New College of Florida Brilliantly Unique; Uniquely Brilliant

Alternate Weekly


Material Information

Alternate Weekly
Alternate Title:
The Alternate Weekly (vol. vii, no. 19)
Physical Description:
New College of Florida
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
April 26, 1971


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


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.

Record Information

Source Institution:
New College of Florida
Holding Location:
New College of Florida
Rights Management:
Before photographing or publishing quotations or excerpts from any materials, permission must be obtained from the New College Archives, and the holder of the copyright, if not New College of Florida.
System ID:

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text


SEL --S UDY COMPLETED vo 1 vii 26 Apri 1 1971 no. 19 the EVALUATION BEGINS published of, by and for the students of New College, Sarasota: F l a. Weekly The. the. Regional Ac.cte.dationat c.e WM n.i..YIA.Ahe.d t>ome. weeh.6 a.go. Unknown people who ma.y be. t>e.e.n wa.nde! a.bout :the. ca.mpU6 du!Ung :the. eaJiiy ion on tJU..6 week. Me membeM on the Evai.u.a.ti.on Corrm.U:tee. Mmed the opU6 I was told by at least three members of the Women's Committee over the past week, "Well, I don't want it. 'Strtdl, ma'am, I don't want it, either. But how do you expect me to know what's going on; and eventually to pemaps change my head, if nobody says a:1ything at all. If we do live in a sexist society (and indeed we do) and if male chauvinism is so ingrained into my being, how can you expect me to be aware of it withoU: a little help from my friends? All I've heard is u!reasonable demands, attempted political manipulation, emotional rhetoric, and a lot of loud screaming. Sometimes you can't get the content for the noise---or the meaning for the decibels. rnFORMA TION please, ladies ...... INFORMATION please, everyone .... that's what newspapers are about; that's what education is about; that's what we're aboU: ( truch on ill a.ilteo..dy out cULt.ed, a.6 .the .i..h bM ed u.pon the. Nw College. on June, 19 7 0, which we a.U know .i..h n aJ nMm .the CUMen:t NC) the membeM o6 :the Eva.i... Comn will be t> pending m.tch on thw .t< in South Ha.U, c.op.i..oU6i..y t> the a.nd NC will .the t>.ta.ndMcU on the on CoUegu k a. note membeM a.nd to ALTERNATE, weekly ... o n .the N C c.ol"ft11U.Yli,ty, co piu on :the .i..h 600 pa.get> long, a.nd which .the E va.i.. Comn Cha.Mma.n c.i;ted M bung .the he ca.n in hih 12 fJea.M o6 expe!U.ence will .the enc.e) ca.n be nou.nd in the SEC o-66-i..ce, the MOm in the. a.nd pM ba.b.ty in 6a.cui.:ty o 6 n.< FMm U a.ppea.&6 the. .i..h a. va.Ud a.nd doc.umen;t abou;t Nw College.. M.<.gh.t Jte.a..cUng. Look o.t U i6 you. ge;t a.n might h about .the. pia.c.e. you. did know. WHAT DO YOU MEAN "NO"? In the few weeks I have been pleased (amazed?) to witness a functioning New College committee begin to actually function as a committee. The college Cowell has finally "gotten it on" with their calendar/non-calendar/whatever idea. No one, including the Cowell, is really sure what it is entirely. I it as being two things. First and foremost, it is a positive step towards activating the potential of our abundant collective in telligence. The Council has provided a forum for the generation of ideas abou: college structure/ policy I calendar/ whatever; regardless of the Council's charge (clearly not in the realm of educational policy) this is a commendable effort de servant of recognition and support (Recognition and support: fotwarding ideas to Bill Herman or Jono Miller, signing a statement of supportin Hamilton Cen ter or circulating.) Secondly, I recognize it as being no more and no less than the preliminary gathering of ingredients. The writing of the recipe and the baking of the bread are our responsibility. The Cotmcil is merely offering us the use of their kitchen. Instead of complaining the cotmcil''l suggested ingredients (yeast, flour and sugar, it seems to me) let's get down to the bwiness of bak ing bread. H. Rap Patterson A moment, please. Despite the eter nally recurrent falsetto praise in our "It's a risk! It's new! A risk, a risk !"perhaps there is still a spare moment to wm der if this risk is worth its consequences. The proponents of the new calendar en courage us to live in danger. "No guts, no glory!" they cry, in the spirit of the Novocollegiate Superman. here we find ourselves faced by an unfortunate problem--if there is no God, a co 11 esa education cannot be categorically imp& rative. Possibilities are open to us, and though the prospect is unattractive, w e can indeed draw a breath without gettilg credit for it. S o w e c an a s s u m e a college's main project is to offer the best possible education in some ofthosethings which can be leamed or practiced: h u manities, science, art, etc. We can expect only certain desciplines from a lege: both the Academy and the doll a r are modest, contrary to the expectations of Scientology, New College and thelile. We should not unnecessarily toss away the most 'mpoxtant of ew spars virtues in an attempt to improve on them. It is not uofair to attack so lot: ty, vague and ideal a system as that proposed 011 the petty basis that it wouldmt work and would, failing, leave New Cd lege students with their thwnbs high in their proverbial asses; we will go slum ming. ******************************************************************************************** PROVOST COMMITTEE REPORT: eco co Casey Green (Facts are presented as statements, and rumors, stories, etc, are so designated by a R in parenthesis.) Historically, Christ has risen, God has been declared dead, and Bill Hamilton is gone--or is he?? The special faculty meeting held on Wednesday might be the beginning of the second coming of Bill Hamilton, returning to the womb of old NC. But let's go back and look at the situation more historically, with more attention to rumor and fact before dwelling on the faculty vote of Wed. Barcroft re signed in Oecerrber, leaving an unfilled provost spot. also ltft, perhaps in the nick of time, for resentment to him was hig h in many faculty pockets of p oHer--he was not we 11-1 i ked! ) Elmendorf appoints Charlie as Acting Provost, and names a seatch committee late i n December. Action has reaction, and two things result: 1) Some of the tenured humanities faculty attempted to call a meeting of tenured faculty concerning the appointment; they send the Pres a statement expressing their concern about the manner in which the appointment .was made (B_: a signed against the appointment??); and 2) Gorfein diff p s with Elmendorf on the search com1 ttees, SUL)mits his own comm. (his power to do so is that he is Chairman of the I faculty Comm. on Comm.) and finally t h e two men meet and settle on a third committee, which is acceptable to all. The Provost Comm. is discussed at the Jan fa culty meeting, and bef ore going out to find the man, t h e faculty wants the committee to draft a document describing the job. Provost Comm reports in Feb with a document acceptable to the faculty (the bitter taste of Barcroft is evident in the document). The committee begins to look for the man who will be the new provost, somewhat unsure if he is to be a glorified secretary and bureaucrat, or a messiah and leader. (cont'd on pg. 3) ? Let us make some concession to reality: --In order for the non-calendar to work, in the sense of offering an education comparable to or better than that a vailable here at present, it would requre the most thorough and strict organiza tion. ew College has never shown itsel capable of this, not should it need to. Up to a point, freedom and structure opera:e in a proportional relationship, thus avoidin& chaos. The non-calendar seems to be reaction in progressive wool. In any cas; strict organl.aation runs contrary to the spirit and practice of the much-1 a ud e d New College EXPERIENCE. Without such organization, with so many things t go wrong, so delicate a system would yes, deganerate. --By inevitably staggering classes, the residence of professors, and student's attendance, some of a students' 24m:xtl:s might not be wasted if professrs he WBnts to work with are not in residence s"imm.. taneously--we assume when we that our studeiJt, Arnold, has something specific in mind with which to occupy himself. This would not be a problem in a large shcool, b1X hiring a few faculty will not solve the problem here. Not to say the college would be worth aess, simply that t would require extra initiative and luck to enable oneselfD study well, bta: little at all to, as Mr. E. E. Heither pU:s it, "beat off'' for a whiR. At present both are possible, and sha.Uf be, bU: in inverse degrees of diffichlty. yqu aren't thinking positively," cries Bertha C whom we shall meet ag ain. The non-calendar has a great many geod points. At the risk of offending de purists, the best of both -systems: --K ep (or modify) the term system --Expand the contractual program into the non-calendar system. The 24 month business should still apply,as well as all the other points--neither contract nor all courses would be restricted to term system With the increaSed enrollment, the non-calendar option would make possible, it would also be easy to go off campus--in fact, easier, a s we will see. --Add a term and ISP (or seminar a experimental) period during the summa: It will be difficult to fill the sum m e r period by both non-and combination ca lendars, so there could conceivably be some restrictions on summen off-campu By assuring a core of non-contract-ual students for specific t rm periods, both problems are largely eliminated, as well as that of community. --Allow contractual students to mac their careers at NC as long or short as they like, etc. The non-calendar has many benefits, non of which cannot im prove our present one. It is import nat to provide an alteatative to institutiOD alizcd freedom and enforced "progressi veness' We should not sacrifice what is a good balance and freedom, as we are off in the rush to ourselves with petty freedoms Comflar isons do come to mind, notably the sheq: and .Cmming. If it were shown that this cornbin:ti:n calendar could not inpractice incorpor the most important benefits of the noncalendar, the problem would certain 1 y not be solved. But let us not, with Bertm and Arnold, their thighs akirnbo, whilllU= "New a risk. they moan in A quarian heat. "0! It' so .. .. O!!!Progressive!!" but pay little heed t o cont nt, content that there be no gap in their enthusiasm. --Men's Writing Committee for Student Liberation RICHf ON, BROTHERS AND SISTERS!! Jay Peterzcll Jcl! Coldhagen IF QijTD JUST SHUT UP SOMETIME YOU MIGHT LEARN SOtETHING --DAVID REISMAN ******************************


HAPPENING It can't happen here. F. Zappa flONDAY APRIL 26: Meeting for potential June graduates 7 pm Fishbowl Film: "The Barrier .. Poland 1966 'Hake sure people see this one'--D. Pini. Asolo at 2:30(65) and 7:00 and 9:00(80) Concert: Florida West Coast Youth Orchestra 8:15 pm Van Wezel Hall TUESDAY APRIL 27: College Council meets 11:30 Fishbowl. The noncalendar, no doubt. Everyone welcome. Lecture: "Bridges of the W_orld" Ralph Ledbetter of U.S. Steel 7:30 pm Auditorium WEDNESDAY APRIL 28: Faculty 3:30 pm Auditorium All students invited. Dont miss the coffee and donuts at 2:30 SEC meets at 6:30pm Fishbowl "is it a bird, is i t a p 1 ane no it s S il ve rman 11 THURSDAY APRIL 29 Student court meets 7:30 Fishbowl. Watch someone's rights be denied! FRIDAY APRIL 30: Faculty Ad Libitum 4:30 South Hall. Come see your favorites display their best form. Film: "Lola Cinema-scope 7:00 and 9:00 Auditorium 75rt LOLA MONTES "A:t 200% p..<..ctwte. Hal.n 4pecta.cte, hal6 meloclJutma, ha1.6 4 ex, hal6 g eoJtgeU6" N.Y. PML "One ofi and mov..<..e eye6 cd6 eve.Jt 6ilmed. TIMES { N. Y. } 11 An ex.tlta..oJtd..i..naJty mov..<..e, a. mov..<..e-mov..<..e a.n eye on t.he fu..6h, Jtoma.nt.i.c. 4t.yle a. v..i..6u.a..U.y da.zzUng, ..i..Jton..i..c. c.omrtent.alty on c.elebJU;ty. 11 SATURDAY t-1AY 1: Picnic dinner for boarding students 4:30-5:30 pm by the tennis courts SUNDAY MAY 2: Friends Meeting: 10 am Music Room Folk Mass: 4 pm H-2A Film: "Dr. Strangelove11 Stanley Kubrick and "A Short History" Czech cartoon 6:30 & 9:00 Auditorium Free MONDAY MAY 3: Jean-Paul Belmondo at 2:30 (65) and Film: "Banana Pee 111 starring and Jeanne Moreau Asolo 7:oq and 9:00 pm (80) ZPG Meet1ng: 7:30 pm Music Room Thanks to: Casey Green for Refreshments Don Goldberg for Guidance Sidney Jones for Help Bruce Cleary for Gossip God .... for Hamilton and all the Sunday night shit-droppers. now let.' 4 bty be bJtoa.d-m<..nded abou;t .tJU6 To whom it may concern: W.e are writing on behalf of the Equiponderation of N ecroJ: iliacs Society. We feel that this segment of the New College communnity is being rudely ignored, and it is certainly tjmcfor the members oft his most vital element to come olll.. We may be making a rather fatous blunder when we state the above with such conviction. Pem.1ps these Novocollegians are so nay, welcomed, by the student body that, been too negative in our outlook, we have missed the casual yet noticeable evidences of such an atmosphere. However, we will persist in asserting that we believe that no such broadminded and enlightened attidudes exist, that these supressed (but surely not repressed!) personages are forced to gratify their sensu a 1 needs in a shroud of secrecy. There to be several reasons why pres ent conditions are not conducive to the growth of a healthy necrophiliac c u l t Prima:ty among these is that necrophiliacs may feel a bit apprensive about revealing themselves, as there has been an alarming rash of anti-necrophiliac humor circulating in certain circles. This is an outrage and must cease. We persevere in requesting the installment of a morgue in any room on the east earnus, all profits, of course, to go to the Bread Board Each acquisition made by this money making venture will bring in approximately $48. 06, after taxes, which is, according to our 17 .4% of the available student funds. Therefore we demand, according to economic prerogative, the sal7le .aJI1ount of money from the Board each month as we put into it. '!fe serve notice to the faculty, admin Istration, and students that if, as of 31 October 1971, the compisition of the college community is not 13% necrophiliac, and if by that time Necrophiliac Studies Centers have not been instituted in all three a c ademic departments, we, the liberated members of the New College E. O,N, S., will wilbhold our tuition monies until such steps .have been taken. Most gratefully yours, Nicolas Schaffner Keesha Heimann To all Brothers and Sisters at Co 11 e ge : The time has come for all of us to liberate ourselves. Just like the fags and dykes,we ne crophiliacs of New College have gotta take a stand! Not that I have anything against the fags or dykes (though you might call them "gay" or women's lib", but I really don't think they're happey or liber ated at all), but the're not the on l..Y so-c a 11 ed "mi nori ty11 here on campus. How many times have you been playing pinball, jacking off, or just sitting around drinking beer, and some guy tells you an obviously deregatory joke about "those stinkin' ghouls"? Once,twice, or three times, maybe? I know its happened to me a lot, and I'm sick of it and want to do something about it. WE THAT 43.79% OF THE FACULTY BE NECROPHILIACS BY FEBRUARY 1972. WE OF THE RJNDS WE DEMA"JD fv'ORE COURSES TO REPLACE THE PRE SENT OBVIOUSLY ANTI-NECROPHI LIAC ONES. WE MUST ALL EACH OTHER TO RISE, TOGETHER! UP AGAINST THE WALL MOTHERFUCKERS. Right on and peace, George Krantz (Ove.Jt my dead body! Ed.) MESSAGES, MISSIVES,& NEAR-MISSES dear people: for the past two years i have been active in what i consider to be the core. of Women's Liberation: ovemauling our attitudes towards other people, seeing them as individuals just as complex and as important as ourselves. i feel that some of theattitudes expressed in the CA UIDRON last week did nothing to help that cause and will attempt some constructive criticism (alas, i, too, have the same faults and may at times lapse into metoric). i do not deny that there is sexism on the nc campus. it is rampant. i myself have oft felt the pressures (for males can feel just as opressed by these institutions); but condemnation of 'chauvinists' is self-indulgence in righteous anger that the cause can ill afford. not only does it do no good it can be self-destructive. first of all, when we label people by their actions we are not looking at the reasons behind those actions often times. due to my state and an underprivileged educa tion (mothers will not let their boys sew for for mothers often have been caught in the oppressive society) i am unable to repair own clothes well, so when a friend who sews well offers to sew my jeans and she just happens to be a girl, i resent being called chauvinistic for allowing her to do me a favor. so let us t:ty to remember not to alienate p e o -ple the hurriedly callingthem oppressive. al1enat1on is not constructive. secondly, if the sexist society we come from has warped a male, let us not condemn him !or being chauvinistic, but rather seek to help him. one does not scream at the mentally ill when one is t:tying to right the i rcondition. vociferous attacks alienate and do not cure. self-righteous anger is fun, it makes one feel strong and holy, but it does not help it hanns. let us not forget that Women's' Liberati<>I\ vitally needed in itself, is a part of an overall LIDERA TION of all people (not one-dimensional cardboard struc tures 'to scream at) that is finally being at in a society where itis long overdue. thanx bill swanson Dear Cauldron, How are you going to alter men's minds with the garbage that was floating through your last issue of April 21? How can an "anti -sexi s t11 group be so sexist? Wake up, you are still play ing their game with their ru]es. It has been decreed you say, that women are dumb and emotional. So you com bat this with a dumb, emotional paper? Right on! You are defeating your own purposes. You are working against the respect that you are trying to solicit. Anne Duckles ***************************** and a.po c.a.lypilc. a.g.lta/Ua.n.6 ***************************** Bikes & kcesslries Sarasota Schwinn Cyclery 1533 STAT A.._ die ...... ,...., ... ,HOI( STI((T Har"'ar People !5SCS77 ADAMS 6 HDUSD )


second coming CONT'D (Rumor time: upQn resig nation of Barcroft in December, starts pushiQg the name of Hamilton as a possi ble candidate for the job). The committee looks and looks, sorts pa pers of people who have been for the job, people recommended for the JOb, people interested for the job. are older men with little e xperience 1n ex perimental education, and some are younger men, with little administrative ex perience and 11fresh11 Ph.D's. Three. are invited to visit the .campus, _1nclud1ng Bill Hami 1 ton. To make a 1 ong story short, Hami 1 tor, outshines the others. Q) 3 .s:: Q) 3 0 II) 0 0 N -tA-s.. Q) 0.. 0.. II) c: Q) .s::; Q) > -o s.. 0 co -o Q) s.. co Q) .s::; Hamilton William, Or.: B.A.-Oberlin Col--, lege, 1943; B.D. Union Thological Semjn .,.... ary, 1949; Ph.D. University of St. Andrews, 1952, 1n Systematic Theology; D.H.L.--Ripon College, 1968. First Blake, then Neitzsche, Dostoyevsky through Ivan c: Karamazov and in our time, Altizer and have declared that God is dead. What else is new?? Hamilton was here before. Professor of Religion (tenured) and the campus 11SUperstar11 of New College. And this is a fact well known, and probably in some offices, well resented. .,.... Q) u LJ.J (/) Q) .s::; .s:: ::3 0 Roll call (unofficial): the following members of the faculty (full-time) were not present: Barry, Fleishman, Bloom, Crouch, Stevens, Buri, Culbertson, Smillee, Kelly VonBaeyer Shatz, and Paul Wolfe (how could anyone who received the space in the last issue of the paper that Wolfe did, not show for the meeting?)! Berggren ; s present, for hi-s fi rs t appea ren ce s i n ce December (something is in the air). All told, some 27 faculty, plus five student reps, p 1 us the pres f dent, p 1 us s tucient visitors attended. Elmendorf states it is a special meeting, to give attention to the recommendation Chairman. Dykestra reports of the comrnft tees's recommendation, that Dr. William Hamilton be appointed as provost; then i1e turns to Gorfein with a report from the Faculty Status Comm (FSC). Gorfein re ports for his committee that he is unsure of what the FSC role is in administrative to Elmendorf responds that he desires advisory opinions. Gorfei n then reports that the FSC, in cons idering the appointment of Hamilton as pro vost, voted the following: 1) If appointedhe would have faculty status, but could not teach for his first year if office of provost; and 2) that the FSC, by a vote of 7-3-2, in an advisory opinion, was for {Gorfein out that in normal personnel matters, it requires elght votes to approve the appointment. As a menber of the FSC, I feel that if the FSC nad been making anything other than an ad visory opinion, Hamilton would have received the necessary votes--the bw abstentions, were probably based upon the lack of a complete file on Hamilton, in cluding recommendations from people with Nhom he is working at Portland State.) One issue presents itself during the discussion of Hamilton. Why was the search handled as it was? Could there have been a better and more concentrated effort made to find the man to be the provost? This Updated now, to some extent, let's go back to a few weeks ago, prior to Hamilton's coming down for an interview as a provost candidate. Could the Provost Com be serious? The faculty would never ac e. er comp.leie. resolved in discussion, was evident in the vote. as if, well, yes, Hamilton will be on Campus this week (he arrived on Wednesday night, and left on to Jerusalem?? Good Friday and the f1rst eve of Passover spent again at NC??) and yes he will walk across the bay for us, talk with us, but as a serious candidate well, we are still looking further. But he (He?) arrived, and the charisma, the salesmanshjp, the somethinq he has, the something he did, did_ the mood was he was s ti 11 on campus .. Ser1 ous cr1 t1 cs and opponents stated they could live with, even support the man as provost. From lark with sweet .song of past days, to return ing son (Son?J in the matter of three days? -Q) -o ,.... ::3 0 u Q) 3 .s::; 0 II) 0 0 N -tA-s.. Q) 0.. 0.. II) 3 Q) c: Q) .s::; Faculty Status Corrm meeting with Dr. Wi.l-Q) liam Hamilton, at 4PM, Thursday afternoon, in South Hall. Questions are asked. In answering, he does not look at us, but rather he talks freely and talks, well, while looking up (Does he know something the rest of us do not? Why does he look up--ceiling or, well, Why does the man who bel1eves God 1s dead look up during questioning? Hmmm). And after the the lingering questions and rumors: Does he really want the job? Why would he come back to Sarasota when his kids had some real pro= blems living here, and his not like the place? (Does Dr. vote against the appointment because 1t means he nas to look for a new place to live?) Rumors, stories, questions. And then, finally, it comes down to the final act in the drama. -o s.. 0 co -o tO f co .s::; .,.... c: >. -o II) Q) c: -o Q) 3 .,.... +> Q) u LJ.J (/) Faculty meeting at 3PM. Why at 3PM? Usually they start at 3:30. Does Bryne sus pect that this could be a long one? New Q) notice that the meeting is at 3:30--squash that rumor. No donuts and coffee, so we are off to a start. the teac hing aud, where the show beg1ns. Also, what about the vote? Would a close vote rule out Hamilton? Does the provost serve at the pleasure of both faculty and president/ one srave with two masters? Is the faculty be considered an advi sory opinion? Elmendorf responds that the final decision is that of the Trustees, but the faculty vote is a major part of the recommendation. Ah yes, the vote. The minutes record it to be 15 to 8. The breakdown on the vote is not in the minutes, but is somewhat interesting: for Hamilton were Shartar, Bor Ross, Deme, student reps Silverman and Goldberg, Gay, Byrne, Dykestra, Doneoke, Riley, Norton, Lyons. Voting wer Knox, Gorfein (did he change h1s m1nd 1n last 48 hours before the meeting?), Ktte.J.>-6 and student Alex Goldstein,. Glazier, and Jono er. Indeed some strange bedfellows in these groups. So now, an administrative decision has to be made (what amounts to mostly an Elmendorf decision), and a recommendation to the Trustees must be made. Certainly looks as if Hamilton will get the offer, but also, again, is the question ?f ther he will accept (B.: he and h1s w1fe 1ave already decided on where they want to 1 i ve. ) And as for coming events, well yes, they are indeed coming. Another faculty meeting is scheduled for Wednesday, April 28 (this is to be the regular May meeting, but there may be a lot of business which has to get done and finished prior to the May meeting of the On the possible agenda for th1s meet1ng could be the calendar, the contract system, student involvement in the personnel process, and maybe even the job of provost:!! **************************** New Bait Soup Kitchen Fott The. **************************** RECORDS CSNY3 4 Way Street--Crosby, Stills, Nash, and Young (Atlantic) I have to admit I liked it betterilan I thought I would. The faults of the previou albums--slickness, banal lyrics, bland cals--are not as in evidence on this albun Most of the credit for this goes to Neil Young, who consistently steals the show His voice adds an edge to the exce9sive blending of the other three voices. so evident on the WoodSlock co as is minimal here. For a live shew, in !act the instrumentals are restrained alXf inkey'mosto! the time. The first two sides are acoustic, the second two, el ectric--in keeping with a "real" CSNY cert. The best cuts come in the amplified portion "Ohio", possibly their best song, is given short and savage treatment. The two long jams, while too long, are well executed. Ofthetwo, "Southern Man"and "CanyOn", the former is the best. The los are well built and well executed Of the acoustic nmnbers, the best are "On The Way Home" and "Cowgirl in the Sand"lbth are by Neil Young. H H & F Heads Hands and Feet (Capitol) :== ..:..:=. --In the hoopla over the CSNY double sit this album may get lost m the shtf fle I hope not. This is probably them ost S"rPrising double album debut since Sons of Champlin!s first w 1th a couple of excep tions, every cut is good. Spearlleaded by lead guitarist lee the group is easily the most versatile, abundantly talented in months. They cannot be said to copy anyone Their material ran& from acoustic, back-to-the-roots countrY hard-edged polished rock. Most of the songs are written by the singer, Tony Cotton, and the rhythm &=taRay Smi They encompass a w 1de B"st"tlru range of styles: "C.ol:IDtry __ oy nc Y -ral. "Song for S"uzie", a ballad that reeks nr of syrup, "The More You Get, The MoreYou Want" a funky, rocking song built around the amazing guitar of Albert Lee. The Album's faults lie in the occasionally choir-like back-up vocals. This is ma inly the fault of atTanger Jerry Donahue, an:! is a minor quibble compared with the grouii> good points. The good points start at the bottom To have a good bottom, you gotta have a good bass. A good bass is Chas Hodges. Moving all over the place, he still m_anages to together. Rhythm 1cally, he 1 s helped by Pete Gavin on drwns (_even h 1 s solo is pretty good) and Sm1th on _rhy thm guitar. Leading a vo1ce and playmg off the melody is piano/organist Mike 0' Neill who can be Detroit funky or barroan batTellhouse. Cutting across all this talent is Albert Lee (NOT Alvin Lee, for Chriss:H$ he's amazing. You gotta hear this cat to believe. While he gets excessive in spots, 1e ca n match speed and talent with a licity that staggers the comprehension l-is two showpieces are "Countzy Boy" where he does some tasteful flat-picking that'll make Doc Watson look to his laurels and "The More You Get ... where he just pl

New College Student Governance shifted into low gear again wednesday night right on schedule (ten late actually--a brief repreive) as the SEC held its weekly meeting and proceeded to millimeter its way on down the supel'-highway of life. The Bread Board of the SEC granted Jeff Hunter $125, to be matched by $ 1 0 0 from S SO, for a theater experiment, the Caucasian Chalk Circle, to be presented later this term. Jay Lentini was refused an additional $50 for Mayday D, C, activities. $500 was granted to the Women's Committee, to be matched by $500 from SSO, for an abortion loan to be administered by the WC, A request for$150 by Bryan R e i d for a student Student Handbook to provide all the information necessary for new New student survival that the official Administration Student Handbook can't or won't provide resulted in a tie vote of the SEC; the tie was broken in favor of the grant by the Olail'(Silver)man. Finally, $200 was granted to the newspaper(sl to dispense our indispensable whatever it i s we do (and incidentally so we could tell they did). Carly Lay, guest of Kim Me CUtcheon was given a three-week extension. B r u c e Goldstein, guest of Marc Silverman, was given a one-week extension. Investigation revealed that Goldstein was staying in room 338 ("Ah, the magic number!--FS) which prompted Bill Herman to ask, "Is he wanted by the law?"; whereupon one shaggy un kempt dark-haired and -bearded man leapt up from anonymity and "waved his arms. (Who was that masked man? Ain't sayin'. l Chuck Derrick, SSO, announced a picnic dinner May 1st for boarding students due to a UCofC Conference in Hamilton Center. The matter of a new doctor w as discussed; if you have anything to say about the present medical personnel, t e 11 Chuck Denick. The usual shit abo\1: dogs, or vice versa, or whatever; also the problem of dogs in Hamilton Center--no dogs are allowed in Hamilton Center and owners are subject to fine if their dogs are apprehended in said edifice. Chuck also announced SSO granted $180 to students conducting the nutritional survey. Jono Miller reported that the College Co1.mcil drew up guidelines for dealing with late fees. Bill Herman stated that the Col.m cilin effect approved the 11-month non-calendar as it piE o\1: a meno endorsing the proposition. Jono Miller reported that the EPC reached a consensm on an all contractual program for next year (if the non-calendar proposal goes through) with one .faculty member and one student as co-Slgners. The EPC also talked abo\1: the fact that it never seemed to do anything; and it didn't do anything abo\1: either. The Chair reported that BillHam on was approved by the faculty for the empty provost position. Dr. Millerannounced another edition of New College would come out this term and a poetry festival at NSF Kimi Nakata was elected Vice-Cllair woman. The Chair then proceeded to read Florida's laws on indecent exposure lewd and lascivious behavior, etc. in to nude swimming in the pool. Big swim-in (Newd your friends--lewd your enemies) Friday night. (Will the Vice-Chairman co-ordinate?) The SEC wasted tw9 hcwrs on issues--then Maty Ellen Delaplaine said she felt the SEC wasted too much time on small issues and suggested a conference of students to deal with larger neglected 'Better late than never. Off the record Dan Raff circulated the rumor that President El. is not IDP to HEP. Makes one wonder after all the time wasted, the hassle, and the shit in general--the students vote overwhelmingly yes and the administration says no? It's Coming Up (and some of it has alreadydied down) REP is dead; long live HEP. The well-founded word is that the HEP program has been administratively pigeon holed. The Trustees were not informed abo\1: the program UD. tU the closing moments prior to the deadline, and word is that they are not favorably disposed to the program at this time. As for other things to watch for, be sure to check out the coming faculty meeting(s??). The next one is schedulEd for Wednesday, April 28th, and it looks as if it is going to be a killer, both of time and patience. Anticipated agenda items could include a recommendation from the EPC that everyone goes on contract, a faculty vote on the calander, a motion to extend voting rights to more studentstmeml>ers ot the!plus .. other gOOdies which may crop up. H all fs not accomplished on Wed:nesd; day, then there is the possibility of ancXher meeting to be held on MayS, which just happens to be the day before the beginning of the May Trustees meeting And there is also the up and coming May meeting of the Trustees, which could be very interesting. All told, the outlook is for a very busy and hectic six weeks between now and ] Look for much to be proposed and adopted in program, the result of a "well-what -the-helllet's-try -end-6ee it if might work. Get some facts about what's coming down, and even get involved in it. Talk with student reps and faculty. What happens this spring may well affect you. MEMORIAL VAY COALITION The .Vw College Memo!Ua. Va.y Coa.LU.i..on. M pleMe t.o a.n.rwun.c.e t.o aLe membeM o0 t.he Nw College c.orrrrwu.:ty :that on. Monday, Ma.y 31, in. -the .6vU.e6 on gJteat a.n.d 6 eJ.>tive c.orrmun{;ty pic.rUC-6 will. be hei.d ou.:t by -the B-B-Q pU. MoJte Me 0o!Vthc.omi..n.g, bu;t c.ont!Ubut.ioYL6 be dUtected t.o Wh.eJt Von Go.tdbeJtg oJt CMey GJteen.. W me.mbe.M on t.he Nw College C',omrun,Uy Me in.vUed. We hope t.o moJte. clUc.ken, moJte 6ood, moJte beVt, a.n.d moJte a.c.:t<..vilie!.> noJt an'.. P.ta.n. ahead. ...... I -JULES' MUSIC CENTER Complete line of musical instruments and accessories --fine classical guitars-.. EA6Y TO CEAL WITH .. .$ 1152.7 MAIN STREET :::;1r-' SARAOSTA. FLORIDA 33!577 0. 0. Q) ro..o ..c. -+-> Q)Vl ..o ro Q) -+-> .--c+> roro SQ.) c 10 X Q) .-< u = c S...... ro.-Suoro O.....J ............. u = COCKTAILS AT 3-+28 No. Trail 355-3446 1184 No. Washington Blvd $: ..... CHEESE SHOP OF STrA. ARMAI'IDS CIRCLE = + + + + + : IMPORTED CHEESES : : from around the world 0 + GOURMET FOOD--BEER & WINE : t + t Weekly Specials -: Danish Fontina 388-3187 a loafofbreadfincwineandgoooodcheese! you supply thee .... COPPER BAR 1570 No. Lockw<'Od R1dge Rd. 955-3446 Uncle Chuck cho\N Students who are interested in be-There will be an Outdoor Buffet Suping interviewed for a position as a per ( Estepese for a sack hmch?) held for dorm resident for the 1971-72 academ1c students on the meal plan at 4:30--5:30 year should contact tl' e Services on Saturday, May 1st, adjacent to the Office immediately. Appomtments beautiful New College tennis courts. will be made by the 15th of May 1971. The reason for this (who needs a rea-Dorm mommy and daddy respon-son to have a picnic dinner out in the oper sibilities include taking kindly to 1mwith a scenic view of sweating tennis play happy students, being available in ers and nude swimmers?) is that the Flor-emergencies, keeping track of vacuum ida Conference of the United Church of cleaners, throwing circuit breakers, Christ will be visiting New College (visit-and collecting fifty dollars per ing, hell--they're taking the p_lace) for your trouble. --Chuck Derr1ck and will be having a dinner m Ham1lton Cousin Bill Center in the evening. Mr. Derrick asks us to remember that NC gets financial support from UCofC on HEY! What'sthis Dorm-daddy, both the state and national levels; a col-Dorm-mmommy bullshit? Twenty-lection will be taken up at the end of the one hUD.dred dollars a year is what conference and donated to the New C o 1 -It seems that some concrete Jt.Stification lege Schol:lrship FlDld ought to be forthcoming. Maybe we ought to real and --Bill Herman invite them out to have dUUler with us ? NECROPHILIACS TAKE NOTICE! THE TUESDAY NIGHT SPECIAL ON NEW COLLEGE RADIO WILL FEATURE THE GREATFUL DEAD COURTESY OF ROBERT SMITH AND JOHN DOE. TUESDAY 27, 7-10 PM, 850 ON THE DIAL COURT The Student Comt met Thursday night amongst a considerable group of prerun1ably concemed NC citizens or more probably, a large audience drawn by the stal'-studded cast of ca>e& First off, or on as the case maybe, or was as it was last Thursday,BW Ma lone, notorious non-student and ne 1 er do well petitioned the Comt toliftthe ban of his presence from campus. Discussion revolved aroUD.d Malone'spast conduct on campus, his rights, and the general proceedings of theS t u d en t Comt. Malone was accused of various heinous crimes against women, hum:n ity and nature in general;it was pointed out that pethaps most students were guilty of the same crimes and thatMa lone had as much a "right" to be o bnoxious as anyone else. DG-"Doesn't Bill have the right to confront his accusers?" SC--"Malone has no rights". surely if you're going to call yourself a court of law ... SC--"We claim no such thing. 11 The method of procedure of the Student Court at the time of the banning and at the time of the petition for lifting.the ban was qUE9tioned, but the Court did not in fact violate any of its own Modes of ProCEdure. Basically what it all comes down to is a lot of students just don't like Bill Malone--they paid their money, Malone didn't, and he loses. (811: ... BM "Are you aware how much mo ney my father gives to this school?" Before he left he promised Walt thatre would have him fired. FS--"Well, if he doesn't get you fired, W alt,the dr .ool will fold because his father stoppei giving usmoney, and you'll be out of a job anyway. ""Malone wasbanned !rom campus for three more weeks and will be permitted back after that time"on probation''. I'm sure you've all heard aboiEtlE 4:00 Mon rooming loud noise em ana ting from Doug Freeman's room at ... "That ain't noise--that's music! 'FreeBill Malone gets (kicked) off REPORT man submitted a written plea of nolo contendere, claiming he wasn't in his room at the time much to my dB grin" he couldn't remember who was in his room The proctor stated h-ei>J" Freeman personally to tum down the soUD.d about 1 a.m. Whatever ... dents are responsible for the proceQ.. ings in their rooms (exce}X 338---n obody claims it); Freeman was put on a week's social probation (no loud 8 p.m. --8 a.m .. ) It was left up toibe hardy individual as to how to survive a whole week one of Doug's part;. ies (George Fifield's room of coUl'Se--comtesy of the Weekly Catharsis Comm ittee) The proctor was also empowered to 1) warn anyone violating quiet hourst:> cease making so much noise and/or sic 2) warn said violator that if he does not subside his electricity will be ciE

Facebook Twitter YouTube Regulations - Careers - Contact UsA-Z Index - Google+

New College of Florida  •  5800 Bay Shore Road  •  Sarasota, FL 34243  •  (941) 487-5000