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The Catalyst (Volume II, Number 22)
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Volume II, Number 22 Art Critic To Speak On Picasso Dr. Leo Steinberg, art critic, teacher, and writer, will deliver the third of six lectures in the New College New Perspectives series next Friday at 8 pm in Co 11 e g e Hall. Dr. Steinberg's lecture, ''Picasso Again," will be about paintings done within the last 12 years. A number of people from the community will be guests of the college at the candlelight dinner which will begin at 6: 30. Students who do not wish to join in this dinner will be able to eat in the regular dining room at 6 while the patio will be resexved for students and college guests a half hour later. Now a member of the faculty of Hunter College in New York, Dr. Steinberg has taught, lectured extensive 1 y at leading museums, filmed a television movie on Michelangelo, and written a number of essays on artists, including Car eveggio, Rodin, and Velasquez. Born in Moscow in 1920, Stein berg spent his childhood in Germany. He later studied art at the Slade Schopl in London. After the war he moved to New York, where Dr. Steinberg he supported himself for several years as a free lance writer and translator; next he was a drawing instructor at the Parsons School of Design in Rhode Island. He received his bachelor's degree in design and his doctorate from New York University. Work on his doctorate was carried on partially under a Ford Foundation Fellowship. During the same period he received the Frank Jewett Mather Foundation award for outstanding criticism published in the United States; in 1961 he won a 8ollinger Foundation grant fo> his work. His television movie of Micht?l angelo1s frescoes in the Capello Paolina is to be shown this ye:< r by the Columbia Broadcasting System. 1966 Speakers Bureau Talks Before PBK Seven students, members of the newly formed speakers bureau made their first appearance Wednesday when they presented a discussion on "What Is a New College Experience" before members of the Phi Beta Kappa Society. Shown as they participate in the discussion are, left to right, Dan Haggarty, Ruth Stange, Ann Hart, Charles Raeburn, Vicki Pearthree, David Allen and Allan Jaworski. Johnson Proposes NDSLP Extension The Johnson administration is now proposing a much slower phase-out of the National Defense Student Loan Program (NDSLP) than was originally planned. The Administration's new higher education bill, presented to Congress on March 1, calls for the creation of a "revolving fund" of $150 million to continue the NDSLP through the 1966-1967 fiscal year and beyond, if necessary. Originally, by the terms of the Higher Education Act of 1965, the NDSLPwas to have been discontinued this iall an.! rt!plact!d by "' f.> tem of statewide student loans with the aid of private capital and federal interest subsidies. However, only a few states have such pro grams in operation and an estimated two to three years will be necessary before most states do. In his March 1 message to Congress on domestic health and education, President Johnson admitted the necessity of "an orderly transition" from one program to the other "so that no eligible student will be deprived of the needed financial assistance. 11 U. s. Commissioner of Education Harold Howe II said the new Administration proposal would continue the NDSLP 11 on a phase-out basis which may be up to three years. The reason for the change from original plans, he said, is a tight credit situation. While temporarily re-instating the NDSLP, the proposed plan would encoura!!\e the transfer to private or non-Federal loan financing. This would be accomplished by retaining "forgiveness bene-fits'' in the new program, subsidizing interest rates, paying administrative expenses for the colleges and Unlvel'Sltlt;S lDVOl', ed, guaranteeing both the lender and the educational institution against default of repayment, and selling to the private market notes from loans taken from the $150 million revolving fund. Under the terms of the proposal, $184 million would be th<' actual amount available for loans to See Editorial, page 2 needy students in the 1966-1967 academic year. This sum includes an estimated $34 million in cur rent loan repayments plus the $150 million revolving fund. The total figure is slightly higher than the estimated $181 million expended on the NDSLP in the current academic year. TheNDSLPwasinstituted in 1958 as part of the National Defense Ed ucation Act, a product of the Sputnik scare, It has helped millions of students through college by pro viding loans under extremely fa-. vorable repayment terms. According to Joe Hall, Financial Aid Officer, New College's total loan request for 1966-1967 will be approximately $120 thousand. Votes 'No' SEC On CC Proposal Moves Quiet Hours to 8 At a special meeting Tuesday night the Student Executive Committee rejected by unanimous vote a proposal from the College Council calling for a one-hour cutback in intervisitation hours. In a separate action, the SEC voted to move weeknight quiet hours up to 8 pm. Council Told SEC Report The College CoWlcil heard RayEnslow report Wednesday the reasons ofthe SECfor not acting positively on a recommendation made by the Coun cil in a special meeting two weeks ago. The recommendation urged mov-, ing the end of intervisit at ion hours up one hour to midnight on weekdays and 2 am on weekends. Enslow said the SEC had no evidence for the conclusions of the recommendation and had asked David Pini to survey the faculty on the question of intervisitation and academic performance of students. Pini interviewed 11 about fifteen 11 members of the faculty and reported to a special meeting of the SEC Tuesday. He found no appreciable feeling on the part of the faculty that intervisitation wasthe only or even the major reason for the "less than adequate" pelform ance of students. With this evidence the SEC then voted not to change the hours. They did however adopt a "gesture of coucem "for student studying and set quiet hours to begin at 8 pm. The previous quiet time began at ll. hours provide for disciplinary action to be taken against a student who causes complaints for too much noise and refuses to quiet down when asked. IA.: .... R.>:.c..t r;..,,,.ino! of the results of Pini' s survey, "This surprises me. I 've had many (faculty members) come to me from the blue ... David Allen said, "The SEC really couldn't find any legitimate reason to cut intervisitationhours. It didn't reject the proposal just to protect its sovereignty. Vice-president Paul Davis, who presided in the absence of President John Elmendorf, said "I suppose the matter is closed as far as the SEC and the students are concerned. I don' t take this polling procedure too seriously as it is described. It is probably not a scientific activ ity." He later said, "I don1tthink this is the last we will hear of it (intervisitation). Dr George Mayer moved the Council go on record as "continuing our interest in the matter." The motion was adopted. When asked about the status of the hiring of a campus proctor, Vicepresident Davis replied, "It is 99% safe to saythatthe President hasn't had a chance to give much thought to it." The Council also discussed the Great Issues of the thixd year. According to Steve Waterman, current chairman of the SEC, the change in quiet hours was instituted as a positive step toward the improvement ofthe social and academic atmosphere of the student community. Similarly, Waterman said, the College Council's inter visitation proposal was tumeG down because, contrary to the opinion of Council members, it was felt that such action would do nothing to improve student academic per formance. Earlier, the SEC had heard the report of a person-to-person sur vey of faculty thought on the correlation between student social atmosphere and academic performance. According to David Pini, who conducted the suxvey for the SEC, "faculty members are con-L. t<' r., Hall, K"rlP P .,.._ dergast, and Chuck Hamilton mull things over at SEC me<>ting. cemed about student academic performance and think all possible should be done to provide the student who wants to study an atmossphere conducive to study. How ... ever, he weut on, "they believe that any actions needed lie mainly in the academic realm and such socially-oriented actions as the restriction of intervisitation are not the answer." Polls of student opinion have revealed considerable feeling o f too See "M i 11 e r SendS Memo'' p. 3 much noise in the residence courts. The SEC's decision to change the weeknight quiet hour was made in response to this feeling. Formerly, the weeknight hour was 11 pm. A proposal to change the weekend hours as well, from 1 am to midnight, wasrejected by a 5-3 vote. Posey Will Study Reed Program Two Take Part In Poetry Fest Dr. Rollin Posey, chairman of tile f.1cul.ty Great Issues Seminar c.:>m mittee, announced yesterday that two committee Irembers will travel to Reed College in Portland, Ore. to study that college's program. Two students, Glenda Cimino and Sandi Stewart, are participating in the third annual Florida Poetry Festival at the University of South Florida in Tampa. Both girls are enrolled in narrative poetry workshops. This is the first year New College has sent students to the festival, which will last today and tomorrow. Students from all Florida colleges, JUnior colleges and universities have been invited. In addition to Glenda and Sandi, seven other students and two faculty members from New College are attending as obsexvers. The program for the festival includes workshops in individual oral interpretation of lyric and narrative poetry, a readers' the at r e, and readings of original student poetry. Other activities include a special pcetry and jazz session, a luncheon, and readings by Robert Lowell and Robert Wallace from their own works. They will go at the end of this month and are confining their trip to the weekend in order not to take time away from classes. During the second week of the next independent study period three members of the comnittee, includ ingDl'. Posey will journey to five institutions on the east coast to study their programs. The five schools to be visited are Bowdoin, Harvard, Brandeis, Wesleyan and Amherst. Dr. Posey said the program at Reed is nearest to what ew College's program will be. 69ers Bow To Ve.nice Superiorstudentwork will be recognized and awards presented tomorrow afternoon. Dr Posey repeated thathis committee would welcome any student suggestions. He said preliminary plans call f o r the program to be "integrative amongthe divisions. He also said the progTam "will not be jt:>t another glorified bull ses sion" and will not take more than one-fourth of available time in the third year. GeQt6e Finkle and Larry Alexander(3rd and 2nd from right, respectively) of the New College 69ers basketball team go up for rebound ac,J.inst Venice Youth Center, but baH eludes both teams. Venice won the game 45-43. Glenda won second prize and an honorable mention 1n The Catalyst sponsored literary contest in Jan-uary. At 7! 30 this morning these students boarded the school bus to the Poetry Festival in Tampa.


Page 2 Editorially Speaking NDSLP Battle Continues Now that President Johnson has reconsidered his stand on student loans and decided to continue the NationalDefense Student Loan Program (NDSLP) for at least another year, students and parents across the nation will understandably heave a sigh of relief and then forget the matter. Butthebattleisnotyet won. In an effort to increase Federal aid to education and at the same time cut expenditures, President Johnson has proposed reductions in such programs as Federal school-milk subsidy and aid to impacted school districts. Both these moves have come under fire from Congressmen anxious about the upcoming elections. As a result, the possibility looms that NDSLP will suffer from political maneuvering. Proponents of NDSLP should not let up now that a first step has been taken. It should be loudly and clearly supported until the bill extending it is finally passed. Keep Library Locked? Dr. Conine Wilson, Librarian, tells of students who "borrow" books from the reserve and reference shelves only to return them a few days later when they are through with them. CUtTently, repolts Dr. Wilson, such book-boiTOwers have out two volwnes of the Encyclopedia Americana, a volwne of the Worldmark Encyclopedia, and three reserve books. In the meanwhile, others who might have used those books are deprived of their use. Also, there is always the possi bility that someone will "forget" to bring""a book back. For both these reasons, Dr. Wilson is considering locking the Reference Room whenever a librarian cannot be "on guard. 11 This would, perllaps, mean asking students out of the Reference Room at odd and frequent intervals during the day. We feel such an action on the part of the librarilU'lS would be childish and self-clefeating. Considering the equally childish actions by the ''book-bop.-owersn, fiowever, we can't really blame them for feeling that way. Open House Is Crucial Next Sunday's open house for the citizens of the area can effect on the present and the future of New College. The impressions those who visit the campus receive will be retained for a long time and will do much to make or break the college as far as public opinion is concerned. Those members of the administration who are organizing the complex activities necessary for such an endeavor have stated repeatedly that the success of the entire venture depends in greatmeasureonthe participation and cooperation of the students. They are, of course, correct. It is up to us to provide much ofthe manpower needed to prepare and run the open house. At least 60 students will be needed next Sunday to fill important posts onallpalts ofthe campus. There will be lists posted this week for students who will work with the open house activities to sig;n, Our lot is thrown in with the collegeinthisventure. Let's do a1I we can to make it successfa]. Sign up early and show up early. The Catalyst hopes every student will do as much as he can. as part of the or ganization and individually, to present New College at its best. To the Residence Courts Vol. 2, Number 22 March 11, 1966 Published weekly by students at New College (exeeptforthreeweeks from mid-December through the first week in January tlll.d six weeks in Juty ond August). Subscriptions: $5.00 per yea.r (43 issuu) or 15 per copy. Address subocription orders, change of 1<1-clres:s notices and undeliverable copies to: The Catalyst/New College/Post Office Box 1898/ Saruota, Florida 33578. Application to mail at second-cliUS postage rates pending at Saruota, Florida. Editor ...... Tom Todd As9oe Editor ...... Kenji Oda Businea, ...... Jerry Neugarten Production ...... O.eryl McWhorter Cii<:ulotion ........ Moira Cosgrove Contl'Oller ................. ,Edna Walker Photography ................. Bruce Guild Staff: c.rol Ann O.Udre,.., Glenda a-mino, John Hart, Cheryl Hess, Dale Hickam Allan Jaworski, Tom Manteuffel, Kay Moller, Neil Ol.&en, Steve Oclofsky, Laurie Paulton, Da vid Pini, Patty SiemiJUki, Beverly Sboenberger, Sarn Tnynor, ue Wal lingford, Oleryl While Terrace Pres. 1s Dining Private Dining The Catalyst March 11, 1966 \of o.+ v.'\0.\1\ O.S O.V\c.{ CLS look- .. Hamilton Court Begins To Take On Final Form By DAVE MOORE The Carl and Marjorie Hamilton Cotnt is finally beginning to take shape. During the past several weeks construction has begun with the installation of the plwnbing and electrical systems. A terraced walkway, which will run north from the palm court to the new lobby entrance is becoming evident. And--as of last week--the work was a week ahead of schedule. like A Burial Site At this moment the court more than anything else, like an archaeological dig at the site of some ancient burial place. But in place of the jmnbled maze of trenches and conduits there will rise a complex of striking beauty and form--perhaps in our lifetime. Hamilton Court, which will complete them ajor construction on the East Campus, will consist of two basic units, known now as Phases II and Ill/ 2. Phase II will include the dining facilities, a snack bar, the lobby, reception center, and a lOWlge. Phase II I 2 ontain five seminar class-rooms, the language lab and audio-visual systems center, and a 100-plus seat lecture hall. The target date for completion of both units is October 22, 1966, although, according to Captain Ralph Styles, Director of Planning ard Development, "The contractor feels there is a good possibility that the dining facilities will be ready when the college opens in the fall." Reception Center The terraced walkway will lead to the entranceway of the lobby in Phase II. Directly east of the lobby will be the reception center andmainswitchboardfor the campus. The reception center will Trees Courtyard serve as a sign-out center and mail distribution station. East of this is the lounge which forms the center of the Phase II structure. To the south of the lounge will be the snack bax and eating area. Included in the snack bax axe short-order f acU ities and vending machines for af ter hours eating. The lounge, lobby, and snack bax axe to have tiled floors much like the present cotnt yards, with one continuous surface texture rmming in from the exterior of the building. The floor of the lounge will be composed of a grid of white ceramic brick and weather tiled, with a mosaic representation of the New College seal in the center. The lounge is relatively open off the Dining Hall and will be ideally suited as a dance floor. To the east of the lounge will be the President's dining room and terrace, and two private dining rooms. Captain Styles suggested that these rooms might be used as classrooms uutil other facilities are available. Dining Hall Directly north of the lotmge will be the main dining hall. It may be entered from the outside on the west side of the building, or through the lobby and louuge. The room will scat 300 for dining, and will double as a large lecture-assembly hall, seating up to 500. As it is now planned, the dining room will have carpeting, although after eating at College Hall for five months, one wonders at the wisdom of such furnishings. Morning and noon meals will be served cafeteria-style in a serving line hidden from general view. Evening meals will be served at the tables. Kitchen facilities will occupy the northwest corner of the Pmse II writ. The Phase II 1/2 building will will run lengthwise east tv west, Classroom Classrcom Classlvom r;-tssroom r---1 Tre-----t" I I Classroom Storage Serving Kitchen Lang. Lab Storage I facing from General Spaatz Boulevar

March 11, 1966 Food Committee Reports On Survey The Food Committee, headed by Charles Raeburn, has compil:d student replies to a qucstio=aire on college meals. In a report presented yesterday to Mr. Warren Berliner, caterer to the college, the Food Comiillttec out-lined :its findings under seven major po,_i_nt_s_: ___________ ---Friday night buffets should be ---General comments from stucontinued. Students would prefer dents included requests for a greater Sunday night meals served nor-supply of cereals, an add:itional mally, however, unless it is held beverage along with milk, more outdoors. fresh fruit, and fresh salad greens. ---To improve the coffee break, Also students asked that the qualthe coffee makers and doughnuts ity of the coffee be improved, that should be placed on separate tables. the m ain dining room be opened Tea and fruit juice are desirable before the smaller room becomes for people who want something be-overcrowded, that the cleaning sides coffee. staff not clean the dining rooms ---Steaks should. continue to be during meal times, th_at served Saturday rughts. Most stucare be taken in cleanmg silver dents would prefer that they_ be ware and dishes, and that there broiled or fried rather than boiled aiways be one substantial meat or ste amcd as they are now. course at buffets. There were com ---P.aple would like a greatervarplaints about overcooked vegeiety offood at Suntiay brunch. Per-tablas and the overuse of mushhaps eggs and French toast or panrooms. Many people expressed cakes wit11 a breakfast meat. appreciation for fresh bread and hot ---Paper place mats and napkins chocolate. are acceptable during the week. ---In' a survey of student preferCloth napkins and tablecloths ences for entrees, the following should be used for Friday night dishes received the most votes: meals. beef pot roast with gravy, sliced roast beef akjus, London broil flank F Short Flms steak, por chops, roast turkey, IVe fried chicken, baked ham, ham-By DAVID PIN! burger steaks, pizza, veal cutlet with cheeses, fried shrimp, seafood platter, strip steaks, roast leg ?f lamb, and a vari ety of sandwiches. A menu will be formed around these sixteen entrees, and the courses will be rotated. Mr. Berliner told The Catalyst: "The new menu will go blto effect the week after next. Miler Sends The Catalyst Members of the Sarasota High School swimming team relax for a mo ment during drills in the New College pool. 'Th i s Is W here We Want To Be,' Say Gentrys About New College By ASH and "If 1 his is a hangout, tlus 1s where we want to be!" This was tile general reaction of The Gentrys ("J.\ePp On "Spread It On Thick") ,.., New College aft r the i r recent campus visit. We tallt<'u Lhem after U1eir ar'lcar.J.nces in Sarasota and Clc:H 'w at e r that e v e n in g and disco vered that they found New College whik looking for the Ringling Museum. A year ago there were eight Gentrys, but three of went to school, so the remamlDg five wanted to know about the scholastic standards 'Of New College. The five long-haired perfonners Council were amazed to find a college c"m pus on which they did not feel out of place. Larry Wall, the drummer, said, "I don't see how you could have rules with students like that." We attempted to explain the structure of New College, and instead of the usual bewildered reaction, The Gentrys were impr.essed with the maintenance of high standards and academic freedom (p. 69, New College Handbook #1). They remarked that New College escapes the "conformity to non-conformi ty" so prevalent in Greenwich Village. Larry wanted to know if the students would tall< with visitors because all of the Gentrys are planning to come back to get to know the students when they return to Florida Page 3 Sarasota High To Hold Meets In College Pool S a r a s o t a H i g h School Sailors swimming team will hold swim meets in the New College pool during the rest of March and the first two weeks in April, Athletic Coor dinator Peter Odell said yesterday. The first meet will be held today at 4. TQe Sailors will meet KMI (boys) and North Fort Myers (girls). The Sarasota County meet will take place tomorrow at 1. The remainder of the schedule is: March 25 March 26 AprilS April 12 Riverview Leto Northeast Fort Myers 4pm 1 pm 4pm 4pm The Sailors, under Coach John Rangely, have won four strajght dual meets. Their last vic to I)! was overTampa Jesuit, the state' s fourth-ranked team. Coach Odell encouraged students to support the SHS swim team by attending the meets. Admission will be charged at the County Meet tomorrow to cover cost of the troplties. Student price is SO cents. NC Preparing For Open Houst;t Plans are progressing fort he campus-wide open house to be held from 1-5 pm Sunday, March 20. A public .invitation is extended to the citizens of Manatee and Sarasota Counties; special invitations are being sent to financial donors to New College. S..:nJ ... y:, Iiliu program, be sinning at 6:30 in the_ Music includes five films which a.:l fir: :L-ycarstudcnts are rcqucste<.! to attend. fiTht two, "Work:; oi Calder" and "Guernica1 are recent works of contemporary artists. "Anemic Cinema" and "Entr' Acte" are early experimental films, the first a bit vague (though it might helpto understand French) but the second, by Rene Clair, a brilliant sequence of ever-mere a sing speed. The last, "Un Chien Andalou, 11 is perhaps the greatest of the surrealist films and was a great favorite with last year's audience. It w a s directed by Sal vado r Dali and Luis Bunuel, also the director o f this week's fea-Memo On lntervisitation To guide the expected 5000 guests about campus, 60 to 75 volunteer student guides are needed. Students interested in helping should contact Mr. Pete Odell or Karle Prendergast. On the West Campus College Hall Robertson Hall, the Barn, and science labs will be open. Exhibits by student groups shown in College Hall. The enHre East Campus, including selected dormitory .ooms, and the pool will b e availab l e to the guests. ture EJ 'This Pini StrangePassion) 1953. Bunuel is the most trenchant social critic no\\ makin. g filins. He was twice exiled from Spain for his atiacks on the church ;tuJ the aris tocracy. Even in some of his lesser known Mexican works, such as this week' s film, on a theme like that of The Collector, he attacks the f a 1 s e appearances, shallow judgments and self-righteousness of the established order. NC Will Host 160 From Florida A&M A group of 160 students from Florida A&M will be on the New College campus for dinner tomorrow night, March 12. The students who will visit the Asolo The at r e and the Ringling Museum, requested permission to visit the campus and meet as many New College students as possible. things go Coke Oi.a*li flJ Sarasota Coca-Cola Bottlers F o 11 owing Tuesday's special meeLing of the SEC, Mr. Arthur Miller, faculty advisor to the SEC, sent a memo to the members of the ollege ouncil in which he stated his ideas about the recent in l e rp J a y between the College Council a;cd the The memo reads: "A while agu, the College Council voted unanimously to recommend curt ailment of in t e rvisit ation hours. Mr. Miller 11 Recently, a student poil indi cated that the vast majority of students were opposed to such a move. "Recently, a survey of many faculty members most in touch with the students revealed that, although the faculty is far from satisfied, it feels the social environment has little to do with academic prob lems. "Most recently, the SEC--including the three student members of the College Council--voted unani m o us 1 y to defeat the Council's recommendation to curtail inter visitation. "Today, I conclude that unless contemporary art I st. armands galln r y INC fine etchings, lithographs, serigraphs, etc. as low as $10 302 john ringling boulevard telephone 388-1357 For ,.. Latest w ........ "' DNII II C11111al SltHI Dowllto wa: 1425 MaJIIIi St Solltfl Gate Slloppl119 PIstatistics don1 t match facts, about two-thirds of the College Council voted for a p top o sa 1 acceptable neither to students nor to faculty. Unless omeone is mistaken some six .of the nin e Council m embers themselves did not believe in the validity of what they recommended. "Tomorrow, I will wonder: is it really astounding that the students at large are skepUcal of recommendations of such committees? "Soon, I will be gla? the situa tion wasn't worse a while ago. Yours in good fellowship, Arthur M Miller "P. S. If the College Council be lieves that late intervisitation is a pro b 1 e m for public relations, a block to fund raising, a bar to re cruiting new students, and a source of general social disruption--why not be clear and say so. LPt1s not spend hours of student, and administrative time discussmg false issuf'.'." Island Hobb y Shop 2 t.4iles.North. on 4 I AIRT, CRAfT a n d IHOBBY S UP.PUES Laundry Room Ready For Use CoUege latmdry facilities have been refurbished and are now "fit for human use," accordingto Capt. Ralph Styles, Planning Officer. The interior of the bullding, cated east of the dorms, has been cleaned 3Jld painted, the washers are in working cond:ition and overstuffed chairs have been placed in the building. The Riverview High School ba.o d will play from 2:30 -3 on theW est CampJ,ls. The Catalyst is planning to pub lis h a special tour guide for the event. Invitations to the open house are the first fonnal invitations to tour the campus extended to the public. Did you hear t h e news? ... The Campus Book S hop h a s in so m e wild "New Colle ge" greeting cards! A N D M A GAZINES!! (pss t .. Playboy!) Money Can only buy prosperity LET US LOOK AFTER YOURS SARASOTA BANK t TRusT AT MAIN AND ORANGE Member FDIC


Pa e 4 on The Catal st RACE-A-RAMA ORGANIZED RACES EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT 7:00-10:00 March 11 1966 SARASOTA i YXojt Melte it he bit not an occesion Live and Let Study: Part Two PRIZES AND TROPHIES SLOT RACING 1219 ht Street 955-4287 The stoxy so tar: ly to a phone booth and placed a call to Cambridge, Massachusetts. I heard snatches of conversation like, "only a little more is need ed," and "the job is almost done." Suddenly, the whole devious plan became cle: u to me. 4617 14th St. W. in Bradenton North on U.S. 41, next to MacDonald's In last week's exciting first episode Secret Agent 68, known in certain twowheP!.;.:d Japanese circles as Honda Laurie, received an assignment from his chief, the enigmatic' ARB, -to seek out and destroy the evil enemy who is trying to turn New College into a conventional institution. I blocked his way out of the telephone booth. "Hello professor, '' I said. "Nice night for a telephone call to Cambridge, Massachusetts, isn't it?" The Oyster Bar EAT AT COLLEGE HALL Sarasota's Orlghtol low lor 1 Mile So11th of Polllt loatl 011 So11th Trail Later that night, as he is inhis lavish apartment mullingover the problem facing him, there is a soft knock on the door: "Uh, hello, uh, I .. INFORMAL You"ll Love Our Seafood" INEXPENSIVE Phone 924 YOU ARE INVITED TO INSPECT OUR KITCHEN As I expected, there stood a be autiful girl. "Yes?" I said, ''If you're looking for the enemy agent, I knvw who he is." "Why do you think I want to know?" "You've got it written all O'oer you." I had indeed, forgotten to Paulson wash. "Who is this enemy agent?" The girl named a highly respected department head. I was shocked. "Are you sure?" "Yes. He killed the real, department head and made himself into an exact likeness by plastic surgery." "Well, thank you very much." I w as an xi o u s to get to w or k. "I love you," she said. I explained it was after intervis itatiOn, and slammed the door. I had plans to formulate. I would have to catch this imposter in the act, then confront him with my knowledge. As there was a faculty meeting the next day, I inserted a listening device in a useless ornament, and listened with a small raiio receiver in aQ'adjoining room. What I heard only confirmed my suspicions, and shocked me to the very marrow of my bones. "What New College students need, the suspect was saying, "is to be saved from themselves. That's the only reason we're curtailing intervisitation and instituting a proctor system. It's for their own good. They need to be protected from study so they will study. It's merely a gesture of good faith. ow, think how much more encouragement to study there would be if intervisitation stopped at eight and .... That was enough. He had incriminated himself already. I followed the suspect after the meeting was over. He went directfrank's Barber Shop 4 '-ben Next to 7, on U.S. 41 RIP VAN WINKLE BOWLING Student Rates Before 6 P.M. 7007 NOI'ttl Trail "Your lectures haven't been up to your usual standard lately, pro fessor. "It's because I uh "It's because you're not a professor at all. You're an agent from Harvard, trying to subvert New College from the inside and make it a conventional institution, thus removing any threat of our getting America's top students instead of Harvard!" He knew I had him. A maniacal look came into his eye. He shouted, "It's bigger than that. I'm an agent of the whole Ivy League. And you'll never to tell!" He pulled his gun, but because of my extensive New College training, my beer can was faster. When the smoke had cleared, the agent lay dead, halfway inside the General Telephone booth. My mission was accomplished. New College was saved. Sartuota Cycle & Key Shop SerYiat Sarasota SliCe 1 HS 1537 State Street BAY VIEW Cleaners and Laundry Complete Laundry and Dry Cleaning Drive-In Store: 1530 1st St. 955-0937 AnncJ Navarro, School Representative Serving from I I A.M. what is your potential? When you think deeply about it from a religio11s standpoint, you begin to wonder -can anyone really measure man's potential, or put any limits on it? Can you mea sure God's love for His creation? No. But we can learn to let it mold and fill our lives. Hear this public lecture, "What Is Your Potentia I?" by JANE 0. ROBBINS, C.S., mem. ber of The Christian Sc1ence Board of Lectureship in Boston, Mass. Christian Science lecture TUESDAY, MARCH 15, 8 P.M. Sarasota Municipal Auditorium North Tamiami Trail at 8th St. Admission free Everyone 1s welcome PERFECTION CLEANERS and SHIRT LAUNDRY 7327 NORTH TAMIAMI TRAIL PHONE 355-7617 also REP CLEANERS WARD PLAZA the waverly shop unusual iewelry specializing in pierced earring.!f St. Armands Circle CHINfSE fOOD THAT'S liOTIC .... COClUilS BUDDHA RESTAURANT 71l3 H. TAMIAMI ... SARASOTA & IRADUnO" f\A. d Phone: 355-6366 YOUR DIPLOMA is an investment in your future. It wiU pay off in bigger earnings. Don't be a dropout! FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY HELPING BUILD FLORIDA BERLINER CATERING GOLDEN HOST "INTOWN" RESORT MOTOR HOTEL 80 Beautiful Rooms-50 Foot Pool Putting GreenComplete Hotel Service 4675 North Tamiami Trail Phone: 355-5141 THE CAMPUS BOOK SHOP presents STUDENT APPRECIATION WEEK March 14-19 NEW BOOKS At Savings Up To 75o/o! Stationery--Reg. 1.50 --now 99c! Nightshirts at 1.99! Sweatshirts at 2.49! and many more SUPERVALUE SPECIALS throu9hout the store! THE CAMPUS BOOK SHOP "for the esoteric and exotic in paperbacks"" 5350 N. Trail It's Spring time You"re South, enjoying 1urfing, swimmin9. beachcombing and your favorite sport, bikini watching. lt"s obvious you"re going to need a blaxer. Take this Cricket Cloth Blazer with its new textured hopsack look. patterned linorg and matching pull.out pocket square. Dacron* and worsted keeps you cool, com fortable. sheds wrinkles. CRICKETEER'fl CRICKET CLOTH B LAZER. 45.00 Phone: 355-5252 'DuPont Reg. T .M. UNIVERSITY SHOP 39 SOUTH PALM AVENUE

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