New College of Florida Brilliantly Unique; Uniquely Brilliant



Material Information

Alternate Title:
The New College Organ (#8)
Physical Description:
New College of Florida
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
January 7, 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


THE NEW COLLEGE I I RGAN Pt.BUSHED BY STt.Ja!NTS OF NEW COl.LEGE FOR THE BE.NEFri' a 1HE NEW COI.U.CE this infernal achine rides again 1 -'1-..., C. Politics We regret the loss caused by the untimely death of the "Blue Goose" -The staff of the N.C. Organ doug stinson As we start the second term of this year, we continue our saga of faculty meetings. Announcements were dispensed with in record time, although this was no indication of further excitement. In spite of some lively issues, the meeting was calmer than some. KINGS AND COMMJNERS The dabate on the Student Proposal (you know, that thing we voted on some number of millenia ago)should have been exciting; instead,, the group just went through the motions and only succeeded in wasting a great deal of time before COming to a pre-determined conclusion. Some of the main objectives were brought out immediately. First, it was pointed out that if anything, decision-making at New College was too slow and should be streamlined. A cumbersome arrangement such as was being proposed would merely clog up the already sticky machinery. Second, it was stated that there is student representation on most committees and that this is the place for students to raise their voices against proposals they don't support. It was felt that the arrangement puts the students and faculty in an unwholesome "adversary relationship." David Pini pointed out that just because a student sits in on a meeting doesn't mean that the student body has a say in faculty decisions. This was countered by a statement that this was a student problem, and that the students should see that their representatives represent Fred Silverman pointed out that it seemed that the students and the faculty were adversaries. I ( / Dr. Gorfein stated that if you wanted to maintain the status quo you should vote for the motion. Dr. Deme added that the proposal was merely a veto power, the traditional way that monarchs maintained the status quo over the wishes of the elected assemblies (somehow, the relevance of the details of that allusion escape me.) Fred Silverman brought out the allusion that at New College, "Everyone is a king, but nobody wears the crown." Smiles all around. He went on to clarify that this didn't apply to all faculty actions, but only to actions to be in effect for more than one term, and that in fact, the action would become policy unless enough students got together a petition to have a referendum, and if the faculty motion was voted down. It seemed that at most this arrangement would merely cause a delay, and that the faculty were much better at that than the One person wondered what happened to the student initiative part of it all. 1) Budget cuts were prefer to additional students. 2) The budget should be cut by .priorities. 3) Budget cuts should be made in a spirit of mutual sacrifice. They went on to suggest that the cuts be split 37%-63% between academic and non-academic areas. When asked, the committee explained the increases of last years budget. The largest increases were in the Humanities, for supplies, in the Presidential budget(&wing to unfilled positions) and Natural Sciences, for'equipment. The $316,000 figure was arrived at by adding all known income plus $750,000 in fundraising, and subtracting that from the budget. A large amount of discussion went on as to whether the suggested cuts (travel, honoraria, journals, etc.) would hamstring divisional budget deliberations. With this section being amended to read that the budget committee would suggest areas to be cut. Douglas Berggren asked if a _return to a modified Core program (a la De-Mott) and restricting the number of courses a student may take might make additional students a more attractive solution. Norton replied that maybe so, but without those plans, which When it came to a vote, the five student representatives present voted in favor, most faculty voted against, and a sizable number abstained. haven't been made yet, we would After the SASC report it was announced that have even more overcrowded Mr. Lyons was named Director of the Summer seminars. School, seemingly to his surprise. After much confusion over CHICKEN LITTLE IS RIGHT what had been voted on, the Next, the ad hoc Budget Committee reported, through Bryon Norton, that the trustees had given them a mandate of either cutting the budget by $316,000 or adding 100 students. The committee took the following stand. Deport was passed, setting no policies, but m erely giving the Budget Committee general priorities to improve the bargaining position with the trustees.


2 R AN. TSTUFF OMES TO ARA OTA 0n the 2 a 1 tt 1 bi h' led to f Decernb r of Phil d 1 n o ar sot rest at 2 v (next to uildi g). 1 hi n moved rni y from his stea s t t e 2 hours 1 A. e futur end d t m-n dy n News CIA HQ Arlington Va. October 4, 1971 Ed I tor The New College Organ Naw Col lege Sarasota, Florida In respons to your Inquiries of September 23, I can only say that this office has no knowledge of one James Feeney, administrator of a N Co liege In Sarasota. el ther In the capac! ty of "narc" lyour term) or "CIA Operative" (again your termst. Therefore It Is not one of the f powers of my office to Feeney from Sarasota and transfer him to Nashville, as per your requ st. can, how ver, now answe your second question. Now that the "Pentagon Papers" have been so rudely dlsctosed I suppose It will only be a matter of time before the nation knows the truth about the origin of N Col lege, In Sarasota. New Col lege, along with Antioch and Reed College, were Indeed stabllshed by the Central Intelligence Ag ncy In the early 1960's, as part of an Internal Pacification Program of our nation's Col leges and Universities. Our objectlv s w re to remov potentially dangerous students from potentially dangerous situations, and plac them In "experimental" In stitutions, where It s hoped the com !nation of casual living, drug s x, and a sense of "freedom" would Inhibit feelings of reb II ion. This program followed immediately after our successful Infiltration of t,e attonal Student Association, and was part of a larger plan Operation Wet Rubber Nipple, that has since been dl ended. Ve at the ntral Intel lfg nee Agency consider t e operation success. Or. J n Elmendorf s at no time a "CIA Operative" (your terms). H was, h ver, v r fri ndly and elpful toward our agency, and was Instrumental In t e success of Operation Wet Rub er Nipple. Dr. El ndorf Is due warm t an s fro a grat ful atlon for Is patriotic efforts. If I may be to rite. ar f any furt er service to you, please do not hesitate always glad to help our nation's media with tnfonmatlon. TI E RH/'g e re rint this communication here after careful! verifying it's authenticit:l by Podern ana and smelling the erfume. Here e here e. phenArthur it the i r a an .. ac n realm a ns ren n en .O.D. utes and en-n ca 1. s t is ear and ear as a a J n t s f (H h al dili


Editorials, Letters, 3 Hog Parlor Thinking of . . . . . .. SO. .... WHAT'S NEW? The new year holds many promises---a lot of promises held over from last year. More like threats maybe. THE NEW COLLEGE. ORGAN N>l.ished Weekly By The Stu!ents af New College, Sarasota, Florida. Dr. Marion Hoooin recuperating from operation . . . . . . . Law suits flying every-which-a-way. Budgets getting slashed. Rwnors flying. Non-decisions being made. Decisions being unmade (hard to do, right?) David H. Middleman Jr Editor STAFF: Hal Coooer Convalescing -Well, we've got several things we want the paper to do. Douglas M'lll'}:Gy Steve Jacobson Dan Chambliss Doug Stinson . . . . . . . . vve,ndy Hill First, get better. Second, go after some substantive issues on campus as thoroughly as time will permit. and the New College Comm:anity. Our most sincere condolences to her family and friends. Two weeks from today, 'fhe will take a look at Development and Money here at New. Cheers S CK BAR soecials! 0 I Frid )' Soup & Grilled Cheese 50 I Saturda' 2 K h dogs Kosher dog&soda I 2 All-meat dogs 11e;;.t g&soda SUD ay H Ham&S iss s:m t.1nday RLT ........ free soda Tuesda' purchase. t Grilled c.he .ss -.45 .35 .50 .45 l parcba._ f is mea..t f fac rrl'r E T s -clh.GAN Nl.JMBER FIVE OCTOBER 15, 1971 doug stinson fhe ru""o.DJ.y racu.lty meetmg showed that tbe c faculty operates on two levels. the logical and the emotiODal. In otbez wordsit just ma} be that the f&culty i.s hum Ill after an. This came u quite a shock to some fint term studentS ho had their first initiation to the f culty's Free For All Wedl1escky the 6th. 11 the faculty to be super idealisdc and oance ed at a school like this. Actually the ide ali= and ca:JOem ete there all right and indeed compared to most gladiatcrial events I have been to, this cme a.s very cc:nservati e in its ale al the verl>alla.nce and other implements oJ CXIIl emcc. l:l fact ;m attempt to lagicall a.dva.nce the COilcems aired. That amcem a.s ith w..sputes A err touch Sl:ilject, and ODe that does not cmly hit OD the logical le The defense m be OD the emoti.OD.allevel as The fight fot baLmce those two pol.e5 ead to "'-me rationale. That is what is fuD abo attendin f c .Pe.mapr it is a direct ca:uequence al this t the studoelltl af. the s College co mtmity reacted the same e Clcl; diff tha T Meeting: a a the veeer, the ess af the lac It is quite apparent that ,,'e, nr College ts t :1 free fOI'm govemmeztt:_ -m:s is e j .t e ';'0'!1'1l g ill dailly adhities a.s e er far ill = peDCIC re.l.a:tiocsmpc to be a to handle t!:.ese same ps 011 the mii3S a eetir;g this is bee .. ............................... p SA n de a I am not particularly surprised or disappointed that an idea I helped to concretize was voted to defeat without one vote of support. from the New College faculty. 1 am not particularly surprised or disappointed that an idea that was endorsed by nearly all of my constituency, the Students of 'ew College, was voted eo defeat w.t&&oar oae word cl sapport from tfJe ew College faculty. I am not particularly surprised or disappointed that one faculty member's only response to the effort made by so many people was 1 enoyed your metoric yesterday.' There is only one thing that is completely disheartening about the faculty's lllaniillllltiS disapproval af the Student Proposal. It is that a go veming body of educated indivi.duals could respond so emotionally, and rith so little objective thought, to such a simple 'dea. ro. proposal that requires change to come into existence was cilled y a tenured faculty member a method of preserving the sta uo. Though the proposal as created and formally endorsed by more than a couple of undred the facul wa.s completely agabst it e were tola that the pro-pc6lll a..-ase o ol disappoi::lt:Dent of the Smden ove th.eir being lett o of the dec' : to aoo progr:;.m tn.: 7 5". al. e were told that the Sttldeots are is e Co e;e


4 INC. REC.::IV.!;S $501000 GRANT Project REAL, Inc. has received from the Department of Housing and Urban Develonment a $50,000 Task Force Grant to be used in the retrainin!; of migrant and seasonal agricultural laborers. Under a program to be directed by the County of Sarasota Agricul tura.l Inc. ( C-SA'iJ), a total of ;;o farmuorkers and their families 1-1ill be taken from the migrant stream and trained in the constuction skills '.\'hile working on their 01-m homes. As group of ten homes is completed, will be occunied by ten families partici pa:,ing in the project, a."'l.d the male head of the household will be placed into a job ..,.ri th the construction industry. The emphasis of this Ydgra.!'lt rask Force project is to :provide the for poor agricultural laborers to lead a decent, settled, and self-sufficient life t hrough vocational training and the availability of C:ecent housing. :Thile undergoing on-the-job training in the building skills, fam iiies 1-Ti.ll be housed by Project Pride of Sarasota, Inc., and vri.ll be provided td th adult in cons1..uaerism, language, anc :any other areas. Inc. ex'">octs to cont.:inue 1-his project as an financed, on r.;oine pro.;ram aft0r the expiratl.on of the Nigrant Task Force Grant. Deirdre Fogg TOM on TOM Tom Paxton wrote Ramblin' over 10 yeaxs ago. That and a Tew other songs, Long Road Marvelom aiid Too Late for the Learning were recorded by"hliii ailcT others and are likely sot.n"Ces of information for all but the few few who have followed his development up to the present. How is his latest album (on Reprisea switch from Elektra). You can here everything from Cello to mouth harp to David Horowit:.! ( keyboard and lately, arranger) on it. Musically this is a much more exciting album than any precedmg it, though it contains no Strawberry Fields You could play almost everything on his first three albums with only 3 chords in the good ol' folk style. No more. The strenght in.hls early albums was in their mixture of simplicity and humor and the occasional song such as Lesson that evoked, with quite cOiiiiiiOil images, deeply hwnan feelings of love lost, and lived. His powerful song cf. a draftee learning to kill is childishly simple in word and melody. How Come the Sun demonstrates he hiS not forgotten:1low to use sim plicity and hwnor but it demands much more of the listener. If you don't love him already this alhwn is not likely to start an affair. Try 6, the albwn that preceded this one, especially ;Newman and Amies Going to Sing her Sons If they don't hookyou., notJlmg wW. Tom Murray Columns Reviews Saver on F I icl

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

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