New College of Florida Brilliantly Unique; Uniquely Brilliant

Captain Jack

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Captain Jack
Alternate Title:
Captain Jack (Number 18)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
April 16-22, 1970

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
History -- New College (Sarasota, Fla.)
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
College student newspapers and periodicals
College publications
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Sarasota

Notes

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:
NCF0001714:00008


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

PAGE 1

& PLANETEARTH SUNDAY SCHOOL BULLETIN Published by Students of New College Sarasota, Florida SURVIVAL WEEK April 16-22, 1970 "Remember the good old days when only God could end the world?" CJ'lgt Chatlge J.. POPULATION THE CONDITION Position : Man is but a part of the fabric of life dependent on the whole fabric for his very ex istence. As the most highly developed tool-using animal, he must recognize that the unknown evolutionary destinies of other life forms are to be respected, and act as gentle steward of the earth's community of being. Situation: There are now too many human beings, and the problem is growing rapidly worse. It is potentially disastrous not only for the human race but for most other life forms. Goal: The goal would be half of the present world population, or less ACTION number eighteen Social j political: FirS\, a massive effort to con vince the governments and leaders of the world that the problem is severe. And that all taJk: about raising food-production well intentioned as it is-simply puts off the only real solution: re duce population. Demand immediate participa tion by all countries in programs to legalize abortion, encourage vasectomy and sterilization (provided by free clinics) free insertion of intrauterine loops try to correct traditional cultural attitudes that tend to force women into childbearing-remove income tax deductions for more than two children above a specified incoll}e le.vel, and scale it so that lower income families are forced to be careful too -or pay families to limit their number. Take a vigorous stand against the policy of the right-wing in the Catholic hier archy and any other institutions that exercise an irresponsible social forOC. in regard to this ques tion; oppose and correct simple-minded booster ism that equates population growth with con tinuing prosperity. Work ceaselessly to have all political questions be seen in the light of this prime problem. but may produce less children. Share the pleasure of raising cb,ildren widely, so that all need not directly reproduce to enter into this basic human experience. We must hope that no one woman would give birth to more than one child, during this period of crisis. Adont children. Let rever ence for life and reverence for the feminine mean also a reverence. for other species, and future human lives, most of which are threatened. Abraxas Press Shows Prints The community: Explore other socjal structures and marriage forms, such as group marriage and polyandrous marriage, which provide family life Our own heads: "I am a child of all life, and all living beings are my brothers and sisters, my children and grandchildren. And there is a child within me waiting to be brought to birth, the baby of a new and wiser self." Love, love making, a man and woman together, seen as vehicle of mutual realization, where the creation of new selves and a new world of being is as important as reproducing our kind. Two members of the fine arts faculty of New College and more than a dozen of their students will offer a show of their prints at the Up Here Gallery at 1292 First Street in Sarasota, beginning Saturday April 18. An opening reception will be held at 8: 30 p.m. Saturday at the gallery to inaufurate the two week exhibition. F acuity who arranged for the exhibition and whose works will be shown are Herbert C. Stoddard and Roberta Balk. Together with their students, they will have an all print show to be known as" Abraxas Press at New College. This marks the first showing for this group although various groups of fine arts faculty and students have held shows at other area galleries, including a highly successful recent show of students' work held at the college's own galleries, Harra Meets With SEC THE TWO HUNDRED DOLLAR QUESTION After discussion with Business Manager Charles C. Harra, the SEC last !light moved that the administration limit the billing reservatio fee to three times during any student's time at New College. Reed Wins SEC Chair Newly-elected chairman Larry Reed was approved by the SEC to act as its representative at the next adminstrative officers meeting to present the SEC motion and negotiate it. In addition, the SEC suggested that any future decisions in regard to billing procedures be made after consultation with students, and letters to this effect be sent to appropriate administrative officers. Harra's comments dealt largely with the reasons for the establishment of the $200 bill as a reservation fee eaCh year, withstudents Third-year student Larry Reed defeated complaining loudly that it is absurd to bill first-year student Robert Levy in the run-off who isn'tgoingto be here for the entire year, for SEC chairman yesterday. Reed totalled as some people on the four:. year option might 54 votes; Levy 32. Only 93 students voted. do. Reed and Levy were the two highest vote-Harra emphasized that the $200 is no addition-getters in Tuesday's election. Since neither al charge, above the rises intuition and room liad a majority, a run-off was necessary. a_lre:?.dy.made public for the coming year, but In other election results, Wilbur Moore, that is merely a way of assuring that students Peter McNabb, and Charlotte Carter received who say they will be here actually do come. highest votes in their respective classes to Some students demand that Harra's office to become members of the College Council. be "more efficient," and claimed that the First year men Ira Halberstadt and David stud.ents were "being penalized because of the Lerner; second-year students Lee Harrison and administration 1 s sloppiness. Karen Adams; third-year people Don Aronoff But Harra remained cooler than most, and and David Pini fill out the SEC membership stated the facts as he was asked to do. He for this term. also stated that it would be easy for Fred Silverman is the alternate for the second to arrange special payments where financial year class; Janis Wolak third year alternate. difficulties were great, and that there is a Job.nWinnikateswas elected to the student possibility that the SEC's motion might be court to replace Pat "Hank" Patterson, who accepted by the administration. has retired. (IDITORIAL NOTE: It seems that once again the student body has over-reacted heOn the important balloting to place the cause of shoddy style <'':' the part ?f the ad' student chair proposa I on the SEC constitution, m inistrad on. As Dr. M1ller "The so that it cannot be easily altered by vote of costs nave gone up. We all knew that. Beyond SEC, the referendum a margin that it isn't really any different.") ofl25 to30. With the passing ofthis proposal, ln other action .the SEC has asked that plans for BreddBoard reque;ts for this term begivento the flll1ng of the student chau for next aca-the Bread Board this week, so that a budget demic may be established. Councn Motjon Grants Refund In Tuesday's College Council meeting, a motion was passed to clarify financial status of students in academic difficulty. The motion introduced by Professor Danforth Ross, stated that: Students dismissed for academic reasons during the course of a term be given a tuition and room refund for the balance of the term provided they have paid their bills at the beginning of the term, This action was taken becai1Se some students in academic trouble have not paid their bills for the term fearing they might be dismissedcausing them to lose all the money. Their delay has placed pressure on Business Manager Charles Harra, and has created further complexities in the entire bill-payment problem. In relation to this, the Council also passed a motion which stated that: Persons now delinquent in fees be given (continued on page 2) Three New College students have won Herbert H. Lehman Graduate Fellowships in Soc ial Sciences and Public and International Stoddard, assistant professor of fine arts and curator of collections at the college, is we"ll known in this area as a painter and a teacher. He has studied at the University of Virginia, New Y o:rk University, Institute of Beaux Arts and Atelier Licht and is a graduate of Ringling Art School. He teaches at and directs the Sarasota School of Art, has taught at local public school$, Ringling Museums, andatprivate schools. He is represented in many private collections with paintings and prints. Mrs. Balk, printmaker, painter and founder of Abra.xas Press, holds a master of fine arts degree from the University of Southern California, and a bachelor's degree from the UniversityofFlorida, where she won the Phi Beta Kappa creative achievement award. She initiated, with Stoddard, printmaking classes at New College in 1966. She also has taught in Sarasota at the and at the Pasadena (Calif,) Art Museum. She also has shown widely and is represented in man} collections. Affairs. Avaarda were based on an evaluation of t.:st scores, academic records, and personal quali fications, and were made by a special panel composed of fello"{ship officers of outstanding d graduate schools tli.roughout tfie country. Only90Lehman fellowships were awarde R t f th d A 1 t" ere re ecipten s o e awar may receive up the Umted States. _PP lCa tonsw to $5000 a year for four years of graduate cteved from 1, 100 study 11 h" ost highly pnzed among; The fe ows Ips, b N y k St t The awards mark the third year New Col-those presented eac year Y ew or a e, lege rtudents have been recipients of the Were won by Chris Hope Barbara Reeves coveted fellowsh1ps hononng the former New and Charles Vekert. york governor.

PAGE 2

Council I (Continued from page one) untilfive p.m. next Monday to complete payment, or to receive permission from Mr. Harra to defer or resehedule payment. iT 1 !9eLY lT f> jf'tJEE.,. .. 1I-E Pif\bT wrn-HN 11-E J, l envt -n MY ree:r ... In addition, the council voted that students who have failed to sign their National Defense loan forms will be treated like all late payers, and as such will be charged the standard $20 late fee, 1H. FEET oF 'n::. \9 kP lFE. 1H6 1f-E P:WilY Of iHG To clarify the payment problem further, another motion was passed which stated that: Persons neither deferred or paid in full after said date and time be considered "Withdrawn for the balance of the term" in "financial bad standing" from New College, and that they not be eligible for readmission until regaining good financial standing, If readmitted by academic procedures, a person will be fully admitted as a student only if his fees are paid in full before the first day of the term, no extension being allowed. BODiLY ... 11-E oF 1HE MY ... 1f-tE VOIC Cf 1f-E Ef\sftiH I N\Y VoiCE .... TE-E ct= TI-E Nl!!J ... 1'ffAT BEl9N@5 To 1i-E 5?JfQH BEI9NS 10 ME 11'-E ffillRsil--l ME .. In short, a student dismissed in "financial bad standing" can regain good standing only by paying for the next term in full before that term begins. J 1_ mvl Tt-E OF 11-IE G3FJH .. iT 1& l9VElY lt\DEED, lT I9VELY iNDEED. Itwas announced in the meeting that due to the vacation of student policy assistant CharlesDerrick, Derrick's duties have been delegated to the following people1 John Doyle, Head of Counseling, will be in charge of the Student Emergency Loan Fund; Arthur M. Miller, SPO head, will handle all bugetary and recreational matters; Mrs. Colleen Reed, Housing Director, will handle all theft reports; and Lorraine Sponheim will be responsible for vehicles and their registration. A commercial"Employment Guide" is available in Mrs. Fleming's office, build-ing "A". It appears to consist primarily of park, camp, and resort employment, some social service, government and industrial business listings. Listings are by state. -------o 0 '-.) Q) Cf) The Condition position: Pollution is an excess production of substances which cannot he absorbed or transmuted rapidly enough to offset their introduction, thus cau ing changes the cycle is not prepared for. All organisms have wastes and by-products, and these are indeed part of the total eco-system; energy is passed along the line and refracted in various ways, "the rainbow body." This is cycling, not pollution. situation: The human race in the last century has allowed its production and dissemination of wastes, by-products and various chemical substances to become excessive. Pollution is directly banning the eco-system. It is also ruining the environment in very direct ways for humanity itself. goal: Clean air, clean clear-running rivers, the Presence of Pelicans and Ospreys in our lives, unmuddied language and good dreams. Action social/political: Waste and by-product quantity must be reduced. Strong legislation controlling DDT and related pesticides with no fooling around. Direct exposure of the collusion of certain scientists, the pesticide industry, and agri-business in trying to block this legislation. Strong penalties for air and water pollution by industry. "Polution is somebody's profit." Pftase out petroleum fuels, explore all possible energy sources of a non-polluting nature: solar power. Tell the truth regarding atomic waste disposal and the threat it represents. Stop all germ and chemical warfare research and experimentation. Laws and sanctions encouraging the use of bio-degradable substances; sanctions against wasteful use of paper, etc. which adds to the solid waste of cities. Detennine methods of re-cyclmg solid urban waste; and re-cycling as a basic principle should infonn all waste-disposal thinking. the community: DDT and such: don't use them. Air pollution: use less cars. Cars pollute the air, and one or two people riding looely in a lluge car is an insult to intelligence and the Muse. Share rides. pick up hitch hikers, legalize hitch-hiking and build hitch-hiker waiting stations along the highways. Also--as a step toward the new world--walk more; look for the best routes countryside for long-distance walkin,; tnps: :San francisco to Los Angeles down the Coast Range, for one. Learn how to use your own manure as fertilizer if you're in the country--as the far East has done for centuries. There's a way, and it's safe. t t Usually aging in concrete vats or cisterns sunk in the earth adjoining the field is the only processing. After @ 2 months the material is a consistent fluid which can be ladled or pumped into the soil between the rows of plants. Problems of worms and disease in Japan are negligible. Solid waste: boycott wasteful Sunday papers which use up trees, and add vastJy to the solid waste of the city. Refuse paper bags at the store. Organize padt and street cleanup festivals. Doo't waste--( a monk and an old master were once walking in the mountains. They noticed a little hut upstream. The monk said, "A wise hennil must live there" the master said, "That's no wise hennit, you see that lettuce leaf floating down the stream, be's a Waster." Just then an old man came running down the hill with his heard flying and caught the floating lettuce leaf.) our own heads: Part of the trouble with talking about is that the use of it is not just a practical device, it's almost an establishment religion. There is something in western culture that wants to totally wipe out creepy-crawlies and feels repugnance for toadstools and snakes. This is fear of one's own deepest natural inner-self wilderness areas, and the answer is, relax. Relax around bugs, snakes and your own hairy dreams. Again fanners can and should share their crop with a certain percentage of bugiife as "paying their dues"-Thoreau says "How then can the harvest fail? Shall I not rejoice also at the abundance of the weeds whose seeds are the granary of the birds? It matters little com parative!y whether the fields fill the farmer's hams. The true husbandman will cease from anxiety, as the squirrels manifest no concern whether the woods will bear chestnuts this year or not, and finish his labor with every d ay, relin claim to the of fields, and sacrifJCing an his mmd not only his first but h1s last fruits also." In the realm of thought. inner experience, conscioumess, as in the outward realm of interconnection, there is a difference between a balanced cycle, and the excess which cannot be handled When the balance is right, the mind recycles from highest illumination to the stillness of dreamless sleep; the alchemical "transmutation." ............ _.._, T. AAMANDS KEY SARASOTA, FLORIDA 33S7 fAf.ot)US & AMERZCAN RESTAURAN Pizza a Specialty 2704 14th Street We.t OD Mile Put Cortez Plaza ou 41 Telepboue:s 747-1436 VALUE H u E Division of SMITH SPECIALTY CO. 2044 47TH ST. SARASOTA, FLA. PHONE 335-1116 Psych Lecture Dr. Denis O'Ponovan, who teaches in the Psychology Department at Florida Atlantic University and is the incoming president of the Association for Humanistic Psychology, will give the Friday night Forum at 8:00 on April 17 in Hamilton Center. His topic will be "The Wish Not to be Human the title of a book he is currently writing. He and his wife, Celia, lead groups and have veen influenced by the work of Fritz Perls in gestalttherapyandVirginiaSatir in communications. He will meet in'formally with students on Saturday, April18, from 12-2 in the Fishbowl--to discuss humanistic psychology, growth centers, growth groups, educational implications of the humanistic movement, and related topics. An experimental college and university administrator has been appointed a development officer at New College. Ray Davis, who has been associated with such universities as Duquesne, Clemson, Maryland and Alfred and with Hanover, Ricker, and Parsons colleges in col lege advancement programs, has JOined the New College staff. He will have a maJOr responsibility in the to meet the recently announced challenge of the Ford Foundation. Davis was graduated from Hartwick College in 1950 after serving during World War II with the US Army in the Pacific. He entered the field of college public relations and won awards from American College Public Relations Association and the Associated Press for his work. In 1964, he was named director of development at Hanover College and subsequentlyserved in executive administrative posts in the area of development at Alfred and Duquesne Universities and Parsons College. Among !lis dutieswill be helping to develop a program to meet the challenge conditions set by the Ford Foundation under which New College during the next four years must raise $4 million to match $1 million that the foundationwill pro vide,l JKftCOMIX! SEND ro: CRUMB 705 CLIIY'T'OII I S. F.1 CltLIF. I 'If CJ'fll7 -' FOR ISS&U!l "!,. H0 FfJOJ.tllo 1)tiiil!: 1525 STATE STREET Moacasins Boots Leather JacketsLevi's BeH Bottoms

PAGE 3

s Stolen KisSes j IS IT TRUE THAT DIRECTED BY TRUFFAUT HAS ( W it h well executed in English) Stolen Kisses is a very apt title for Truf-' "e.ngage" with Mme. Tobas. But in the end, faiitiSShOrt comedy, which admirably ful-true love wins out. Christine knows that Anfilsthis function but falls short of much else. toine now workd as a television repairman, Antoine, the protagonist, is an earnest but because he ran into her father (literally; the bumbling young man, dishonourably dis-fender was practically demolished); and as charged from the army (in which he enlisted) soon as her parents leave for a weekend rebecause of constantly being AWOL but moves a tube from the T. V, and calls for a seemingly unaffected by the stigma. lie is repairman, whoturns out to be (how coincisearching for some type of personal satisfac-dentally ) none other than ... Here Truffaut tion which centers primarily around his chase spoofs an old cliche--instead of showing a SLAUGHTERHOUSE FIVE (or The Children's Crusade) IN PAPERBACK ., of love (in the person of Christine) and/or trail of shed clothes to the badroom, he ex-sex (through numerous whores he visits). hibits a trail ofT. V. innards leading to, .. However, it is actually another character the wrong room! But the camera soon antiwho verbalizes this theme : "Making love climactically finds the right one down the is a way of comperuatitlg. You need proof ball. At last Antoine has succeeded. When that you still exist. In the first part of the ha and Christine are out walking the next picture, both facets of his pursuits frustrate morning, a man who has been following Anti one--one harlot will neither let him kiss Christine for the past few days comes up and her on the mouth ("Not with customers. ") nor declares his everlasting love for her, entreattake off her sweater, another demands fur-ing her to break off all wordly ties and practherpaymentforeveryarticleof clothing she tically ride off into a rosy sunset with him. removes; and although he reactst o Christine's Antoine agrees with Christine that the poor always being "out with friends" with strange man must be crazy as the two of them leave indifference, his "love" for her is obviously arm in arm, but the symbolic identification be\N9 MilitANt A00Ut eN VIRONMeNtAl de9RedAtlON dree> NOt \f\d,CA1e ON'5 It ON\Y 1Nd\CA-e5 ONe'S desiRe to SURnot quite so dilute. As he is interested in of this man with the earlier Antoine is too VIV8. CJ.Mei
PAGE 4

fig. 2 America floundering in its own muck LOOK AT TiiAT BEAST lN OUR PATH. IF I'M NOT MISTAKEN, IT MUST BE A TiiROWBACK FROM PRE-HISTORIC TIMES. WONDER WHY ITS HERE. es (Continued from page three} Besides Patterson -the-concerned-citizen there s Patterson -head -of-student court' tracking down sign-in violators and snack defacers. That's not all of it. Patterson is conscientious about a job nobody wants. He's JUst a short step to Patterson-the-pig. That's as 1 can come to summing up the contempt showed by students to Patterson fm takin11 all 'that diddly-shit off their hands. That's not a nice thing to way for everybody involved 'butl that, too, is the way it is. Patterson was bruised many times, and there are some you JUSt can't shake off, He promises a place to sleep to this guy he's never seen before, He notices a guy walking toward Hamilton Center and wonders if that's the one, He asks Bill Heddrington who it is. Heddrington's put off: the guy's an ex-student and who is Pat Patterson to want to know. .both off angry. Now get this. '-leddnngton fmds out it's all a misunder-st.anding., but.itdoesn'tmatter. He says, "It's hts whole attttude that I was mad about, The incident huxts Patterson. It hurst that people can't sepatate Patterson-the-Pig from Patterson-the-person. It could hurt enough to make Patterson stop being different. Here we come to the crucial part. How do we an itlvse a psychic change. The key question Pat Patterson is asking himself is "why'did lgo through all that shit?" Can anyone out there answer that one? Patterson's got a hot new way to look: no evil chemicals no harmful side effects. He's latched onto Dr. Ira Progoff's JOurnal, a guide to introspection. It's Just a part of exploring the inner you and making every p1edicament into a maJor crisis. That's the trouble, it's all directed inwards, and Pat Patterson is tearing himself up inside. He's alsoconvinced that this soul-shriveling eaperience is good for him, Okay, if you're not already in tears, hold out a little bit longer. Spare Patterson the sympathy, he's satisfied that his mind is reaching out to new places it's never been before, and that's good enough for most anybody. He'll still be around taking an interest in the school, studying it passively. But it won't even do to show sympathy for the school, it being the school's loss of its last rabid idealist prodigy, because it is the schoo\ the time and place, that is responsible. Marl< Friedman The next time you see a diesel locomotive pulling a train along, remember that the crankcase oil in its engme is changed only once every l 00,000 miles. It is also good business for the locomotive to run a million or more miles before it is worn out. Most of us find it necessary to add oil to our own automobiles every few hundred miles, yet how many miles before an American car has to be junked? Boeing airplanes are subjected, inspected, and rejected at every stagQ of construction because it is simply too dramatic, costly and embarrassing to have them fall out of the sky with 100 to 500 passengers aboard. The story is repeated over and over a&ain. When things have to be made to last, it can be don'!. By contrast the average consumer product is of the poorest quality that the advertising media can foist off. There is no question that we can produce consumer products which are EARTH DAY current fantasy SUNRISE: services and bread north of sculpture studio HIGH NOON: death of the gasoline motor car SUNSET: sacramental supper by the bay bread and wine etc EVENING; program at MJC more durable. (Why not a llghtbulb that will last for years rather than weeks?) Other products which are designed for "one time use" can and should be converted back to raw material, recycled and reused. Disposable containers could naturally disintegrate into non-polluting compost. (Wouldn't it be great not to have our wilderness beaches littered with plastic bleach bottles?) This game of make it cheap, seU it let it b.reak, and throw it away has got to stop. We can't continue filling in every ravine with refuse, poUutin& the air, and poisoning our lakes and streams. Nor can we continue to lay waste virgin land in the relentless search for more and more raw materials until there is no place left for man or beast. RHE (with a little help from Technocracy Brief no. 67) Yearbook 1970 i s happening ... I FOU Laundry tips The individual who is concerned about water pollution can do more than simply change to a low-phosphate (9.8% or 5.0%) detergent. STOP, Society to Overcome Pollution, a women's action group in Canada, has come up with a procedure that will give a white wash with less than one per cent phosphate. It is soap and soda. Washing soda is available in supermarkets (Arm and Hammer is a well known brand), as is soap powder (or soap flakes. They are reputedly cheaper than detergents, and as effective when properly used. There is a possibility of the clothes yellowing if you switch directly from detergents to soap and soda, without "stripping." Stripping means washing the clothes by machine in hot water with 4 tablespoons of soda. This "strips" the clothes of all remaining detergent residue. After stripping, soap and soda will give you a "white" wash. For the amount of soap, read the package directions. Add from 2 to 4 tablespoons of soda to the machine, depending on the hardness of your water. AWARD I The week before last, the SEC granted a Rosa Luxembourg award to Mr. Harra and Captain Styles for their "great and speedy efficiency" in closing off the road behind Hamilton Center and the Pei dorms at night. The SEC had suggested last October that such action be taken. The award consisted of one penny and one and one slashed tore to be given to each of the gentlemen. SEC Chairman Larry Reed, noticing how quicl

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

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