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Catalyst

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Material Information

Title:
Catalyst
Alternate Title:
The Catalyst (Volume II, Number 11)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
December 3, 1965

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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.
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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.

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Source Institution:
New College of Florida
Holding Location:
New College of Florida
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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.
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NCF0001715:00002


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Congress librarian Lectures At Asolo Dr. L. Quincy Mumford, librarian of Congress, lectured Friday, ovember 26, at the Asolo Theater. The topic of the lecture was "Forty-Four Million Plus." This was the first in a series of Town Hall lectures planned by the Woman's Library Association of New College. The title refers to the number of pieces of material in the Library of Congress. In his lecture Dr. Mumford described the services performed by the Library of Con gress and cleared up several common misconceptions about it. Dr. Mumford stressed the importance of the college library as the center of campus. Wilson Announces Return of All Books All library books in circulation must be returned on or before Wednesday, December 8, announced Dr. Corinne Wilson, head librarian. The recall of all books will be the first step in the library's process of preparing for the Christmas vacation period. Students will be able to check books out for the Christmas holiday beginning December 15 There will be a limit of three books per student during this period. Christmas vacation begins on the 17th. The library staff is currently involved in moving books into the new shelves which have JUSt been installed in the East Room and along the main library corridor. This is part of a general inventory and overhauling procedure which Sam Treynor arranges b ooks on the library' s new shelves. should be completed by the time students return January 3 During the vacation period the library will be open only on weekdays. The regular library hours and lending policies will resume at the end of the-vacation period. AFTER MANY DELAYS, the Sarasota Collegiate Flying Club's first plane, a blue and white two-seater, finally arrived this week. Examining the club's purchase are: Jim Bowen, (1.), Secretary-Treasurer; Mike Hoke, President; and Don Bateman. Faculty Adopts Evaluation Plan Presi dent Joh n El mendo rf announced yesterday the adop tio n b y the faculty o f a plan f o r evaluation of student achievemen t during the year. "The plan comes as a result of some feeling that students have not really been doing very much work," said President Unitarian Minister To Speak Tonight Reverend Khoren Arisian, minister of the Unitarian Church of Sar asota, will speak at the after-dinner Forum tonight on "Humanism and Death-of-God Theologies. Rev. Arisian has been minister at the Unitarian Church since last No vember. 0 n e of his sermons, "Magnus the Clown and Selma, Alabama," {which he wrote after returning from that town during last year's racial disturbance there) was chosen by the annual Unitarian Universal Meeting as best sermon oft he year dealing with social problems. Elmendorf. It was adopted at a faculty meeting held Wednesday. The President will explain the action of the faculty at a student meeting Tuesday at 7:30pm in the Music Room. He urged all students to attend. According to the President, there was great sensitivity to what he called principles of the institution and a determination to retain comprehensive examinations as the measuring device of the year. -Students To Work In Guatemala Six students at New College have been invited to live and work with the Peace Corps volunteers in selected villages in Guatemala during their four-week independent study period. Larry Alexander, Abby Allgood, Esther Lynn Bar azzone, Betsy Olsen, Rick Stauf fer, and Carol Worby will arrive December 27 and depart January 24 The Catalyst Announces Student Literary Contest He said basic discussion, which he termed very long and very fruitful, at the meeting covered three points: 1) How do we know how well people are doing? 2 ) How do they know? 3 ) How can we determine what they are doing, and, once we have determined that, what can we do? The members of the faculty are s:>concerned with this question that they voted to continue their discussion in a special meeting Monday at 7:30 pm. Most of their time will be spent in sharing the work of the Peace Corps volunteer to whom they have been assigned, learning as they work on the problems--and possibly some of the solutions--of the developing countries, in particular as they relate to village life. President Elmendorf said, "It is the hope of ew College ultimately to develop a number of programs relating to Latin America and possibly other parts of the world. This is a pilot proJect, in a way, and we are looking forward to its success. Forthis reason the studentswho are going have been selected with some care out of a group at least two or three times as large as the number who were invited to go. One Peace Corps volunteer said that the program required "the heart of a teacher, the tact of a diplomat, the mind of a military tactician, the ambitions of a poet and the work eagerness of a hungry laborer. All of those who have been chosen have a wodnt written five months before the first student arrived on campus. Dr. John French, College Examiner, termed the plan a "regulariz ing of a student's status." evv Col ege Tra ition Revived ample, last year we had two students present their independent study proJeCt papers--very intcres tmg ... ew students are due to arrive on campus September 6 and old stu dents on the 11th. The first term will extend from September lZ to ovember26; the first independent study period, three weeks, November 28 to December 17; the Christmas vacation, December 18 to January 2. Vice-president Paul Davis said that a college has to conform to some extent in order to work with other institutions. "Total free dom," he concluded, "doesn't work. FourTo Wrestle By Abby Allgood and KenJi Oda Due mostly to the efforts of Dr. Douglas Berggren of our Humanities Division, an attempt is being made tonight to "turn back the clock." The the served dinner, the (hopefully) special-quality food, the dressing of by students, the or sence of a larger number of memb rs, and the appear ance of Reverend Khoren Arisian as dinner guest and after-dinner speaker arc all manifestations of the revival of an "old" 'ew College tradition--formality on Friday evening. Last year, during the students' stay at the Landmark Hotel, a formal dinner was conducted each Friday night, followed by a forum. As time passed this practice was abandoned. Since the academic year 1965-66 began, Friday-night forums have been organized on a very informal basis mostly through the efforts of second-year student Rick Kainz, while the dinner retains only the most superficial resemblance to formality. Dr. Berggren believes a formal dinnerwould serve much the same purpose as the Tuesday-night bull sessions in the bafll! "The dinner would be open to faculty members and their wives, giving them a chance to mingle socially with the students all of this being conducted man atmosphere of leisure." The Student Executive Committee, after having received not more than a dozen complaints against making Friday nights formal, has approved the formation of an official committee, headed by Kainz and Dr. Berggren, in charge of arranging the weekly forums. One immediately obvious advantage that the existence of a committee affords is that it can allo cate funds and thus attract speakers more easily. Rick expressed enthusiasm for the program: "There are many possibilities. For one thing, we would like to have students actively par ticipate in the forums. As an exDr. Berggren also was enthusiastic about the possibilities in the forum Berggren Kainz program: "lf we could ;ust get students really interested generate some discussion. The forum could be an extremely worthwhile thing." Although given extremely short notice, Mr. Berliner and the kitchen staff have taken the formal dinner in stride. Service will begin at 5" 30; since it is expected the dinners wi 11 reouire (Connnued on page 2, column 2) President John Elmendorf stressed that the calendar is intended as a basic one which was subject to change. One possible revision is the lengthening of the second independent study period. There were four special considerations taken into account in revising the calendar, explained pr. Elmendorf. "First, of course, one must remember that there is a basic requirement set by the establishment for the overall length of the academic year.. .. Secondly, we considered the time that students who don't pass require to make other arrangements "Those with families, be they faculty members or students, will be given timetospend with them Also, the possibility of attracting visiting professors to New College will be greatly enhanced by conducting the summer term At Florida Open Four 'ew College students will participate in the Florida West Coast Open Wrestling Tournament tomorrow at St. Petersburg. The four--Dennis Kezar, Hall McAdams, Dave Rogg, and Steve Waterman--will be coached by John Heath, professional wrestler. Also making the trip will be Guy Locicero, a student at St. Martha's Convent School in Sarasota, and Bobby Orton, Jr., recently state AA U wrestling champion. Bo h worl< out with the ew College Wrestling Club. The wrestlers in the open tournament will come from all over the state and will be wrestling for individual honors on I r. Coach Heath, in appraising the "team's" chal)ces, said, "I think we should get a minillUlm of three firsts, two seconds, and one third."

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Editorially Speaking Evaluation Plan A eeded Step Finally, much, if not all, of the uncertainty of being a student at New College will be eliminated when the plan for student evaluation which was recently adopted by the faculty is put into action. Heretofore, a student has not been told whether all his work is satisfactory and therefore what his performance probably will be on comprehensive examinations. The only such reassurance has come in a haphazard way from only a few teachers. This lack of definite means of assessment has created great anxiety for many students who work hard and yet have no idea whether they stand a chance to pass comps. Similarly, it has also allowed students who do not work at all to delude themselves that they do not need to study, that they can pa'S the tests without it. But now, with a systematic method for evaluating student academic achievement at the end of term, students will be told whether the work they are doing is adequate or inadequate. Those who are told that their work is satisfactory will be able to continue their study with no burden of uncertainty. And those who are told that their work is inadequate will perhaps, and hopefully, be stirred to greater exertion. Letters to the Editor We view the instigation of a plan to evaluate students as a welcome and much-needed policy consistent with the founding principles of New College. We hope students will take full advantage of this aid for increased learning. Students with questions about the program will be able to have them answered by President Elmendorf Tuesday night. Resignation Regretted This week The Catalyst accepted with regret the resignation of Charles Raeburn as co-editor. A cademic obligations made it impossible for him to devote the time h e f elt w as required by his responsibilities as editor. He h a s n onetheless consented to coordinate the literary contest, and for this we express our thanks. Charles has been instrumental in the development of The C a talyst in its formative stages. His a,bility and editorial insight will b e missed. Students Sought For Hometown Holiday Interview Students are being sought now to take part in home town newspaper, radio, and television interviews during Christmas vacation. It is hoped that a number of ew College students will agree to visit the offices of newspaP.ers, radio stations, and television stations in their home communities and be interviewed about campus life at New College. Interviews would center around the life at ew College as one of the nation's newest educational ventures. .11 The Public .Relations ofhce WI furnish each student instructions about such interviews, and person to contact, and material to leave with editors and broadcasters. Tradition (Continued from page 1) cqnsiderable length of time, Mr. Berliner advises those with labs that last 1til 5:30 that they w1ll have time to get dressed and then come to College Hall to be served. Dr. Berggren stressed his interest in creating a more formal atmosphere and a mor respectable image for ew College through oncea-week formals. "The community is disenchanted by the 'beatnik' concept they have of ew College students." Although it is not re quired that students dr ss up, it is hoped that enough of them will to create the sort of "atmosphere" Dr. Berggren desires. In the final analysis, however, all will be left up to the students. Do wewanttodressup and have a formal dinner once a week? Do we feel forums can serve any real purpose? Dr. Berggren hopes the answer to both will be "Yes. Students Not Responsible Only To Themselves To the Editors: A few weeks ago, Ray Enslow wrote two letters, published on consecutive weeks (October 29 and November 5 issues of The Catalyst), first complaining about the manner of education that was presented the students and defending their position, and then following this he pre-sented ''The Other Side of the Coin." It is agreed that each student is responsible for his own education and that he is responsible only to himself. However, responsibility does not end here. If a student cheats, it was implied, then the only person he hurts is himself. Thi I maintain, is not entirely true. Take for example the following hypothetical situation (which may be more real than hy A student takes it upon himself to deceive his teachers and by some stroke of luck and with the cooperation of teachers "who cannot force the student to do anything, this student happens to succeed in his endeavors. Thus, he has no edu-cation to speak of yet and the highest recommendations from both the school and the faculty as he enters graduate school. Suppose that he is, in fact, admitted to some grad. uate school and begins his studies. He will not find the ideal conditions that he found at New College and, consequently, is not prepared for graduate studies. Thus, he will probably "flunk out."' The graduate school then re-examines the students records and the recommendations of the college this student graduated from. Consequently, the graduate school questions the validity of these recommendations and the quality of the education received from this college. As a result, many capable students in the future may be refused admission because of the bad reputation given the college and faculty by a student "cheating himself." Thus, while the student is responsible only to himself for his own education, hi is also responsible to every other student so as not to endanger that other student's educa tional opportunities. Thus, if it be agreed that there exist students who cheat (and I feel this to be a plausible assumption), then there Speakers BureauSeeks Students Vol. 2, Number II Dec. 3, 1965 Published weekly by student> of New College, Sarasota, Flond.a (except for 3 weeks aver Christmas and mid-August through mid-September). Subscnptions: $S.OO per per copy. Write: Circ<1lation Manager/The Catalyst Editor .. Tom Todd Assoc. Editor .. .. Kenji Oda ... Edna Walker Advertising ...... Jerry Neug:uten Production ..... Betsy Ash Circulation ...... ... Moira Cosgrove Photography ... ..... Bruce Guild Staff: Carol Ann Childress, Glenda Student speakers, debaters, and !he Speakers Bureau members entertainers are being sought to Will be expected to ew make appearances before area C?llege at each engagement and civic groups starting in January. will be called upon to answer ques The ew College Speakers Bureau tions campus life. IS now being organized and students All detalls ?f each speakmg ar-who can speak with knowledge on ":Ill be by certain topics, who can entertain Public ofhce, mcludmg or several who ar willing to debate transportation. varioas issues have a chance to Actual organization c. che group practice their versatility before andanynecessarycoaching will be live audiences. handled by Professor Patricia OraWhen enough interested students bik. are found, lists of the studens and Students who wish to JOin the Speamust be some checks on the students by the faculty. For it a stu dent succeeds in deceiving the fac-ulty, he then "succeeds" in ruining both the reputation of the school and faculty who recommended him and the opportunities of future students to go to graduate school (for this ostracization is not confined to one graduate school). It can be said then that a student's actions affect not only himself, but potentially each student who attends the same college as well as the college itself and its faculty. Therefore, I feel that the faculty can demand more 11 evidence" of a student's accomplishments, anddo SO JUStifiably, than seemed to have been implied in Mr. Enslow's letter. (Signed) Neil E. Olsen T o The Music Editor Dear Ken)i, I know that you like Coltrane. So do I. You seem to think he's the Jazz Messiah. Perhaps you're right. I lean toward withholding judgment. There is nothing wrong with having a hero; but in your review of Paul Hom's ''Cycle", it seems to me that you let your enthusiasm for Trane pervert your attitude toward Hom. The fact that they both 1 sten to Ravi Shankar is no reason to Judge either one on the basis of a common influence; if it was we could simply define every alto player in terms of how well he handles the influence of Bird. You should know that Horn and Trane are about two different things, lUSt like Paul Desmond and Omette Coleman, and Miles and Jack Sheldon are about different th ngs. You should discuss (if one should discuss Jazz at all) a group on its own merits. You tried to JUStify the comparison by saying that Horh'sgroup was StillPerfect 69ers To Battle Barbers By Grantland Com Out of the blue December sky, the five horsemen romp and stomp again. The New College 69ers, undefeated in intercollegiate competition, take to the hardwood court next Wednesday night to do battle with Ed's Barber Shop Quintet. Leading the 69ers through their gruelling 14 game schedule will be Leaping Larry Alexander, Rompin' Richard Wall, John (Fox) Cranor, "Mr. Basketball" Craig Bowman, George Finkle, Tricky Dick Ogburn, Bouncin' Billy Chadwick, Lucious (Meat) Salisbt1ry, Pat Tarr (the Pouncer), Roy (Vole) Van Vleck, and player-coach Peter (Gun) Odell, a lias Pedro Pistola. (team! ) The 13th of December will see the still undefeated 69ers play the Oyster Bar. (fight! ) Cimino, Cb syl McWhoner, Tom Manteuffel, Kay Moller, Neil Olsen, Steve Orlc:isky, Luke Salisbusy, Beverly Shoenberger, Cheryl White their speaking or entertairiog spe-kers Bureau should leave their cialties will be circulated to vannames with Mrs. Virginia Hall in ious clubs and organizations in the the Public Relations office. Ed. Note--the New College 69ers won their first game last night, beating the Sarasota High School varsity 66-65 1n overtime. area. trying to add "a Coltrane-esque flavor to their music". This flavor consisted of "dark block chords by t.he pianist, a lyrical bass line by the bassist (sic), and the frenzied cymbol work of the drummer (sic)". This is Trane? For the block chords I suggest you listen to Marian Macpartland or even Art Tatum, if you really want to know where they came from; for the lyric bass there's Norman Bates or Ray Brown; and Shelley Manne was playing frenzied cymbal when Elvin and Thad and Hank Jones were still playing marbles. I suggest you consult Leonard Feather's column in the Dec. 16 Downbeat to see what a Jazz critic should be about. Filtering innocent West Coast groups through John Coltrane ain't where it's at. If you can't do something better, then stop writing about it and play the music, man. ike Cassell In critically evaluating a musi cian's performance, it is common practice to compare his efforts with those of an accepted leader--a standard, so to speak. While this sort of comparison by itself constitutes a shallow criticism at best, it certainly can be an effective aid to a total critique. In "Cycle" Hom uses a style in the vein of the avant garde of which Coltrane is a recognized leader. I might have chosen Ornette man, Jackie McLean, Archie Shepp, or any of several others on the New York scene as a standard of comparison, but the Horn group plays in a manner most like Coltrane's. At any rate, all of your arguing will not change the fact that Hom does fail to provide superior Jazz. I am here not rating Hom against his success in copying Coltrane but purely and simply against cess in effectively presenting sig nificant ideas. It is incidental to the record review that his style resembles Coltrane's. --KenJi Oda From Ted Held's Mother We are all extremely proud and happy to know that the school is arranging this wonderful to Ted. I'm sure there 1s nothmg that would please him more than to become a permanent part of New College even if' it is only in memory. From the first moment Ted re-ceived the brochure from New College in the spring of his sen.ior year in high school he lost all In terest in other colleges. He talked incessantly about how wonderful It would be and how determined he was to be a charteF student. I didn't pay too much attention to it at first as Florida is so far away and I didn't see how he could manage it. Of course you know the rest of the story. Neeldess to say, everyone in Salt Lake has been well informed about all phases of New College. (signed) Helen Held Ed. ote --Mrs. Virginia B. Hall reminds that checks may be sent to her payable tO: Women's Library Association (for Ted Held Memorial).

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........... clef notes Bv Kenji Oda FWCS, Juilliard String Quartet To Give Concerts In December nthusiasts of serious mus1 c are in for a busy week, as both the Flor. d West Coast Symphony Orchestra 1 the world-famous Juilliard San Quart:et will give concert:s tnng in the Sarasota-Bradenton area .. The Juilliard Quartet, recogmzed internal ionally as the. foremost quart:et in Amenca today, stnng h H 11 will perform at Symp ony a m S rasota's Civic Center Wednesday December 8. On Friday, 10, the Coast Symphony will e 1rst m a series of three con cert:s at Sarasota Mumc1pal Au?torium. The FWSC will repeat 1ts Saturday night in Bradenrf Tickets to any of the pe orman-ces can be from Mrs. E-lizabeth Heimert, secretary of the Humanities Division, whose office is located on the second floor of College Hall. The perform a nee will be the first of three SymOda phony Chamber Music Society concerts. The other two programs m this series are scheduled for January 24 featuring the Koeckert: String Quartet from and for February 16 with the V1enna Stnng Octet. Tickets for each individual c-..ncett are $3. 75 per person; for the entire series, $10. The program for the Juilliard per formance includes quart:ets by Bartok, Beethoven, and Ravel. The Juilliard Quartet is particularly reknown for its inteipretations of Bartok numbers. Affiliated with the Juilliard School of Music in New York City, the group is also the "resident" string quartet with the Library of Congress in Washington, D. C. When in concert, the members of the quartet use Stradivarius instruments owned by the library. A p.:>ssible added attraction to the concen will be the "surprise" appearance of pianist Leonid-Hambro. One of the finest and best-known conceit pianists in the country, Hambro has worked with the Juilliard '"Quartet in fhe past and will be 10 town for the weekend of the FWCS concert. Hambro will be featured soloist on Beethoven's" Emperor Concerto" at the symphony concert. Mr. Paul Wolfe, adJunct professor of music at New College and conductor of the Florida West Coast Symphony, had this to say of the pianist: "He has an impressive background in all kinds of music .... He is very adept with whatever kind of music one gives h1m." Frank's Barber Shop 4 Barbers Next to 7-11, on U.S. 41 Ha mbro studied under Victor Borge and fias conducted a twice-a-wee\ radio program onWQXR, New York. He is currently affiliated with the ew York Philharmonic Orchestra. Besides the "Emperor Concert:o, 11 the symphony concert program for the next weekend includes Beethoven's "Symphony No. 5" and the overture "Fingel's Cave" by Mendelsshon. Season passes to the three concert series are available to New College students for $2. The re maining two concerts will be given February 4, 5 and March 11, 12. This is the orchestra 1s seventeelfth season and its fifth under Mr. Wolfe. Sponsored JOintly by Manatee and Sarasota counties, the orchestra is composed of many non-professional mus1cians who have had extensive training, but who play merely for the pleasure of playing, in addition to a number of professionals who receive financial payment for their services As Mr. Wolfe explains it, "A truly professional sympho ny orchestra --that is, one whose members all receive money for performing--would require a budget of about $200, 000, which is out of the question for a community of this size.. Mr. Wolfe doesn't believe that the orchestra suffers because of this, especially when one takes an overall view ofthe symphony's performance, "We put in a great deal more effort into each performance than does a 1 maJor' orchestra. The ml}sic produced, while it may not achieve the perfection that a larger orchestra does, will nonetheless be JUSt as emotionally satisfying to the audience. To the untrained ear especially, the performances of the 'maJor' orchestras will seem cold, a s if the musicians wereJu$t doing their JObs, which is really what happens after a long, hard concert schedule. "The community orchestra, on the other hand, seems more 'live' and more exciting, and, he concluded, "we have one of the finest community orchestras in the country." I've already bought my ticket. Always Welcome at Old Hickory House SEAFOO\) BARI 5100 North Tamlaml Trail Just For You clothes for young women 2249 Ringling Boulevard thmgs go better WIth CoKe Sarasota Coca-Cola Bottlers -NOW OPENRace -A-Rarna SLOT RACING 4617 14th St. W., in Bradenton Norlih on U.S. 41, Next to MaoDonald's 1 ne \..al:al st Pag e 3 o a o o o o o a a o o The Ballad of Nassau Jail o o o o o a o o o o o Flynn's 'Robin Hood' Is 1No Improvement As I recall, the reason given for ordering two versions of Robin Hood was that it would provide a good illustration of the advances in acting and production technique. It wasn't funny then, really. I guess you had to be there. Errol Flynn, like Fairbanks, can't act, and doesn't even have Fairbanks' redeeming acrobatic so much for the first advance. As for technique, this week's Robin Hood talks and comes in matching shades of Sherwood Forest green; so much for that advan<.e. No others were in evidence: seized by the Sheriff, perhaps, or last seen headed for the Holy Land. The short scenes taken at the "Monkey Trial" of John Scopes are a much more dramatic illustration of the film's use as an historical record. By Ted Shoemaker I was drivin' down the highway, Doin' eighty miles per hour. I was makin1 very good time, When an unmarked cop car stopped me, Pulled me over to the shoulder, Told me, "Son, you're goin1 to Jail." Drivin1 eighty miles per hour And I didn't have a license. Lost it before I left school. So he took me in his squad car And we drove for near an hour To get to assau County Jail. 1Cause I didn't have a license, The cop pulled my friend in with me For lettin1 me drive his car. They said, "State law wants some money." Said, "One hundred and five del We had a dollar ninety-one, Jailer said to make one phone So my friend he called his sister. Then they threw us in Big 6. We had waited for two hours, So again he called his sister. She said, "As soon as I throw a few things on." Note--ShoeThen he called his lawyer grandpa Who would send us the bail money, Get us out of Nassau County Jail. Must have waited two more hours. Till the jailer got a phone call Said, "The money is on the way." The Jail was real hospitable. Sent us up a tastv dinner, A liverworst sandwich apiece, Lights out was nine-thirty, Let us sleep till two that mornin', When the bail money finally came through. The dawn was nearly breakin1 As we left Floridiana, Home of Nassau County Jail. We were through with Serif Youngblood. We were through with Nassau County. Until we come back for the trial. I was drivin' down the highway, Doin1 eighty miles per hour. I was makin' very good time, Till an unmarked cop car stopped And delayed me fourteen hours, Sittin' in the Nassau County Jail. WARNING: At 6:15pm this Sun day in the Music Room the Loyal and Masochistic Order of the Friends of Zombies of the Stratosphere will hold their weekly meeting. As this is now the tenth such the members are apt to start losing their self-control, and are asked to leave as soon as possible after the evening feeding. maker (pictured in mug shots) drove to New YOlk during Thanksgiving. This adventure occured on the return trip. ACLU Can Aid Students Calendar For Next Term It is with undisguised relief that I tum to nextterm'sprogram. The orders have all been confirmed and the program is as follows: Jan. 6 Odd Obsession--Ikichawa Jan. 20 World of Apu--Ray Feb. 6 Experimental films--Association of Independent Film Producers Feb. 13 Bed and Sofa--Room Feb. 20 L'Aventura--Antonioni Mar. 20 Night at the Opera-Marx Brothers Mar. 27 Nanook of the North-Fla-herty Apr. 3 Sawdust and Tinsel-Bergman Apr. 10 The Trial--Welles Sarasota Cycle & Key Shop ServiCJ Sarasota Slce 1 925 I 537 State Street Membership in the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) can be beneficial for students, according to Mr. I. R. Ludacer, Sarasota attorney and a member of ACLU. He said that although organization was not necessarily b e n e f i c i a l, there was a place for a student A C L U group. He called Ludacer ACLU a prob-lem-solving organization l.n cases where indiv1dualfreedom is threatened. As an example, he cited a position paper published by a Vir-ginia branch of the Union which Spann's Barber Shop GOOD HAIRCUTS .Acrou from Kwik.Chek For a Clea11, Clean Wash UN NORTH TRAIL LAUNDRYLAND leh111d the 4 Cookies. Nut to KwlkChH 01t 41 -ALSO--Coin-Operated DryCieaniCJ GOLDEN HOST uiN -TOWN" arsou Horn 80 Beautiful Rooms !>0 Foot Pool Putting Green -Complete Hotel Service 4675 North Tamiami Trail Phone: 355-5141 C.,lORt IV\ St AI!.MAfii>S K ('11 I II MOST fABULOUS \"YYOIALS AfoiP j'WfLR.'/ 'j 9-.W argued that the wearing of long hair and beards is a protected form of expression. At a local level, the Sarasota chapter, now in its second year, has formed study committees to investigate many problems of individual liberty. Some of these, such as those on academic freeaom and censorship, could be of special concern for student s The chapter now has about 250 members with an eighteen member board of directors. Regular membershp in ACLU is $6 yearly and student membership is $3. is ST. ARMANdS bouNd 1M ... becovse it's a fun experience anytime Dreu casually. Shop. Dine Brows e thru art galleries .. dis the many sef"Wices lhot odd flavor to o real Holiday. More than 90 intriguing shops to rv you in the nicest, most unu.suol woy,. ON THE WAY TO LIOO BEACH SARASOTA'S OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK PALMER FIRST NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM

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Page 4 on Thanksgiving Everyone, I think, went JUSt a bit insane on Tuesday night before Thanksgiving. It was, it seemed, a time for leavmg, a time when an irresistable wanderlust affected most of the populat'ion of the college, when all that mattered was going somewhere, no matter how, not if you wanted or needed to go. Cars had been rented, arrangements made; there was an immense gathering in the coun: and some people wandered from group to group wondering where they should go, and with whom. And it was a restlessness that could hardly escape anyone who lived and breathed in its midst, and if not sooner, then later + spring concert ? SPACIOUS FREE PARKING AT j ? Montgomery-Roberts And Saturday and Sunday were not really bad days at all, and I knew people would be returning, and this was good. There had been nothing in Boca Grande, but I have come back with somethmg. It was good that people had gone, because they had to, if only to be able to know what they had left and were returning to. And, having been somewhere else, they would inevitably add to here, add countless personal experiences and encounters. And if, by some chance, you haven't left yet, and want to, there's noth mg in Boca Grande, but it's the best place I can think of to go to. Cheryl will pJ .. y tv\oun's "Con certo # 1 in G MaJor for flute." Going home for Christmas? HERTZ Ken Moore-Room 344 Ellie's Books & Stationery, Inc. Complete Office Supplies 1350 Main. St. 955-3515 PERFECTION CLEANERS and SHIRT LAUNDRY 7327 North Tamiami Trail Phone: 355-7617 YOUR SCHOOL CLEANERS ___ I The '66 Renault R-8 35 miles per gallon !Rear engine traction Four-wheeJ disc brakes Luxurious bucket seats T estJDrive it at DeWITT MOTO S Authorlred Re110ult Sales and S.nice 2120 he ttldge Road PhoN 924 SARASOTA dowotowo BRADENTON ST. KEY 0 o" 0 0 b OPEN 'TIL 9 P.M. Monday Thru Saturday Until Christmas Eve GANI. SHIRTMAKERS Madras Button-Down Imported-from-India bleeding madras. All handpicked by Gant. Bold, bright, distiRC tive-they keep adding character with each washing. 9 y 9 b at the men's shop ... street floor 4oo + o-.-0" d' a "t> t *'o o-t 0' ..a


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