New College of Florida Brilliantly Unique; Uniquely Brilliant

Reagent

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Title:
Reagent
Alternate Title:
Reagent (Volume 1, Number 5)
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Newspaper
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New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
April 25, 1983

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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
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United States -- Florida -- Sarasota

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Eight page issue of the student produced newspaper.
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New College of Florida
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New College of Florida
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INT.ERIM PROVOST HOPES TO IMPROVE ADMISSIONS ... We all knOY that our provost since last September, Dr. John Anton, has resigned. Prob ably we all knOY that Dr. Robert Benedetti has been chosen to "act as provost" until a search and selection process has been completed and a new appointee wi 11 l::ec
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REAGENT One of the most unique things about NC is the closely knit nature of its small community. With in the student body, everybody knows everybody--to the degree that it is sometimes hard to know yourself apart from the impression you have of the impressions other people have about you. A parallel property of NC's size and integrity is that students to know faculty well, often forming friendships with them dtrring their years at NC. The faculty here is so small in number that in any given discipline you may take a dozen or more classes or t'J torials with an instructor before you graduate. And when graduation looms so large in the minds of so many of us, it's hard not to think of the instructors you choose to work with as channels through which you attain your goals. After all, isn't that what they're here for? not. The questions we want to have everyone ask themselves are these: Is my choice of sponsor and/or instructor a "political" decision based upon some future goal other than learning? Is my "friendship" with my instructor based upon what they can do for me, or upon respect and/or admiration? Am I here, regardless of my outward intentions, to learn from with my instructors, or to get something from them which counts toward graduation? s011l8tning to think about. A related topic is the Course Instructor Evaluations which we'll soon be out and turninF, in. A lot of us don't seem to realize the great importance these evaluations take on when a faculty member is reviewed for tenure, promotion, or salary hike. Other than Publishing; and Honors received through efforts outside of the NC curriculum, the opinions of students in courses are taken into consideration as the major measure of a professor's performance. They need to be taken seriously. Give your evaluation of a professor's performance the thought and care you'd hope they give to an evaluation of your own work. Take the thing home with you if you need to. The faculty is sure to appreciate your show of concern. NEW COLLEGE'S STUDENT NEWSPAPER PMA 117 EXT. 278 BOX 398 editors: Daniel Bosch, Randall Lanier layout editor! Tonya Snowball Reagent lOGO by Cia Romano-Lumsden many thanks to Dawn Bialy and Chris Salter for ho\JIS of typing, and of course to all writers, photogratflers, and. FROM THE CHAIR .... Mean Gene and I, as well as Monsieurs McDuffie and Germanic, got a chance to talk with some student government types at the recent Intercampus Council meeting in Tampa. We heard about the present scene on the Tampa campus, as well as the other "branch" campuses, and we voiced some of our concerns about student life here. Dave Hilfman, the Tampa campus student government President, pledged his support in trying to get some of the newly found A+S money down this way. Although the bureaucracy in Tampa takes some time to deal with, Dave has assured me that he will do his best to get us some bucks. Thanks, Big Dave. Next year's budget is now being thought about. Any ideas or suggestions or requests are greatly appreciated--for the NCSA or Campus Council. Talk to Mean Gene or myself if you get the gumption. And, of course, good luck with the rest of the term .... ---------====== ---, -:;> Summer School 1984 By Dan Ryan The results of the recent poll summer activities indicate a level of interest (among those who responded) in the establishment of S11mmer academic at New College. (see below) A recent Faculty poll indicated a similarly strong interest among that group. Opinions having been solicited, expressed, collected, and comil.ed one asks: What comes next? the success of any optional Summer will depend on interest and participation of students, I will lobby for sig nificant student membership on this committee. The committee will begin work before the end of the current academic year, and will continue its work in the Fall. The earliest any program could be imnlemented is s 8lJ. ............ ...... QUESTIONNAIRE RESULTS l80 RESPONSES) ... ... -----...,.--------------------------SUMMER. .. ouLo PROGRAM -----------$l)MMER L .... tONTRAC.T eot TRACT CJURSt:S 51% SUM,fli\ER INST 1 TUTE 48% HS. HONOKS PROGRAM 46% AUGJST PRET ERM 41% The answer, contrary to the wishes of most respondents, is a qualified "Nothing in the immediate future." Pothing, that is, except further study. The Faculty Appointments and Status Committee (FASC) will an ad hoc Faculty/Student CoM mittee to study the question as to what kind of if any to be implemented. Since Programs, facilities, and activities of the U. of S.F. is available to all. They don't care .what color, creed, sex, handicap, re ligion, national origin, or age you are. The U. of S. F. is an equal opportunity em ployer. This public document was promulgated at annual costs of about twelve hundred dollars a year, (That works out to about an issue.) in order to tell 'bout NC. MIGHT WOULD NOT PAR. TIC I PATE -------------35% 35% l4l 48% 4% .4!.% 8% 32% l1% Summer Academics is not a new idea here. In pre-merger days individual faculty members occasionally offered courses during the Summer. quite recently Summer 1Sf's were a regular part of the academic program and in the earliest years of the College, the academic year extended well into the summer months. The FASC would like to thank all those who took the time to respond. The narrative comments and suggestions will be forwarded to the ad hoc committee and will be made available to the communi at large. Anyone interested ln further information or in becominp a of the ad hoc committee may contact Dan Ryan C/C box 4)4. This issue is still in the earliest stages of evolution. i\ow is the time to get involved and contribute yo11r and ideas and concerns.

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April 25 198J 3 NEW COLLEGE o n SUNSHI NE---the solarization of NC By t{ick :;oblir. Creating a true experimental, unique educational community requires not just a certain intellectual attitude, but also an uplifting and inspiring architecture. The founders of New College recognized this and were willing to tear the expense of an internationally acclairned archi teet who would design the dormitories and classrooms, and the main social and dining hall. Surprisingly, or perhaps not really, New College was designed in such a manner that it is ideal for conversion to solar po.ver. The water that is used in the dorm roorns and Rami 1 ton Center and the heating and cooling can all te solar po.vered, and the pool can be solar heated. These structures that we have nON can and should te a solar dem onstration project for the benefit of the entire State system and for develq;:e:::-s. Just think of all the information that our students cruld learn from the study of the mechanisms of solar energy. The physics chemistry, economic and political aspects of solar energy could te studied in depth. This solarization of'New College would also contribute to the feeling tone of the c.:)llege community and reinforce the exploratory, positive spirit of New College. W:: speak a lot about ecology, and the destruction of that ecology by developers and devel oprent and grCJNth. It is very clear that we cannot stop this growth, nor do we unquestionably want prov' I:nformatioo to wisely develop our resources and to limit our depletion of our natural habitats. Solar energy, as a renewable source, seems to be an excellent path to pursue. we must, of course, re-evaluate our priorities so that growth is not a necessity built into our eco nomic system. The solarization of New College may seem like a fantasy, but there are a few strong factors favoring such a developrrent. One of the factors closest to home involves Dallas Dort. We are all familiar with Dallas who was chairman of the Board of Trustees. The drive to the library is named fl Dort Drive in his honor. He
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April 25, 1983 page 4 THE PRESENT CRISIS-NC ADMISSIONS an interview with Roberto Noya Admissions has probably been the rocst debated issue of the year. Increasing the number of students has becorre a maJor concern and it has been said that the root of moot OC proolerrs is sirrply the urrlersized student body. The m:::st quoted number of students needed to bring OC up to an optirrum level is 600. Admissions literature says 500 students are here, out in reality there are scarely 350. Needless to say, Director of Admissions RdJerto Noya has a tough position in the midst of all this. Reagent went to the source to ask a few questions, like heM Roberto plan to get rrore stlrlents, what kind of students are being looked for, and why is there such a problem getting students to came here. In response to the sec-ond question concerning criteria for adrni tting students, Rorer to said, 11There are no formulas; there are no equations; there are no cut-off points we don't want to l:x:rx ourselves in. Conceptually, I think it is fitting that the place that prides itself on flexibility and giving individualized attenticn wa.Jld not use rigid criteria for admissions. As best I can tell, the whole field of admissions is divided into three types of colleges. One has no standards for admissions, and the college sets the standards for grcrluation. The seccod 1 and by f b' t s e lege will crlmi t any stooent whcm it believes can successfully comr plete the program. yoo have the very selective group that has far more qualified candidates than it has space for. Curiously, I think this college was created to function test at rrost selective level. Un fortunately, for a series of circumstances we really are at tier two; probably at the top of it, tut we accept anyone who we feel can successfully complete the pro gram. we do take into account social canpatibili ty, bJt for the TTOSt part if the student shows us they can cope with this unusual and demanding program they will likely be crlmi tted." WRNC: will the "nifty 850" return ? By Nick Back in the tirre when New College was a private institution, the New College radio station was built as part of the Media Center. Inside the radio station a control console was built, along with shelves for the records and other renovations. Wires ran fran the Hamilton classrooms to the transmitters across campus and to the Pei dorms; an underground cable connected the HCL wilding to Hamilton Center for direct closed circuit brocrlcast. There was a lot of energy put into this pro ject and there was a lot of enthusiasm apparent in the execution of the brocrlcasts. The radio station carried on and carried over each year until 1978, when the continuity was la;t over the sumner and the station By Randall Lanier When asked what was rreant by social compatibility 1 Rorer to answered, "Clearly not only is this m unusual place accrlemically 1 but socially as well. we do have candidates that even in their applications indicate that they want to participate in some very large extra-curricular activity. Some say sports for example or it might l:::e sareone who is clearly into the social life -they want a gcxx:l tirre in college. If they want j t to might get through, but if it's clear they are not primarily concerned with getting an education I den' t see what we have to offer them I just don't see this as a party school.11 "I just don't see this as a party school." While NC has no rigid criteria for admissions, it is not an easy school to get into. Roterto explained that a canputer wakes 98% of the decisions for admissions in most of the State University System," but at NC the folders are evaluated carefully. Good writing ability was stressed as an unspoken guidline for admitting a student. To reach the m::st selective level Rol:erto telieves this place should have at least 1000 applicants Nav, ho,..r much beyond that we would need to l::e ideal and keep up in the future who knows ? If we get to double the btrlge t at that point we would have enough data available to be able to say 'here are the things that fran here on we will need.' We clearly have a shortage of literature. The viewbook is not substantial enoogh to l:::e r:ut en ca.mselor s' shelves. We've got to have more hand outs, oore specialized hand outs and we have to re able to do research Reagent asked Roberto a $50,000 question. What he would do with $50,-000 if lt could re gotten. "With 50,000 dollars ? We'd basically try and increase all the areas would with triple that amount. Essentially the areas would be salary. We are going to fill a vacant half tine typist/clerk office. Tampa agreed at the last Trustees r.Eeting to sorrehoo get that mcney. It cones ultimately fran the Prova;t 's reserve. we would add more OPS in the fall we hire a recent NC graduate to help us for 10-12 when recruitrrent travel is heaviest. Additional expenses 'NOUld b= everything fran absorbing inflation to computer consultant fees, when v.e get the puter. Ard we will te getting a1e. place should have at least a thousand (per year); that of _____ 200 of those should h? enrolled." He went on to say that",._ in 1972 there were 1000 appllcations ,. but that "two years ago there only 300." In 1972 there was a drop in the numl::er of high school stooents, especially those qualified to attend NC. This drop in eligible students "out there" lllCrle recruitrrent far more important, difficult, and ext." pensive. "One thing is blatantly clear, from looking at the history of funding in this office; said, "to at the level of 1973 when our competitors redoubling their efforts, we would have to double the tu.dget, which would still rut us a decade behind. That is a clear fact. was not put to:jether in the fall. In 1979 there was a problem with the phone lines and an underground cable; the main broadcasting unit was not functioning that year, but the radio station did serve Hamilton Center via closed circuit. The next year it fell apart and has been in disrepair and disuse ever since. This past January, I made a major attempt to reinstate the station as my ISP, but I discovered two major problems. The primary reason facing the radio station is financial. Since it was last equiprrent has been lost and broken. Thus, the radio station direly needs money to becare functional, and this money does not seem to available. The bare minimum of equip nent needed would re a main amplifier(needed to power Hamilton Center and process the main signal) two lCM transmitters, and cooplers to integrate the signal tr:the dorms. In crldi tion, the present set-up must make use of I 1d also like to see at least 01-e rrore extension on the phone. Clearly, if we do oore travel there will be rrore calls. Footage, so we can do oore mailings. We' 11 have additional publications, particularly a poster and something to follow up tre inquiries with. Right now the inquiries get a tab loid, an application and if they don't apply that's it. One item to follow up with Additional travel expenses to the tune of $10,500, probably. And finally a little money to exper inent with in the Tampa area with things like workshops for AP English teachers. Would things like seminars on financial aid or phone lines, and this leads to an installation cost and a monthly bill. A rough 'guestimation' of the total figure might be $2,000. This is ignoring the need for two new tape decks, new music, two microphones for the OJ, and having the turntables calibrated. will this money come from? The monetary strain this school is facing is growing stronger; this is especially being felt in student services. There is no feasible way that enough can by the school to reestablish the rcrlio station. Therefore, the outside world must l:::e looked to. One possibility would be to solicit support fran the local canmunity. I'm sure that the local businesses would request advertising in return, so that for the early weeks (rnrnths) of its inception would be paying them back over the air. Another possibility is to write letters asking large national corporatioos

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"The bbttan line for ll'O:)t to choose the right selective cal(OC applicants) is tre quality, lege have any impact ? caliber of educatioo, not The computer is not en this necessarily the style, which makes list because USF has committed it-it difficult to sell our style as self to that, and we seem to have rruch as one woold want. People who that straightened oot. We '11 firrl are lcx:>king for style tend to find oot later us, rather than we recruit them Admissions funding for these The viewbook has to be nore and other projects is essential substantial because what we're to the success of oc. But where really saying is; 'this is the caldres Admissions get its money ? iber of the program and, this is "For all of my tilll?," the nature of the place TD?re Roterto cootinued, "alirost exclu-are a lot of things in this pro-sively fran the Foondation, except gram that are completely foreign for $7000 in OPS (from Tampa) Up until this year that's about all we to a high school student. ISP's, no got from them at the beginning of grcrles, a cootract sys tem it year. Every year toward the takes hcurs to explai n w hat a errl of the year :p2opl e decide to ful tool it is in y w r education. worry abou t nex t fall' s enroll-And finally, hOt.' d o yoo sell a .. .. try to avoid it. I say 'lcok, there ntly... is no typical student.' Certainly The bottan line is that up the vast majority of the students until this year when the issue beare irrlependent and capable, but carre nore PJblic ,it was clear that after that HO do yw typify a for a pittance of money fran the stooent J:x:rly where the one can-State we inherited all kinds of plaint I've heard is that if there nightmares This year, I know is pressure to do anything, it's not that plans are underway to have to conform?" the University cooperate with So ho.v can NC be "sold" ? the Fcundaticn .in seeing ho.v nuch Reagent asked Roterto what he thought of an increase can be given to of the proposed summer programs as Admissioos; a) irrrrediately, arrl oomissions boosters. He pointed rut b) over several years. But I don't that while such pr03rarrs were not have any figures. I doo' t have Admi.ssicos, "... a surrarer hcoors pro-any agreerrents gram for juniors in high schcx:>l Tre job of Admissions Director is a must sorrewhere aloog the is, in large part, to "sellu the line." Reber to ooded; college. When asked how he tried to sell OC Rob=rto responded for gifts, reminding them that it's tax deductible, and offering them 11limited sponsorship" in return. Limited sponsorship would entail not heavy advertising, but a simple nention that it was the 'X' corporation that was generous enough to make the station possible. This might l:.e announced with the station identification for an arbitrarily decided perdlcrl, possibly for the first term or year of operation. I have done some limited research to try to find any possibl2 sources for an educational grant that might apply, but I have not had any success. I am going to continue to try to find funding over this coming summer. second problerr. facing the radio station is one of attitudes. The attitudes at this school have changed since the heyday of WRNC, "the nifty 850". When New College merged with USF had bureaucracy thrust upon it. The school is now a changed entity; it is now a public insti-tution. It is now part of a much larger system with an administration that favors whatever needs the least effort to maintain. Administrative opinion favors a static system over an evolving system. The status guo is pre suiTed to l:.e the rest possible system l:.ecause it is the one :p20p le are ace us toned to, and it creates little controversy. In addition, the students as a group and as individuals seem unconcerned. They seem to accept what I will call tre "state of New College" 1 and though there are occasional gripes, there is not often action. It would l:.e nice to hear opinions pro and con, on the subject of a New College radio station both directly(hey, corre arrl talk to rre, I'm a lonely guy) and indirectly(write a letter to the Reagent --what an o:iginal idea) And of course, 1f yoo would be interested in helping, let rre knoo. April 25, 19 3 3 pag e 5 "rrhe other specific proposal that was put forth in SPC lll?eting was investigating 3/2 prCX]rams, whereby a student canple tes three successful years of liberal arts work here and through an agreement with a university they are assured entrance into sore protessiooal program This way we don't have to canpranise our literal arts nature, but we can tell stooents 'we have a way to get \ you into X, Y, or z. It would relp us alleviate the coocern of getting a career out there. It wculd also relp us generate narre recognition, as to what the school i s 1 that it is valued, that if ycu want to talk excellence in educatioo in Florida ycu better look rere first." On the subject of generating nama recognitioo, Roterto went back to the funding problem as the major cause of NC not being more widely known. "It's just that we've been so terribly underfunded; and I'm not just talking admissions. A lot of this is Public Affairs. To my knav ledge they have cne professicnal, "People who are looking for style tend to find us ... one secretary, and next to no tudget. NO heM are they expected to help Mmissioos generate nane recognition ?" When asked why so few minority students, blacks in particular, are at NC Roberto shrugged and said: "If we den' t have any heM do we get them ? I see 3, 4, or 5 minority prcs:p2ctives and they ask heM many b lack stooents enroll. Either I l i e wrl say o h dozen s or I say l 2 or 3 w h ch i s he r ans and yoo 've prOOably lost these students.! think ooing a quality school and teing a very cheap school, we have a lot to offer minority students, rut not having narre recognitico makes it difficult. We would be going after the sane group as Harvard, Prince ten, Brown, and every other prestigious, large and rich university. Fortunately the University of Florida has already given us part of their black scholar's awards. But the biggest proolem is that the best minority recruiters are minority students. On a different subject Reagent asked Rd::erto if he felt gocd aba.lt his job, if it was too frustrating, and if he planned to stay at N:. While he has no plans of leaving nov, he adrrUtted frustration and same fear of Admissions becoming isolated or seeing the college change too much. nIt Is a trerrendOJS am:>un t of effort, work, energy, arrl creativity. If it t proouoe scxn yoo do start to get frustrated. Trere is no question of that. I think that when I arrived one of the problems was that this office really was isolated Our ooly real success that first year was opening it up, b.Jt to the extent that we ccntinue in this crunch, and I'm writing five million memos to five thousand different divisions suootantiating the obvicus, that's time I'm not out there learning what the students' interests are, what trey think the proolerns are, etc. If we're considering becoming a 'professional program,' thats not the New College I cane to work for. If we're considering instituting grades, rank, and class, that's not the New College I came to work for. As far as I'm coooerned we'd becorre like an hooors college of the State University System. That s not tre New College I cane to work for

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Anril 25, 1981 6 HOUSING HOUSEWARMING The New 209 By Lizanne Minerva Room 209, former student kitchen and student government office, has been renovated into a student lounpe. As the signs proclaimed, 209 has new appliances, new paint, and new carpet. 'rhe carpet is the kind of carpet that will use in dorm rooms during cyclic refurbishing of the rooms. Various contractors effected the changes. Snyder, an interior decorator, worked for no The changes were viable this year for four reasons, according to Housing Director Pete Fazio: Firstly, Housing had the time to do the project. Secondly, it was a monetary feasibility. Thirdly, student government agreed to part with the space. Lastly, the present student body "demands, if not overtly, if not specifically, that kind of loun{!e," said Fazio. The lounge contains an RA office--the former President's office. TheRA's have vacated 307. Their office hours in 209 run from 6-10. Since it is a student facility, a student who wishes to watch TV has precedence over an RA who wants to type. First Annual NC Semi-Normal College held its first Semi-Formal Dance in Cook Hall on Saturday, April 9th. Al thO'Jf"h bad conditions prevented the dance from held out of doors as planned, accomodations were made inside Cook Hall approximately 150 students attended. Food and refreshments were catered and music was provided by the Scott Truran Band Reactions to the dance by the student body were mixed. Many stlpported the idea of a semi-formal and even exnressed the hope of it becoming a tradition; others felt a semi-formal was improper and extremely "Un-r-.ew Collee;e." The high attendance level, however, sgo;ests a positive feel ing towards a semi-formal, and the dance will probably become an annual affair. An incredible amount of effort was put into the dance. and not a complete the followinrr should be thanked: I" ick Eversole. Dawn Flaherty, .Jan Braunns, Peter Fazio, Dean Robert Barylski, Chris Martin, Brockway, and Shawn Dougherty. DDOOODOOOOOOOODODOOOOOOOODOOODDDOOOOO DDODOOOODOOOODDOOOOOOODDOOOOOOOOOOODD Fazio envisions the lounge as a place for students to talk, study, cook, or watch TV anytime. The sports equipment, which Housing furnishes may also be kept in 209. Baccalaureates, parties. and stor are not among the functions intended; these would be unfair to a majority of the students. Open hoqses, on the other hand, allow all to congregate and these are welcome. As long as no vandalism occurs, 209 will remain o p e n 24 hours per d a y H o u sin f u nd s covered renovation; Housing funds draw from student revenue, therefore "people have a vested interest in the place," Fazio explains. Students who choose to make use of 209 will be expected to take care of it and "not let people screw it up." At the end of this summer, a crew will tear down the wall connecting the closets between 209 and 211. 211 will be incorporated to include washers and dryers, an ice machine, and a coke machine. 211 currently houses the CO-OP. The CO-OP will either mov e to Ham Center, as C hris Martin p roposed, an use some o o storage, or remain in 211. Peer Counseling Update By Sean Lincoln On April 16, Scott HerndonCross of the Counse 1 im.r Center conducted a half-day presentation/discussion on his theories of coJnseJ inp-. As part of the continuing 1-eer Counseling rogram, six students braved the 3aturday morning dew to participate in the workshop. The thought provokinr, was made possible by a new on leer Counselinr-'s status by the ll.S.F. 's lawyers. Now the Center's staff is allowed to present information as long as the group does not p;rport to "practice." So, for personal edification, Don W.oore's .c;roup will contin1 e to meet. The prospective outlook for a more extensjve next year looks vood, but very little planning can be done because of the complete turnover in Counselinr: Center staff due to take nlace in June. Possibil ities-for the :'all incl11de a weekend retreat (those who the soeaker from Jtore front know what I mean), a discussion series, or perhaps even a "credit" class. It all depends on what the narticipants are interested in working for, and what support is avajlable from the Faculty. If any of this sounds remotely interestinP, feel free to contact Don Moore, myself. or any other Peer Coun seling tyne for more

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JlUJMilUJ SYSDIBU VI TRIA ELCRUD OVIDUSE XIONOUS STYVERAT I I I lol I I I I lol I I I I I I I I ] rol I I I I I l III I I I 11 clue: The steeping power at NC PASSAGES OF LIGHT I PASSAGES OF DARK At the Fishbowl Hamilton center New College Recent Paintings LINDA NUNEZ -------Apri124-30 opening : sunday 7:00 PM April 25 1933 page 7 ANNOUNCEME TS APARTMENT very near campus to sublet over S1Jmrner and possible continuation into F all. Reasonable terms. It's worth a call at 355-0764, or NC b o x 241 THE INCReDIBLE OPPORTUNITY to make $ 18,029.10 working only part-time could be yours for sel ling only 3 of the Smokeless Tobacco Opportunity Pipe Company's $10.00 units and sponsoring J distributors thru their ne w a n d exciting multi-leve l m arketing opportunity. "Everyone is a prospect for our product," says the prospectus for the STOP Company For info: s e nd $2.00 to STOP COMPANY 2554 Lincoln Blvd. M arina Del R a y Ca 90291 Business Majo r s don t miss this chance to get in o n the ground floor!!!! Congr atulations go to R ob Coh e n 1983 winner of the Sid B a s s Pia no Scholarship All the best to a guy who not only tickles those ivories with skill, but pursues the True and Beautiful and 3ood with alacrity and Purposive Feeling. MONDAY MAY 2nd DEADLINE FOR LEAVE OF ABSENCE FOR FALL SEMESTER 1983 FRIDAY MAY th DEADLINE FOR CONTRACT RENEGOTIATION FOR TERM II. L'ECTURE on ''The A lcoholic Personality and Ways to Counsel the Alcoholic" by Gordon Hw; hes, o n Tuesday, May 3rd, 8 p.m. GOOD JOB, GOOD PAY, GOOD BENEFITS I The Uni"ted Parcel Service is now accepting applications for part-time employment. The job consists of loading and unloading packages Mon.-Fri. from 4 a.m. to 9 a.m. year round. pay rate : $ 8 per hour benefits : paid and vacations Applications will be taken from 10 a.m. to 12 noon on Tuesday, May 3rd at U.P.S. in Sarasota 1932 17th St. (corner of 17th and U.S. 301 ) U.P.S. is an equal opportunity employer. Males and females are welcome.

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April 25, 19R3 page 8 c; L-l QU\.D 6f= DR. SO R. f>E6\ \C> COU .... EC \ G\-T --n;E &o-nr:>M OF THe \>LA"\t:. fLA-CE P\S--r>t<. I TELLECTUAL COMICS --


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