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Cauldron

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Title:
Cauldron
Alternate Title:
The Cauldron (volume 8, number 20)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
May 3, 1971

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Subjects / Keywords:
History -- New College (Sarasota, Fla.)
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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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Four page issue of the student produced newspaper.
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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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New College of Florida
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New College of Florida
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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.
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NCF0001717:00002


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ARCHIVES THE volume 8 number 20 published by students of new college, sarasota, florida $200 FO HA A Alex Goldstein Over the weekend the students of New C liege received a memo from Charles Harra containing a number of vital facts It was presented in a relatively simple manner, perhaps in the hopES that it would be received similarly by unassu ming N. C. students. I for one to look hard and long at this document having recognized its fallaciousness anJ the inequities it contains. It proposes the following payment sche dule (this year's figures in parentheses) : *SEE BOX .This year we pay $4171. 50 plus a $50 contingency fee; while next year we will pay $4265 plus a $200 contingency fee. I shall attempt t<> interpret these distinc tions from both the student and the Col lege standpoints. First, there is a $100 tuition hike. This coupled with additional students will in sure that N.c. students pay for a greater percentage of their education next year. N. C. also plans to maintain its present level of student aid, thereby increasing the financial burden of the Student Body N o w let us look at the enrollment de posit (uot fee). According to the memo, "the College Council has authorized the use of a $200 enrollment concept fornext year, as compared with the current policy of a $50 contingency deposit, and a $200 enrollment fee ($200 vs. $250). It ap pears he would have one believe that this change will benefit the students. H weveJ;, his $200 vs $250 comparison is not rele-t. i UJ..I :I Crt:IU things: the $250 represents a $50 contin gency fee and a $200 payment towards tuition. The $200 fee is all contingency (including improper enrollment). For the student this means two things: 1) we kick in an additional $150 to a college tions ENROllMENT AND CONTINGENCY DEPOSIT $200 (SO contigency, 200 enrollmentf tuition and. fees room, board and tax Total Sep. 1 981 (881. SO) 528 (442. 30) 1509 (1323. 80) Jan. 1 982 (881 SO) 396 (442. 30) 1378 ( 1323. 80) Apr. 1 982 {881. SO) 396 (442. 30) 1378 (1323. 80) 2945. 2844.50** 1320 1326 40 4265. 4171. 40** *Counts toward tuition Refund for non-boarding students: Sep.:104 (158. 80) **Includes enrollment fee Jan.: 78 (158. 80) Apr.: 78 (158. 80) NSF GRANT A number of New College students will be attempting tQ create a success ful spoil isl:md in S<>rasota Bay next fall. A grant of $11, 000. has been received for this purpose, to be administered by project director Paul Carlson. The group has decided on a practical approacq their major aim being an is land that is useful to birds, people, and' others in the ecological community. In the past, engineering hasn t considered destruction by currents or eutrophication from stirring of nutrient layers by dred ging and it is expected that the project will have to confront these factors. This will also be the first time a has a-ttempted to manage a spoil island, and since plant and animal communities are of considerable importance in stabilizilg a successful community, these should be carefully planned. Current ecological interest has often focused on islands, with their particul arly desirable feature of providing a largely self-contained community It is hoped that the spoil island will present a unique opportunity to watch the development of a community A secondary aspect of the project will be the collection and co-ordination of the large amount of miscellaneous data on Sarasota and Po berts Bays which has been gathered by -.arious previous groups Other students working on the project with Carlson are Toby Whitf', Barbara Beaman Rosalie Winard, Earl Barnhart, Kathy Wallens, Jono Miller., Valerie Kueks Sherry Litwin, Julie Morris and Ed or Although paid positions ($80/week) are no longer available, an-yone interested in working on a teer basis beginning next September, should see Toby White. D .... uble double, toil and trouble Fire burn, and cauldron bubble Register guests Or get in trouble -Tom Corwin Last Wednesday night anQther of the SEC's notoriously endless meetings ta>k place. This one lacked most of the fu ry and bad feeling of previous weeks Most representatives that N C needs more security, that swimming po ol rules need to be better enforced that the guest sign-in rule needed revision, that the SEC seems to get bogged down in trivial matters, and more. Things were passed. Concerning security, Chuck Derrick noted that proctors will now escort stu dents between Hamilton Center and the library. In addition, the maintenance men have been repairing lights around the campus. There are alos plans to pl-ace a walkie-talkie in Hamilton C en ter, providing a quick access to the proctors The SEC responded to all of this voting that a chain be used to the road in back of the East Campus from 9:00 P.M. to 7:00A.M. The chain will be paid for by Student Services and should be installed with in a week Much time was subsequently devoted to a discussion of the New College swimming pool. Chairman Fred Siher man, using a visual aid elaborated on the following problems that have a risen:(1)the pool's Health Dept. per mit has expired. This means that the pool can only be legally used for pri vate (student) use (2)Non-students (i.e. Tim Robertson's Booker-Bayhaven class)as well as students .have be en swimming in street clothes. The resultin2 dirt has made it necessary to clean the pool once a day(which is a about five times a week too often). (3)People are using the grassy area aaround the oool as a latrine. (4)Stu dents have been complaining abom non-students' conduct in the pool. Much discussion followed. Questions concerning the school's insurance po licy (covering injury to non-students using the pool)were brought up. Jim Robertson explained his program. Qrve Middleman insisted that the Health Department isn't after us. The idea of the pool to the public was kicked around. Finally, at the suggest ion of Brian Reid (with ame)ldments by Miller, Lerner, and Middleman, the SEC passed the a. Signed parental permission slips must be turned in by visiting children before they use the pool. b. Chuck Derrick will check out ti1e insurance situation. May 3, 1971 THE CATALYST 5 / 27 I 66 c. A committee wil evaluate the en tire situation and reoort on it this wed< d. The lifeguards will be directed to enforce the existing rules. e. Jim Robertson's class may con tinue to use the pool this week. The Bread Board, in a light week of trading, gave $90 to Casey Green and Don Goldberg for a Memorial Day picnic as well as bonuses to the proctors ($100 to Walt and $50 to Earll. The SEC agreed to both appropriations. The question of the Boards modes of proced ure came up. It was revealed that the Board actually has modes. Smitty, the Chairman, has never seen them and th ey haven't been used in a year or so anyhow. The SEC decreed that new mo des(lncluding a flexible budget) be drawn up by the Board. As the meeting moved on, Dr. Miller noted that the Humanities Division was unsure of David Pini's status as Student Chair election winner. The SEC con sensus was that David should have fac ulty status and that he should obtain the films money he wants ($5000. ) from wherever he can get it. Laura Goldenberg's Me d i c a 1 Comm1ttee report, it was disclosed that next year the school may be using the services of a retired doctor who will w:>lk on a voluntary a female doctoJ who will be capable ordealing with the needs of women students plus our old favorite, Dr. Troyer. To accommadate all of this, it may be advisable to move the medical services to the old motel or elsewhere. Chuck Derrick will report on this in the near future. After of the dog situation, the Council voted an extension of the duties of the D:>g Proctor (namely Smitty). In the future.. it will be his reSPOnsibility to forward students' complaints about dogs to the Student Court. When the "We only seem to handle li ttle issues" issue was discussed it w a s decided that the S E C will uct(with the help of others) a study to de t e rminc where it is going, the limits of its pow ers, etc. At Kimi Nakata's request, the guest sign-in rule was altered. It was decided that. from now on. one member of thP SEC must be a signer of any original sign-in form. Kimi also recommended that all students consider themselves en forcers of the rules As the meeting entered its final t-hp Council undertook one more thing: they voted that the d>rm chddy and manmy salaries be abolished. That was it.

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Gay Brothers and Sisters, COME OUT! A gay orientation WIIrbe held Friday evening at 8: 00 m room 31 6 to discuss gay activities for the remainder of the year and, hopefully, create some foundation for a more complete means to unite the New community in the more dJ. Despite the image this in stttutlon tries to project (one of enlight I would assume), it is without doubt; incredibly sterile and tight-assed It's paipful. All the hypocrisy. What a spectacle. (Necrophilia?--come on dears, you can flo better than that. Actually, I find it difficult to reactto this "community" in any manner--outside of boredom, perhaps. How can on e muster enough energy to re to a group of people with such phenomenally ordinary, mechanical, and quaint values? You are beyond contempt. A good thorough flushing would be sufficient--unfortunately you won't get cii that easily--Get ready, we're here. Furthermore, the gay peopleatliTew College are equally at fault. You are hiding. Why are you hiding? Why are you afraid? Come out. Let's get out of the closets, out in the open. Yo u can psychically coddle ;-ourselves for nowhere, playing the a ng1d, straight society expects you to play. The days of sex in public toilets and discreet, furtive relationships are over. The ho-mo-s ex u a 1 is dead. 1 never want to hear the word ho-m o again. They are SO's phenomen: Beys m the Band bitches subjects for psychopathology. Well, if you enjoy getting killed off in the 3rd act, go ahead. Rut ou. wjll J an a.n.achronistU like everyone else at J:'.ew C !:lege. Self acceptance is created by individuals for themselves. The Gay Liberation Front provides the means by which this self acceptance can come about. Oppression is primarily self-oppression. Gne can blame them forever. It's an excuse. Comeo ut. We want to give you a chance to escape these grotesque and suffocating surroundings. Meet }Our brothers and sisters this Friday. We' re waiting. We're getting impatient. Join us. iko Kouliano s Dear N w College PeopleWhat you are about to read is not an ex-you let it alienate you. STOP CONCEN-pression of hatred. It is an emotional re-TRA TING ON IRRELEVANT SHIT! Ali-action to a fucked-up community of enation is an easy excuse for a lazy in-which I am an equally fucked-up tellectual. Alienation means sticking member. But I 11 make my apologies and your knee deeper into sombody's !fOin qualifications after I say what 1 ve got because you don't like what they sere-to say. am ed when you put it there in the fi-I m going to address m s e 1f 0 c-errst place We must cure rurselves and tain portions of thP !.irst issue <)f stop whining. Also--why don't y 'u ternate Weekly learn to sew instead of parading as a A h martyr? It's not hard. Ask someone on t e front page seeking information about sexism was addressed to teach you to sew and stop asking wo-to the Women's Committee. I cannot asmen to sew for you. In return, maybe you can teach the person who teaches sume t?at the writer was sincerely you to sew (presumably a woman) how a httle help from his friends. There to fix a car or whatever it is that y > u IS a group of men rneetinp; evety week know how to do. from now on to discuss sexism. Why war To Arme Duckles: Which article in n 't the author of that note at the first the first edition of The Cauldron was meeting and why didn't he leave me a garbage? The one where I expressed m note if he really wasi n teres ted b u t my need to hash things out and get it couldn't come to the meeting?Informa-on with other men? The information tion w:-.s p;iven in detail in the first is-about the women's grant(that the com-To the editor: The recently passed guest-rule legislation of the SEC is an infringement upon the guest privileges of every student 0 n campus. In a moment of panic overt he recent unfortunate events, people h a v e been running about like chicken lit t 1 es and. instead of proclai.ming that the sky fallmg, they are yellmg that the rapists are coming. Granted the proper apJroach to these things is not to ignore them 0 r cover them up, but certain alarmist elements of the community have been exercising poor judgment in their approach to the entire matter. Some common sense and good judgment is what the situation requires, not a restricted gur:st rule which effectively limits guest privileges to only 14 students out of 425. The SEC should repeal this last bit of senseless legislation and return to the old guest rule. Casey Green sue of the Cauldron, ANY MALE ON munity has a right to)? Was it a wornTHIS CAMPUS WHO WA TS INFORMACasey: TION ON SEXISM I S INVITED TO THE ans rage at a community that rips f th 1 1gence, a you, Casev. I don t have a sense of humor on this or e purpose of iberation. Th st d t 1 1 Well, ew College people, I have e u .en patro s are another example subject anyway. A woma11 made an a question for you. If 500 p e 0 p 1 e paranOia, or student self-interest, depen-effort (which took a lot of courage, living in a potentially ideal situation .ding. on your point of view, They've been considering she must have. known cannot live together with any kind of makmg the rotmds from1 9 to 1, at lea st there Were peop,e 1ere w,_o woul d 1 one group of three on each s1'de at a t1'me 'l n n ove, respect, or sensitivity, how can respond with sick humor & fear) to a world o f 3 billion people existing in it's a good sign that New College create a situation at e w Colleg e rather drastic circumstance s ever attaIS finally begirming to try to deal with the ree even a semblance of peace? New p ro b lems w e have and the ones that come As your grammar is bad, so is your swered her effort with a r ude, insezr C ollege people, this is serious. us taste; as is additionally, your syntax, sitive satire. u I want to make it clear (and a let-style word usage, logical ability and proved you can be just as oppressive ter to a newspaper can only be madesense of humour. and violent as any American. You quate for such clarity) that this letter You are not, as you think, in the tra-showed how frightened. petty, and was not written against the people that dition of Swift and the late, great1M urageous enough to be in gay liberation. I am grateful to worn an's liberation. I only hope that someday I can love both men and women with a healthy free rn ind and body. ******** To Bill Swanson: I see no more son for a worn an to coddle a chauvinist than for a black person to kiss George Wallace's ass If somebody is a chauvinist he must correct that conditio n of ment3.rillness. It is his responsibility nobody else's And iTSomebody ses somebody else, the oppressed person every right to scream. If somebody sticks then knee in my balls, I scream till they get it out of there! Afterwards if the person demonstrates a sincere desire not to hurt me again and t o not make it difficult for me to help myself, I may discuss the interpersonal circumstances that caused his/her knee t o be where it was. If not, I'll do anything to keep her'him away from me. And you were right, Bill, when you im-plied that chauvinism was a mental illness. It goes hand in hand with the Arne-i rican mental illness of operating on the assumption that nobody is responsible for anything that she/he does. But nobody can cure somebody else's chauvinism. People have to take the responsibility themselves. If being called a chau vinist alienates you, it is only because Scott Taylor MICROLAB There will be a Micro-lab Friday nite May 7, and that it is open to anyone in NC community simply by paying $1. 00 at the Fishbowl that night. It will be from 7-10 p.m. The leader, Cal Leonard is Chairman of the Deot of Human Relations at U of Miami, He has worked with .Ritz Perls, Jim Simkin or Virginia Satir-and plans to begin his training next sun mer as a practitioner of structural integration (rolfing). He proposes to do a general microlab Friday evening that will be an introduction to sensory and body awareness and communications exercises-an eclectic experience, drawing from all areas of group experience Kimi C olleen Mary ]o Debby Kathy Eileen Karen Hope jack did the ads Ann Morrill Jose Scott Deborah and Janice are in WaSh "The man over there says women need to be helped into carriages and lifted over ditches, and to have the best place everywhere. Nobody ever helps me into carriages or over puddles, or gives me the best place --and ain't I a woman? L ok at my arm! I have ploughed and planted and gathered into barns and no one could heal me --and ain't l a woman' I could work as much and eat as much as a man-when 1 could get it -and bear the lash as well! And ain't I a woman? I have bomed thirte n children and seen most of 'em sold into and when I cried out with my mother's grief, not but Jesus heard me -and ain't I a woman?" -Sojourner Truth Kimi Nakata Students who are interested in being interviewed for a position as a dorm resident for the 1971-72 academic year should contact the student service office imrn ediately A ppointrnents will be made by the 15th of May 1971. comes (0JJC g a yealt <1)(0cAJ '8' CB$f 9 tJ [ c a s g t s etc. 9
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1.. 3. '5. \1// POOR Becky Hurst New llege never applied for the HEP Program. The Student body approved the program by a vote of 158 to 68, 20 no opi nion; the faculty, 19 to 3 with 2 abstentions. Yet President who was responsible for contacting the trustees and sending the application to Washington, never did so His justifications for overriding stu dent. facultv consensus are as follow Our supply of facts was inadequate and acquired orally. The President met with two HEP officials, and spoke on numer-. ous occasions with Marshall Barry, but no written document was ever submitted to him With such a document, he could have contacted the Trustees Executive Board. We were still unsure as to how a new dormoritory would be funded. Plus, the trustee President Ehtjendorf spoke with had rai sed questtions about bookkeeping and auditing procedures. We wouldn t have been dealing with just SO HEP students. Taking into account the constant turnover, as many as 150 students could have been involved. This would have hampel'Pii close communication between HEP and New C.llege students. We had not adequately analysed what the impact these culturally different students would have _,n our social ecology We had had an insufficient amount of time to deal with these problems. These problems may be real to President Elmendorf, but I am ca lling his bluff Insufficient amount of time? Inadequate facts? As early as January 12, the President, met with the regional director of HEP, Nobel HOME ON THE RANGE The Women's Caucus of Gainesville, University of Florida, will sponsor a symposium on May 14-15 entitled "Women: Off the Pedestal -Into the World." The keynote speaker will be Gloria Steine m, editor of New York magazine and a fem inist. The major portion of the day is to be spent in small wo*shops on such topies as Education of Women. Alternate Lfe Styles. Madison Avenue Femininity, etc. The conference begins Friday night, ends Saturday night and costs $ 5 0 0 Overnight accommodations with some dd New College people are available and free, and transportation is being organzed, Contact the Women's Committee .................................................. mainly YOUR tOOK AND RECORD CENTER .. ..... .. ... .. .. . . . . . . .{J q., .... 1VJ:,1 HEP up north Chris Van Dyk Lyndon Johnson quite understandably brought forth a credibility gap; Richard Nixon simply fosters distrust of the actions and intentions of his administration. This lack of confidence was very e vi dent at his "White House Conference on Youth" held last week in Estes Park. Cdorado. Delegates expressed common as we knew or were at least to not believe that we were just playing games with the administra-tion, that when it was over us kid d i e s would put down our joints, the businessmen would return the booze to the travelling booze-cases, and we would return home quite content at government e:>epense, never to be not heard again. But the distrust and despair was not a functite GAY C:OME O UT !! GA'f OR\E NT/\T1N fRIDAY g:oo MAY 7 RooM 3Jb Th. GA't IS Q.u t TE AU 1/E AND 'Wt=U .. AT _lOt N U5 As it was. one trustee was contacted the prerogatives in the areas of the Draft, night before our decision deadl i!. ar, an ore gn eat ons. 1 u---.... ..a o raised some administrative concerns. We know that we have been in a state of na-wPrP .to be considered for the grant at 8:30AM tiona! emergency since 1947? Roger on Aprill9. At 10:00 that morning, Elmen-Kelley Assistant Secretary of Defense, dorf was calling Washington asking questions when speaking to the Draft Task Force Dormoritory funding? A written proposal in favor of a two year extension of the was submitted to Elmendorf outlining this Draft Tuesday evenui g, implied that issue. A dorm could have been financed Congress would only listen to that which through the HEP grant monies within the we said which they wanted to hear. But course of at least 2-1/2 years. we said and recommended that which we The HEP student turnover rate? ... Look thought was good and problem-solving at our own. And so what anyway? That anyway, realizing that we should not let certainly doesn't preclude good communi-power and administration spokesmen in-cation. timidate us; knowing that we probably Bullshit to "social ecology". Look at L ur would not be heeded; conceding that we present "equilibrium". In fact, weare now were whores in a political flop-house. under the sharp criticism of our accreditors The Draft Task Force endorsed and for turning these third-world students from made recommendations for the imple-our pearly white gates. mentation of an all-volunteer army, let's face it. At best, we re dealing and called fot by a 45 -43 vote. let-Wlth New College's innovative. "sit on your ting the Selective Service Act expire ass until it's too late" policy. In actuality, this June. The Conference as a whole, we're dealing with New C llege's innovative in plenary session balloting, called for elitist policy known to the real world immediate cessation of American mil-as de facto segregation. And we're deal-itary activities, ground and air, in Souing with New College's energetic apathy; theast Asia and withdrawal of all mili-with New College's anxiety for (micro)cos-tary forces from Southeast Asia by 3 0 mic immunity. December 1971. We called for govern ment control and sale of marijuana. An end to political and economic exploitation of third world peoples and women we made variom specific proposals as to the attainment of this end. This you can What to do with that oatmeal that's been sitting around: OATMEAL SHORTBREAD set oven to 3 2 5 3-1/2 cups oatmeal (uncooked) 1/4 cup whole wheat flour 1/3 cup honey 1/3 cup oil 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon pnre vanilla extract Mix all ingre
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Following the rape of a New College worn an S;>turday night, the college commwnty has come together to organize security patrols, agitate for more hghts and proctors and think seriously about the freedoms' and dangers we all face The issue of security and safety has been discussed 4t the C.e> llege Council and the SEC. Lyons and Elmendorf suggested there be more student enforcemelt of current rules and bemoaned the students' lack of except in the wake of an incident At the town meeting Thursday the patrob were o aniaed by the 40 to one side of campus. The' early shift is 9-ll_PM, thelateis 11-1 PM. Sign up instde the front door or talk to Karen Ehrlich, Rick Roberts. Scott Taylor or H pe Dellon (or anyone else on the list, for that matter. ) STRIKE South Florida Farmworkers won a major victory last week in their struggle for justice. A strike called by Organized Migrants in Community Action, :md indigenous Farmworkers' organization, was successful in raising the wages migrant workers receive from $10 50-12 00/day to $14 00-16. 00/day. Increases in piece rates are also reported. This marks the second time in as many months that farmworkers have won a major victory in the wake of what had been shaping up as the most disastrous season for farmworkers in years. The first one was the drive to have President ixon re.. clare a number of South Florida areas disaster areas because of the freezes. The second one was this strike. Although farmworkers have won these two victories, their plight is still desperate. C nt.ributions are urgently needed to help OMICA run its programs. Food for the free food program, clothing for the free clothing program, and money to finance OMICA's expenses are needed. 0 campus Jvse Perel is collecting all these things for OMICA. MAN TO MAN A group of 15-20 New College men (tentatively referred to as "Man to Marl'' has had two meetings during the past week and will have its 3rd meeting tonight, Monday, from 7:30 to 9:30 So far the group has discussed the male so:ial role, men's im. ges of themselves, relationships with each other homosexuality, student-faculty relationships, and personal and interpersonal life at New c liege in general. This has been done by members of the group sharing experiences from their own lives The sentiment of the group has been for the members to get their own heads together and ::.t the same time be conscious of how they can effect the The meeting tonight is in Roan 316 All men are welcome. yovC1'f'e o.ble +o brih,C{ yov-r Wfp Jow"" o" h i .Jjt:J.j?t FACULTY MEETS Don Goldberg The vote was taken, the motion failed: eight in favor, nineteen opposed. The May meeting of the faculty, (mo-Faculty members Ferrandino, Gay, ved up to April 28 by the Board of Trus-Norton, and Bryne voted with students tees meetings this week) although Glazier, Goldberg, Miller, and Silver-ted to be bU!.Y and important, out man. to be a mediocre no-action show. BeNext was a report from the Faculty 10111e fiDaDCial reportstom Status Committee on faculty frin e be-' C in faculty action was to deny further repre-p s t d h re en e t ree proposals: (1) To keep sentation in the Faculty to students. at a nar with the cost President Elmendorf reported on the of hvmg mcreases; (2) To investigate findings of the visiting Evaluation Cominsurance plans for faculty and mittce who had left earlier in the day. and (3) To provide tuition Among their recommendations were su-beneftts for faculty children in college ggestions to strengthen the library, espe-_-up to the cost of New College tui-cially in the many neal.'-empty areas, to tlon. produce a current faculty handbook and a The_ first proposal predictably, met faculty orientation program, to develop httle opposition, though Bill Fle-a consistent policy for student involvenoted that the faculty is now ment of community-involvement and rece1vmg essentially the same salaries action programs, like Project REAL and for a nine month academic year as HE P. They also noted that the S e 1 f-when the year lasted eleven months Study was one of the most imposing they Knox protested that such a differenc'e had seen (671 pages) and foun<;J more would matter only to an economist--faults with the college than they them-Fleischman, an economist responds selves could. do you ask about v./ages and .. First on the floor was an SEC motion pnces--a sociologist?" to grant the three student members of one bothered to discuss the pos-the Faculty Status Committee votes in s1b1hty of health benefits--who could the full faculty meetings, increasing the be OppiOlsed to it? The tuition benefit from five to proposal was obviously well-received m a body of f1fty-f1ve. A disorganized the plan would provide for tuition and powerless presentation of the motion efits for faculty children in college of by SEC Chairman Fred Silverman, up to New College tuition--now Casey Green, and Don Goldberg led to $2900 annually. There was talk of a wide-ranging discussion on the nature cooperative arrangements with other of the college's governance. schools having tuition benefit plans Bob al!:ainst the motion, Ferrandino mentioned the po-preferring an all -powerful college ss1b1hty of the plan applying to all council drawn from all seJ!:ments of the. college employees, not just faculty. college, and though he favored the N> vote was taken on the r e pu rt; principle of student involvement said the President took the proposals under he would rather "maintain the injustice advisement and will probably commu-that is in order to stimulate complete, nicate them to the Trustees who rather than interim. reform." B i 11 meet here Wednesday through Friday. Fleischman discounted any revolution-The meeting adjoumed at five PM ary structural changes and claimed and the lack of any motions concern-what the college needed was a "revo-ing the calendar (or non-) the ru-lution in attitudes. 11 Elmendorf noted mored upcoming EPC to ab-that perhaps such a revolution is alre-olish the non-contractual program, d ady underway. David Smillie question-any matters of substance can only lead me ed the entire motion and its purpose to conclude that we're in for one hell of while Dave Gorfein bemoaned that a faculty meeting before the year's out. the is growing to such .a size The next regular meeting is slated for any changes at all were imposs-June awake: there may 1ble. Pat P: tterson said the motion be a spec1al meetmg sometime in May further the mode of power pol-Students are always welcome, so be 1t1cs rather than co-operation. pared to come, listen, and participate. attuned to a fluctuating roar, quiet at this moment, Night, blanket soft though not silent; Forty-one sounds implore that night be roared Chris VanDyk A CELEBRATION OF CREATION jean graham/ opening for you friday may 7 8-11 PM 1666 Hillview Colson School of Art continuing 2-7 pm through monday may 10 ceramics weaving drawing AI.. -.h.ci(CHtC: ""0'00 .......... PLACE z SECOND HAND STORE o cr o 25 So. Orange Ave c : :!! ( d Sarasota l:l Ill CHEESE SHOP vf ST. ARMANDS CIRCLE 00:. 1 i 9 i IMPORTED CHEESES = f 9 0: rom around the world 9 GOURMET FOOD--BEER & WINE 0 .. order a cheese for Mother's Day t ., ...................................................... :. we'll mail it .. COCKTAILS AT 3428 No. Trail 355-}446 1184 No Wahi.DJtoD Blvd. COPPER BAR 1570 No. Lockwood Rdse Rd. 955-3446 fine donestic & imported liquors 388-3187 a loafofbreadfinewineandgoooodcheese! you supply thee ... ......................... HELEN's USED BOOKS: : WE BUY-SELL-TRADE :sCARCE Out OF PRINT RARl' : 1531 Main Street-955-2989


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