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Alternate Title:
The New College Organ (Number Seventeen)
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New College of Florida
New College of Florida
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Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
March 31, 1972


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


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Four page issue of the student produced newspaper.
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SEC GLAMOUR -US The sm will meet tonight at 6:30 in the fishbowl. The agenda follows: Do you know that a third of the elig-1. Breadboard Appointments ible 18-to-21-year-old voters had regis-2. Report from Student Chair Committee tered by the enn of 1971? Most civic 3. Clarification of student for groups are hoping an overall 60 percent elections by the November Presidential 4. Supervisory Committee election, so it's important to register 5. Phil Bandt's report on Student Services now if you haven't. reorganization If yov. are an 18-to-21-year-old and 6. of student alumni for truatee8have already registered you can register This meeting is open to the community. otrer voters in sotte areas. For example, local officials in New York City and the Mro Kent McCrimmon of the University of Utd will be on Campus today to inter-view for a counseling position. He will give a presentation on Humanistic Psychology this afternoon at 2:00 in the Fish-bowl. All interested persona are invited to attend. He will be available after-ward to talk with students iBformallya McCrimmon's round of interviews and conferences will be about the same as other candidates. President Elmendorf has appointed a six-member screening committee to make recommendations concern ing the filling of this position. It consists of the present and past Director of Counseling, SASC Chairman and three students, each of whom is being appointed by one of the Division Chairmen from the elected student representatives to that Division. Reactions and comments concerning Mr. McCrimmon should be chan neled to the members of this committeeo They are Marien Phil Bandt, David Gay9 Noel Bickford, Harry Liebersohn and Craig Evingero Copies of Hr. McCrimmon's Vita are available in the Social 0Sciences Office. Mr. McCrimmon will hopefully be avail able to talk with students this evening and/or tomorrow. state of California may "deputize" you for door-to-door registration. For information on how you can register or start a registration drive in your town, write to: Youth Citizenship rund, Inc., 2317 M Street, N.w., Washington, D.C.; Frontlash, 112 East 19th Street, New York, N.Y. 10003; Voting Rights Project, Common Cause, 2100 M Street, N.w., Washington, D.C. 20037. (Reprinted With Permission of Glamour Swimming Dogs Word from Buildings and Grounds indi cates that a Health Department inspector warned of closing the college pool if dogs are not kept out of the pool areai.e. all of the area within the fence. Take heed. sa i ling There have beena number of problems associated with the of college sailboats that have resulted in the damage or loss of boats and which should be corrected to maintain. sailing activities. The following guidelines are suggested to lessen wear on boats and increase safety of saUboat use. CHECK OUT: Sailboats must be checked out in the library at the main desk. The name of both people using the boat and the checkout time should be entered. This is the place also to pick up a daggerboard for your boat. LEAVING THE DOCK: When you are ready to leave, secure the sailboat in the wired harness. Before lowering it, it is advisable to gather the remaining equipment from the locker on the dock. In addition to the tiller, you must take one llie preserver per person (this is required by la\T'The rudder is often more easily assembled while the boat is in the harness than in the water. Paddle a fair distance upwind from the dock and keep the bow into the wind whUe raising the sail. Remember lhe area the shore is very shallow. RETURN AND CHECK-IN: Lower the sells far enough from the doCk so that there is no danger af hitting anything with any amount of force. Sails should be folded on them selves and secured to the boom by the clew line. If there is any damage, the boats are numbered; the number of the boat and the nature of the damage should be entered on the damage sheet when you check in. Be SURE to check in, or we will send the Coast Guard on an inevitably embarassing search at dusk. If you can1t make it by dusk, head for the nearest shore and phone the library desk. NOTE: Maintenance of boats and saUing instructions are liiiii.dl""ed by Jim Shoemaker and Paul Carlson. Leave a note on the bulletin board or see Hope to contact them. From March 22 through March 24, along wilh some 318 college and university students from across the United States I attended the Student Lob?y <:onference in Washing ton, D. c.. Our specihc purpose m Washington was to lobby m support of student aSSiStance programs contained in the Higher Education Act. We pressed for the new Senate program of "Basic Grants" which is targeted primarily toward low-income and minority students. In addition we lobbied for f'Ull funding af existing student programs such as the National Student Defense Loan program and others. At the present time federal student aid programs are and grossly inadequate as far as meeting ex' needs. In for instance, the amount appro pnated for Educational Oppo:rtunity Grants was less than SO percent of the amount which had been authorized. The ef fect of this was to deny money to some 300,000 students in 1971, for whom colleges had already approved requests Along with myself one other Florida student Ralph Edwards of Pensacola Junior College, attended the confer ence. Together we talked with Representative Sikes of the Florida delegation, as well as staff members frorr{ the offices of Representative Haley and Senators Gumey and Chiles. Those we talked to voiced their support of higher education. They were unwilling, however, to commit on how much actual funding they would be willing to support for the act. (The Basic Grants for in stance, would require approximately $900 to be fully ftmded.) Money, of course, is the crucial ISSUe. I thin_k, thou_gh, that we had a real impact; at least as a;> 1mpressmg the that a functioning or to lobby for student mterests does now exist. That JS, such an organization now exists on the federal level Unfortunately, Florida does not have an organization to lobby for students in the state legislature. I am inmrested in trying to begin such an organization. I hope that there are other similarly interested individuals in our community and that they will feel free to contact me conceming this idea. l D a a Q g o Q Q o a a g g 1 Craig Blakeley The following is an excerpt from Getting it together, ol. 2, #1; a publication of the College Program of Planned Parenthood-World Populati ono Th.e local agency here is Planned Parenthood Association of Sarasota County, Roy J. Schaffer (Exec. Director), 1224 s. '!'rail. The College Program's film A SINGLE STEP is just about ready for "A Single Step", 28 minutes long, 16 mm, was produced by Huck Fairman and Steve Dwork in conjunction with the College Program. The film centers on student concern & action in the areas of ogy, and population, and birth control on campus. Rental -$12.50. Purchase $200. Contact: Peter Tangal, PP-WP, 810 7th Avenue, N.Y.C. 10019. BIRTH CONTROL ON CAMPUS ... by Dave Schoen (of the Birth Control Information Commission/University of Colorado), reprinted from Z.P.G.'s National Reporter, is available from Planned Parenthood-W.P.'s College Program. This comprehensive article deals with the strategy for implementing birth control information centers on campus. The January 1st edition of NATIONAL DIR ECTORY OF HOTLINES, SWITCHBOARDS, AND RELATED SERVICES ..... is available from "The Exchange". The Directory contains the names, addresses, and phone numbers, of most problem counselling, community information, referral, drug help, suicide and crisis intervention etc. services in the U.S. and Canada. Single copies are available for a $2 donation. Subscription for "The Exchange", a monthly newsletter, is $6 per year. Contact: K. Beitler/Coordinator/ "The Exchange"/311 Cedar Ave., So./ Minneapolis, Minnesota 55404


2 News The Counselor's Brief ed to other netbers of the group, and possibly to other offices. The present split between professional autanat and administrative respa1sibility will be maintained, although the precise vehi cles for this have not been worked out yet. I have been talking with a number of people over the past several weeks about the kinds of direction that Counseling and Student Services will take for next year. Because this is a topic of general interest, I am offering this report to the CCfr'rrUn.i.ty on the current state of our planning and sare of the directions in which 'N'e appear to be noving. Your reactions and suggestions will be awre ciated, and offers of assistance in areas that interest you will be gladly accepted. Our planning is being guided centrally by the reccll'mmdations in the 1970 Self Study. Other reports and reccmrendations are also being oonsidered. our i.:rrrrediate goal is to build a SIJlc3.ll well-balanced professional tean or CXJllective that can function effectively in support of the educational goals of the total Ory and rcsearm, social psychology and innov.:.tti v e education. To the greatest extent we in tend to wait until group is asserrbled and r.Jefore re becarc excessively l.n in establishing directions and vehicles through which the various i.n-llliiiiiiWJMIIIIII ... hute to neeting our currently being prepared by the EPC will provide u set of suppleME:!ntctl guidelines to the recamendations in the Self Study. expect to work closely vli th a nuni)Cr of i.i'1clivic1uals and connu.ttees in attempting to rreet these rcccrnrcndations, and are particularly hopeful that the Col lege Council and Student Exec--utive Canmit tee will rnake their resources available to us. At this point, \tie anticipate a team of five or six individuals. 'Ibe various posi tioos and their tentative titles are as follo.-15: 1. Consultant in Counseling {f.'larion Hoppin): Marion will work a Clay or nore a week as a senior consultant to the oollecti ve. She will oontinue to do sare individual CXJunseling and will probably offer a tutorial fvom time to time. 2. Director of Counseling (Phil Bandt}: At least initially, I \-Till act as CXXl.rdinator of the group. !vly main responsibilities will be for individual oounseling, although I hope to offer at least one oourse and several tutorials each tenn and to becorre involved in working with groups as well. 3. Counselor (Open) : We arc searching for a person at or near the doctorate who is qualified to offer individual oounseling and therapy and who is also experienced with various humanistic group awroaches. 4. Coordinator of coomunity Developrent (Open) : We are searching for sareone with training at or near the doctorate and with a pri.Irary interest in group approadles to innovative education. If at all possible, either this person or the second oounselor will be a wanan. 5. Assistant Coordinatorstof camn..uu ty t:evelopnent {l-ark Calkins and Kenna Murray) : "Mark and Kenna will live on campus to handle late night emergencies, etc. They will have central respons.lbility for facilitating, CXXlrdi nating, drawing resources together and so oo for a series of short-tenn. events, workshops, etc. 'lbis might include ing, etc. trips off carrpus and cornnunity events sudl as the recent Renaissance Fair. 6. Assistant Coordinator of Ccmnunity Developrent {Hope Austin): We are beginning to interviey candidates for the two tmfilled positions. Since both include the possibility of adjunct faculty status, one of the Divisions plus the Faculty Status Catrnittee will be consulted for eadl candidate. In addition, President E.lnendorf has appointed a professional review carmi ttee consisting of the present and past Directors of Counseling, the SASC Clair man and three students. The students have been appointed by the Division Chainnen fvom the three elected student representatives to their Divisions. Feedback CXJnceming candidates who visit is desired strongly, and should be directed to the rrenbers of this They are: Marion Hoppin, David GC;rJ, Noe Bickford, Harry Liebersohn, Craig Evinge and myself. Phil Bandt, Counseling Acting Director o March 30, 1972 The New College outing club has emerged from its winter's hibernation. Trips are scheduleci as follows: April 22, Horse Creek near Arcadia (9 AH--3 PM lunch) led by Sylvia Greenwald accompanying faculty: Steve Kirtley and wife, Soo Chae and son; April 29, canoe trip t.o Edwards Island and other 1 rookieries as weJl as the spoil islands 1 off of Siesta Key led by Jol:n Culberson, bring lunch; 6, Ocklawaha River near Ocala (6 AM--6 PM, bring lunch) led by Sylvia Greenwald, accompanying faculty: Steve Kirtley and wife, Soo Chae son. e ue sc e c Sylvia Greenwald at 958-1031, 24 hours a day or through intra-campus mail wi. th the Outing Club mailbox. ReservationS' I should be as soon as POSSible. Hope will oontinue to administer many of the responsibilities that currently fall under Student Services. Serre areas, orientation for ex.:rrple, will be reassign1 Specific information on Ocklawaha River and Horse Creek tripe can be obtained fro1 Steve Kirtley, who has accompanied previo1 trips to those places. His office is located in the Natural Science building. spring action proposal Other Outing Club trips are planned for Peace River and Hillsborough River. This proposal was adopted by the National Student Antiwar Conference held in New York City on February 25-27. One year ago. at a similar conference organized by the Student Mobilization Committee, a de cision was made to build mass demonstrations against the war on April 24. We left that confer ence and went on to organize the most powerful, single demonstration ever seen on April 24 in Washington DC and San Francisco Then on November 6 this fall 1n the face of a tremendous campaign by the Nixon admmistra tion to attempt to confuse the Amencan people and to make i t appear as if the war was virtually over in the face of a blackout tn the media about our plans for antiwar act1on, 111 the face of all of thi s we were able to mobiltze over 150 .000 people in action agatnst the war We organrzed demon strations wh1c h sa1d to N i xon i n a powerful manner "The war IS not w1nding down Bring all the troops home' US out of I ndochrna NOW I" That i s still our answer to N11

Editorials, Letters, Etc. 3 gftuals 6o th Hog Po rfor SARASOTAIIK! l Declsions, Decisions, Decisions! ...,.DQUARTDS"-! THE NEW COll.tCl ORGAN Published Weekly By StudeDU of New College, Saruota, Fla. Chril Armen Doug Sthl&ozl Dm Cllamblls$ Sberrl Mclndoe Steve JacobiClll Doug Mwpby 1<> c. David H. Middleman, Edltor STAFF; Photo-Jim Townsend Elsewhere on this page .two students voice concem over the decision made concerning Rita Sale--RCDUls : Leposl 1973. This action was taken after only two terms of her classes, without formal consultation with her The de-PARENT planning De;1r Friends of Planned Parenthood: 14 March, 1972 This is the first time that I have ever intruded on your privacy to urge you to take action in behalf of something which appears urgently important. No doubt you read that MerrillPalmer cision was made without due process during .her first yea:r teaching. the Commission on Population Growth and the American Future appointed by President Nixon has issued its first of We think that this is a bad precedent What is The Merrill-Palmer Institute? A place where faculty and students learn as they work with (professionals), community leaders, children, and familles in a great urban for several reasons: three reports. There was no dynamite in the first report, but the next section contains specific recommendations for action by government and private :institutions. It is due to be-releas ed thiS Friday, March 17. Given tbe Commission's findings on unwanted pregnancy in the first section, it is highly likely that the Commission will recommend governmental actions to make all forms of fertility control available to make Americans better able to avoid unwanted births. Such actions would include more accessible contrace 've services maldn servies availab e to unmarried persons, reili of restrictive abortion laws increased avallabili of vo wt sterilization an contraceptive me ods. We ave leanred that the Right-to-Life organizations, a nationwide network of groups opposed to legalized abortion, are mobilizing to inundate the Whi House with telegrams protesting the Commission's recommendations. It is essential that the White House also receive the views of all of the American public who believe that accessibility of fertility control services, including abor Jon, would extend free choice to many couples and enable dangerous, illegal abortions to be replaced by safe, legal abortions. I urge you to telegraph the White House your full support of the Commission's report. Specify the Commission on Population Growth. Your telegram may be the one to persuade the White House to give the report its support. Your grateful friend, Alan F. Guttmacher, M.D. President Students: 11Arise to Freedom'." Or so we It is now, whilst in the midst of free9,om (that which many would like to think luxurious,. yet is the barest necessity of Man) that we seek freedom less, forget why we adored it before. it is now t?at. we know its name but eschew its essense. Now we avo1d 1ts looks; Impressions about New College? Perhaps, depressions. It is quite interesting that most of the contracts here usually involve a meere list of courses and tutorials. Open ended ccntracts have become a rarity ( have they ever not been?) Yet we insist in naming this freedom. We are at the of freedom, yesyre, but not in its heart. ***' ***************** + ++ + + ** +=*+ + + '***'' + +::++ ****** STUDENTS FR. END ZO Inc. Announcing New College Survival Kit. For only. one old tiCket to the George Harrisi:a concert at Central Park the END ZONE shall give you a brand new New College Survival Kit, completely assorted with the newest N.c. equip. Look at this : 1 Faded jeans with holes provided on the knees and one two-inclt heavy crayon mark (oil are more expensive) and one long smooth np near posterior region ( underwear is n<;>t recom.mended), 2.. 'IWo emergency dimes to play pmball w1th. 3. One badly rolled joint. 4. An almost-reallifellke Certified Contract for the term of your choosing. 5. One of the following a bean1, a cowboy hat with a real red plastic feather on it, daft{ glasses an alligator sldn head band or a punctured waterbed. 6. A box of matches. 1 a1 7. A good line to show the women you re not a m e 8. Lots of luck. (in the deluxe kit only.) Inquiries: R.K. N.C. B. #2.42 pAX Happiness, Ruben K. March 16, 1972 Dear Editor: th Org I ote that one of In the March lOth issue of e an, n the resolutions approved was ''that the doctor-pat1ent fidence be honored with no information going beyond that il uts'ders I com-relationship to the patient's fam Y or 0 1 th pletely agree with this view. I must state, however, at during by affiliation with the college, .I do not. kn:;: a single instance in which this confidential relat1on 1p as been violated. If it has occurred, I would appre-lo It will place a great deal of pres-area. Far more than the traditional educational setting; a chance to go .eyong peering through a looking glass at humanity to an indepth involvement in the building of a foundation for the enhancement of human potential. MelTill-sure Palmer offers a one year program of study in lieu af one year at your university for students majoring in sociology, psychology, human development, education, and other on future new faculty related fields. We as students feel that study at Merrill-Palmer means involvement. There exists a great amount of individual responsibility even though few external pressures are present. find themselves doing work because they want to learn and become OLI OPTIC LITE \\I CKER SECTIO JIFT ITHl FOR ciate hearing about it. Sincerely, Morton F. Mark, M.D. Cortez Plaza East Radio Shack ) DISCH! IINATIVE GIVER If you would like to write to Jim Cohn, his address is: 1355 Cambridge Street Cambridge, Massachusetts (Next To in Woolco Area n Gifts, It's Cargo 7


I I 4 GAN' Columns and R evie w Surviving Sarasota Japanese Kn i ves Captain Kessler has meaty hands; big and rough and red, he I should be sitting aero th d sk dlscwsfng smack and c ke likes to lay them out on th desk in his office so you can look and just who arc the push rs? no way, and h au1t fj,guro at them, understand what he wants yott to believe he can do it out. H is very callliottS choosing his words, I w nd r if with them. Captain Kessler is the chief of detectives for the the room is bugged, like his phon which g s B ep 'V ry Sarasota city police department; yott understand what he can few seconds. He tells me th t tltc is no syndicate activity do without having to look at his hands. He is not Colwnbo, in Sarasota. I scoff, point out that my investigations hav or even something out of the French Connection, although already suggest d exactly the opposlt "W h foll ws, there is more of a resemblence there; he hasn't bust.ed any "We figure that when heroin con1 s to a commttnity organ-big operations, but then this is Sarasota, not New York. hed crime follows rj,ght behind. 11 I suggest tha h roin doesn't He is a pleasant-enough person, polite, not friendly, but j\ISt s.lip into n community. "Of cottrs someon brings it very adaptable. I get tho impression he talks about # erated by the badge, their moral codes are the same, any of 15, 16, and 17 year olds. 1\l{pstly for smoking dope. Ho means to done: in many ways cops-Wall a big hero, lmfortlmately :h got h.l$ picture J.p the m Real Life IS )ust a great game, that involves paper smllJng beside Scott. On of the clurg ygofn lies, and treachery, and sp1es, and sometimes somebody the children was that they brd
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