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Volume II, Number 24 Brinton To Arrive On Campus Tues. Crane Brinton, professor of history at Harvard University, is expected to arrive inSarasota March 29, according to Furman Arthur, Public Relations Officer. Dr. Brinton is scheduled to speak April 7 on "The Present French Revolution" in the New Perspectives lecture series. He will also conduct the concluding sessions of the seminar on "Contemporary Revolutions, which is currently being run by Dr. George Mayer. According to Dr. Mayer, Dr. Brinton will remain oncampus for at least a part of the coming independent study period to advise students in his field. Construction work was begun this week for the annex to the natural science labs. Here, preliminary work is being done at site just west of the present lab building. When work is completed, the lab space will have been more than doubled. SEC Draws Up Bill Of Rights Students Will Decide In Vote Next Monday Acceptance Will Amend Constitution At its regularmeeting Wednesday, the S tudent Executive C ommittee drew up a student "bill o f rights" in the f orm o f eight proposed amendments t o the c onstituti on. The amendments will be placed before the student body April 4 for balloting. A majority v ote will be necessary for ratification. The proposed constitutional amendments were drawn up ori ginally by the Student Discipline Reform Committee. They were presented to the SEC by Ray Enslow, who heads the SDRC. The first proposed amendment guarantees students against entry and search of their rooms by a student )tOVemment representative, with two exceptions: ( 1 ) if a warrant has been obtained from the student judicial body "as specified in --------------------------its modes of procedure, in advance of the entry or search. "; or (2 ) if there is "good reason" to believe thatpersonsorproperty are "in imminent danger" or if an emergency exists requiring immediate action. Both conditions are explained in great detail in the text of the 'lS posal. Dr. Brinton is a leading intellectual historian. He is the author of many books, including Ideas and Men (1950) and, with others, History of Civilization (1955, revised 1960). In addidon, he edits Students To View Races Tomorrow More tha n two dozen people have signed up to take the school b us to Sebring, and many more students are going b y private transportation. A few students left campus yesterday to view some of the early races, but the great bulk of the travellers will leave tonight and tomorrow morning. Concevitch Dies, Rites Pending The second proposed amendment reads: "No person may be judged guilty of violating a stu:lent rule because of any action which occurred before the rule was enacted and made public." The third one reads: "No person may be prosecuted more than once for the s arne alleged infraction of a student rule." Amendment #4 guarantees students the freedoms pf expr< > ssion affiliation, and assembly, "within tllt! extent of the SEC's jurisdictio n." Dr. Theodore Concevitch, Russian tutor, died yesterday morning at Sarasota Memorial Hospital after suffering a cerebral hemorrhage Tuesday. Dr. Concevitch, stricken by a first cerebral hemorrhage January was thought to be improving and had planned to return to New College for Dr. Brinton the Journal of History of Ideas and H; o!ji and Theone. Dr.rinton recelVed his bachelor' s and master's degrees from Harvard. He received his doctorate at Oxford, which he attended as a Rhodes Scholar. He holds honorary degrees from Ripon College and Kenyon College. Other books by Dr. Brinton include: The United States and Britain ( 1945), From Many One (1948), The of Western Europe (1953), T eShaltrf of the MOdem Mind (1953), A t ory of Western 'M"'"Ta ls (1959), and The Fate of Man (l961) Examiner Announces Third-Term Courses In a memorandum distributed early this week to students and faculty, the Examiner, Dr. John French, listed the available courses and asked that students observe the deadline so that book orders and class schedules can be prepared. Students have until Wednesday to decide their electives for next term and report them to the College Examiner's office. Pete Odell, Athletics Co-ordinator, announced that the bu:;. will leave the East Campus tomorrow at 4 am. The bus will stop in Sarasota to allow students to eat breakfast. The school has provided lunches for Saturday afternoon, however. A viewing truck for students was sent down ahead of time and will be parked either at the ss or a t the hairpin turn. Those who have been to Sebring in the past have advised that spectators bring insect repellent, sunbum ointment, a hat, a raincoat, and a sweater. Mr. Odell reports that seats are still available on the bus for fifty cents. ChoirTo Feature Modern Music The Manatee Junior College Choir will pres e n t a concert of comtemporary music Tuesday at 8:00pm in the Music Room for both the college community and the public. Under the direction of Conductor Rita Bullock, the MJC group will perform a program of music mostly by American composers or Europeans who came to live in the United States and teach in the colleges or universities, exerting a strong influence on American musical practices. The program will. feature selections from "Frostiana," which sets selected words of Robert Frost to the music of Randall Thompson. the third term. Born in Lithuania in 1896 and educated at Military School of Kronstadt, Dr. Concevitch c a m e to the United States in 1916 as part of a military mission of the Russian Imperia 1 Government. He LopezMorillas Talks On Novel Dr. Juan Lopez-Morillas, chairman of the Department of Spanish and Italian at Brown University, spoke at last night's New Perspec tives lecture on "The Theory of the Contemporary Novel. 11 President Elmendorf acted as chairman. His discussion c e n t e r e d on the differences between u t o pi as and anti-utopias, and he cited such examples as Brave New World, More's Ut or. i a, Butler's EreWhon, and Orwell s l984. "Tiie word utopia was invented by Thomas More. It was coined from tw<' Greek words no place.' This is exactly what a utopian novel describes,,; Vr. Morillasexplained. "In thisse:-$e, a utopian n L'' el does not present a world-view at all, since a worldview presupposes a given location and moment in time." Dr. LopezMorillas supported the view that utopias have little to d o with the reality of the present. A native of Spain, Dr. LopezMorillas is a language teacher and novelist. The next lecturer in the New Perspectives series will be Crane Brinton, professor ofhi:>tory at Harvarct He will speak on "The Present French Revolution. Thousands Visit During 0 House Approximately 4000 persons visited the campus during Sundays open house, according to Mr Furman Arthur, Director cf Information, who coordinated the event. Almost 80 students assisted in showing visitors various aspects of the campus, Mr. Arthur also said. Left area residents examine the lobby of Colleg e Hall.' Right, Mrs R. C. Bon Seigneur and President John Elmendorf dedicate the flagpole, a gift of Mrs. Bon Seigneur. was to supervise ma:aufacture and shipment of war materials, but the 1\tssian revolution of 1917 dissolved the government and the mission. After the Communist take-over, Dr. Concevitch remained in the United States and became a citizen He received his B A. in education from the University of Denver, his M A. in sociology from Colum-Dr. C oncevitch bia University, and his Doctor Juris degree from New York Univer sity School of Law. After he was admitted to the New York State Bar, he was a criminal investigator for the Court of General Sessions of New York county for 28 years. In 1956 he and his wife retired to Sarasota. In 1957 he began teaching Russian under the adult division of the Sarasota l}oard of Public Instruction. Soon he began teaching Russian at Manatee Junior College and then J o in e d the New College faculty. He has two married sons living in New York. Funeral arrangements are not yet complete. Doubts Cleared About Guatemala Doubts about cancellation of the Guatemala trip have been cleared up, announced Mrs Mary Elmendorf to anxious students planning to participate in Peace Corps work there in April. There were some fears that the political unrest after the recent election would make the New College trip unfeaJ>ible. However, Mrs. Elmendorf stated that "the political situation is now calm. Students are expected inGuatemala as early as April 6, if possible." The Director of the Peace Corps in Guatemala has written and restated the enthusiasm of the Peace Corps volunteers in regard tot he New College student "assistants." Students will probably be placed in the same locations as last January's student volunteers. Amendmejlt #5 g uarantees all persons the to a public and speedy hearing on all alleged violations of student rules, and gives defendants the right to confront their accusers, to call witnesses, to adduce evidence, and to argue their with the help of counsel if desired. The sixth proposed amendment reads: "No person may be required to bear witness against himself. Amendment #7 is: "All persons shall be c onsidered innocent of any alleged infr

Page 2 Editorially Speaking Omitted Ri9ht Is Most Important We strongly endorse the action of the Student Executive Committee establishing a Bill of Rights to enumerate the freedoms guaranteed to students by their government. At last the student legislative body has a legitimate basis and guide on and within which it can enact good and just laws. We are disturbed, however, by the "strong opposition from several members of the SEC11 to a proposed amendment which provides that "All student rules must specify the possible sanctions entailed by a violation ofthat rule, and such sanctions must be fitting and appropriate to the seriousness of the infraction. This one provision is probably the most important of the group. Without it, justice is exacted solely at the whim of the individual acting as judge. Without such a guarantee, a judge is free to inflict a severe penalty for a minor infraction or to let a serious offender suffer only a warning. We have long needed a tightly organized system of government with all the appropriate checks and balances. Since we have at last come so close to achieving this system, let us not cripple it at the last minute by failing to provide for adequate and impartial dealing with violators of our laws. We mge everyone to petition their government representatives, individually and as a group, at their next meeting to add this vital guarantee to an otherwise sound bill of rights. Tuesday Activity Is Heartening Sign We applaud the etlorts of those students who will be taking part in Tuesday morning's extra social science session. Although we question the wisdom of conducting the pro gram at breakfast, these students are making an attempt to take positive steps toward eliminating what they feel is a de ciency in the school's academic program. Similarly, we are heartened by the interest shown in the recently-formed Student Cwriculum Committee. Students have for some time been on the defensive, always having to reply to faculty or administration suggestions for the improvement of student academic pexformance. Often, students have felt that these proposals were unrealistic, and they have told the administration and faculty that the wrong approach was being taken. Now, it seems, students are finally backing their brave words with some action. The examples stated above, plus the SEC's decision to restrict quiet hours, are all much more meaningful than any 11 gesture" of a one-hour cut in intervisitation. Students are to be congratulated for taking the initiative in the battle for good academic performance. More Open Houses The Catalyst wishes to join in thanking the many people who helped to make Sunday's Open House the success that it was. Furman Arthur, Director of Information, reported he received many favorable comments about the student help on both the East and West Campuses. We think the good will spread by the Open House made it worth all the time and trouble that was put into it by all involved. In fact, we believe such an event can and should be continued on a yearly basis. The Catalyst Letters To The C atalyst: All of the New College community--students, faculty, and staff-should be proud of the March 20 Open House. People came and were impressed by what they saw and what they heard. I was particularly pleased by the number of visitors who took time to engage students in conversation. This was a healthy sign. S t u dent body participatiQn in showing visitors the camp us and making them feel at home was notable, both for the numbers and for the enthusiasm. Each of you who took part in this day has my thanks on behalf of the entire college. (signed) John Elmendorf President The Other Side To the Editor: An editorial in last week's Catalyst made some pointed criticisms of the actions of those of us who are on both the College Council and the SEC, with regard to the most recent resurrection of the intervisitation debate. Though it's an unpleasant chore, I suppose I have some kind of an obligation to say something on the matter, since I am one of those criticized. And I might add that I speak only for myself here, not for Mr. Allen or Mr. Hamilton. In the first place it is said that I "contradicted" myself by voting one way in the Co 11 e g e Council and another in the SEC This can-not be literally true since the two votes were, 1 iter a 11 y, upon two different proposals: the proposal against which I voted in the SEC was to restrict intervisitation by one hour, the proposal to which I gave my assent in the College Council was simply to place the issue before the SEC and request from that body a final decision. Admittedly, the Council's proposal was in the form of a recommendation for a specific action, and I may very well have been mistaken in interpreting it as I did--1 suspect that this is what the writer of the editorial would m-aintain, an d I a m not a t all certain tha t I would disagree with him in retrospect. But the fact remains that the only cash value of the Council's proposal was to suggest that the SEC consider the alleged problem and reach some decision, as is obvious from the fact that the SEC decided not to change intervisitation hours. It was this aspect of the Council's action which primarily concerned me (and to which I had no objections), particularly since the Council had voted 8 to 1 (my vote being the only dissension) just two weeks earlier to make the Council's decisions on intervisitation hours final and binding, thus taking that function away from the SEC--an action subsequently shown to have been unconstitutional. Perhaps my sign of relief emerged as an ill-considered "yea. But all this talk about "inconsis tency11 is strictly irrelevant anyway. Emerson's pronouncement on "foolish consistencies" is an adequate statement of my view of that mrt ter, the point being that I reserve the good reasons for changing one's mind or whether extraneous factors are responsible forth at change. The editorial in question stated that I had changed my mind because I didn't want to offend anyone, that I am "too easily sw ayed. by the prevailing mood of the group with which (I am) sitting." A$ I just pointed out, my votes in the Council and in the SEC do not necessarily indicate that I "changed my mind" at all. But the writer of the editorial was accidentally correct, bee a use in fact I did change my mind, and I think there are good reasons for it. The faculty and administration members of the Co unci 1 had presupposed in O\U' discussions that the administration and a sizable palt of the faculty were of the considered opinion tha t the pres e n t intervisitationhours probably had a significantly harmful effect upon academics. If this were the case. I would have to admit it to be a pretty compelling reason to consider making some changes in the intervisitation hours. However, Mr. Pini 1 s pel! off acuity opinion on the matter <;ast serious doubt on this presupposition. Although I have some reservations about the kind. of conclusions that can be validly drawn from that poll myself, it seems that, if it presents anything like a fair sample of faculty opinion, then there simply is no sizable block of faculty meinbers who consider intervisitation to be a significant problem educationally, even in the broadest sense of that word. I confess that this fact had some influence on my thinking. Whether some basic instability of personality also influenced my thinking on this issue I do not pretend to kl'low. I have been known to be wishy-washy on occasion how ever, so it is a possibility; and since the Editorial-Writer ass\U'es us that he does know, perhaps we should taketii'S word for it. If the student body did elect three exceptionally wishy-washy people to their present positions, then the student body made a serious mistake and should be taken to task for it. But since the student body Excitement Sought In Social Sciences Vol. 2, Number 24 Marcil 25, 1966 Pllblilbed by students at New College (exceptforthreeweeks from mid-December through the fint week in JantWY and six weeks in July and August). SubJCriptions: $5.00 per year (43 issues) or 15 per copy. Addrels subscription change of address notices and undeliverable copies to: The Catalyst/ New College/ Post Office Box 1896/Saruota, Florida 33578. Application to mall at second-cla.u rates pending at Saruota, Florida. Editor ....................... Tom Todd Ju.oc. Editor ................. Kenji Oda Business ... Jerry Neugarten Production ...... Cheryl McWhorter Ci.rcul.tion ... Moira Cosgrove Controller ..... f.dna Wt.l.ker Pbotograpby ....... Bruce Guild Staft: Carol All OIUdre11, Glenda Cimino, John Hart, Clleryl Hess, Dale Hickam, Allan }IIWOrsld, Tom Manteuffel, Kay Moller, Neil Olaen, Steve Orlofaky, Laurie Paul.too, Da vid Pini, P.ry Sieminski, Beverly Sboenberger, Sam Treynor, Lee Walllngfoni, Olery I White Tuesday morning four students will attempt to "generate some excite ment" in the first-year social sciences basic course. David Allen, Sharon Landesman, Mike Neuschatz, and Ruth Stange will offer a lecture-discussion on "Transportation: Solvable or Unsolvable?" as a supplement to the regular lecture on the same topic to be given by Dr. Rollin Posey, professor of political science and chairman of the Social Sciences Division. At present, the student-run discussion is scheduled for 7 am. "A wake-up service will be available, 11 reports Sharon Landesman. Also, there will be "coffeeclutches" conducted this Sunday and Monday nights from 8 to 11 in Sharon's room, 236. "All materials on the subject of the city and transportation available in the municipal and college libraries have been collected, and everyone is invited to come and talk and have some coffee and cookies. The grollP reports that they have gone to the trouble of preparing a supplementary program as a positive step toward impi'oving the first-year social science program. "By having students iniorm one another, it is hoped that a certain amount of spontaneity and excitement about the particular topic will be generated, Sharon said. "Wefeel thatoneofthe basic causes of discontent is that the so cial science lectures appear to us terribly superficial, as they seem to consist of information with which we've all been familiar for many years. This is so because the professors see m to have the notion that we're unfamiliar with this very basic material. 11 This term 'sfirst-yea-basic course is centered around the subject "We inUrbanAmerica. 11 Each week, a member ofthe social science faculty lectures on a particular facet of that subject, after which the entire socialscience faculty participates in a group discussion of what has been said. "We1ve spoken with Dr. Posey, 11 said Sharon, "and he is willing and happy to let us try this idea out. 11 Plans call for a brief presentation of the basic problem, four talks on the situation in particular cities, and then a general discussion at the breakfast tables. If the supplementary lecture-discussion idea proves popular, then it will be continued. "We have a basic idea from which to work, 11 concluded Sharon, "but suggestions for improving the program would, of course, be welcome. 11 March 25 1966 has recall procedures at its disposal and a crusading Editor at its head, I'll not worry much about it. (signed) Ray B. Enslow P. S. While I'm in print I'll abuse that privilege by making an irrelevant observation: the editorial to which I have been speaking was a responsible and pertinent piece of c.r' . Misemer's letter o ee was a pointless piece of sarcasm. l.Tnfortunately freedom of speech also involves the freedom to make an ass of oneself. Lunchroom Monitors To the Editor: Sunday evening while lazily sawing through an inch-thick slice of roast beef, I was startled out of my lethargy by a white projectile whizzing by my ear lobe. Two students, it seems, were dueling at ten paces with stale dinner rolls, and I was unfortunate enough to be situated b e h i n d one of the erstwhile t a r gets. For the next ten minutes I went through a series of gymnastic maneuvers to avoid the bombardment while trying to cut my way through the roast beef witl:i one of those s up e r e x t r a sharp dis p o s a b 1 e plastic knives that don't have to be washed. Not that I am trying to be critical, but I can think of many far better dueling locations than the exclusive Fountain Room. And much to my regret, this was not an isolated case of O\U' dining room manners gone astray. It was but one episode in a running battle. Since the beginning of the school year, it has been increasingly difficult to enjoy a meal in peace and quiet. There are usually one or two tables of students that seem to forget that some people use the mess hall to eat in. They insist upon showing their satisfaction or dissatisfaction with the food or the service or the war in Vietnam or Motherhood by yodeling or poimding on the table with theit knives. Way back many long years ago, when I was in the second grade, the problem was solved by having lunchroom monitors spaced every four feet apart, eagerly peering up and down the table for an offender to pounce upon. Perhaps New College needs several lunchroom monitors to keep the debris on the plates instead of in the air, on the floor, or beneath the silvery-blue waters of our fountain. I suppose that it could be argued that this type of control is strictly second grade level, but it s.eems t_o .me that much of immatunty exhib1ted in the dining room is equally second grade level. (signed) Kenneth Moore


March 25, 1966 The Catalyst Draft Test Info To Arrive Monday Information will be available Monday about the Selective Service college qualification tests, according to the local Selective Service board office. Tests will be given at Manatee Junior College, a secretary at the board said in a telephone interview yesterday. This will probably be the test site nearest to New College. She also said application forms for the test have not yet been received but they should be available Monday also. Test dates are Saturday, May 14, Saturday, May 21, and Friday, June 3. Applications to take the tests must be postmarked no later than April 23. They are to be mailed to Science Research Associates in Chicago. Mike Mather in the Examiner's office has asked the local board for enough copies of the test application for New College students. Apparently this will not be possible and each student will have to go to the board individually. The Selective Service office said it is looking into the possibility of making these copies available and thus saving many students the trip into town. Letters Long May It Waver To the Editor: Famous Soprano To Sing Here Maria Stader, world-famous Swiss soprano, will pres en t two concerts at the Asolo Theater, to night and Sunday night at 8:30. Students may attend these concerts at a spec i a 1 rate of $1 by presenting New College identification cards at the box office. Robert Flaherty and Helen van Dongen edit film in this famous photo graph of the documentary master. This photograph is from Film Quarterly, summer 1965. The magazine is available from David Pini for those who want to know more about Flaherty before Sunday' s showing of &Qers Cap Season hisfilm"Louisianast ory Welcome Editions By Losing 56-43 Still Available The New College 69ers played two games in two nights and finally demonstrated their true ability on the second night. Playing their final league game Monday night against a small, fast Myakka Lanes team, the 69ers were presented the almost apocalyptic opportunity to possess a six and nine won-lost record for the year. As it turned out, the glorious would-be 6and-9ers were dimestore S-and!l'lan was in pain due to an old fris10ers; they lost 56 to 43. Kramer bee injury which he had aggravat-Darragh, in interviewing the play-ed earlier in the day; Pete Odell ers before the game, found that was the victim of cellulitis; John starter Larry Alexander was away Cranot was lazy. All in all the Copies of Sunday's special editio n of The Catalyst are still available. This is the facsimile edition which was prepared especially for the o pen house. The special editions were mailed to our regular subscribers. Copies may be obtained at The Catalyst office or through a staff member. Page 3 'Louisiana Story' Is More Than A Documentary By DAVID PINI Robert F 1 a he rt y never had the self-discipline necessary for pro ducing great documentary films. His title "father of the Documen tary" testifies instead to his great story-telling ability. Take, for ins t an c e, Louisiana fhry (1948), this Sunday1s film. gh the filming was commissioned by the Standard Oil Com pany, the search for oil is JUst more background, more raw material, from which Flaherty and the boy create their world. From the first captivating scene, when into the rich photography and mu sic of Richard Leacock and Virgil Thompson, flows Flaherty's measured voice with: "His name is Alexander, Napoleon, Ulysses, Latour 11, we are assured that the bayo'ls are being transformed by a master story-teller, who treasures his material and would only em bellish it the better to share it with us. For those who might be interested, the films tentatively planned for next term include: SundaR and Cybele, K e y Largo with umphrey Bogart, L o 1 it a, Richard Ill with Laurence Olivier, Gol d of 1933 by Busby Berkley, an Greta Garbo. In these first rather trying years of New College's existence, it is heartening to note that we are blessed with donors who think enough of the school to make possible something that no self -respecting college can do without, a flagpole. It may be true that we are in desperate need of books, periodicals, and general operating expenses, but whatof this when we can enjoythe majesty of our very own flagpole? in New York on business; Thm Lesure physical condition of the team was was suffering from the frequently not good. Mounting a truly Sparcatastrophic intestinal flu which has tan effort. the 69ers held the Lanes been sweeping campus; Craig Bow-to a 34-23 halftime edge and in the third quarter picked up five points to trail by only six. The final period, however, proved to be the proverbial straw on the 69ers offense and it was only Bill Chadwick's fine personal foul-tackle which saved the NC team from a larger margin of defeat. Sickly Tom Lesure led the scoring with 19 points. Injured Craig Bowman was second high with 10--his season's high. John Cranor had six, Odell five and Dean Robert Norwine had three. Both Bowman and Norwine fouled out to add to the 69ers woes. In addition, the referees c a ll e d an unprecedented double technical on N orwine. French Co-Authors Book On Testing Consort To Debut At Sunday Festival Too oft e n we tend to think of gifts in material terms, but I am sure that now e a c h time a New College student struggles vainlyto find a periodical from the ancient past (1963) he will think of our flagpole pointing upward and on ward to a sky of excellence. When an if thi noble experiment fails, the books may disappear, the dorms may become a m otel, but our flagpole will live in testimate (sic) to the spirit of New College. Long may she waver. (signed) Steve Hendricks Parkin

Page 4 The Catalyst .on cam SARASOTA i !Jl,ojt Paulso11 Meko it hebit-not en occuio11 121t ht Stnet tSs-4217 The Day of the Open House BAY MOTEL and APTS. Congratulations are certainly in order for those people involved in last Sundays eminently successful Open House, which gave the good citizens of Sarasota and Bradenton an accurate picture of hfe at New College. 1 regret that I was not one of those greeting visitors to the campus, but, due to unforseen cir cumstances, I was too sacred to come out of my room. Ht>, reports did reach me about m a n) of the activities held for the edification ot our visitors, ana l am certainly impressed by the job done by everyone. On the West Campus, visitors were greeted by a freshly painted sign featuring two idealized students, in case none ofthe real students were present that day. The rare book exhibit, which included required texts that had been opened at one time, was e specially popular. While visitors wandered through College Hall, a concealed tape recorder pia yed sounds typical of the college, including the familiar noise of valuable records being scratched beyond repair during music lectures. A typic a I meal was served in the dining room and afterwards, in a special infirmary exhibit, the college nurse offered to perform the same services that had been required because of the recent epidemic, thus letting visitors have many of the same experiences as the students, and thus gain a greater understanding of them. It's certainly good to be able to report that the feeling of authenticity which planners of these Open House exhibits intended was achieved. Professors teaching the model classes report e d that the conditions of actual classes were simulated so well that almost no one came. One professor reported that the only person to attend his simulated class was a near-sighted retired bank teller who was expecting an exotic dance exhibition by m e m be r s of the F a r Eastern Language Department, On the East Campus, visitors were invited to tour atypic a 1 student rooms. It was first intended that they s h o u 1 d tour typical student rooms, but it was pointed out by possessors of several of these rooms that it would be hazardous for anyone with less than several months' experience to enter one of them. A place in one of the courts was set a 'ide for a really unusual exhibit, that of a student studying. This student, found afteran intensive talent search which was almost f uti l e, was known to have been highly paid for this odd and unusual activity. This exhibit of a student studying so impressed visitors that one lady was known to exclaim, "Oh look, a student studying, to her husband, who at that time was attempting to take a close-up of a Plenty of Good Light makes easier home study. SO important, yet SO cheap. dead palm tree. It is said that quite a few students, as well, were intrigued by this exhibit. One commented that it was ODE' of the most unusual things he had ever seen here. A fashion show was the next activity, with New College students giving eager visitors novel ideas about strategic tears, paint spots, f i 1 thy blue ieans, and the new 11 Bare Look 11 in shoes. A. freeswinging exhibition of fisticuffs took place on the lawn. N e w wrestling holds and karate punches were demonstrated by the participants. It is probably JUSt as well that most observers of this exhibition were not aware that it was originally intended to be a discussion on the social and academic Paulson situation at the college by members of the faculty, administration and student body, but this would have admirably de m on s trated the spontaneous nature of New college athletics. The grand finale, appropriately enough, brought the proceedings to a close. Over a hundred students, carefully chosen, began to demonstrate a typical New College weekend night. Beercan tossing and water fights were limited to a restricted area, but when one lady was wounded by a flying bottle o pener, it wasrequestedthatwomen and children leave the premises. The rest of the visitors were chased offthe campus bythe spirited rendition of several Beatie songs by a quartet of the drunkest members of the group. The parking lot cleared quickly, and all that was left of the Open House (b e s i de s several flies that had gotten in) was the memory of an important day in the lives of New College and it:s home communities. For the traveler ollcf his family POOL TY AIR CONDITIONING 7095 North Tomloml Trail Ke11 o d Ietty Dierb Florida's Most Colorful Flamingoes Don't Spoil Your Dinner Eat at College Hall RACE-A-RAMA ORGANIZED RACES EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT 7:00-10:00 PRIZES AND TROPHIES SLOT RACING 4617 14th St. W. in lraclenton North 011 U.S. 41, next to MocDonold's HARLEY DAVIDSON MSO SPORT RecJular $2.99, Only $259 With This Ad at HAP'S CYCLE SALES 2530 17th ST. 95S.5106 March 25, 1966 Sarcuota Cycle & Key Shop htYI .. SliMe 1925 I 537 State Street NEED A TYPIST1 Prof01slonal Secretary 1 Wll Type For $20c per page Mrs. Connie Goldsmith Phone After 5:30 P.M. 955-7739 FULL TIME or PART TIME Sell Studio Girl Hollywood Cosmetics Complete Training Phone Area Manager: 966-4412 frank's Barber Shop 4 Barbers Nc.d to 7, on U.S. 41 the waverly shop unusual jewelry specializing in pierced earringiJ St. Armands Circle The Oyster Bar Sarasota's Origi110l Row lor 1 Mile Soth of Stlck11ey Poh1t Roe41 Sotrtll Trail INFORMAL "You 'll Love Our Soefood" Serving from I I A.M. INEXPENSIVE Phone 924 PERFECTION CLEANERS and SHIRT LAUNDRY 7J27 NORTH TAMIAMI TRAIL PHONE :JS5-7617 olso REI" CLEANERS WARD II'LAZA IT DOESN'T COST ANY MORE to otTOIHJe yor travel ttwot1911 a11 Ofellt. Achlally, you might SGYe so.. _...., for Tickets or lfo_atf_, S.. BAY AREA TRAVEL SBYICE Dave Boozer, owner Open Dolly 9, Except Sunday Saturday: Noon Gall Kiefllabef, Mgr. Magic City lra11ch 6140 14tft St., W., lrocle11to11 J11st aortll of l'lloiiO 7 5 5-J 77 s Money Can only buy prosperity LET US LOOK AFTER YOURS SARASOTA BANK t TRuST AT MAIN AND ORANGE Member FDIC Wt ony co_pe:zios .j3 designed for

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