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Captain Jack

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Material Information

Title:
Captain Jack
Alternate Title:
Captain Jack (No. 16)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
March 12, 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:
Eight page issue of the student produced newspaper. Includes Captain Jack: Literary Supplement, Bert Minkin Memorial Issue
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:
NCF0001714:00018


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1 f r Published by Students of New College Sarasota, Florida March 12, 1970 Rob Mallet, Editor Bob Beaird -Literary Supplement Lee Harrison -Business & Ad Mgr. Mad< Friedman Lynwood Sawyer John Miller -Writers Charles Kinney -Photography Tom Campion Chuck Derrick David Pini Pat Patterson Richard Sanford Bert Minkin Barbara Tyroler Marco Pereyma Ross Madden Mary Trimble W .m. Hedrington Russ Humphrey -Contributors New College Basketball Team Gets Off The Ground Photographs by Tom Campion. Story by Mark Friedman. STUDENTS EVALUATE FACULTY It had to happen eventually. Everyone who has seen the 69ers in action knows they're capable of beating, say, Manatee Junior High-on a good night. The team's main problem is height: they don't have any and the other teams have loads. Remember after first term you received a yellawform from the StudentAcademic Committee, asking you to evaluate your courses and teachers for first term? Well, those forms have finally been compiled, and the results are printed below. Some of the comments are fine indeed and show considerable insight; it is bopedtheywill be of use in considerations of tenure and educational policy. It is unfortunate there weren't more. Very soon forms on which to evaluate term 2's courses will be distributed: everyone is encouraged to give these close attention. Editor's Note: In the interest of oomplete faimess, it was thought best to include the complete, unedited evaluations STORAGE Special storage rates (including pick up and delivery)have been made with the Gulf Coast Van and Storage Company for students taking the 4 year option or during the summer term. Hopefully this arrangementwillprovesuperiortolast year's since it will be possible to protect your belongings against loss or damage through the company's insurance plan. Tentatively, March 16, 1970, has been chosen as the date for pick-up at the end of this term. Questions concerning storage procedures should be directed to Mr. Derrick. The following rates will apply to storage lots for New College students: Storage per term or summer session (for a maximum of 500 pounds) $10.00 *Storage per year (maximum 500 pounds) ...................... $34. 50 Each additional 100 pounds per term $ 75 Additional insurance (over the legal liability of 60 per lb. per article) is available in multiples of $500 for a premium per $500 of .. $ 55 Because each lot will be containerized there will be an access charge (this is for access between in and out dates) per hour of ... $3. 00. Bicycle storage per summer or term ..... $3. 00 Bicycle storage up to one year $6, 00 Bicycle storage is the only storage that will require pre-payment, that is, payment at the time the bicycle is picked up at the college. The Gulf Coast Van and Storage Inc. will accept any well-sealed carton. However, for the convenience of students, the following packing materials will be available at the warehouse: Small (book) carton (1. 5 cu. ft.)-$ 22 Medium carton (4. 5 cu. ft.) 28 Large carton (6 cu. ft.} 33 Dish-pak (china harrell) 1. 10 Wardrobe w I hanger bar (holds average of 40 garments) 3. 00 Mirror/picture carton 2. 75 Cut newsprint (white) paper, per lb 15 Gummed tape (SO feet) 35 as they were submitted, even though some students' comments were not always academically oriented, or even serious. It is hoped that no one will be offended; some should be flattered, indeed. The forms were anonymous, with only an indication of the student's classthis noted in parentheses following the com ment (1 indicates first year, etc.).. Evaluations are arranged alphabetically by professor. ANSBACHER *Dr. Ansbacher-tutorial -excellent(!) BALK printmaking (graphics) -bunny balk is very good. (3) graphics -really tuned in to people; I believe that these people in the Art Department are grossly underestimated in their ability to "engage students in pro ductive dialogue. They know a good deal more about what is really art and how it is produced than most any, I would be-lieve, of the aestheticians and philosophers who are always spouting off at the mouth. These (art people)are no less intellectual; but they prefer not to tell everybody how smart they are (2) BARRY Barry Project Real -course disorgan ized. (1) Mr. Barry except his monotone is twice as deadening and his readings, while interesting, are left mainly to the student to tie together. This may be good or bad. (Project Real) (1) *Barry -in microec, soso (2) Barry -seminar in Intro to Economics and tutorial in Micro economics. Mr. Barry is a good human being. Furthermore he is a good teacher. In a tutorial situation he feeds on the student's interest thereby generating even more interest. To some degree this may worl< to his disadvantage in seminars, particularly introductory courses, since the wide spread of (Continued on page 2) The team, their ennobling search for a whiff of fresh air, this elusive "vic\ory, 11 came across Mel Miller. Mel Miller without a man taller than six feet. Mei Miller, the City League's worst team next to the 69ers. During the second half of the season, the 69ers pointed to the match with Mel Miller, the one team they could beat. The show daw-n for last place came last Thursday night. The teams faced each other at the face-off, both in nearly iden tic'al blue jerseys. Nick Munger out jumped his man; the tip fell to New College-the first time something like that happened all year. The ref whistled for time; the 69erstradedin their shirts of silk (cotton?} for ones of skin, and the game began in earnest. Faculty Adopt Humphreys' Proposal Starting slowly, the 69ers built up a ten point lead in the first half playing at a pace similar to their other games. It was simply that Mel Miller was the worst team the 69ers had faced all year. The 69ers won easily 68-49. The team pulled more rebounds and scored more points in winningthanin any other game during the season. As usual, AI Himmelfarb and Munger led the team inscoring. Himmelfarb canned twelve field goals, twenty-six points in all. Munger hit twenty-two aided by eight-for-nine shooting from the foul line. Wilbur Moore contributed three straight baskets to spark a 69er rally in the third quarter. Ron Bloom and Mad< FriedmaDt who managed to foul out in ten minutes, each scored six. Meeting in a special session yesterday, the faculty passed Will Humphreys' pro petal to call a moratoriwn on faculty committee business while a list of policy considerations is drawn up by a super committee made up of members of the 4-A, FPC, Rules & Regulations, and Committee on Committees In addition, the faculty recognized the existence of a first-year faculty caucus as a means for the many new members to make their presence felt. Humphreys had presented the motion to correct what he saw as some of the deficiencies in the present committee system, among these that the faculty has avoided major decisions, 1st-year faculty for all intents and purposes were excluded from committee procee$1-ings, and that many committees were al-sorbed in administrative busyworl<. lst-yearfaculty members David Smil lie a,nd Lee Snyder immediately expressed their support for the motioDt the former explaining that he wanted to see changes as a result of the moratorium. David Gorfein wondered "where the administrative worl< is burdening our committees." He added that there were "several important charges before the Educational Policy Committee" and hoped that that committee could continue. Dr. LazloDeme suggested that the situation was bad enough so that "something drastic" ought to be done resulting in "the faculty discussing educational policy in every case. He also gave a poignant mention to "a tendency to prevent leadership in the administration and in the faculty" citing last year's FPC involvement in curriculum change. "Those responsible, said Dr. Deme, "have been pushed into the background. We need a basic attitude change. 11 Deme later asked whether the first-year facultywantedto meet. Smillie answered that they did, in fact, they already had. Dr. William Hamilton was relieved: "Then we are not bestowing an unwanted gift. Gorfein offered that it was "unhealthy for the faculty to be so divided. Ron Bloom returned, "We are already divided, pointing to the absence of first-year faculty on the committees making up the super committee. Bloom later found out that as a member of the 4-A Committee he would be the only 1st-year faculty member rep resented. David Dykstra spoke up next: "There's less here than meets the eye. He won dered, "How can anyone obJect to a plan for faculty reorganization" and called for a vote. The faculty was just getting warmed up, however, and the discussion continued. Bill Smith, the only faculty member tospeakdirectlyagainstthe motiODt asked Feeling downright smug with this one victory under their belt, the 69ers finish out the season Thursday night against Sara sota Lanes. that it be defeated, and an ad-hoc committee be set up to handle the reorganiza tion. Faculty members still clung to the Humphreys amendment because it symbolized the change they were trying to get rtarted. With t9e debate drawing to a close, Snyder decided that after all this debate, the motion seemed "much less attractive." Buddy Riley rushed into the battle to defend the motion. Bill Fleischman asked that the faculty consider that "if this place operated the way we wanted it to ideally, we'd all be dead I say this with a lot of feeling." The vote was taken; the motion passed easily. The faculty Journed after scheduling the first meeting of the supercommittee for Monday. Marl< Friedman Cap Jack Folcls his tent and moves north for Spring VacatiODt but he'll be back for Term 3.(next issue should be about March 30). Indications are that Captain Jack will have a considerably larger staff for third tertn. We are DOW in the process of reorganization in hopes of improving the Cap1n. All those who have expressed an interest in working for the Cap1n third term should see me most anytime. There are openings in every position on the Crew GROOM YOURSELF NOW for a high-ranking, Titled Position on Next Year's Cap'n! -Rob Mallet, Editor

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PAGE TWO Evaluations. (Continued from page 1) intereSt and competency among the students, he can find no single person f,rom which to take his cues, therefore, he has none. But he like the other teachers recognizes problems where they exist and works hard to solve them {h he's wil ling to experiment). Both as a scholar and a person (he's a saint, seriously) he's a credit to the college. BERGGREN Berggren's Humanities course has been to high flown forme. I have little previous experience with art philcxophy or icism: I did not do the readings. ( 1) Humanities Core Berggren: Rather difficult to listen to in lecture, and does virtually nothing for students outside of class. Perhaps things would be better in smaller classes but from what I've seen he never considers the students at all. (1) Hum. Core Is Berggren really innova-tive education? (1) Dr. Berggren -Hegel, Metaethics interested in students, but interested in havingthem do it his way; trapped by his past -1948. (3) BLOOM *Bloom -Japanese Economic Development--handled Socratic method very well. Did Not have a lot of expertise in the subJect matter, but kept class going in a general direction without closing mind to alternate interpretations. Reading material was good. Small class size (3) had a lot to do w ith success of method. (3) Bloom -International Trade: This course' was somewhat slow moving. This was in part due to the fact that there was a wide disparity in background levels among the students. The textbook, by a guy named Kindlebergerwas an awful drudge, and not too clear either. Thus, the course did not get far beyond the TIME MAG. level, although this was probably not far from Bloom's intention, as he planned all along to offer a more theoretical approach. to International Trade during term 2. Some where along the line, I picked up the confidence in Bloom to make me decide to take International Trade 11. Nevertheless, Int Ttade 1 needs work; Bloom knows this, and 1 think will eveDtu&Uy make it wOik. (2) BORDEN D r Borden W orld Drama extremel y knowledgable, but unable to induce discussion in class i n more than one o r two students. Probably much more valuable i n a tutorial situation than in teaching a U you are interested in helping to defend our planet against the three greatest ene mies of mankind--unlimited factional conflict potentially resulting In catastrophic total war, enviornmental pollution threatening gradual deterioration of the biosphere, and the pressures of unchecked population growthyou can not afford to be without the ideological ammunition in The Internationalist Perspective. H you are tired of the participatory cultural exchange games of the New Left, the irrelevance of pacifism, and the bankruptcy of liberalism, you would not want to miss the ideas in The Internationalist Perspective. U you want t o preview the concepts of the next rentury instead of hearing sterile repetitions of the last century's cliches, you can find solid food for thought i n the page s o f Th e Internationalist Perspectl ve. Our lite r a tu r e would b e of particular interes t to students of philosophy and to all sincere ly concerned about the problems of war and peace in this techno logical era. for four lssu s and two essays The Internationalist Perspective P. 0. Box 639, New York \0009 COCKTAILS AT 3428 No. Tra1l 355-3446 1184 o. Washington Blvd. fine domes tic & class. Too traditional. ( 1} Borden History of English Literature a good course. Dr, Borden is one of the few good scholars on campus. (2) Borden -fine JOb, not too much discus-. sion in his classes, Eng. Lit., Hist. of. (3) 13RYNE *Prof. Bryne -Elementary Spanish he's really nice-He knows his subject and lets you know that he likes you. Is willing to spend extra time helping you. My only complaint is that lots of times he goes too much by the book, and goes too fast in the classroom. (You really have to do a lot of studying to keep up--more than you ex-pected to), Cl) Elementary Spanish .Bryne Adequate, but not inspired. But then again, what can you do with students who have no knowledge of Spanish, besides follow the book explicitly? (3) BURl Buri can be an exciting seminar leader in non-lab type courses w/ an absence of dead weight people seeking gut courses. Encourage this (Ancient Astronomy & Matter Theory) type of thing with him, if necessary hiring others to teach real Nat Sci ones. He's division head & could get away with it. (1) CARSON Ronald Carson -4 Eastern Rehgi ons -knowledge of subJect good and reasonable liveliness in presentation. Had difficulty involving students in discussion, but encouraged questions and comments. -Nietzsche-excellent knowledge, expressive and enthusiastic, made every effort to encourage dialogue. Neither course particularly innovative in presentation. (2} Mr. Carsoll -Four Easte r.u. Religions doesn't appear to be his area, but very able faculty member. Communicates well with students and should be given an opportunity to stay. Not afraid to admit be doesn't know something if that is the case. (People taking his philosophy seminar have nothing but praise for him. ) ( 1) *KEEP CARSON (1) Prof. Carson -Nietzsche -well informed (1} Dr. Carson -Nietzsche SeminarExcellent, in fact the most interesting instructor/course I've bad in four years at New College. (3) Carson -Nietzsche -this type of course is sadly neglected by members of religion &philosophy departments. Carson is thorough and has a congenial relationship with students. A welcome and needed addition staff. (3) t< The 4 Eastern Religions course did not come off. Those interested in the study of these almost might h a v e well attained a reading list. This i s un fortunate, a s I like Mr. Carson very much ( 1 ) Carson -Four Eastern Religi ons -Good Niewche -Great! (2) CLASSIFIED ................................ FOR SALE -one full set of Black Ludwig Drums; complete with seat and funk. A steal at whatever price we decide on. Bill Herman, box 210 NEEDED: interested people to Environmental Teach-In. Contact Sylv1a Greenwald or Lyn Witham through message board. ...................... CARTLIDGE Art Dept. -They are doing great (Cartlidge Stoddard, Balk). More people would be Maybe some professional art-ists in residence here? (3) Cartlidge is a good guy. (2) Jack Cartlidge (Sculpture) really brilliant person; dedicated to people and to teaching. (2) Cartlidge Great, a real asset to the arts. (1) CLOUGH Greek Drama -Clough exciting, inspiring, gbod .discussion, well. select_ed readings, interesting antedotes (Slck?XSlc) (3) Clough -charm & excellent teacher (1} Clough's eloquent lecture was wonderful {1) CROUCH Crouch is incomprehensible. (2} CULBERTSON Gen. Bio. -Dr. Culbertson Boring, does not any interest in the students. Gives the imRression of knowing a little in a very limited field and virtually nothing outside of that field. (1) Bio. I -Culbertson the course is incredibly boring. The work could easily have been accomplished in half the time. (1) Culbertson Biology I Course bas in teresting readings, but lectures are entirely a review of material learned in high school. (1} Dr. Culbertson's Bio I class-ineffective presentation of material, poor organiza tion, extremely superficial--a waste of time. (1) DEME Deme European History courses exceptional instructor. Classes are interest-ing as well as rigorous. (2) Deme -19th Century Europe discussions too often center around the writing style of historians. Asks such unstimulating questions as, "Do you approve of the X Revolution. Course content good. (1) Deme fine as far as be goes, but rather narrow about his history (fearful Father figure personally, of course). European History (3) II< If Dr. Deme were known to believe Negroes were incapable Cil'l>'eing good historians, would he have been appointed head of a division? Of course not. Yet he is known to feel thatlway about ;: See my point? Nobody about sexual prejudice. (3) DYKST A Dr. Dykstra Li terary Criticism -Dr. Dykstra is an impeccable fellow! During the entire course he did not emi t one halfbaked thought--he i s cautious to t h e point of being over cautious--he appears to me very well informed, and sometimes I wish he'dstick his neck out and offer a controversial or obscure analysis of the work. The discuss i ons are meandering as all students engage freely. In my above statements I don't mean to say he's inflexible, just careful. By the way, I am very happy at this college. Incredible. eh? (1) Dykstra's lecture should be stricken from the program, He can't. (Hum. Core) (1) Dykstra leads discussion much better. This class had in mind Richards' Practical Criticism and was a good idea. Readings should be more obscure & known to fewer participants beforehand. Reference books should be reserved. (F., E&I) ( 1} Dykstra -F., E & I -excellent command of subJect matter, but his classes could be more exciting & more fun. (1) famous italian & American Restaurant ys It's Pizza buy one get one free One Mile Past Cortez Plaza on 41 2704 14th Street WestPhone 747-1436 T. ARMANDS KEY SARASOT A FLORID A 33!57 1570 No. Lockwood Ridge 955-3446 ctlie'.J lJtMII & ''Complete Office Supplies'' 1350 M A I N STREET SAR A SOTA I F LORIDA 33577 PHONE: 958-6577 Wherefore Art Thou, Proctor? Opinion by Pat Patterson A few weeks ago, I was rather amused by the fact that I could never find the Proctor at three or four o'clock in the morning, no matter where I looked. I thought it was hilarious when I would find him sleeping in his car, the motor running and radio blaring, the windows rolled up, I broke up when I beard about the security walkie-talkies being stolen, and I really appreciated the humor of the fact that the theft was never entered in the Proctor's Report. Last Friday night, fifty-four tires were slashed on the cars parked in the lot behind East Campus. The Ritchie Proctor, who gets paid to wotk from 8 pm to 7 am-; didn't even show up at Hamilton Center until9: 20. The student proctor who worked that night didn't see him again until ap proximately 2 am. And the report read, 11 Checked both sides of Campus during the night-all secure and quiet. 11 Pretty funny, hub? This past Monday evening around 11 pm a female student was accosted by a middle-aged man while walking on the path near Bayshore Rd. After attempting to ignore him and his barrage of obscene propositions, she ran but was unable to locate the proctor. She later reported the incident to the student proctor on East Campus at Hamilton Center, but, again, no mention was made in the Proctor's Re-port, which 11 No problems-quiet. 11 Getting more amusing all the titne, right? The College's first concern should be the security of its residents, regardless of the expense. The Ritchie Security System has been ineffective and its procton have been incompetent. The situation a! it exists is deplorable and inexcusable. The road behind Hamilton Center belongs to the College, and according to Mr. Harra, it will be closed within a week. That will help, no doubt, but we still need two professional proctors, one for each campus. And it is highly questionable, to my mind, whether the actions of the Ritchie Proctors have constituted professionalism in any sense of the word. I urge you to pressure Mr. Harra, Chuck Derrick, or Dr. Elmendorf to comider and to act upon thb mat-ter. can no longer fin4 It amusing D r Dykstra -encourages dis c uss ion (3) Dykstra bordering on capable (2) Dykstra a marvelous chap t o listen to. (3) DOENECKE Professor Doenecke demands much, bu1 I was much impressed by how much 1 learned from him. His class (Intellectual History)soon developed an esprit de corps. (2) Doenecke Intellectual Hist. -emphasis on lecture; inability to stimulate students; consequently, a very tedious and boring three hours a week. His mannet turns more students off the course than the subject matter-which is quite interesting. (2) FLEISCHMAN Fleischman -National Economic Planning -Very good readings and well handled. Subject was too wide-ranging without an explicit cohesive factor to orient the readings, but over-all an excellent course. (3) Fleischman -over my head, can't sa) if he's any good or not. Macroecs (3) Fleischman -in Macroec, soso (2) (Continued on page 7) LETTER Noon, 9 Marcl ToT. ]. Este p nutritional villain: It h a s taken Monday's lunc h of peanut butte r and jelly sandwiches o n stale raisin bread to finally make clear to me your complete indifference towards or perhaps contempt for even the physical(much less emotional)welfare of your customers. The wretchedity of much of what you serve ought to stagger our imaginations and stomachs. The fact that it does not seem to, that we have in some sense become acclimated This rape mwt cease. I am a carnivore; you damage me, sic rob my energy and strength, bloat my body, blacken my outlook, take my money. Mens sana in corpore sano. And even the glasses are constantly filthy. Antagonistically yours,* Daniel Raff 1 would have signed "Servus servorum Novi Collegi'' -serving the servant etc. but the irony was too much to bear.

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B RT MINKI M MO A L IS U "'A TU OF MA 1 THY LARC ULK IS RIT. BUT SURE THOU ART BUT A KILO RKI OF 'IT. -Or en Your d ath ship lc s you lilc a riv r barg Goi not for a country 8 t to h unload d. Editor .. Bob B aird

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fO Co 0 1 y 0 d t I till T t w ootb ll 0 01 eat d D ol tc t for r i a I ru T a i m I D en d c l ly. nt t r l d on blm day lat Adjusted tbro t 1hock to ataod rd vo ce A d 1 u wked nto ar e.a box, A 1 fled bla llDCtion tbrouahout stre t1 here we, muster d n the middle of October, Caaaed n lnteuectlon. Maned for bh return, aued Establishment on the appolated day, Spat our heavy ailence at TV, 0 y Crammed our fellowah p Into a concrete amlle And smiled it, sure of what a slx-maa box meant But stupid over bow to handle it, How to creet an old friend E.mptled of hh contents. And more, from the way I rattle at the hole, 1 am uncertainly l&norant, aware of a difference ln ou.r two voices only vaguely. Alwaya, Some seraeaut'a voice aud mlue Reloforcioa in theJe wavering dreams, The panic bit of daydream That come on the filtered sun in afternoon: It was different In the jungle. There, the leaves that nested In ahlrt and lap had not yet turned Into October and would never turn. J hesitate to aee that the reverent canopy Allowed clear light around which shadows Rolled and through which forest sang. Aa a aueat at my brother'a grave, I fear the chanting like a riot; Aa one more voice of babel ln dhmal country dying of echoes, f e r m o r e t h a t a 11 t h e r e at w u q.u le t While Waiting Time aeepa In tbrouah the Indo acreen. The world walta whlh night falla llke the drfppins of water from a kitchen faucet. The white walh turn to gold, th n black. The sounda of a Saturday night swell up, dhjoint and barah, from the rooma below me, until, almoat expectantly. they stop, except for a few beaitant voices. ln the barren room nothing m ovea, no clock, no voices or music. Hh mind h Jtlll ID waltlna. Tb e faucet chi pi ID steady, slow rhythm, a reminder of the hours, in waiting lost. A droplet sounds, another forms and drops, deadening his mind to tho u ht, to all but the persistent pain of fading time. He steps into the kitchen, the floor wet from a battle between the summer' heat and a rusted, antique refrigerator. His taut hand turns the valve hard t hen barder;then, bunched into a fht, Is flung down, the flesh, blood, and bone ringing on the faucet, unmoved and stilL. A drop of water calmly Calh s band, arm, now whole body heaves Its fore down, in a second, go e feet allp out, gently suspended, slowly the body drifts, dances in spac half-pirouettes and, aa another dropl t forma, 11 ahov d down, forehe d ripped on the co nter's edge, th mouth 1 ft open in an unspok n acream, tb flesh tor:tl b y tbe metal force that minglu w t r w ith blood oo a bite til floor to th barel y heard drl ping of ate r and gent l rush of newly s p r u n g night wind. ob eai d ki

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S m t!m there HOWl ao, I thoqght It u th re in lldcly slow, then wh t Dd y, clou like awe rh of cream, movlllg. It pus d over the hous aDd the tre 1 were aflame befo my ey bumi.u&. movtna, in fam tic: pattenx b the hue. NOW" it oearly ovemeacJ. ometimu very smaU nd fat away, otaweUl.Dg to flU the entire lky U I w tch t. The lltb lt slv s more light than I need, I m blinded. The re o e-sid d tilvel', the resr lonhHhe tkt gren ahAdows,. now movll'll like dark pll:tenx my view. lt m1Ut be cold, the naked brancha a.re twbtillg before the wiDd, cuttl!il acrau my field of vision in their dab playi,Qs strance trteka with the figures oo the cu.r-tain. The hair blow. ai'OU.Dd my neck, into my eyes for bit the air smelh crisp and clear aDd bright. It has e
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I r I Old Peopl e On A Fulton Mor n n g The Voi ces &I born on the downhill sid late in th ye r, Ln e arly Dec rnber, From far huide their front porch roekert, They watch a11other Fulton morning Come above unwllling twilight, To bend tb ltretehing boards Of white frame housu. Outalde an arm chair11 g rasp Their children wait to leave each morning, Slowed again by small town mud, Ruining the poliah On new eh ildre ns shoes. n. the 11gb 1J beavy dip and hesitation, wb ll th old peop l 1 pr y d for b ginning i n the Jnow-aalted field t d a cat er d b tteraeu of c:oru.ltalkt; but t hough 1 c m htly of that gaunt rae thou h it w u a differ n t e1:1d end today that day, the ld1 untuc:k d by JupplLcaou, the e o a e r lba m uy, d full, atill 1 c rry t h e i r d h ppolnt cl dead burled hi my body, Ad m the ouupoktD child of ttbe 111 ot 1 n e r tf.tloal of my c 1 for o th y oeall with t h e old vo1c a, m llhnlum hnctb or wordt, tc th thoutaad y r crle t of the d ad, heir l e vole: e l oet to th llel d 1 m y b 1 he e u aad junlfled h m edlll 0 0 0 0 I o r 0 T 0 d c 11 d D C 0 TD l'lt la tbe hhluy odo r flo rla b flo r hom hh 0 Dl h l y broth r &r w bh equ 1 hel ht a d mor A terrible n w !at er rote to meet bh own e a 1 In a tttaa er' a fac H out left my fat r blinded i bit b ood. My father rolled b ack like the aea, eyes of mollurk ha.rdenlng a aiek sky 011 tb floor. We found bim in the mora tag, propped up in hh boner, t h e sun 1pllnteri.n g hh shoulders.

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Au bade S om e wh e r e in the t om b s She turns a sheet, invading All the space past midnight And vouches safe to coat His naked tongue. Dawnlike, She kicks a switch and kills each shadow Where he dangles by the wall, Shares the mirror and the mug that pleases, And feeds like morning, eating praises. Low Mimetic # 2 In the summer of nineteen-htty-three despite the warnings of guidance counselors, ministers of god, and parents, Darlene Mills married Bimo Hicks. Knocked up and pleading with the eloquence of a yellow hanlon sweater, Hicks that he and she and a being conceived out of the hunger in the back seat of the Chevy, the_ that pepperoni pizza and two cokes could not fill, meant the last hope the institutions of marriage and family. Unconvinced at first, Bimo protested, ''Whadda va want kid, I toldJa we should use Saran Wrap when we did it. I toldJa didn't I that this would happen. Ya dumb kid," With only the golden roundness of her body to speak for her Darlene was silent and did not say: It couldn't be helped the memory of muscles and black leather your hair black naked in the car all the full empty car to close out and shut in the world the knowing touch of grease on your knuckles on my body. She couldn't say I remember french fries red with lipstick when we met, the vibration of the Chevy engine under me that brought me home dying in the driveway to love you 'Rittlo. But her body spoke to him all hasty Wlder the summer globe-lights of the lane to take her again in the Chevy and to agree to take her out of the Chevy to a home, to watch her grow round and full and too clumsy to clean the Frigidaire. In the car, in the back lane, he agreed to this. They peel out in front of the cburch; the haze of Darlene's white _gown flows across the newly swept seats and floor of the car; Darlene and Bimo ride lost in dreams of what they can buy on installment with Bimo's new pay from the gas station. Lost in dreams of nights on a real bed, B imo pulls-Darlene close to him and with his hand on the wheel, his mouth on hers they drive on, all three. soon to sit in the kitchen and in the liviwt room in the plastic-backed chairs an:i in the Castro Convertible. Anticipating it, their minds fuzzed with unaccustomed champagne, they ride they dream they hold one another fast in longing until the kiss and the car turn off the road into a telephone pole. In the gloom of street lamps on the sidewalk Darlene Mills walks alone until joined by the form of a black Ford which moves beside her until its driver opens the door, beckons her inside. In the slow car leaning across the seat with the shadow of dice that hang from the rear-view mirror blurring her cheek, Darlene says, "Rocky, do you remember the night that I snuck out on Bimo--you and I together alone in the sandpit? I have a baby and no husband. The baby might be yours. We must be a family." <.Anon. Looking Up; At the End of Football When the parting sections of their weight Moved finally to continue playing, They saw the form my pain assumed, Still, beneath them on the field. Their second arena growing close Lifted me with newly gentled hands. I lost the field and game that day, And left the violence of the afternoon Rembered in their broken friend, Evaluations. (Continued from page *Fleischman -Organized Labornot too well organized, i, e. he's still groping for the right ratios of student participation, II areas to be covered vs. depth, etc. Nev he's trying, and the next time :1e offers the course, I'm sure it will be improved. Also, if stumped by a question, he promises to research his answer by the next class, and sure enough, he does! -Macroeconomics A very good course. Very good balance of lecturing v. student participation. The course has direction and since the course is fundamental to the understanding of all economics, the fact that it has direction has significance be-yond the-course itself. (2) FRISCH *Mr. Frisch -good ideas, not organized in providing help to all students in the class or in conveying what drama is about. (3) Peter Frisch New Stage excellent more than competent in any area of teach ing acting skills. Should be made full faculty member now. Sometimes may be too demanding: does not permit students to miss more than a few classes (2 1/2 hourspernightfive nights per week) w/out being in danger of failing. --best faculty of S that I have now, (1) *Frisch-seeminglyknowswhathe1sdoing & can get it across. (3) *Peter Frisch New Stage fantastic (2} Peter Frisch New Stage & a tutorial -dynamite, 1st rate, worl
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On your marks, get set. Go! Good marks win good jobs. Get ahead and study. Now and in college. Gourmet Cllnse Food Stuks Cocktails Open 4 11 Sun. IZ II 5050 N. Ttmiami Trail (U.S 1) Ph. 355 Evaluations. (Continued from page 7) ROSS Mr. Ross so far, seems that he cannot really get a dialogue in class. Tends to lecture. But he assigns very good readings, which make up for lack of classroom discussion. (Formal Organizations) (1) SCHATZ *David SchatzRussian Prose of-the 19th Century-Classes-fairly interesting; readings-best part of course; educational phil-osophy-liberal. (1} Schatz -Russian tutorial -no problem. (1} Schatz -Basic Russian greht personality&engages class well, thoug he doesn't challenge his students sufficiently. ( 1) Schatz -great in Russian readings. (2) Russian Literature -David Schatz -certainly one of the best teache and courses I've had at New C.; improvements discussed in class, need not be repeated here (2) *Schatz -Russian Prose in trans. -no dis-cussions, classes too large. (3) Mr. Schatz of Beginning Russian is extremely good,at interesting & helping kids to learn. ( 1) Russian Schatz -a "relaxing" teacher well-grounded in his field. (1) Mr. Schatz -Russian Readings -good-ok. (1) SHARTAR Cubist Perspectives Shartar Superb! (3) Shartar -Cubist PetSpectives -nice guy but no continuity to the coUtSe. (1) Shartar -Basic Humanities -his lectures are fun, even if you can't take not est ( 1) Shartar -Hum. core -Interesting lecturer, he's everything Berggren isn't. He considers his students and is easy to ap-proach with difficulties. (1) Shartar tends to surface in depth; he should be encouraged to give coutSes that would combat this. There is also a certain amount of affection in his arguments. (1) Cubist perspectives Dr. Shartar-conception of course excellent; would have been much better, tho, if all books had come in, if there was more student-student discussion, if slides and music had been organized and presented with more depth. Too little student involvement in class; too little organization, cohesion, depth. (2} SMITH Smith is a good guy. (2) Smith -Ad Calc -ultra-capable mathematician; better-than-average teacher; a good guy. (1) SMILLIE David Smillie -Intro. Phenom. Psych. l have pel'Sonally found Dr. Smillie to be one of the more perceptive members of the faculty; a man who puts on no airs (as many of the faculty are wont to do), is open to criticism, values student opinion and interests/needs and is a fine human being. Through his introduction to the discipline, I have become much involved in apprehending the phenomenological proJect. He has helped make a formidable undertaking petSonally (and important) through his openness and honesty as to his personal situation as teacher and psychologist. New College needs PAGE EIGHT Ctl. g_ 41 at gghd gtheet cphone g55-9011 F L S FROM A 0 D THE 0 CONTINUOUS SIDEW.ALK ..... FROM ONE P.M. CAFE imetltahy CDemi-

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