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Catalyst

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Material Information

Title:
Catalyst
Alternate Title:
The Catalyst (Volume IV, Number 6)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
October 20, 1967

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

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General Note:
Four page issue of the student produced newspaper.
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.

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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:
NCF0001715:00097


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Debate Team Wins A tea:n five New. College students took first place last weekend in the Umvc:r.nty of Flortda's Discussion-Debate Tournament. First-year student N1ck Munger took first place in individual competition. Membets of the team were, left to right: Dan Haggarty, Kenji Oda, Charles ,:Vekert, and Rose Stetler. The top1c of the discussion was a guaranteed mcome. SEC Urges Anti-War Davis Hurting Anestimated300members of the college community heard Vice President Paul Davis claim last nightthat "student appearance and dress and, to some extent, student behavior, are having a paralyzing effect on the fund raising effort of the college. In a special all-college meeting called by the Student Executive Committee, Davis described var ious "facts of life" of fund-raising and suggested students "compro mise (their) rights of self-assertion" in superficial matters such as dress. SEC Chairman Steve Hendricks opened the meeting by explaining the purpose of the meeting was to present the problems of fund raising directly to the college community. Hendricks noted students and faculty were particularly concerned with fund raising after recent reports that student dress and behavior had cost the college "thousands of dollars" in potential gifts. Inhis lengthy talk Davis said the college is dependent to a great degree on the local community for its funds, and that local people in general "do not like to see students with long hair, beards, and bare feet." Students Student Fund -Davis emphasized the administration does not question the right of students "to affect any kind of hair and clothing styles that appeal to them. He added, however, that students should recognize the right of "po tential friends of the college" to withhold financial support for any reasons they see fit. Davis put the problem in the con text of the college 1s history, and noted New College is a radical departure from the expectations of the earliest backers of a college in Sarasota. Hetold the audience of students faculty, staff, and trustees that college was considerably underrnpitalized when it opened its doors. In addition, due to the fact that New College isnew, unaccredited and private, many sources of normally open to colleges are temporarily closed. All of this means the college is forced to depend on gifts and grants for about 75% of its operating funds, and "by far the greater portion of our gift and grant income has come from the local area." Davis assured the audience "we seek money wherever it can be found, but he maintained the local community would continue to be the main source of gift income through the near future. Not To Sho"' Ban11er at Rally Davis ended his talk by touching c:tutiously on the subject of student activism. He emphasized he was not seeking to intimidate activists but noted "it would be to ignore the fact that some of the political activity now being engaged in by New College students is damaging to the college. Students traveling to Washington, D. c. this weekend to participate in the peace rally were "strongly urged by the Student Executive Committee at its meeting Wednes day not to carry a banner with the name "New College" at the rally. The motion by third-year repre sentative Larry Alexander, which was plSSed unanimously, read: "The SEC, being strongly concerned with the possible consequences of the display of a banner bearing the name 'New College' at the forthcoming demonstration in Washing ton, strongly urges that such a banner not be displayed by the Sara sota Committee to Stop the War." The motbn was made after discussion of reported plans by SCSW ChairmanJonShaughnessy to carry a ten-foot banner identifying the group with the name of the college. It was also reported Shaugh nessyintendedtocall a local paper so that pictures may be taken of the group when it departs. Peace Vigil Set At Dr-aft 0 ffice A Peace Vigil will be held to morrow from 3 :30 to Spm in front ofthe Federal Building in Sarasota by members of the Sarasota Com xp.ittee to Stop the War. The silent vigil will protest the draft and the War in VietNam. It is being held in front of the Feder al Building because that building contains the offices of the Selec tive Service. Students interested in participating in the vigil should contact first-year student Bob Goza. lnothcr SCSWbusiness, commit tee members attending this weekend's peace rally in Washington, D. c. agreed to accept a Student Executive Committee recommendat:on that they not cany a ban ner identifying the group with New College. An SCSW banner will be canied by group members, however. Several SEC members expressed concern w lth the effect of such actions on the college, especially in light of the reported fund-raising difficulties student dress and con duct have crzated. It was felt Sa rasota citizens wouli be particularly aroused if the group implied they were representatives of the college. SEC Chairman Ted Shoemaker pointed out the Board of Trustees has issued a statement setting down instances in which faculty members can identify themselves as repre senting New College, and stated such a statement could also be con tained in the StuLlent Code. Assistant Dean o '' Students Arthur Miller said a faculty member "might be fired" if he carried such a banner. Miller accused Shaughnessy of "giving no indication" he considers New College more im portant than his (Shauglmessy's) personal political gain. Alexander's original motion directed theW ashington group not to cany the banner, but Miller sug gested such a directive would not be justified. Thewordingwas then changed to "strongly recommend." In other action, Miller reported Dean of Students George Petrie had no objection to the arming of the proctor at the discretion of Sec uri-Faculty Students will vote today to choose students representatives on two fao ulty committees. Due to the large number of stu dents in d i c at in g interest in the committees, students will vote for representatives to the Educational Planning Committee, chaired by Dr. Gresham Riley, and the Architect ur a 1 and Hlysical Planning Committee, with Dr. Douglas Berggren, Chairman. Students will vote twice for representatives for each committee. ty Patrol chief Bob Ritchie. Mil ler said Proctor James Murphy always carries a gun. Miller also reported Petrie had agreed to allow bare feet in Hamilton Center before 8:30am and after 9:00pm. Miller stated Petrie had requested students not to lie on the couches in Hamilton Center. He said the possibility of placing couches from College Hall in the snack bar or some dormitory room was being discussed. Miller reported Petrie had no objection to the three -person limitation being removed from the Open Room xu.le. Later in the meeting, the SEC voted to remove the limit, A girls' room, containing hair dryers, ironing boards and other equipment will be placed in the old television room in the 200 court, Miller said. Miller said the room would not ordinarily be open to males. Miller also said there are presently two guest rooms in the dorms for prospective students and guests of the college. Means to insure that sign out when they leave college overnight were discussed. It was agreed Petrie should place a sign on the sign-out card file stating the file (Continued on page 3, column 4) Referring to those who prepare campus publications identified with New College and which circulate outside the college, as well as to political activists, Davis cautioned studentstoface "honestly" what he termed a problem of ethics and equity. "When the college as an tion does become involved in the minds of people in the community with the political activity of a few, he said, "the repercussions affect not only the students directly involved, but all other pers,:>ns connected with the college. Following Davis' talk, which was well-received, President Jolm Elmendorf and Board Chairman Dallas Dort briefly echoed Davis' statements. These were followed by a twohour discussion involving questions and comments from the floor. Numerous students and faculty offered suggestions for bettering re lations with the comml.ttl.ity ranging from involving students in the fund raising process to publicizing stu dent community action work. Committee Vote One student will be elected to the Educational Planning Committee andtwo to the Architectural Plan ning Committee. The number of student representatives on each committee wasdecidedbythe committee itself. If a majority of votes is not gained by any student running, a runoff will be held. Those indicating interest in ser ving on the Educational Policy Committee were: third-year stu dents John Peters, Bob Bauglunan hying Benoist, Lee Wallingford: Judy Segal and Gaxy W i 11 i am s, second-year student Lee Harding and first-year student Brian Peter son. For the Architectural Committee, students will choose among: third year students Hilary Blocksom and Nancy Redick and first-year students Mike Egerton, Phil Shenk, Barry Baltzley and John Esak. Votingwilltakeplace in theRe ception Center from 1:30 to 6:30. No election was necessitated for the other faculty committees ac cepting student members, since the October 20, 1967 Dress Raising Davis Some observers, however, were openly hostile or critical of Davis' talk, claiming his arguments were exaggeratedorthatcloser ties with Sarasotanswouldnot solve the pub lic relations problem. SoccorTcom Begins The New College soccer team coached by first-year student gucl Tapie., is practicing Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons in the field east of the ba.ITacks. According to Tapia, who played professional soccer in Mexico City before coming here, the New Col lege team may eventually play other are a schools and colleges. Both students and faculty members have been working out with the team. A practice game will be held Sunday afternoon, to which the public will be invited. A first team will be selected at that time. Shorter Pool Hours 1 Go Into Effect New pool hours will go into ef fect Monday due to cool weather anddecreasinguseofthe east campus swimming facilities. The pool will be open and atten ded by lifeguards from noon to 5:30 pm and 6 :30 pm to 8:30 pro on weekdays, 10:30 am to 5:30 pm an<.l6:30-8:30 on Saturdays and days. According to Recreation Co-ordinator Frank Meyer, the pool will be heated beginning probably the end of this month. Today number of interested students did notexceedthe number of positions open. Second-year student Don Aronoff will serve on the Library Committee, chaired by Dr. Jon Culbertson. Second-year students George Duffee-Bralm and Kit Arbuckle will be members of the Lecture and Community Relations Committee, with Dr. George Petrie, Chairman. The student representative to the Computer Committee, with Dr. Harry Crouch, Chairman, is second-year student Lee Crawfort.

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Page 2 Editorial Proxy Issue We think the Development Officers are fooling themselves if they think a few haircuts will significantly ease the college's fund raising problems. One faculty member called complaints about longhair and bare feet ''proxy objections11 for more fundamental dislikes. We think the analysis is accurate. Those potential donors who are 11twned o11 by unkempt hair would in all probability be even more disgruntled to students are demonstrating against the draft and the war. If a student is busy 11subverting'' the local high school students by encouraging protest against the establishment, it will matter little to the students' parents that the New College activist is clean-shaven. Indeed, it is probable that many people object to long hair and sloppy dress precisely because those characteristics have become associated with radical social and political activity. The Catalyst Octobe r 20. 1967 To say that the Development Office has focused on a proxy issue, however, is not tom aintain that it has no issue at all. It is inconceivable that any superficial face-lift will be decisive one way or the other, but it is certain than an imageconsciousstudentbodywouldhelp inasmall way. We don't think a particular potential donor who finds long hair tenibly objectionable will change his mind by getting to know the New College student for what he really is, but any improvements in community tmderstanding gained through better communications is botmd to be to the college's benefit in over-all terms. Latin, South American Projects Will be Aided by NC Students For this reason we were pleased with the meeting. Students and faculty did, as President Elmendoxf hoped, go away from the meeting a little bit thoughtful. There has been an awakeningofcommunityconsciousness that we find encouraging. Development officers will always have a tough time selling New College to Sarasota, we're afraid. That is a 11fact of life, 11 to borrow the vice president's phrase, and the problem of improving community tmderstanding should be solved for its own sake and on its own merits. Students wishing to undertake Independent Study projects in Latin or South America this year will be able to work under New College students currently studying in these areas. Steve ohlgren, a first-year student last year, is currently attending NC Tutoring the Universidad Madre y Maestra in Santiago de los Caballeros,Do minican Republic, and will help coordinate field work for students desiring to study there. The Universidad has offered to provide room and board for up to six New College students in the Program Only Students, Proctor Under United Need Only the proctor or another stu dent can report a violation of the student code, with the exception of the rule covering littering and de facement of college property, the Student Court decided at a recent meeting. According to a mode of procedure adopted by the Court, a validly reported violation is an infraction of the student code recorded in the off i c i a l report of the proctor, a signed statement by a student that he has witnessed an infraction of the code, or a signed statement by any member of the college commtmity that he has observed physical evidence of a v i o 1 at ion of Rule 5, covering deliberate litter defacing, or destruction of college property. In other action, the Court ruled the proctor or an SC member ac companying the proctor may not e aves d r o p on students to gather evidence. Specifically, the proctor or SC member may not listen within the alcoves of the doors. Evidence of violations of the stu dent code gathered in the course of the proctor's roaine activities will generally be admissible be fore the court, however. Member Associated Collegia.te !'rea volume N, o. 6 October 20, 1967 Published weekly 36 times per year by students at New College. Subscriptions: $5 per year, or 1S per copy, Address subscription orders, change of address notices and ,.,deliverable copies to: The CataJy;} New College/Post OOk:e Box 1898/Saraso ta, Florida 33578. Application to mail at secood-class postage rates at Sarasota, Florida. Telephone 355-5-406 or 355-5703. Editor ... Kenji Oda Associate Editor. ,Laurie PaulJOD Manastog Editor ,., Steve Orlofsky Advertising ,Jerry )I; eugarten Circulation ,Dale Hickam Photography Ga.y Williams Janitor ................ Allan Jaworski Staff: Kit Arbuckle, Forrest Beyers, MaJY Blakeley, Margaret Bryan, Michelle Clayton, Jean Graham, Carola Heitman, john hmdell, Abby Misemer, Stephen Olson, Mart Lou Phillip, Sedensky, Bever 1 y Shoemaker, K..tie Smith, Edna Walker, Cheryl White The procedure for issuing warrants was also outlined by the Court. The court ruled a warrant will not be issued by a Student Court mem ber without reasonable evidence of a violation. A warrant will be is sued: in cases where the proctor can identify by nane a specific violator; where the alleged viol:P tion involves an off-campus guest or other non-student; and where a description beyond "male" or "fe male" can be given. Inothercases on which a warrant is requested, the Court ruled the SC member will accompany the proctor to the scene of the alleged violation to "corroborate the exis tence of reasonable evidence of a violation before issuing the war rant. 11 The SC member may remain at the scene for five minutes. The Court also ruled it is the re sponsibility of the Student Prosecutor to investigate reported viola tions in cases in which the identity of the violator is not clear. The flro sec ut or may bring charges against the alleged violator at the conclusion of his investigation. A special New College taoring program to help local Negro chil dren will be operated through Sarasota United Need rather than through the egro schoo system, according to the student who r1.m5 the program. Second-yearstudent Don Aronoff told The Catalyst yesterday the Booker School officials "kept putting things off" after initially ap proving the tutoring program. Lit Supplement Needs M nter:fJI The Catalyst Literary Supplement still needs mat erial in order to pub lish its first issue of the year. Short stories, poems, essays, book reviews, photographs and drawings should be submitted to third-year student Laurie Paulson or secondyear student William Hcdrington. FOR SALE: SONY TC-600 tape deck --best offer over $275. Also: Six-string Spanish-type guitar --$38. Contact Phil Shenk by mail or in room ll7. Performance Specialists MOTORCYCLE AND AUTO REPAIRS High Qulity-Low Price SARASOTA, FLORIDA 2020 LIBERTY WAY All Worlc Guaranteed DICK AMBLER THE PLAZA SpanishAmerican Cuisine Serving Sarasota Since 1928 Holiday Award Winner Member American & Diner's Club Lunch: II :30-4 Dinner: 4II 1426 I st Street 958-5558 The program, which aims to help Negro children catch up on basic school skills, will deal with stu dents contacted through SUN. Aronoff said more tutors are needed. Each tutor will spend 1 1/2 hours per week with his tutee, on a Tuesday or Friday, Most of the children are at the elementary or junior high level. Aboa 15 New College students are currently involved in the pro gram. DIPPER DAN ..oPPK ond Hours: M-Th: lOam-llpm F, S: 10am-l2pm Sun: lpm-lOpm I 4 co dormitories of the school for the study period starting November 22. Dr. Paul Stoakes, representative of the Agency for International Devdopment, who confirmed the Uni versidad 1 s offer, suggested students interested in improving their lan guage proficiency or in doing projects in social sciences or humani ties be selected. The Universidad is a new co-educational, four-year liberal arts college in the Dominican Republic's second-largest city. Transportation cost is $85, with $50 for incidental expenses recommended. Dick Ogburn, a second-year student last year, is in Bogota, Co lombia on a one-ye arteaching fel lowship at the Bi-National Center, and has agreed to work with New College students during the pendent Study period. Estimated cost for transportation to Colombia is $100, with an estimated living cost of $100. Intensive Spanish will be offered students wishing to participate in either program. Interested students should contact Mrs. Mary Elmendorf. WESTERN STORE Moccl .... 1.1'11 ... te-l&c 1525 St+ Street

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Ocwber 20, 1967 The Catalyst Page 3 Viet Vets Tell of "Discrepancies": "Something Is Wrong with This War" By GLENDA CIMINO --Columbia University The Independent Committee on Vietnam (ICY) had obtained permission from the University to hold a meeting in Schermerhorn Hall. About eighty persons, mostly Columbia students, gathered in the large lecture room. As usual, the speakers were speaking out against the w a r in Vietnam. But this group was a little spec i a 1--not "draft dodgers" or "conscientious objec tors" or "peaceniks" (choose your terms according to your attitude), but three guys who had had a slightly more personal encoliDter with the war: Vietnam veterans. "We call ourselves Vietnam Veterans Against the War," Mark Donnelly explained. "Jan Crumb, Dave Bra\ID and I began to get organized on Memorial Day, Jtme 1 1967. Jan is the coordinator of the group. We have about twenty active members. Already we have r e c e i v e d over a hlm.dred letters from other vets expressing eithP.r a desire to join us or at least approval of what we're doing. We operate out of New York, but there are other vets organizing similar groups in Tennessee, Wisconsin and illinois. I think we have the right to speak oU:. After all, we served in that war. Paul Rockwell, a yotmg English teacher and assistant editor of The WestSideNews, a local paper, introduced t h e speakers. He didn't look like the stereotyped public image o f the "Anti-war demonstra tor. His blond hair was cropped close, and he wore a blue suit, white shirt and dark tie. "One thing that disturbs me, Mr. Rockwell st ated, "is the eli t ist character o f the war in Vietnam. I use d t o think o f war as a collective act. Now war seems to be an instrument of foreign policy. Not many people were "drafted" othe Am ri an Revolution. Many people support this war because they don't h ave t o partici pate. M aybe one o f the b e st way s to stop the war is t o make everybody join it. Otherwis e a kind o f spectatorial lust grows in people. And of course, some peopl e are making a profit out of the war. Everything Photographic: R e pai ri ng Renta l s -Trades Tape Recorders and TR Supplies Fast One-day Kodac:olor'end B&W f i n i sh i ng and a l ways friendly intell igent s ervice at NORTON'S CAMERA CENTER Sarasota's Oldest and Lar gest 1481 M
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Page 4 The Catalyst October 20, 196 7 NEW-Teacher Exam Dates r ZiJit;t.l\lfi\DWJ&WW!i.?W.i!W!MiZ,iitt QQC.Q ... t..o &tzZO 'f fiNO SCHOLARSHIPS BY COMPUTER Announced by ETS lon camfll{irie Paulson' Funeral 1n Sarasota : I It had been many months since I, asSecretAgent 68 of New College, had received a call from my chief, the enigmatic faculty member known only as ARB. I had, however, received an unsatisfactory evaluation from him. And so, on that afternoon not long ago, when I found a note in my mailbox directing me to ARB's secret office, I assumed that academics would be the topic of discussion, never dreaming 1 was about to enter the most incredible, dangerous case of my career as New College Secret Agent 68. "There's another exit," ARB said. "Now, about that evaluation, you see, I was going through an identity crisis at the time," I began, "and my sandals had just worn out Last year $30 million in coiiP.ge schol arships went unclaimed -because no qualifed persons appled ... because no qualifed persons knew of them. Now ECS engineers and educators have programmed a high-speed com puter with 700,000 items of scholastic a1d, worth over $500 millon, to permt students to easily and QUICkly locate scholarshiPS tor which they qualfy The student fills out a detailed con fdential questionnaire and returns 11 t:> ECS with a onetme computer-proces s1ng fee of $15. In seconds the computer compares his qualfcations against requirements of grants set up by foun dations, bus1ness, civic, fraternal re4 ligious. and government organ,zations and pnnts a personalized report to the student telling him where and when to apply for grants for which he qual ifes. Thousands of these do not on scholastic standing or fnancal neeo r FREE -------1 INFORMATION ANO SAMPLE QUESTIONNAIR E : I .,....., NORTH .&M&AICA.N EDUCATIONAL.' eL COMPUTA eeAVIC.e, INC ecs 19S NASSAU STREET I PRINCETON. NEW.JERSI!V I Send_-,___ Questonna.re; Qf/ (;;mnt ajdre s; -----------------------------_J Seniors preparing to teach school may take the National Teacher Examinations on any of the three different test dates announced by Educational Testing Service, a nonprofit, educational which prepares and administers this testing program. New dates for the testing of prospective teachers arc: February 3, April 6, and July 6, 1968. The tests will be given at nearly 500 THE CAMPUS BOOK SHOP HAS COUGH DROPS DAVID ALLEN D ONCASTER EXCLUSIVES monTGOmERY ROBERTS SARASOTA downtown BRADENTON ST. ARMANDS KEY locations throughout the United States, ETS said, Results of the National Teacher Examinations are used by many large school districts as one of several factors in the selection of new teachers and by several states for certification or licensing of teachers. Leaflets indicating school systems and state departments of education which use the examination results are distributed to colleges by ETS. On each full day of testing, prospective teachers may take the Common Examinations, which measure the professional preparation and general cultural background of teachers, and one of 13 Teaching Are a Exam in at ions which measure mastery of the subject they expect to teach. Prospective teachers should contact the school systems in which they seek employment, or the college, for specific advice on whichexaminationsto take and on which dates they should be taken. A Bulletin of Information containing a list of test centers, and information about the examinations, as well as a Registration Form, may be obtained directly from National Teacher Examinations, Box 911, Educ ationsl Testing Service, Princeton, New Jersey 08540. Look ahead, plan ahead for a career where the ac tion is--right here in dynamic Space-Age Florida. FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT CO. HELPING BUILD FLORIDA I knew that ARB's top secret office was no longer located under the shallow end of the swimming pool, and thus proceeded to the barracks area near the old laundry room where I thought the secret office was. Inside the site of the office was a large rat. My first thoul#tt was that it was ARB, in one of his cunning disguises. "You rat," I said, "Why didn't you tell me you'd be disguising your true identity?" The rat, however, didn't answer, so I surmised it wasn't ARB, and went outside, rather bewildered. A student, JUSt returning from soccer practice, saw me. "Are you lookinll: for something?" he asked "Yes," I replied, "I can't find ARB's secret office." "Oh, he said. "That's in Hamilton Center now. You to reach it by going through the liquor cabinet in the President's Dining room. Didn't you read the Hand book?" I told him I hadn't, and went off to the Private Dining Room, and found that the liquor cabinet did, in fact, have a false back. Pushing it open, I went through, grabbing a bottle of Scotch as I went. The cabinet's false back led to a long, winding chute, down which I shot at what seemed an alanning rate of speed. The shute took me into the very bowels of the building itself, past the President' s wine cellar and into a small office. I I landed with a thud in front of the desk of the man who had sent me on so many perilous missions in the past, causing me to risk my life pursuing dangerous criminals who invariably threatened the very existence of the college itself. The work was of the greatest danger, but how could I think of my own life? Some students with workgrants couldn't find any kind of job at all. ARB finally spoke: "Did you get here all right? 11 "Yes," I answered, "but it must be a lot more difficult to leave_" ST. ARMANDS TRAVEL Air and steamship reservations Car rentals Cruises Independent travel H a rding Circle Phone 388-3661 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED-KITCHEN FRESH Brach's CANDIES Cho i c e of e C h oco l o te Co vered P e on uts e;Bridge M ix YOUR CHOICE lAG Aloo: !l iGHT COUARO --(rtarracks? 11 ARB asked. "Oh yes," I said, vividly recalling that incident. "Well, 11 ARB went on, "it wasn't soup at all, but gold bouillon. 11 "What! 11 I exclaimed, taking a drink of the Scotch I'd stolen from the President's liquor cabinet, to calm my nerves. "Yes, 11 said ARB, "that gold bouillon, the existence of which was kept a top secret, was actually the college's monetary reserve. It constituted the college's very financial foundation. And now, that gold is missing. 11 "You me an the rats got that too?" I asked. "No, 11 he shouted. "Don't you see? It's been stolan." "Stolen! 11 I exclaimed, shocked, "but who could have done it?" "We just don't know," ARB said. "That'swhatyou, as Agent 68, will have to find out. Not only must you find out who stole the gold, but you must recover it as well, or else "The very existence of the college will be threatened," I said. "Right," saidARB. "Doyouhave any ideas on who could have taken the bouillon? "Could it have been KOOS?" I asked, naming the dread agency Keep Out Of Sarasota that had attempted to destroy the college on several previous occasions. "Possibly," said ARB_ "Whoever it is, he wants nothing less than the college's destruction. This will be a very dangerous mission. Do you think you can h;ndle it? 11 "I think so, sir," I said, I got up, still grasping the bottle of Scotch, and went out the way ARB indicated, through a trap door in the ceiling, reached by standing on ARB's desk. A f li g h t of s t a irs brought me to another door, and I was outside. I'd scarcely had time to think of my mission when suddenly my bottle of Scotch was shattered in my hand. I hit the groun.d. A bullet had shattered the bottle, a bullet I had no doubt at all was meant for me. (To be continued.) BAY VIEW Cleaners and Laundry taundry and Dry Cleaning DriYeln Store: 15 3 0 1st St_ 955-0937


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