New College of Florida Brilliantly Unique; Uniquely Brilliant



Material Information

Alternate Title:
The Catalyst (Volume VIII, Issue 7)
Physical Description:
New College of Florida
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
October 26, 1972


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


SEC Hears The SEC held another of its weekly meetings, though due to lack of attendence by members, the meeting almost didn't get off the ground. Three mem bers, Len Nuttal, Stuart Levitan, and Diane Turner, showed up in time for the meeting. Since a quorum of five is nec essary for a meeting, it was necessary for those members preSent to search for two more members. After these were found, the meeting began. chairman Ron Davidson announced that the Bread Board requested $150 for the Halloween party. This was passed unanimously. He also reported that a veterinarian, who was comulted about cat flea collars, said that such collars are not chemically harmful to the cat (i.e. won't shorten their lives) although no one knows for sure if there are any other effects. The SEC voted unanimously to reguire cats on campus to have these collars. They will be available from the dorm mothers for $1.50 (the SEC is selling them at the same price that it costs to buy them. ) The subject of El Douche was then raised. The editors asked why the SEC had refused to grant their request for $60 la1t week. Davidson explained t hat members present felt that the T.ajority of students no longer supported the funding of El Douche with student money. Diane Turner, explaining that she had changed her mind since the last meeting, made a motion to grant El Douche $60 to continue publication. When asked why that amount of money was needed, the editors an SWI!rl!d that: it costs s22 to put out one issue and the money re quested was less than was actually needed. The SEC then voted 3-1, with one abstentio:u, to gnnt El Douche the $60 its editors had requested. The Presidential Search committee reported that Dr. Macy will be returning to the campus, as will or. Fuchs. Dr. Fuchs reportedly more favorably impressed the faculty. The Education Policy Committee reported that they are looking into many facets of education--admissions, student aid, and most importantly, the calender (the consideration of the 4-1-4 system, as opposed to the current 3-1-3-3.) The Faculty Status committee reported thl t a special fac ulty meeting will be held one week from Friday concerning the SUbJeCt of tenure. The college Resource committee reported that no meetings were held recently, and that the only subject discussed earlier was the question of the possible mismanagement of the bookstore. The committee was awaiting the re of an audit of the books before reaching any conclusion. A motion to sign Noah Yanicb in as a guest of the SEC for a week passed unanimously. Similarly, a motion concerning the signing in of J.D. Moore for the rest of the term also passed. Amy Willis then suggested the retention by the SEC of a lawyer on a part-time basis. This lawyer would be available to provide assistance to any student who becomes involved with the law, and would also be able to offer legal advice to the SEC on any matter that might come up, such as the swimming pool controversy. Dean Helgeson suggested that it might be pos-Refrigerator Tax Notice: All students owning large (greater than four cubic feet) refrigerators must register them with the S. E. C. The registration fee is five dollars and is payable to Hope Austin. Committee sible to get a lawyer from Sara sota who w _ould donate his/her time to the students. Amy agreed to look into this issue farther. Davidson then asked that all students especially SEC members, tell him what they think ab.out tenure and governance. He will put up in Hamilton center some propos-.h con cerning these subJects and Halloween Reports would like everyone to read them and tell him what they think of them. Then next week the SEC could discuss the stu dents' reactiom to these pro posals and perhaps pass a resolution supporting the majority's decision, which would then be handed over to the special faculty meeting for their consideration. Party Planned New College's traditional Halloween party for Sarasota commtm ity children will erupt from 7 -9 PM on this coming Saturday, the twenty-eighth of October, with dinner moved up to a 4:30-5:30 slot to allow for last minute preparations in Hamilton Center. Setting up the party, which will take virtually all day Saturday, is going to require a lot of student volunteers. Booths need to be built, decorations have to be created and hung, and the infamous Fishbowl Spookhouse be assembled, the latter tmder the direction of impresario Smitty. One additional Hallow's Eve will be Friday night popcorn parties in both lower, C dorm and the NatSci building, which should produce several cubic yards of the stuff destined for consumption on Saturday. "Irregularities" Discovered In Bookstore Operation New College Student Injured In Auto Last Monday shortly before dawn, while walking along General Spaatz Boulevarde, thirdyear student Lisa Berley was struck from behind by a car driven by a Bradenton resident. Ms. Berley suffered injuries to her pelvis and right leg. She will spend five more days in Sarasota Memorial Hospital after which she may go home to Roslyn Heights, New York. Court Election Set Ron Davidson has announced that an election will shortly be held to fill the recently emptied Student CoUl'l Judge spot Any student wishing to rtm should submit his or her name to Ron Davidson, Box 106, and should submit a petition for nomination with at least 28 signatures. InnerCity by Sruart Levitan The campus Book shop is without funds. The franchise, given to. local lawer saul Paster, has had a credit limit placed upon it by Florida Educational paperback. Because the store is unable to pay off its outstanding accounts, there is a possibility that no more couiSe books .will be delivered David Gorfein, chairman of the college Resource committee, might open an in vestigation of the matter in a few weeks. Informants close to the source, report that Mr. Paster, who promised to invest $20, 000 to boost the business sta rtmg has fallen far short of delivery. Although the CRC voted 6-1 to give the franchise to Lee Harrison, Business Manager Harra impressed upon them what he termed "the actualities of the case, whereupon the) reversed themselves, giving Mr. Paster the contract. For more details see the story on Page eight. Mental Health To Be Discussed Here Mr. Leslie W. Hooper, assistant dil:ector of the Bronx Children's Psychiatric Hospital, New York City, will be on campus Thursday {November 2) to discuss the Hospital's innovative work with the mental health problems of inner-city children, and the possiblities of student internships in the hospital with interested students and faculty. James Feeney, off-campus study coordinator, said that Mr. Hooper will be in the Fishbowl at 7:30 pm next Thursday. The children's hospital, an in-patient and out-patient mental health service for children of the Bronx are a, most from economically-deprived families, "is at the forefront of the movement to bring mental health services out of the attic into commtm ity-wide service," Mr. Feeney noted. Bronx Children's challenges one's stereotype of the "mental hospital." There are long corridors and cinder black walls, but the walls are covered with murals painted by the children. Room bustle with activity and moments of disruption are preferred over an orderly collection of drug-pacified charges. Rather than being a dumping ground for the city's unmanageable children, the hospital reaches out into the community with day-and out-patient services. Student interns at Bronx Children's have an oppor ttlllity for exposure to a variety of the institution's program and services. Intems work directly with the children and the professional staff. All Actions Tabled In NC Information System Unveiled Student Court Within the next few weeks, the various information resources at N C will be trying to merge into an effective "information net" which should better serve the college community than the present uncoordinated system of seperate newspaper, radio station, and chaotic bulletin boards. The new system will center around the CATALYST, as it is the most widely utilized center of commtmications medium that is presently organized. The CATALYST will serve as the distribution center for the majority cf campus news, distributing relevant information to the radio station and the as-yet-unborn ''bulletin board newspaper." The latter "publication" will have a Daily press run of approximately three copies, and it will consist of a reasonable facimile of a newspaper front page posted in three places on the C campus, most likely Hamilton Center, the C-dorm bulletin board, and some where in the South Hall-Library area. The "paper" will be up dated daily, and will offer a dependable source of current information on meetings, faculty absences, campus and off campus films, general announcements and similar data. The coordination of the college media is being promoted by seventh term student Kirk Kerekes, who is doing it as part of his contract for this term. Kerekes hopes that the ready availabil-ity of reliable information will eliminate much of the confusion and tension caused by the present information vacuum and promote "a greater sensitivity to generally ignored reality that even the most distrusted or un popular person has his or her own fears, night terrors, and driving tensions which are more or less out of their control. They are, in other words, more or less human, and their actions should be considered in that light. Kerekes also said that the radio station news department ''could use considerable help" from interested students, and that anybody interested in heading the \VNCR news department should talk to him. Business was conducted rapidly at the Student Court meeting Tuesday night in the Fishbowl. Sharon Boothe was elected Court Secretary, and Tom McGuigan was elected Bailiff. Brian Reid read a petition submitted to the Court by Noah Yanich, questioning WNCR manager Tom Som mers' action in dismissing Noah from the WNCR staff. The issue was tabled to give both defendent and prosecutor time to prepare their arguements, but will be taken up again within the next week. It was :nmotmced that Ira Halberst<1dt was preparing a petition questioning the legal ity of last year's Student Chair selections, after which the meeting was adjourned.


Page two THE NEW COLLEGE CATALYST P 0 Box 1958 Sarasota, Fla 33578 NEW COLLEGE STUDENT PUBLICATIONS Daniel F Chambliss and Douglas G. Stinson co-editors Sherri Mcindoe-editorial assistant Lee Harrison-Advertising and Circulation Manager Staff Tom Sommers, Kirk Kerekes, Sally Stephens, Eddie Katzman, Marie Sprayberry, Amy Schachter, Stuart Levitan, Bruce Need, Marilyn Math, Ira Halberstadt, Polly Juengling, Robert Komman, Ron Barrett, Charlotte Meriwether, Lisa Ohotzke, Mike Spaletta, Beth Brown, Laura Gode, Noah Yanich, and Pat Wasz. Tom Campion Editorials The CATALYST To the NC Community: It was with amazement and anger that I read the article entitled "South Hall paper of the OC\. 12 CATA LYST. My main coDCern is that New college students and faculty, imagining the Board of Trustees to be a powerful and somehow sinis ter body, will be tempted to believe the slanderous and absurd charges made against them. To refreJJ your memory, the article suggests that the Trustees are encouraging delay in the selection of a president because it is a financial advantage to pay no salary, and because they prefer New college to have an "Unreliable administrative structure." The basis of the charge is said to be incomplete administrative papers found by a student. I question why this student, or these papers were not more ... and is not disturbed. clearly identified, and why A relatively amazing thing happened over theweekend. implications and accusations Suddenly a great deal of construction work was done on the were made based on admitt-new Natural Sciences building. It was a refreshing change, ably incomplete information. after the past few weeks of watching the crew members. As a former student, and Both of them. The latest estimate is that the building will as a present Trustee, I would be ready Monday. Of course, we have been hearing that es-like to argue against these timate for several weeks now. charges. We won't take the space to enumerate any of the enigma-Anyone who understands tic aspects of the new building. There are, however, those the role of college President students who are willing to give you the guided tour, for a will realize that two-thirds slight fee. of his JOb is concerned with As the month slips into ovember, we can look back on find-raising. Why wouU he the Chairman of the Trustees' architectural committee, John Boad elecl to save money B. !\iacDonald's statement of Sept. 8th explaining the delays: by not paying asaTary when John iacDonald said, re: student editors' questions re the NS that salaried person is their building; and that you may quote him: "The initial reason primary hope for getting for the delay of completion is that the carpeting on order was more money? Especially in destroyed by Hurricane Agnes in Pennsylvania, and it had to this crucial year of the ford be re-run. Foundation Grant the absence Second cause was that the manufacturer had difficulty of a President is an inesti-with the vinyl coating on the movable partitions. mabie loss for fund-raising Air conditioning will be turned on Tuesday, Sept. 12. On hopes. Wed. Sept. 13, three classrooms at the south end of the And why would D.1.llas building will be ready for use, assuming that the furniture Dort be giving up his own has arrived, and this is in .1r. Harra's department. time to lead the college, if The remaining partitions will be shipped on Sept. 15 by he prefeiS it to have no lead-truck, and are due to arrive here on Monday, Sept. 18. ership? Somewhere between Sept. 20 and 22, the balance of the The suggestion that the building will be ready for usc and occupancy. Tmstees wish to encourage The 'atural Sciences Department tmderstands the situation administrative confusiOn is and is not disturbed They are pr pared to be cramped for the point that hurts me perThis week's CATALYST contains the results of a six week investigation the Campus Book Shop. We hope that the College Resources Cotmcil in conducting any future investigations of that business will feel free to contact our reporter, who has become perhaps as much an expert on the bookstore as our Editorial Assistant is on tenure. We anticipate both negative and positive react1:ms to the fact summary and interptetive piece that appear in these pages; we welcome any comments, reminding critics that our facts arc well documented through such sources as the College Resources Council of 1971-72 and the 'ew College Business Office. Tuesday evening, I attended the "coffee and conversation" evening held in Dr. Bates' apartment, and I was grateful to the five faculty members I saw there for showing their interest in that small but significant way. The next night, three SEC members came on time to the SEC meeting; we are not proud to annotmce that the CATALYST was better represented than the student body. And speaking of ... Perhaps we can say that 'cw College is simply trying to be too nice to too many people. Although this may be considered an admirable trait, the end result often is that many, many more people get hurt. Those people are the students of this institution, who after all pay a reasonable sum for the alleged purpose of obtaining an education. May we name as points in case the New Natural Sciences Building, the tendency to over tenure a department, or the Bookstore, as described elsewhere. Just perhaps there is no out and out corruption at New College, and it's against the 'ew College "Spirit" to critiei1e people for being "nice, but just perhaps, for our own benefit, a llttie communications and intelligent backbone would be nice. fro'Tl $9195 SARASOTA SCHWINN CYClRY 1533 STATE STREn e PHONE 959-4977 Mon. -Fri. 8:30 to 5:30 Sat. 8:30 to 12:00 Nell Eurich and the Educational policy committee been been fighting for, if not to get rid of the confusion? At every meeting we have com plained about the lack of organization, at the mass of committees whose roles are unclear, at the absence of channels for constructive action, at the delays and incompleteness and faculty observers can verify this claim. The Trustees can not effectively run a college by meeting three times a year; they desperately need an administrator to lead and make recommendat1ons to them for action. For what possible purpose could they desffe -more confusion? So that their JOb at meetings or at fund-raising is even more frustrating? Absurd! In the course of two years I have gotten to know most of New College's Trustees quite welL I.assure you that they are sincere people, conscientiously working to help the school, not hurt it. I have found them, as a group, to be more concerned with NC's ideals and realities than most students. I only hope that you will take my word for it, and not assume that I am part of some ridiculous conspiracy. Sincerely, Kathy Reid, '70 Ed. ote The article to which Ms. Reid refers was intended as a humorous feature,. and the CAT A LYST regrets any mistmderstand ing on the part of its readers. TERM PAPERS Send for your descnplive, up-to date, 128-page, ma1l order catalog of 2,300 qual1ty termpapers. Enclose $1.00 to cover postage and handling. WE ALSO WRITE CUSTOM MADE PAPERS Termpaper Arsenal, Inc. 519 GlENROCK AVE., SUITE 203 LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 90024 (213) 477-8474 477-5493 "We need a local salesman" FORUM Dear Catalyst, "The last thing poor jolm the Baptist said 11 We have hit on a raw nerve: tenure. It's hardly pleasant to watch the community squirm even less so to listen to it squeal. Perhaps none of us is clean after the sound and the fury, the scholarly strip-tease and the carefully choreographed Dance of the Angels And it is certain that none of us is safe But being unsafe, and being aware of our danger, we are in the worst possible position to remedy the situation. For tenure is little else but security: a warm office to come home to We may search for "power" behind the machinations, and we may even !ind a fair number of dirty fingers, some technically protected, safe, some not-so-technically naked, tmsafe. But in our heady sleuthins;: we have succeeded in muddying the distinction we were hoping to come to tmderstand, with the result that no one can now be certain of that technical security and virtually everyone can face fear in the face: the fear of any further reduction in the general level of safety. And acting on that fear, which is what unsafety is all about, we cannot and will not mess with tenure incamate, Luckily, despite our best wishes and best behavior we are not alone. Some other Harvard of the South or Cornell above Okee chobee, less nervous than ourselves, less embarassed, perhaps less squeamish in the first place, will someday sec a light and begin to crawl to it Troopers October 26, 1972 Editors: The necessary extension of experimental education is the granting of total power to those directly involved. This power, and the experience gained in its use, should be central to learning. When Bob Knox argues that students are incapable of evaluating the faculty JOb marl

October 26, 1972 CALENDAR Fri. 101 27 The Woman1s LiDriry Association for N. c. Christmas card sale and coffee party, residence of Mrs. Karl R Rolls, 1161 Westway Drive, Lido Shores. 10 a. m. til 2p. m. China expert Ross Terrill speaks to NC Associates and faculty; reservations required. 8: IS p.m., Asolo Theater. Ad lib for faculty and staff; 4:30 p.m., South Hall. Film Series, Closely Watched Trains, czech dialog, English subtitles. !967. "Best product of czech cinema renaissance so far ... Life Magazine. Also "Games of Angels. 7 and 9: 30 p.m., Teaching Aud. Admission 75t or $1. Sat. !0/ 28 American SocietY of A esthetics concludes, public symposium; 11The Aesthetics of Anti-Art," 9:30 a.m. Asolo Theater. China expert Ross Terrill speaks to students. sat. 10/ 28, cont. Halloween party for uncierpriveleged children; seven to nine pm, Hamilton center. Sun. i0 / 29 Religious so cety ot Friends (Quakers): adult discussion, ten am, worshtp, 11 am, Music Room. Registration deadline for the four year option and off-cat'l pus study for term U. Thurs 11/2 Leslie W. Hooper, assistant dieector of the Bronx Children's Psychiatric Hospit-a I, NYC, will discuss student internships. Time tentatively seven Hamilton center Fri 11/3 lSP stgn-ur forms due-Parents Weekend reg istration, tours, class attendance. ">cial hour for parents, faculty and staff: 4:30-5: 30 pm, south Hall. Concert by New college String Quartet with student artists, 8 pm, Music Room $at ll/4 Parents' Weekend cOilfiilueS: coffee hour and conferences with faculty and staff 10 am, South Hall Parents Association Luncheon 12 noon, Hamilton center Student P ro1ect presentations 1:45 pm, aud1. Stud'!nts Steve Duprey and Ron Davidson discuss )outh and politics on "Perspective", WFLJ\ -TV. Channel 8, at eight pm. panel d isc ussion ew college Today", 7 pm, IICTrustee'.; reception for parents follows, in court of paln. The CATALYST Asolo Plans New Season Asolo's Non-Equity Theatre Company is about to stage the first of a series of studio productions this coming SatlU'day evening, October 28, at the State Theatre's "other" facility, the "Mercury Theatre" building, located c..'l U.S, 301, on the grounds of the airport. There are eight members of the Non-Equity Theatre Company at the Asolo this season --all M. F,A. students under the =ique Asolo-Florida State University degree program. Seven of them are seeking the professional status of actors, and one is in training as a technical director. The two one-act comedy productions feature six of these talented people and are scheduled for open-to -the-public, free admission showing on Saturday night at 8:15 p. m. The Asolo requests that anyone planning to attend these productions call the Asolo Business Off ices in Sarasota at 355-7ll5 to ensure that seating will be available for them. SOME THINGS GO BETTER THAN COKE Coca-Cola may be insidiously capitalistic, in the eyes of most communist country governments, but the Polish government views Coke as the answer to a growing alcoholism problem in that country The Polish government recently asked Coca-Cola to sell their product in that country as a competitor for the large teenage beer and vodka market. Pepsi-cola will also be sold, but as the official organ of the Po lish Communist Party explained, "It just doesn't taste the same National Poetry Press Announces Competition The National Poetry press anounces Its spnng competition for the College Student's Poetry Anthology) any student attending either 1unior or senior college is eligible to submit his verse. There is no limitation as to form or theane. Shorter works are preferred by the Board of judges, because of space limitations. The closing date for submission is Nov. 5. Each poem must be typed or printed on a seperate sheet, and must bear the name and home address of the student, as well as the college address. Manuscripts should be sent to the 011tce of the press, National Poetry press, 3210 Selby Ave., LOS Angeles, California 90034. Ford Announces New Fellowships The Ford Foundation and the National Fellowships Fund are pleased to annotmce the following fellowship programs for minority students for the 1973 1974 year: Graduate Fellowships for American Indians Graduate Fellowships for Black Americans Graduate '>llowships for Mexican Americans Page three Dr. Barry Recieves Economics Award Dr. o. Marshall Barry has received an educational foundation award for outstanding teacher Ill economics. D'. Barry, asstant professor of economics, who is on leave from the college for the fall term, won the homorable mention award in the Kazan-ian Foundation's teLh annual awards program for the tcr .:hinE of eco nomics. The award was granted on the basis of class proJects, term papers, and student evaluations of Pro,ect REAL, a community stt.dy-action research pr.>gram designed by Dr. Barry. Criteria of the ew York based foundatio n are teaching effectiveness, innovation, and research into teaching techniques Dr. Baryy, who JOined the New college faculty m 1967, will present a paper entitled "Pro;ect REAL: Traditional Economic Knowlea,;e and its Role m Social Change" at the annual state convention of the Communtty College $OCtal Science Association in califomia next week. Graduate Fellowships for Puerto Ricans These Fellowship programs are for students (a) who plan to pur sue full-time study toward the doctoral des;ree in the Arts or Sciences or (b) who hold a first post-baccalaureate professional degree --such as the MBA, MPA, MSW or M. Ed. --and plan to continue on to the doctoral degree in preparation for N.C. Students,Faculty to Attend Meetings a career in higher education. These fellowships provide assistance up to maximum of four years and are available as Course of Study Awards or Dissertation Awards. To attend sessions of the meeting of the Southern Political Association in Atlanta next week ( ov. 2-4) are Dr. Margaret L Bates, chainnan of the social sciences di ision and professor of political science, Robert R Benedetti, assistant professor of political science, and students Sharon Boothe and David Land. Flm serieS: "The G reat McGint)" U .. 1940. comedy, " America's best comment machme I Wrttten and dJTe cted b) Preston turges. ls<>: "This is the Home of Mrs. Levant Graham." Seven and ? 30 pm, Teaching Audi. Tues 10/31 Halloween Werll/ I Faculty meeting; 3: W'Pm, Teaching Audi. Cof fee hour, 2:30 ;:-n, Hamilton center Lecture on the cxcult by Dr. Marcello Truzzi, third of series. 7: 30 prn, Music Room $5 fee Asolo film: "The Sea Gull" from tale by Anton Chekov. us 1970, filmed in sweden, dtrected by Sidney Lumet; 7 and 9:30pm. society of Friends (Quakers) d1scussion 10 am, worsh1p Ham Music Room F'ilm Series: "The Rise -.J Lou1s XN" French dialogue English subtitles, directed by Roberto Rossellini. "Among the best films of 1970u NYTimes 7 and 9 pm, Tch Audi Coming Events: NC Board of Trustees meet Nov. 9-10 TERMPAPERS 6 36 Beacon Street Boston Mass. 92115 Research Material for Termpapers, Reports, Theses, etc. Lowest Prices, Quick Service. For information, write or call: ( 61 7 ) 5 3 6 -9 7 0 0 ABORTION INFORMATION PREGNANCY TEST AVAilABLE An Abortion can be arranged within 24 hours You can return home the same day you leave. CALL COLLECT: 215-735-8100 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK A Non-Profit 24 HOURS 2:00-4:10-6:10-8:10-10:05 WINNER 1972 CANNES FILM FESTIVAL JURY PRIZE AWARD I Only Amcrkan rum to be so Honored ... A testament to the art of film makmgt" Judith Crist ne of the most danng, original, off beat and }Otally fascinating pictures ever made Rex Reed ....... OSEMARY ...... OUDEN'S Cooki-ng School -Creative Cooking -Limited Enrollment


Page four The CATALYST Ed. Note: The work of a Journalist quickly leads one to cynicism. The ----Bookstore following article is the work of many weeks of research by Stuart .. Levitan, a staff reporter for the CATALYST, and although it is admittedly a burlesques we feel it does present a feel of the situation. Although the style is for reading, the facts as well as many of the implications are verifiable Hopefully, you will be able to laugh while reading it. Hopefully, after reading it you will be very, very upset. Beer and Loafing in Sarasota It was hot. HOW hot? very hot. I rose from m} bed, leaving Maria. Maria and I made love last night. It was good. How good? very good. But now it was morning, and 1 had to leave her. I left her. I went over to the night table and poured myself a scotch an:l water. Then I went to the bathroom. I came back and had another scotch and water. Then I went to the bathroom again. The dyseutary was very bad this year. I poured another drink. Then I sat back on the bed and smiled. All was gomg well. Then I passed out. when I woke up, Maria had left me. we made love last night, but now it was afternoon and she had to me. She left me. I poured ans. Direct from the dealer. o middleman. Good bust-ness. Untried. But a business with a future. Harrison had the 1ack to back up his offer. Twenty thousand cool ones. Right in his hip pocket. He was on the line. That was his offer. Paster stated his case simply. He was saul Paster. Southern lawyer. Holding out west. Family man. What else d1d he need to say? one of a thousand small town entrepeneurs. sure the bookstore was in bad shape. But that was paula Gulak's fault. He hadn't done anything. He was saul Paster. Then he got His mother had been promised that the community's population would be real big. But it wasn't. The large profits never materialized. The debts crept up. The ledger pages were turning redder each day. He wanted a chance to tum them black. He demanded 1t. The CRC voted. It didn't like what it saw. A brash kid with $20, 000 and an untried pro act. A new representative of a family with a history of bad management. They sent out for scotch and water. saul promised he'd sink another $20, 000 into the operation to get it back on its feet. The CRC listened. saul claimed his past record showed faith in the community. The CRC listened some more. saul pointed his finger at the CRC. "You, he screamed, "are driving me to bankruptcy. It's not my fault. My sistE:r! My sister! She did it--not me. you can't punish me for what she did." He paused and took a sip of water. He began once more, this time he spoke softer and calmer. "If you don't give me the contract I will go into bankruptcy. MY family will suffer irreparable damage." He looked them square in the eye. His voice took on a new edge. "Do you want to do that to me?" The CRC sent out for some more scotch and water. Then they voted. They voted 6-1. They voted to give the contract to Lee Harrison. When they announced the vote, saul Paster fell back in his chair. A grim look of determination took over his face ... Silva Mind Control (TM) SF ECl AL IJU R ESP AND ALPHA LEV AL CONDITIONING ThW'I. Oct. 26 7:30P.M. Fri. oct. 27 3:30 and 7:30 P.M. l HOLIDAY INN NORTH TRAIL l Tuition; $3. 00 $L 00 for N. C. Students SPUIAL COURSE ALPHA WAVE MIND CONTROL Tues., Oct 31 to sun. Nov. 3 Tuition; $150 s75 for N. C. Students Total Relaxation Sleep at will Make better decitient Improve sports No books to study Alter hbits easily Programming children TOM J. MASTERSON 1135 SO. PASADENA AVE. ST. PETERSBURG, FLA 33707 PH 813-5506 by Gonzo J. Scoop -Tom Campion on Aug. 1, 1972, a contract was signed, with charles Harra representing the part} of the first part. saul Paster, Vice ?rest dent of the Book Shop, signed as part of the second part. The contract stated, ... agrees to provide to the student body and personnel of the first party textbooks, paperbacks and a complete line of basic school supplies and other such items which may '1-,p required by the faculty and/or needed by the student body of the first party." It included the clause, that the compensa tion paid to the first party will be "One percent of the gross income of the second party." It went on to say, "In the event it is alleged that the second Party has failed to provide the provisions set forth herein, the complaint shall be reduced to writing and forwarded to the CRC ... The CRC shall consider the complaint and shall consult With the second part concerning it. If it deems it appropriate, the CRC shall recommend corrective procedures of action to the second party In the event the second party does not substantially comply within a reasonable time with such reasonable recommendations as may be made by the CRC from time to time, the recommendations shall be forwarded to the prsident of the first party for revi.ew. If the recommendation 1s confirmed by the prestdent, 1t shall be implemented by the second Party within reasonable t1me and, if not implemented, the first party may at its option, terminate the agreement." The contract was drawn up by the law firm of Adler, Paster, Mcclure & Blessing. The bookstore is run without funds. There is a possibility that no more course books will be delivered. There is not enough money to pay. off the maJor publisher. Florida Educational Paperback, the largest supplier, has placed a credit limit on the bookstore. The promised $20,000 never mater-ialized. Saul Paster is unavailable for comment. He is presently m Las Vegas. Checking on his land holdings. Charles Harra alleges that Lee Harrison didn't have any money. to back his scheme up. He did. charles Harra feels that the community owed saul Paster the chance to recover his losses. saul Paster now owes the community money. Charles Harra insists his sole reason for giving the contract to saul Paster was that to do otherwise would have forced him to declare bankruptcy. The doors would have been padlocked. The campus Book Shop is now so far in debt that it can't pay for books. our minds are being padlocked ... Now it was getting late. I said good-bye to Gantz. The rising. The young whores were starting their midntght sh1ft. I wondered for whom those belles toiled. I had one last scotch and water. Then I JOined Maria in bed. ANOTHER NEW COLLEGE PIN-BALL PIZZA PARTY IS COMING! more information coming soon! October 26, 1972 New College Students Nominated for Fellowships Scholarship nom illations are as follows: Danforth Graduate Fellowship Harry Liebersohn Mary Jo Wright Marshall Scholarsh-ip Daniel Raff Harry Liebersohn Rhodes Fellowship John Hom Danforth Graduate Fellowship for Women Mrs Clara Louise Wolfe --advertisement--Ski Discounts Announced Are you still paying full price for skiing? Now a nation-wide organi zation of skiing college students has reduced the price of this once expensive sport. The Stu dent Ski Association, in junction with over 150 ski areas, offers significantly reduced prices on lift tickets, ski lessons and ski equipment rentals. Similar in concept to the airlines 1 youth fare cards, the program is open to college, professional and graduate students. Membership entitles students to savings of up to 50 per cent on lift tickets, lessons and rentals during the week. saturday, sunday and holidays the program bnngs at least a $1 savings on lift tickets. The members also receive a monthly underground ski magazine, the STUDENT SKIER, along with the annual POOR HOWARD'S college Guide to Skiing. Membership is $5. 00. There is no age limit, and no limit to the number of times the reduced rate membership may be used at any of the more than 150 participating ski areas. Such prestigious ski resorts as Mt. Snow, Waterville valley, Sugarloaf and Mt. Tom in New England, Aspen Highlands, Jackson hHole, Park West, TaOJ, Squaw valley and Kirkwood Meadows in the West and Big powderhorn, Mt. Telemark, Schuss Mountain and Sugarloaf in the Midwest, grant Student Ski Association members low student rates. The SSA works closely with various divisions of the United States Ski Association, Schlitz Beer, a supporter of NASTAR (a national Standard race for recreational skiers), and the National Ski patrol is the national sponsor of the Student Ski ASSOClation_ 'rhis year SSA will be hosting a series of large intercollegiate ski festivals in the Rockies and Sierras and in the Midwest. The $5 membership is offered with a money back guarantee by mail at any of the three regional SSA East, 21 Rosemarie Drive, Seekonk, Mass. 02771 is closest to sarasota. G REENWtth \5 tr\ AI STRUf'

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

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