New College of Florida Brilliantly Unique; Uniquely Brilliant



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Reagent (Volume 2, Number 2)
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VOLUME 2, NUMBER 2 1 G ......................................... Phase One of the Master Plan for the development of New College and USF at Sara sota has begun. On January I, 1984, construction will begin on the first new building-the Sudakoff Lecture and Conference Center, to be located directly west of HCL-1. The Master Plan calls for the Sudakoff Center; the new li and the archway across US 4 1 to be joined a S an organically unified structure, to be called the "Gateway Com plex." The Gateway Complex will serve to link the east and west sides of the campus and to call attention to New College as a whole The Sudakoff Center was de signed around one basic principle-flexibility of use. The building will have two 60 seat classrooms, toux seat classrooms, two small conference rooms, and a large central auditorium. The in-' terior walls will be movable so that the auditorium can be enlarged for important functions.The auditorium, with maximum seating capacity of 600, will be used for a variety of activities, including official ceremonies, concerts, drama presentations, films, etc. Sarasota philanthropist, Harry Sudakoff, for whom the EASU For the. 27 years of my 1 ife I've lived as a nomad, moving about from coast to coast, from Alaska to Florida, and living at many places in between. I've had the distinct advantage of living in the large cities and in small country towns, of having more money than I could use, and, at times, less. I've been one in a crowd of a family of ten, and I've li'led alone, was married for five ears and single for 22. I've been mugged, beaten, cut, shot at, but I kicked a few too. For the past nine years I've been on the road, a touring musician-a lover of beauty in expression and an advocate of the creative individual. And, I walked the tigh: rope of being anti-establishment while living as a part of the establishment. A skeptic by nature, I learned only after these lessons inflicted so much pain I could bear them no longer. There are less pair1ful ways to learn, I'm told, but first one must be able to appreciate the center is named, gave the New College Foundation $750,000 to finance construction. By August I, 1984 the project should be substantially completed and by the beginning of the first term of the 84-85 schoolyear the Sudakoff Center should be ready for use. By Lance Newman Harry Sudakoff. the ''man behind the Center", receiving an honorary Doctor of Humane Letters degree from Dr. John Lott Brown (President of USF) at the June lOth groundbreaking for the Sudakoff Lecture/ Conference Center. The date also marked the celebration of Sudakoff's 80th birthday. Many thanks. ............................................................. EFA. easier ways. CEll New College is a haven, a splendid community of people sharing themselves, giving of themselves. Now don't think I'm so blind as to not see thorns among the roses. Indeed, ego centric maniacs running around the form of 18-year-olds drive me right up the wall! But all are learning 0 Walter Rinder writes, "Innocence, with us, is an attitude, not merely the absence of experience." Here at New College there is an overwhelming attitude of innocence, but it is apparent that much of it stems from a lack of experience. As you who've lived in the large cities will attest to, there is a very ugly side to our world. There are many unfortunate ones who believe that treachery in its many forms is acceptable or even necessary in order to ensure their survival. There are some who believe that the entire world revolves around them, and everyone and everything exists for them to use (abuse) as they By Matt Angelini see fit. They attach absolutely no importance to anyone or any-thing beyond their own noses. Sunday morning, before the sun rose, we had a close encounter with two such individuals right here in third court. At least one of the two "gentlemen" was concealing a handgun and a knife. They posed as new students and were wandering about our homes (yes, they may be just dorms to you but our homes). I looked down from my second floor overhang to see one of our new students backed against a wall by the armed one, and I went down to his aid. A few minutes later the armed one's partner came back from his "fact finding mission" (I wonder what he was looking for). I confronted the armed one, asking what his real business here was. (Needless to say, con't on p. 11


21 II lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ........................................................................................................................................ Well, here we are agatn; unfortunately--yes, we've mucked up again and are facing another soon-to-come sunrise. But we'll make an attempt (hopefully not too feeble!) to be coherent here, since we do have things to say. First off and most importantly, THANK YOU--gracias, merci beaucoup, and all that foreign stuff even--to all of you who were faithful and even mostlyon-time contributors. We think we've got a great range of articles in this issue, and it's all due to you. Three cheers! But don't get too conceited-keep it we'll continue to think you're wonderful people. As for us, we've all sworn on a bottle of Bacardi that this will not happen again. That 1s to say, we won't be up and semiawake exactly two weeks from now. Our problems should be tremendously alleviated soon, though, since we are purchasing an ALLnew, ALL-groovy newspaper typewriter. See, up till now, we've had to steal one from the typing room (sorry if we inconvenienced any of you with this sly maneuver). The new typewriter also means good news for you writers out thereo No more dealing with attempts at 3" columns--just print very neatly or type up your contributions in the normal academic-type fashion. We'll feed it into our new amaz inz product of technology, and it will come out wonderfully spaced, aligned, and otherwise generally beautiful. So, that's about it for now. We feel that we've already made a lot of progress with thi yearr5 Reagent, and we hope } 're enjoying the product oi all of our (that means inclusively you) collective efforts. One more timeany advice, suggestions, or criticisms and the like will always be gratefully accepted, so keep in touch. And, till we meet again in a saner world, adeiu-----fl WORD fROM This column will appear regCI<.EDITS editors: Dawn Bialy, Randall Lanier layout editor: Tina Trent writers: as noted comics: David Mitchell, Larry Bon forte typists: Susan Montgomery, Dawn Bialy graphics: Dean Orlosky, Amanda special thanks to Walt Hooper, Chris Mart in, Jean t-tather, Lance Newman, Jack Baker, and John Morrill for the loan of his Kroy machine (which saved us many hours!) Programs facilities, and activities of the of South Florida and New College are available to all regardless of color, creed, age, reli Pion sex national origin, and hano dicap. The University of South Flor-ida is an equal opportunity employer. This public document (the Reagent) was promulgated at an annual cost of or about 20 an issue. a ., .. .. the Its ts to dtscuss vartous vtewpotnts of the Housing staff. Articles to viewpoints of ti)e of the Housing sta" be so noted. by Jack Donaldson As the enrollment of the University Program continues to increase exponentially, the problem of finding available parking spaces around campus, or more specifically, around the Hamilton Center/Dorm area turns into a veritable snipehour. As the Uni versity Program's evening courses gear up for the new semester, the shortage of spaces no new saga for t he experienced New College student. It only takes one trip to Publix for groceries in order to understand the dilemma. Returning to campus with a week's provisions to discover that the only available space is in the airport parking lot (which, contrary to popular belief is not in the next time --zone) is a less than pleasing experience. I realize that carrying these groceries a rewarding source of exercise, but melted ice cream and sour milk stifles these rewards. Un fortunately, the early evening hours of S to 9 are the most convenient for many students to do shopping, so the suggestion that shopping be performed earlier in the day loses much of its momentum. So with the problem defined, the next logical step is to provide a suitable suggestion in an effort to alleviate the problem. Q t Does sut'table sug-ues ton: .... gestion exist? Question! Ii the suggestion for a solution realistically feasible? Ques.tiou: Does anyone car_e? s a porton o f the rea r lot (behin d Center) b e reserved for dormitory students. Ib). & lot, PL-3 as it is duly and notarized by the powers that duly label and notarize park-ing lots, represents the closest and most accessible lot for students living in the dorms. I feel that the University Pro gram students should be instructed to park in the remote and overflow parking lots, so that this accessibility to vehicles by dorm students may be maintained. I can hear the groans and assorted mumbled insults from the Uni versity Program students, but this is our home! I understand the added inconvenience, but how would you feel if every time arrived home you were forced to park three blocks down the str.aet? Now with the suggestion for turning the majority of PL-3 into dorm resident parking only, the question of enforcement rears its ugly head. Careful examination reveals that the University Pro gram students are issued parking stickers of a different color than those of the New College student. (Now that was easy, wasn't it?) In my mind the only action needed to turn PL-3 into New College resident parking would be a few distinct parking signs, a well-circulated memo to University Program students and enforcement by the Campus Police. Signs and memos sound feasible, as does enforcement (which many of you can attest to after last Tuesday morning with no sticker!). The final question returns: Does anyone care? Is this an issue worth pursuing? Or have I time and ink, not to p. 11


1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 ...... ........................ ., ... 1f: iil .,, .,[.,<'?\ )f--: '1. .. t:..... i ':1/:\{ .. ,...... ._,;. '4 '::) Yes, another unpleasant issue rears its pretty bud. The plants in Hamilton Center are becoming high risk k:dnap victims, hanging around all night as they sometimes don't. At least three have mysteriously disappeared and 11lithout our intervention more will probably go the way of these "Ham Csn".:Ar 1'hree" to diQ of thirst in some lonely apartment Cl1." .1.C: Lartin wants you to help keep Center green and stop anyone off with the plants but please don't water them or put eign objects into their turf. \oJ'Ord and frond glances are all 0 lflSSooo .......................................................... forA kind they your trays back! It s a real drag to have all the tables filled with garbage when you to eat. The food is bad enough y And while you're at 't empty an ashtray or on top your half-full plate of food (Y d 't ou on really eat it all do you?!?) before you take the wh 1 o e mess back to the garbage where ;t b 1 e ongs. Upwards and onwards, be aware that the bookcases in the al for coves are c us to use at ourcwhim. Just take are of them and their counterparts all be happier. The batt 1 om Y-take care of th' everyone tV'ill be better off. 1.ncludes yourself! By Randall Lanier through Palm Co t h ur l.n Accord1ng to a statement the cnarges and admitted "exces-: beJ.t er shoes or with read by prosecuting attorney sive drinking was the : are feet l.s a regular New College Linda Lacewell H b cause of : t am, 1ne rJ.the problem." ac l.VJ.ty. However, when glass is ated sat on the wall of p 1 : b k h '1 a m After a 20-minute delibera- on tbe tl. es, walking in Court with NC student Andy Kroll tion, NCSC sentenced Ham to a : m ourt ecomes not only a and threw a glass beer bottle period of probation until the h7ndrance but to the en"eight feet into Palm Court." conclusion of first semeste1:. NC then app1:oached by Duxing this Ram is not In an open Martha Eisenberg and to be pubLieaLly and conduct, disruptive conduct and injury to others through intentional negligence, due to an Aug. 29 glass-breaking incident in Palm Court. threw a s Eisenberg filed a formal complaint with Campus Security and brought Ham to Student Court. Ham pleaded "no contest" to "it [what Ham did) is an in ment of the rights of the entire community as a whole by disrupting our space." by Tonya Snowball .................................................................................................................................................. : YOURS Congratulations! You've all made it through the first two weeks of class, not to mention orientation, and are now disorganized enough to get involved with New College life. I':n going to introduce a column that will help you do just but first, I would like to mention a few items that are easy to comply with, and would make life at New College a great deal more pleasant. Some of you might have noticed doors with little over them located by the court garbage cans. Believe it or not, these are dorm rooms where fellow students live, and breathe. Because of the proximity of human beings to these waste sites, please put your year-old biology experiments and your decaying chicken in the cans located away from the rooms. If this is too much to ask, just try to throw out the smelly garbage at night. Remember, Decomposing trash + Florida sun = Stench. Speaking of inconveniently located rooms, please answer the court phones. The slight effort of answering a phone will be appreciated by the poor souls who live next to them. A few add!tional items that involve simple courtesy are: 1) When on foot, please avoid accidents and dangerously irate bicyclists by using the stairs instead of the bike ramps. 2) If you see someone with an armful of packages struggling to make it to the dorms, smile and offer to help. Someday it may be your bag with the eggs in it that is slipping from trembling fingers. 3) And lastly I'll you with a cliche that nonetheless holds true. Please don't litter our campus. Well, I'm through preaching and will return to the purpose of this column. Many students, new and old, have questions about what is going on at New College, or problems with how things work on campus. For example: just what does the new sports facility entail? I don't know, but if you'ri interested, I'm willing to find out. I will respond to your questions in the Reagent-all you have to do is ask them. Also, feel free to use this column to share any information you think your fellow NCer's should know. Please submit any questions or to box If you can't spare the time for that just give me a call at 355-1943. Let me know if you want your name printed or if you prefer to remain anonymous. bv Vebbra Ingram


---The Co-Op Lives!bycarrieKastnr .. Hungry? Sick of Yerry's and tired of the weekly trudge to Winn-Dixie, Home of the Hormone-Injected-PesticideInfected Tomato? Or take the more wholesome products available to the conscientious and extremely wealthy at the Granary: look, no matter how good those groceries are, you will definitely end up gagging over the prices, right? Here at New College, right down YOUR block, we have an alternative to both aches and pains. The organization known as the Happy Carrot Food Co-op is just that. Here you are given the option of healthful, organic foods at prices you can afford. (We should make a commercial.) In the past the co-op has ordered a list of natural foods every two weeks and distributed them among members accordingly. Each member has been expected to pay a fee of $15 upon joining ($10 of this is refundable when one withdraws from the group), and to attend meetings fortnightly and work a minimum of four hours per month, just keeping shop. Basically, the co-op is justly named. It is a group of concerned coming together to help provide a service that we all need. In this case the concern is for health and group support, and the service Crud And is what, class??? GROCERIES! Some import-ant changes have been made this year; hopefully, they will have positive effects on the entire New College community as well as 'On the co-op. Most obvious' is the fact that it has grown in human resources: those of you who recall last year's membership will be amazed at this year's thirty-plus, a good many of whom are new students. This will raise the group's capital for initial ordering, but the money is still a problem until things get somewhat smoother (we hope) into the year. Another change is the addition of Coca-cola products and candy to our inventory--these will be sold at lower-than-vendingmachine prices, to give everyone a break. The store-front hours will be lengthened throughout the week, and sales extended to non-members at a slightly higher cost. There will also be evening hours to serve USF night students who have expressed an interest. What we need now is more participation. Last year most New College students knew that there was a co-op; we just didn't know when or where the goods were available. Most of us didn't realize how easy it is to be a part of the The Green co-op. Many still don't; that's why I'm writing this article in the first place. The same requirements for membership hold, but this of effort is so minimal in return for what we all can get in return--not to mention a more satisfying means of doing the grocery shopping. For those of you who are new to this great revelation and don't have any idea of what you can expect to find at the co-op, regular items include various types of cheese (including goat's-milk), apple juice, tofu, whole grain products, breads, nuts, and dried foods. The entire list is quite lengthy, and, of course, if you are a member you can order any item from the miscellany. So whether you are a Marxist a vegetar1an try1ng to avoia ulti-mate starvation, or someone who just wants some decent food in its natural state without the prices that accompany such luxury, at least g1ve the food co-op a try. The first load arrives Monday afternoon, so you can usually find someone in room 207 after that time. Start attending the meetings, too, if you are so inspired. S 1 U d ge by Randall Lanier This is the first of a .structural changes that occur pump shaft seals, and multi-part scheme created to cause the fuel to swell thus other equ1pment that cannot be frighten, enlighten, and moti-producing cracks and practically made 100% leaktight. vate you into developing a in the fuel material All of These leakages are known as 'iden-stance on the different types these changes tend to place tified leakage' and should be .. to ;auks or sumps so that sides Of any issue will be pre-may break or lose its integand monitored during pLane sented in the future. Unforrity. The fuel is desigded to eration to the extent practical. tunately, that is not the case operate for a given period with Any leakage released directly to here' but all rebuttals and 1 1 f the containment environment and on y m1n1ma allures, but even responses are welcome. Rather th which is not collected is known so e escap1ng f1ss1on products 2 than dwell "'n the horror of k as 'unidentified leakage.'" w may ma e a maJor contribution to accidents, which most of you the radioactivity released in For pressurized water re-probably know enough about the effluents during normal.op-actors, the NRC assumes a leak-anyway, I've chosen to write erations." 1 age rate of 240 pounds per day on routine "low-level" reSome fission products escape of primary coolant into the leases of radiation during the as gases, dif=using through the containment building; 160 pounds normal operation of a nuclear cladding and into the coolant; per day of primary coolant to the power plant. some through or tiny auxiliary building; and 1700 First of all, the so-called pin-holes; and some through pounds per hour of secondary "closed cycle" cooling systems f 1 ld coolant steam into the turbine au ty we s. The Nuclear Reg3 of nuclear plants are not really ulatory Commission (NRC) has building. Ventilation air closed. Some radioactive mate-begun to allow nuclear plants from these buildings is fre-rials .generated in the reactor to keep fuel rods in the reactor quently released without treat-vessel leak within the plant and vessel for as long as six years, ment. are released to the air and water as opposed to the three year Since the primary coolant regularly (every day). Some are ave:ag: of the past. The Zion, is radioactive and leaks to the removed by filters and demineralplant is one example. secondary coolant system, which, izing resins, or evaporated to a Needless to say, the longer the in turn, leaks, and since the sludge, all of which must be. rods remain in service, the ventilation air is generally on-stored as "low-level" waste. greater the chance of de"ferioratreated, it seems obvious that As the primary coolant cir-tion and leakage. So the primary radioactive gases are routinely culates around the fuel rods in coolant becomes irradiated. Now released into the atmosphere. the reactor vessel, the steam what? The effects of these and other generator tubes, and back into Just as builds up routine releases will be dis-the vessel, it becomes radio-1n regular plumbing, so it does cussed later, as I'm out of room, active to varying degrees, de-in nuclear plumbing. The metal but you can bet they're not harm-pending on how many leaks are oxides which build up on the less! Cover your gonads present. primary cooling surfaces, i.e., The fuel rods are one of the reactor vessel, the piping, the primary sources of leakage. heaters, pumps, fuel rod clad-Each rod contains about 150 ding, control rods and so on are ce::amic uranium pellets stacked officially called "crud." In end to end, each approximately the secondary system, the cor-the size of a cigarette filter. rosion products are called "the The core of a typical 1000green grunge." While some of the megawatt pressurized water corrosion products precipitate out reactor contains about 50,000 or slough off into the coolant, fuel rods. During fission, others continue to accumulate, the uranium breaks down into causing the equipment to clog, hundreds of fission products, dent, or break. all of which are radioactive. "It is recognized that a The "cladding" of a fuel rod limited amount of leakage will is about 12 feet long and is occur from the reactor coolant constructed of a zirconium al-system and from auxiliary sys-loy about 0.02 inches thick. the contAinment irradiation the through valve stem packing glands, Footnotes 1 Atomic Energy Commission publication: Meteorolo9y and Atomic Energy, l968, Dav1d Slade, ed., p. 315. 2 NUREG-0531: Investigation and Evaluation of Stress-Corrosion Cracking in Piping in Light Water Reactor Plants, NRC, February, 1979, p. 85. lwASH-1258, Vol. 2, Appendix B.


11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 5 .A few more words of frieGdly the rule at the NC sw;mrnng pool is: NO GLASS BOTTLF.S It tough tO sweep up and breaks in the pool,)as has prevlously happened itt. extremely difficult t s o g e t o u t So, for your own safety bu cans, And watch f you lose somethlng, go to Security and ch eck to see if the y have it. Apparently, they,ve had an amazing infl ux of g oods recently, especially glasses and keys, and they would be very happy to return your property to_you. Also, if you find thlngs that yours, turn them in to Secu r1ty, so that someone who h;eds the above-mentioned ad V1Ce can be thrilled to re their prized possessions. Let s cooperate it' s up to us remember? Library h 1 ours are as f 1 ows: 8 a m t o o l I p weekdays 10 .m. on a.m. to II on Saturdays a d S p.m. n undays. 1 There on Frl.d be ay a p J.n the F. Sept 2 Oetl:'y Re '. Poems 3, at 8 Jo and P and Youl:' Youl:' frie l:'.tng Your P.rn. Plea beers nds y srng t. an our e aesthet ars be h 1Cally On p ad by in u l:' alz. uCI.1 Sept a Coffeeh there 16, at 9 rneans tha The ,hopefuil P.m have a su t J.t takes hopefuzz Y, be Oh-so-c ccesstuz PeoPle t Y and Ulturaz One of o Play events these uggz or si So e,ol:' Whate ng, or talk corne Ver--s or urPl:'ise us' COLLEGE SOPHOM O RES Reading Average Scores Writing Computation Essay 295 301 276 ... ME N AT WORK & ME Sk ll T );' s h sept. 17 NTAL As ANYTHr i s est r or op omores MARs;;;,l:;N;:: Center New College Tops Test Scores Point After, Orlando KIL!MANJARO Sept. 24 Col u mbi a Restaurant Ci t y Ybo r STEVIE W ONDER Oct. 3 & 6 Sunrise Theatre Lauderdale ITA' C OOLIDGE t>ct 7 Ft. Le Club T" 1erra Verde By MARK ZALOUDEK Henld-Trlbue Reporter New College sophomores left students f rom aU nine otber state universities in a trail of dust on tests o : English and math skills. Students at the Sarasota liberal arts college wbo took tbe College Level Academic stills Test (CLAST) in March scored as much as 17 points bigber than the nearest competitor the University of Florida, oo one section of the four-part test in reading comprehension grammar, essay writing and algebra / aeometry / Statistics. Students at New College a sister insti t ution of the Universi ty of South Florida -also handi l y surpassed other college sophomores in their ability to write a clear, concise and grammatically correct essay College sophomores will be expected to pass all four parts of the CLAST test before they can take third year courses from any public univenity in Florida as of Aug. 1 1984. Preliminary tests given last fall aDd this spring are provi ding students with advaoce warning as well as belping to detennine a passing score Tbe U niversity of South Florida, combining the scores of New College and students on its Tampa campus ranked among the top universities statewide New College students scored 331 in reading, 330 in writing 320 in math and 6 2 on tbe essay portion USF students a l together scored 313, 314, 307 and 5.2, respectively Tbe Univenity of Florida achieved the highest overall scores of any state university with 314. 318, 316 and 5 2 Ooe of the reasons for New College' s success is the caliber of students admitted according to AssiStant Director of Admissions Steve Colee. "New College is a highly selective college," he said of the institution "The founders of New College were determined to serve a very special clientele in a very special way." Students find more latitude in designing their academic programs and at the same time accept more respons i bility for their academic performance The school' s average Scholastic Aptitude Test scores are the highest tn the state, Colee noted. with a minimum score of 1 .200 for admiss ion. R EPRINTED WIT H PI;RMIS SlON FROM T H E SARASOTA HERALD-TRIBUNE '-"". v


On August 31, a Russian pilot shot down a Korean Air Lines Flight. The feeling at New College seems to be one of shock and disbelief. There are cries of "revenge," or "Let's get the Russians!" The Russians have acted in a ferocious manner--apparently, they have no regard for human dignity. With a w&ve of anger sweeping the country in regard to this "incident," what has President Reagan done? No, he has not severed diplomatic relations with the Russians. No, he has not cancelled the recent grain deal. No, President Reagan has done nothing which will seriously serve to repri maud the Russians. One may argue that "two wrongs do not make a right." But is some reasonable form of action against the Soviets not warranted? Let's keep in mind t hat this "incident" is not the first time that the Russians have acted with brutality in world affairs. One need only look back to 1980. Ah, how quickly we forget. (Russia invaded Afghanistan in Sovie,ts \o.Yith some strong action*, we are, in a sense, condoning the So viet's actions. We might do well to look at an event in history which parallels the Russian action. In the late 1930's, the world stood silent as Germany continually violated international law. Now, as the Russians violate international law, the world again 'stands silent. In conclusion, President Reagan does not have to "dabble" in Central If he needs a "cause," why doesn't he start by asserting u.s. power where it is needed? The Russians will not Stop acdng as they do until the United States shows its concern with some strong actionso *r feel that "something" must be done. Exactly what should be done is another question--any ideas? llOil FREEOMRN RFTERMRTH In the aftermath of the Korean Airliner tragedy, much rhetoric, bristling and posturing, and accusing has gone on by both u.s. and U.s.s.R. governments. Few real facts are known, however. The one thing that sticks in my mind is the field day-type coverage our government and our press has given the incident. Condolences seem to be made in passing, as if brushing aside an insignificant detail. We seem so eager to blame and anxious for vengeance, so caught up in that we forget to for the lost. Even here at New College, I've heard such things as, "Nuke'm." It's very disturbing when people c: n riled up to a fervor by the press' and the government's rhetoric, when so little is really known about the tragedy. The newspapers reiterate such phrases as "barbaric massacre," and we, the readers of the free press, eat it up. When did the Associated Press and the United Press International obtain exclusive rights 1980.) :! on the truth? The same question should be applied to President Reagan and his administration. o I : What did the United States govern-: ment do then? They boycotted the Olym: pic Games in Moscow--big deal! Our : athletes are the ones who suffered! What, then, is my point? Quite simply, Russia has violate. d international law more than once. Each time that this occurs, the United States only seems to make "token" responses. This is really quite alarming. By .not reprimanding A lot of marchers, and too many Many, many signs, slogans and songs, representing numerous causes, issues and organizations. And, a feeling that something was missing--some sense of unity, of cooperation, and especially of understanding, These were the impressions I was left with following the on Washington" on Saturday, August 27. Held to commemorate the twentieth anniversary of the 1963 march of the same name, organizers hoped that this March would revive many of the movements and causes that were represented then. It remains to be seen whether their hopes will be realized. The day started when our bus, shich had left the Sarasota Trailways station twenty hours earlier, rolled into Washington, D.C. at dawn. We passed some familiar monuments and soon arrived at All Souls Unitarian Church for breakfast. After breakfast, while most returned to the bus to head for the Capitol Mall, I stayed at the church to walk with the Unitarian Universalist delegation. At the church, after a short service, we began the two or three mile walk to the mall to meet the rest of the march. This walk between the church and the mall was for me the most important and meaningful part of the whole day--we walked through some of Washington's lower income neighborhoods, and the response from the residents was fantastic. Many were standing on the sidewalk clapping and cheering us on, and it felt good to have that kind of grassroots support. Then we came over the last before the mall, and, oh, the people! We were approaching a sea of people If, as many conservative politicos have stated, the downing of the Korean jet liner is a statement of what the Russians are all about, I wonder what Hiroshima and Nagasaki say about us. Who's 111ho? which appeared no end, and there were more groupz arriving all the time--it impressive, even if only in nur11bers. We all crammed into the mall and tried to listen to speeches and songs (tne PA systems at the mall and at the Lincoln Memorial were woefully inadequate) until early afternoon, when Bill Cosby tried to orchestrate an orderly removal of about 250,000 people from the mall to the grounds surrounding the reflecting pool between the Lincoln Memorial and the Washington Monument. When we finally arrived, we found shade, shed shirts, and wadeci in the reflecting pool to escape the heat, which reached 100+ in the midst of so many people, We sang along with Pete Seeger, Rolly Near, and Peter, Paul and Mary, and occasionally caught a word or two of a speech We waited for half an hour in a line at the drinking fountain, and pushed our way up to the steps of the Memorial to look back on the incredible multitude, which stretched most of the way to the Washington Monument. Three or four. hours after they had begun, the speeches were done, the musicians were finished, and we all packed up our signs and went home. And that was it. "It's over?n I thought. "But it doesn t fee'l like it's even started yet." The March did make some impact; the media and people around the country notice, if only because of our size. All of the announced, and one unannounced, Democratic candidates for president were there, and many important people spoke. But I still felt that something was missing. This year's slogan was "Jobs, Peace and Freedom," as compared with 1963's "Jobs and Freedom," and I I I The latest development on the situation is that a u.s. reconnaissance plane was in the area. Again the facts are few and fuzzy. Yet press releases continue to flow freely, full of conjecture and accusations. We, as honest people, have the responsibility to learn as much as possible about the incident in order to prevent a similar incident. The responsibility is not only to sub-to hear both sides Undoubt::edJ.y, although they may seem very close, they had entirely different meanings for most people: 1963 was almost completely a civil rights march. It came at the height of the movement, and Martin Luther King, Jr.'s "I Have A Dream speech that day served to highlight the accomplishments of the early '60's, as well as the tasks that had yet to be accomplished. This year, most people understood the slogan to mean "every liberal cause under the sun come out and march," and there was never any real feeling of unity. There were groups for civil rights, for women's rights, for gay rights, for nuclear disarmament and/or the freeze, for u.s. out of Central America concerns, and at least a few others. Most people carried a sign for only one of these issues; even 11Jobs, Peace and Freedom" signs were somewhat scarce. My point is not that these many issues should not be addressed together, but rather that they must. We must recognize them not as separate issues, but as part of one much larger problem which is going to take a long time to solve. Un derstanding this, we can begin to work together, instead of dividing our efforts, and perhaps we can make some progress. At the march, they were addressed as separate issues; only a few speakers mentioned the relations between them. The only thing uniting the groups was anti-Reaganism--the most popular cheer was "Ronald Reagan, he's no good! Send him back to Holly wood!" Well, that would be a start, but just a start. We've got a long way to go. by Ben Ford


OF THE llORE N IIIRLINE TRIIliEOif the Soviets have been suspiciously quiet about the entire affair. Compare that to the barrage of speculation our newspapers have filed as news and the tiring rhetoric from the White House. One thing remains clear: there are no real, definite facts, only a supply of propaganda. Formulating a conclusion from this distorted view of the situation can only lead to trouble. Maybe we should try to understand how the incident occurred from the Soviet point of view. Is it possible that they believed that hostile actions were being taken by the Korean jet? Or is it, as Mr. Reagan seems to imply, that the Soviets shot down a passenger plane just to see it light up the sky? This attitude of. disdain towards the Soviets only results in worse relations between the two nations. Why do we persist in viewing the Soviets as satanic beings? Does anyone honestly, rationally believe that? Perhaps if we stopped hating them, they would stop hating us. When analyzed, it appears to me that neither government is the slightest bit concerned with bringing the two nations closer together. Neither has come close to telling a truthful, unbiased account of what happened and they seem to have no plans of doing so. We'll probably never know what really happened. We should, how ever, remember the dead and mourn for their families and ins t e ad o f passing the blame back and f o r th, we should take efforts to see that nothing of the sort happens again. And, more that this tragic I Lawrence Moose (student): "In my opinion, the Soviet action was completely unwarranted and seems to be a vicious attempt to intimidate. There is no excuse or rationale for murder--and that's exactly what it. was." ''We are tired of lies and halftruths The world demands that the Soviet Union take steps and give assurances so that the events of August 31, 1983, do not happen again." Stu dents listen, half-heartedly, to the voices that come over the TV. Voices. Empty voices. In the face of the situation, however, the atmosphere at New College is virtually explosive. 11Let1s bomb the first commercial Soviet flight that comes into N. Y .c.! 11 one student jokes. Similar suggestions abound. For the most part, howeer, students here view the issue as extremely serious and hav e searched themselves for some sort of response or possible explanation. Many people expressed their disgust. One student said, "Even i f it was a mistake, I still thi nk it's terrible. All those people who were killed! You'd think they (!:he Russiani) could have had some compassiono" A minority, however, feel that the Russians were justified in their actiono According to one student, "They got what they deserved," because they were violating Russian airspace. Others questioned the Russians' motives. "They admitte d today Q>ept. 6] that t hey shot the plan e d o w n," e xp lained Jackie Smith "I d o n t see how they could have mistaken a Boeing 747 for anything but a passenger plane. They'd tracked it for several hours--they had to have known they just got paranoid situation." Another student seemed to accept the event at face value. ''Although Russia's policies are different from ours, I don't think this--in the larger, political sense--is only something they have done. Every country has committed 'indiscretions'. It doesn't mean that the Russians are. ready for war." War! Revenge! Action! A wide diversity of opinions exist within the college community as to what measures the U.S. should take in retaliation. Bob Freedman, a student from Canada, mentioned the fact that Canada has forbidden.Soviet planes to enter the country in direct response to the fact that several Canadians were killed aboard the Korean flight 007. However, he feels that this action by Canada is not strong enough, and points out the fact that the u.s. seems to be doing nothing at allo Many are qf the opinion that action should be taken. But just how far should the U.S. go? Caroline Miller feels that "it. does not matter whose plane it was. The fact that several hundred unarmed 1ans were killed. I do not think this should affect the nuclear arms talks. However, I do think some diplomatic and military recompense should be made. I feel strongly that the talks should not be cut off at this time because this situation merely serves to emphasize how much we need to open communication." Scott Hines, however, takes a completely opposite stand. "The U.S. should take n o action because the u s was involved as far a s we k n ow. Th e fact that there were thirty-p l u s Amer icans o n board (including one Congressm an) do e s not change the diplomatic issues volved. The U .S. should not set punishment to like bad boys." The fact remains that New College, as a diverse body of.students, represents a potpourri of 1deas, opinions, values, and emotions. llllllRIELLE JIIIIL . I I If you're in polarity, you're creating polar opposites. You can only protest effectively when you love the person whose you are protesting as much as you love yourself.


'11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 l?OOffi -U&TT&R I \vas concerned that Jack Yahns article, "Kahncern" and Dobbin's article "l'ew College at 'I'\.,enty--Breakdown and 3real:through" v1ere both about the future directions of le\'T College as they quite constrasting Vie\'TS. However 1 that bot[) views \vere represented is a statement about the quality of a newspaper the eagent is. I am particualrly fond of the sense of I experience with other students here. F.owever, I don't per cieve the same sense of community between the student body, the faculty, the and the and I find that sad. I agree with -:.i ck that we are in an ideal position to engage in ollege wide discussion and debate about the future trend of our school. :1owever, as a new student I do not percieve a consensus amongst student body, the faculty, the administration, and the 'oundation as to the current state of affairs at New College, it doesn't seem that it was during orientation t:lhich leaves me, in a sense, wondering what I've gotten myself into. As such, I \vould like to see not only a meeting of the entire student body in late September, but rather a gathering of all the elements of New College--students, faculty, administrators, and members of the ?oundation--to discuss the current s state of affairs at New Are we an honors college? Are we experimental? Or both? 7hese and other questions could be addressed. There need be no speeches, merely a genuine discussion withpossibly time for questions, we might even begin \rt Group ( NSG) I met for the first time last Thursday night. About 15 of us (mostly first year students) came together in the to share our anxieties and feelings--and share we did. i''or well over an hour, we talked about ourselves, women, the school and hO\v we were getting along with all three. we found some amazing similarities in our various experiences. scheduled around a pot-luck dinner in ,.,hich everyone brought their favorite dish, similar to the dinners of the past at which the (entire, I presume) community gathered. Seating \vould need to be informal and the space \vould need to be created for every one to participate equally, maybe through the use of an open-mike session. It seems to me that we can only determine and v1ork toward a shared vision if we do so as a cohesive community. Let's come together, get to know one another better and do just that. JACl( ,The gathering was very special for me--here at last was a group of people to whom I could tell my fears and insecurities in complete comfort. I had been lacking this group since I got here, and it feels very good to have found my niche. If you are a man (simple maleness will do; quiche is welcomed), and wish to join us, we t'lill meet next on Thursday at 9:00 p.m. in the cishbowl. If you are hesitating {too much homework?), give it just one chance--you will be glad. By Ben Ford


1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 I I I II II 11111111 111111111111111111111111111111 <;;> N t. r. S .1. M i .1. f.$ Y 0 1Jhy should anyone think twice registering for the draft? After all, it is quick, easy, and the law. The u.s. is not at ,.,ar. Besides, there is no active draft, only registration. But think for a moment about the implications of being drafted. consider the headlines of one recent New York Times: "Vietnam warns u.s. on Nicaraguan Conflict;" "U.S. Envoy in Salvador Discounts Rebel Raid;" ''::ierce Battles Continue Around Beiruit's Airport; Two u.s .Harines Killed," How long will it be before any one of a dozen diplomatic fuses are lit and we are drawn into overt war? This article will not tell you whether or not to register the draft, Only--you can decide that. But if you are a draft-age male, it is important for you to consider your options and beliefs today. By a simple act of Congress, any istered male can be in military uniform in less than a month. Since classification and deferment is not being considered at this time and no one is being called to induction, the action you can take poem: do not et it from yourself, you go for it? An old Zen ?or a peaceful meditation, we not go to the mountains and streams; /.)hen thoughts are quieted down, fire itself is cool and refreshing. l-waisan, abbot of Yerin-ji, before being burned. :ew College/'.:'S allO'\

111111011111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 IMPRESSIONS TO EXPERIENCE By Jack Baker Monday morning did come earliest of all (this is not a dress rehearsal), getting off reasonably late, needing to deal with logistics such as books and financial aid, and not having done the reading recommended in the mini-class. I felt very much behind the proverbial eight ball. Feeling financially and academically behind, I panicked and remembered Mike Alexander. s rap in orientation. A belly laugh ensued--nice to be able to laugh at oneself. Not ready for the library, I headed for the lounge to crack my books, getting it down to a science. Two pages every five minutes meant I'd finish my reading an hour after class-more panic. Sharing with others, I found I wasn't in this boat alone. Others too were experiencing financial deprivation and academic shock. A rap with Benedetti after class settled my fears that I needed to decide on my thesis before the contract deadline, and a trip home for a healing meal showed me I have the emotional and moral support I'll need here. Realizing that it's now or never, I made it to the library Monday night to do some planning (the alleged key to success). I feel that if I can get, and stay, organized I won't have to get as frazzled as I had earlier (at least not till finals). I shared a hug with Teddy (love you brother) and melted into the pool--sleep came easy. Tuesday came early too. Enjoyed a mellow music class, dealt with more logistics, went off to the library and finished the reading before class (learning already). Saw Teddy in class, shared another hug and cherished the support I know I'll need to make it here. Imagine, the human resources available to Speaking .of Sponges us within our community. A smile, an encouraging word, a genuine sharing from the heart of one's experience and a warm hug can all go a long way to make another's day. Later, after the Happy Carrot Food Co-op meeting, a warm hug added a wonderful touch to mine (thanks Carla). Wednesday didn't come so early--every glance at the clock indicated I was ahead. Reading the wrong book for class, I still managed to get behind. Encounters and smiles along the way, we all have something in common here, we're all New College students. If we can but take advantage of this common-ness and add a little humanness isolation and alienation need never set in (not even during finals). No longer supported by a high G.P.A., professors that drool over my papers or students that don't participate I became acutely self-conscious about my involvement in class discussion. Evaluating and re-evaluating what I wanted to say, I wrote a minipaper in my head and soared toward perfection. Perfection came too late though, class was over, ah well better luc' k next life. Next day I managed to jump right 1n, the water was cold and wet, but I did not drown. Wanting to share on some of my experiences here I considered visiting the counseling center. Thought: I don't yet have the bo 1 had in Tallahassee. there are plenty of people who care. Sharing with a friend offered some insight into a particularly baffling situation. Later, reflecting at the bay ,ahhh Personal growth is a central element of the New College experienceo I've grown, am growing and will grow more (I'm sure we all have, are and will in our own way) and look forward to sharing in your and my beipg and becoming. EPA report summ,.rie5 distort inlor:mation found in original EPA {esearch Have you been hearing bland assurances from the U.S. Environmental Protect)on Agengy (EPA) that past dumping of radioactiv.e waste in the ocean had no harmful effects? Chances are the EPA repre sentative who makes that claim has not read 15 EPA Mpar'ls that discuss surveys made in 1977 of old dumpsites. Chances are the EPA $taffer has only read EPA summaries of the actual reports. According to Dr. Jackson Davis af tt. Marine -.labora\ories .at UAiYeT$ity"of California at Santa Ctuz. PA of the agency's o""n repQrts are inaccurate and misleading. Read how a study on the giant sponges dis covered at the Farallon nuclear waste dump, off of the shore of California. Then compare a summaT'( prepared by Dr. Davis. EPA document #15: Silver, Gary R., .. A Taxonomic Review of the Farallon Island Sponge Fragments," February 1979. EPA SufTNNiry Dr. Silver, an hexactinellid sponge specialist, analyzed samples of the large hexactinellid for taxonomic EPA first observed these sponges growing on the radioactive waste containers at the lite. His report confirms that this sponge, new spe.cies, is indeed a typical hexactineltkf wtMctt is growing to a normal hexactinellid sponge size.. lrts riot an aberrant organism. EP,A's h "*'C$lilrt the sponge atems..from curiGial co.toemlng. .. ..,o,.efs large holdfast and tM" 1'0" tential impact jt have on acceleration or de celeration of c:e.Mainer.corrosion. New Summary (by Or. Davis} This report anaJyles fragments of the giant sponge returned from ttl f;o.+allon nuclear waste dump site. The author, a specialist in sponge classi fication, states that "The diagnosis presented here is conclusive onty to Sub-Family because of the ALERT! by Walt Hooper REPORT SUSPICIOUS PERSONS/ ACTIVITIES--PHONE 241 We have a close community and each of us must be concerned for the safety and security of our friends, ourselves and our property. The most effective method of crime prevention is personal involvement, looking out for each other. If you see suspic1ous persons or activities, don't wait, report it to your Campus Police (extension 241). We will immediately respond and ensure that everything is in order. Last year our patrolmen responded to 166 reports of suspicious persons. Thirteen of those people contacted had criminal histories and were either arrested and booked in county jail for trespassing or were given a warning and escorted off campus. In 1982, our community experienced one robbery, 18 burglaries, 19 larcenies (five of which were bicycles), six assault/disorderly conducts, eight criminal mischief, three indecent exposure and 25 noise complaints. This was a 25% decrease from 1981. With your help we can reduce it even more significantly this year. Remember, if you see strangers on campus, non-residents entering unoccupied dorm rooms, sounds of breaking glass or loud noises that might cate accidents, burglary or 7671, campus ext. 241. BE ALERT: Averting Larcenies 1s Resident's Task. here to serve you ,, fragmentary nature of the sponge material that is presently available and to its poor state of preserva tion." The report states further that identification of genus will require more tissue, and identification ot' species will require "at. least one fully intact and representative specimen." Nowhere in the report is this sponge described a& a "typical hexactinellid which i$ growing to a normal hexactinellid sponge size.'' The word "size" appears nownere in the re-port. Neittfer does the documertt state or imply that the sponge "is not an aberrant organism." This re-port does not confirm nor exclude th. possibility that these giant sponges found only attached to r

111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 II 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 II : I ll TREASURE he never told us.) "I gotta go now," I said as I briskly walked toward the campus police station. But even before I got there, the two "gen tlemen11 hopped over the third court south wall and fled across the field. Later I found out that these two had been seen hanging out at our pool at 2:30 that morning. Good people of New College, while innocence and trust are among the most admirable human qualities, let us not be so ignorant as to overlook that they are among the most vulnerable qualities as well. There are no fences here, no sentry towers, no imposed security, save our fine campus police. To those who are inclined to treachery, we are easy prey. u.s. 41 splits our campus in half and the airport is only next door. Anyone can move in and out of our campus, quite undetected except by us. Is it not our responsibility as members of unique community to look out for each other? If you see unfamiliar faces around our homes, them tc our policec It is their job to monitor all visitors, not for their harassment but for the safety o our community. And you who see the police only c:s "pigs" who will :ake away your pot and tell you to turn down your music and ticket your father's automobile, what can I say to you? Open up your eyes and grow up! It may be essential to your own I I I I I I I I I I ClOSS I DOWN 1. The original rubber cement 2. An alcoholic goes on this 3. A knockout in boxing 4. Indigenous tales of the folk 5. Word with fruit or vaginal 6. Older and ____ ; rhymes with 7. 8. 9. Heiser d and confused The L.A. team survival! strange Something you can't refuse A premise or boundary Often carries binoculars Fear or hatred of anything 10. 11. 12. WOADS ACROSS 1. Hidden tendency; rhymes with blatant 2. Fighting cock 3. What's processed on a computer 4. In of 5. Word with shot or mouth or 6. Spiders and anti-ERA women weave them 7. The most unoriginal sin 8. To tempt 9. Always your ass 10. Nitrogen fixing bean or a Chinese sauce 1\. Something you can't get with a B.A. Our New College community is : 13. word with elephants or Floyd splendid compared with the cess: 12. .. .. .. .... .. .-.... e esen e II et. s jewel, a treasure, and it is h protecting as such. I hope that after careful consideration, we will all do our best to ensure its survival. And I hope that, me, we as a community are not so skeptical about this lesson that it causes us a great deal of pain before we learn. For it can be very painful indeed! HOUSING mention the precious time and efforts of Dawn and Randall (thanks guys!)? I've had my say, so if you too grow tired of dragging your groceries from General Spaatz Blvd. to 1st court (wait till you try it in the rain), let me know (box 56 or room 142), as collectively we can work to change what we deem important. 14. A witty or sarcastic jest or jibe SAIL-TRAIL by JIM GEIGER Sail-Trail is a Campus Councilsponsored activity op2n to both New College and USF students. This year Lori Shoemaker will direct the "Sail" d G ... "T 111 t part, an Jlm tue par "Sail11 includes 14-foot Laser boats and a fine canoeo "Trail" includes enough tents to accomodate twelve people (two 3-man and three 2-man lightweight nyl0n backpacking tents) and various (".lther gear. If you already know how to sail, contact Lori (box 406, 351-4300, or in person) for a "certification test," This simply consists of sailing once to make sure you kr. .. )W how to sai 1 and where our equipmenL is kept, and you understand the check-0nt procedure. 1 If you don t know how to 3al. and wish to learn, contact one of the certified sailors ( a list of them follows the article). Don't be neared; they're all pretty nice, and it's part of their responsibility to the club to help teach others. Anyone who can swim is able to use the canoe. However, at this time we do r,ot have a good place to store the paddles--details to If you need it irmediately fot a camping trip, contact me. Call Jim Geiger (box 141, J51-,o. io 0 Eamping'g1:! r. "keservatwns are sug-gested for peak periods such as fall break and ISP. Otherwise, advance notice is nice, and it's more likely you'll get the stuff, but we don't want to stifle spontaneity either. Happy Sailing & Camping! Certified Sailors: Paul Pare Paul Scudder Sherry Doty Lewis Taub Jim Geiger Ashley Kaufman Bailey Kessing Lori Shoemaker Chris deBodisco Bill Kline Mike McDuffie Pam Marston Chris Prescott Terrence Turner Dan Lunt Steve Baker Crist Sperling Steve Mack Madeline Plews Karen Brumbaugi Laura Coogan Jim Owen Elizabeth Emmanuel Mark Reckson I I I I I I I I I I I I . I I I I I I


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