was designed, so I interpret the propaganda, as a place for study. To remain in academic good standing, one must spend long hours in study. This assumption nearly always implies the necessity of a study time which falls within the "quiet'' hours. I will be in academic good standing after this year's comprehensives because I will have silence Requiem For A Friend Vol. 2, Nwnber 21 March 4, 1966 Published weekly by students at New College (except for three weeks from mid-December through the first week in January and six weeks in July and August). Subscriptions: $5.00 per year (43 issues) or 15 per copy. AdUdress, Glenda Cimino, John Hazt, Cheryl Hess, Dale Hickam, Allan Tom Man teuffel, Kay Moller, Neil Olsen, Steve Orlofsky, Laurie Pauloon, David Pin!, Patty Sieminski, Beverly Shoenberger, Sam TTeynor, Lee Wal lingford, Cheryl White By Tom Manteuffd He was my best friend Though I never knew him We liked the same things Like Baked Beans. And weiners. They said he was killed In the kettle, in the kitchen, As he floated face down In his loved-Beanie-wienies. And then as he lay there Reminded was I of The nearness of death. Man's own unimportance. We're all in those beans In the kettle, in the kitchen. The whole world's in that kettle, In the kitchen. A dear little friend Cut down in his prime By his greed for Baked Beans. It's too late to tell him. He could have had all of them For now I am retching. to study. I !dll use any means at my command, short of killing, to obtain this silence. (signed) Bruce C. Lamartine Proctor ()verdue To the Editor: Having finished a perusal of the SDR C report, I should liltructural system fused with the presPnt New College system. (signed) David ._. Moore Rings And Things To the Editors: This Thursday past, the student body and assorted related persons of New College were accorded the rare privilege of attending a once only ritual--the report of the SEC "Ring Committee" including therein the design of the bejeweled ornament selected by the Committee to grace a stubby little knob projecting from the palm of one's hand. An outsider might, upon reading the official pronouncements of New College and listening to the not so authoritative verbalisms of the students, think that no New College Class would deem an insincere commercialtokenof affection and gratitude in keeping with the search for truth, understanding and real meaning that is-perhaps '<::1. part. of the l'ducational c,pcricncc that can ___ d should hP .h->rent in New College. Obviously such a has no justification. (s;gned) Leonard B. Lewis


March 4, 1966 on cam us with Laurie Paulso11 Live and Let Stud y Few people realize JUSt how difficult it is, being a secret at New College. Few can understand the need for secrecy and appreciate the caution one must display among fellow students knowing that any one of them' may be a potential enemy. Few even know the identity of my this be the WQrk of KOOS, sir?" I had no need to explain that KOOS meant Keep Out of Sarasota, a lo cal subversive "No, I think it's bigger than that. Someone has infiltrated the highest leve Is of the college. You must find him and destroy hitn before it is too late. 11 "Will I have any special weap ons"11 "Yes. We have fashioned a weapon out of the most common obJect found on campus. The Catalyst Page 3 69ers Run Afoul Of Small Men by Phillip David Bunning The 69ers went into Wednesday night's basketball game expecting to meet two big men who could possibly spell defeat for them. Instead it was small men who played deciding roles in a 38-31 defeat. Sarasota Lanes, it seems, traded a 6'9" forward and il 6'6" center for two 5'6" referees; it was a wise trade. The two small men in striped shirts called a total of fifteen fouls on the normally polite 69ers and Sarasota Lanes cashed in on 14 free shots to the 69ers1 one. Larry Alexander and Tom Lesure chief, oneofthe most highly respected teachers on cam pus Many know the name he uses as a teacher. J know him only by the code ini tialsARB. This is because I "You mean a book, sir?" "Don't be silly. This is New College. As you can see, a round of bullets is fired by opening the poptop. Now, good luck and be care ful." PIPE DREAM: Metal tubing of assorted sizes, shapes, and colors decorate the construction site on the East Campus. led the New College scoring with 10 points apiece. Player-Coach Odell hit for four, as did John Cranor. Guard George Finkle shook the after-effects of a tough week in New Orleans to score two points, while Craig Bowman shook the before-effects of a patty to contribute one point. Although he did not play, Dan Haggarty chipped in a very important foul from the bench. Veteran B i 11 Chadwick summed up the entire effortwhenhesaid, "Five men just can't beat seven." never go to his P a u 1 son classes. It was a bright morning not long ago when I was called into his office, a secret, soundproofed cubical hidden under the shallow end of the swimming pool. I sat behind the desk and gazed into the cool eyes of the man to whom I owed so much. He spoke. "When are you going to pay me the five dollars I lent you?'' "As soon as I can, sir. Did you have an assignment for me?" "Yes, Agent68. 11 ARB turned in his chair and gazed for a moment into space, then turned to me. "I don't like to say this, but I thirik there's a plot." Thinking he was speaking of the novel on his desk, I said, "I read it twice and I didn' t find one, sir. "No, no. I mean here at college. Just look at the evidence. There's talk of cutting intervisitation hours, and hiring a campus policeman to control student discipline. And you know about the wall. "The wall?" "Yes. You may think they're JUSt extending the present wall to form a walkway, but one of our agents informed me the wall will actually be eight feet tall and electrified, separating the girls' court from the boys', further lim it mg interv is ita tion. I wa u n es. Someone is trying to tum N e w C ollege into a conventional institution!" I nearly fell off my chair. C o uld things go Coke ... .... Sarasota Coca-Cola Bottlers As I went back into the cold, I immediately perceived the i mportance of my mission. The entire future of New College was at stake, and only I could save it. I from the swimming pool and went to my room to dry off. I knew that the enemy agent would be someone high in academic or administrative circles. But how was I to know who? The answer came late that night. There was a soft, tentative knock on the door. As I expected, there stood a beautiful girl. "Yes?" I said. To Be Continued Next Week College Asked To Match Funds President John E 1m en do r f announced yesterday the college bas been offered $50,000 if it can raise twice that amount. The benefactor, who the president said wishes to remain anonymous, gave the college 60 days to raise $100,000. The time will run out at the end of April. President Elmendorf expressed gratitude at the offer and confidence that the extra money could be raised. He also said the amounts involved are not the limit of the ollege's aspiratio ns Odel l Extends Ticket Deadline Mr. Peter Odell, athletic coordinator, has extended the deadline for advance ticket sale and reservation of seats on the bus for the trip to Sebring later this month. The new deadline is Wednesday. Todaywasorigi.Dallythe final day. Bus seats may now be reserved by the faculty, Odell said. There are 15 seats still available. Ftlrther information may be obtained from the reception center. Suggestions Wanted Dr. Rollin Posey, chairman of the faculty Great Issues committee, said yesterday that his committee will welcome suggestions from students. He said the faculty is just beginning to form their ideas about the program and student suggestions will be taken into consideration. Sara3ota Cycle & Key Shop s-m.. s. ...... sa-1t2s 1537 State Street GOLDEN HOST "INTOWN" RESORT MOTOR HOTEL 10 B .. utilul Rooms-50 Foot Pool Putting Green-Co m ple t e Hote l Sei"Vice 4675 North Tami am i Trail Phone : 355-5141 RACE-A-RAMA ORGANIZED RACES EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT 7:00-10:00 PRIZES AND TROPHIES SLOT RACING 4617 14th St W in lradent011 Nortll on U.S. 41, next to MacDonald's ..,.....,. ..#'-..#"'...,....::1" Hertz Gives To Held Fund The Hertz Corporation has contributed $25 to the Ted Held Fund for a collection of psychology books for the library, according t o Mrs. Virginia B. Hall, Public Relations Secretary, who coordinates the fund. Ted was the New College representative for Hertz and was driving oneoftheircarswhenhe w as killed on his way b ack to school a t the beginning of this school year. Terming the gift a "generous donation, "Mrs. Hall said, "We gratefully acknowledge this sincere e x pression oftheir affection for Ted. A memorial plaque has been placed in the library to mark the collection. Contributions may be sent to Mrs. Hall. Checks should be made out to the Women's library Association (for Ted Held Memorial). Barbei Shop 4 ....... Nut to 7, Oft U.S. 41 PHONEs ROUTE 301 SARASOTA, The loss brought the 69ers record tofiv e and seven on the year--four and seven in league play, If the team wins all of its remaining games, the post-season tournament i! 11 possibilit). is against Venice Youth Center Wednesday night in Venice. TRAVEL, INC. Complete travel arrangements SPECIAL STUDENT TOURS-DOMEST I C I NTERNA TIONAL 45 S. P alm 9 5 8-2114 or South Gate Travel 2841 Siesta Dr. 955-8723 OPEN 24 HOURS the waverly shop unusual jewelry specializin g in pierced earrings St. Armands Circle FIRST IN BANKING l ON THE TRAIL t trouble getting around? 4 Ask abou t our "No Service Charge" Checking Accounts Safe Deposit Boxes in all sizes t -----.. ft () ---------.... / ITB OXTYr -:. <, I ct:;;t;;;;f:? RATaOKAL .... : "" coaTJKa PWA .,... 1 ., ......... ........ . "1 .................... ...... ft : BICYCLES Authorized SALES SEtlYICE PARTS COLUMBIA HUFFY ROLLFAST DUNELT ENGLISH BIKE IO-SPEED HURET Large Selection of Used Bicycles REPAIRS ON ALL MAKES I W E MAKE SPE C I AL DEAL S ) i TRAIL NATIONAL BANK i NORTHSIDE BICYCLES 4 U.S. 41 ACROSS FROM THE AIRPORT <, 1130 27th ST. SARASO T A FLORIDA


The Catal st Pa e 4 March 4 1966 Art Institute Enhances College By MOIRA COSGROVE One of the newest and most creative aspects of New College, the New College Art Institute is also probably one of the least known or =derstood by the student. The Institute, brain child of Syd Solo mon, officially began last year as an adjunct to the college designed primarily for painters who have had some experience and training. It offers them a chance to work Wlder supervision of nationally recognized artists. Thelnst.itute was born in a ramshackle ivy-covered stucco building last year, complete with crooked staircases and crowded with can rases. To alleviate the cramped conditions it was soon forced to look for another building where the artists would have room to spread their canvases and store their materials. Subsequently the fifth floor of the Ringling Towers was acquired and the rooms emptied and assigned. This year six nationally known contemporary artists make up the facultyofthelnstitute: Afro, James Brooks, Phillip Guston, Conrad Marca-Relli, Larry Rivers, and Syd Solomon. They each are a vailable as instructor for a part of the Institute, which began November 22 and will end April 8. All of the artists are engaged in modem work: is an action painter, Guston an abstract expressionist, and James Brooks a non-objectivist; Afro and Marca Relli have both received important awards for their painting. Syd Soloman, a Sarasota resident, and organizer-director of the lnsti-There's Always Plenty of Spacious Free Parkin9 If You Eat at COLLEGE HALL Berliner Catering sliop ri-tE fOUR CORNERS of TliE qlobE ANDS DimJ Plenty of Good Light makes easier home study. SO important, yet SO cheap. HELPING BUILD FLORIDA tute is widely known throughout this coWltry (and even referred to more than once in Tohn D MacDonald's "Travis McGee" series). i'articipants in the Institute's program are for the most part not New College students, although the facilities are available to undel'l'l'ad uates. The stud e n t s consist of those who h ave had some training in art and want to wod< in the painting medium. Some are semiprofessionals, some talented house wives, and others established artists in their own right. New College has nntil tRc past week occupied three rooms at the end of the hall, where students could work, more or less independently, Wlderthe guidance of Herb Stoddard. The scarcity of transportation facilities, the stillcramped space and the difficulties involved in pursuing independent wod<, have made it desirable to move the student portion to campus. Yet the Institute has been and continues to be a good thing for New College. Students will continue to participate in the weekly criticisms, and attend drawing class. It has been a good experience from the viewpoints of the students, providing opportWlities for extensive work with painting, for contact Wlth more experienced artists, and for an understanding of the training and work involved in the field of painting. With the move to the bam, the range of media available for the students' work will be greatly expanded. Herb Stoddard, who ini tiated the move, says that with the facilities for art work on campus, people can do "more different kinds of things and anytime they want to. Drawing, construction, sculpture and print-making can be investigated as well as painting, and students will have the opportunity for more guidance and help than before. The idea of the Institute is one that can be refined and improved in years to come. It is possible that eventually graduate students could be attracted from other schools to do short term credit work here with the artists. New College students will benefit more as their phase of the program is developed further. The reputa tion and goals of ew College can only be enhanced by a program that attempts to seek out and develop new ideas and new people. Above: Bruce Bradbury and left Karin Offik Faith Cameron and Bill Ralphs, all '68 participate in Gail Mead's line drawing class at Institute. RIP VAN WINKLE BOWLING Student Ratu Before 6 P.M. 7007 Nortt. Trail HERTZ Special-20% OH to New Colleqe Students KEN MOORE-3The Oyster Bar Sarasota s Orl9h1al law lar I Mile Sotll of Stlckwoy Polllt loa 011 Sotll Trail INFORMAL "You'll Love Our Seafood" INEXPENSIVE Phone 924-2829 Serving from I I A.M. PERFECTION CLEANERS and SHIRT LAUNDRY 7327 NORTH TAMIAMI TRAIL !"HONE 355-7617 also REP CLEANERS WARD PLAZA %1:1 a i n.l y Phone: 388-328 1 books ST. ARMANDS KEY SARASOTA, FLORIDA YOUR BOOK AND RECORD CENTER Above: Hilary Blocksom, '68, sculpts in Bam while at right: Bill Ralphs receives advide from Herb Stoddard, New College art instructor. Below: Angie Runyon painting at the Ringling Tower's suite. Sarasoh1 District Pocket Billiards March 1416 Kue & Karom Billiards 6 Miles North of Collec;e on U.S. 41 TWINJET 100 IIOOL Yll, lEW PAIALLL TWII CYU D WITH OIL IIJCTIOI SrsT Ellie's Books & Stationery, Inc. Complete Office Supplies 1350 IMain. St. 955-3515 Island Hobby Shop 2 Miles.North.on.41 ART, CRAFT and HOBBY S IUPPLIES S U7 Yamaha Twin Jet 100 YL-1America's Premier spori cycle. The all new hot one! 2 cylinders, 2 carbure1tors, 2 exhaust pipes ... everything double for more perform ance than c.ny other small displacement motorcycle! the ,, inging "/ orM nf Yam aha at CYCLE C 2114 17th Street SARASOTA'S OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK PALMER FIRST NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM

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