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Catalyst

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Title:
Catalyst
Alternate Title:
The Catalyst (Volume II, Number 19)
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Newspaper
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New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
February 18, 1966

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

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Four page issue of the student produced newspaper.
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New College of Florida
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Food Committee Reports to SEC Charles Raeburn, chairman of the food program sub-committee of the SEC, said yesterday in a written report to the SEC that "several clauses ofihe health code are currently being biolatcd by the kitchen and serving staff. "Most notably," said Raeburn, "allstudentservers are required by the code to have physical examinations and then to obtain health cards certifying that they arc free from contagious disease. At the present time none of the servers has a health card. Capt. Ralph E. Styles, Planning Officer, 1mder whose jurisdiction the food progran1 comes, yesterday expressed concern for this situation and said the matter will be looked into. Capt. Styles emphasized his willingness to cooperate with students and to fulfill as many of their requests as is reasonable and possible. He also said that the Coi.Ul ty Health Department has inspected the facilities several times and that the college has always followed suggestions made by the inspectors to correct and improve the conditions. What Are The y Watching? see p 4 Raeburn's report said that the committee h:.s met twice with Mr. SEC May Formalize Discipline Process Warren Berliner, caterer to the college, and has suggested improvements and cha11ges in several aspects of the food service. He terms Mr. Berliner to all reasonable suggestions. At their regular meeting Wednesday, members of the Student Executive Committee discussed a proposal by the Disciplinary Committee for a revision of the entire procedure of rules enforcement. A final vote on the matter will be taken within a week. The committee is also currently preparing a memorandum, to be sent to all students, concerning the food service. In it will be listed over thirty entrees and students will be asked to select their favorites. The committee then plans to design a rotating menu system, "both to keep edible food on the table and to simplify the kitchen staff's job." Policy Meeting Slated For Sat. According to President John Elmendorf a "good many" members of the administration will meet Saturday morning with the heads of the three academic divisions and the college examiner. Purpose of the meeting is to discuss administrative procedures of the college. These involve the possibility of a fourth year, study abroad, leave of absence for students to study elsewhere, refund policy, tuition payment, and the relationship of all these to student financial aid. The revisions were prompted by recommendations made by the Stu dent Discipline Reform Commit-AuthorTo Speak On 'New Drama' Maurice Valency, of comparative literature at Columbia University, mtd author of two b o <' k s and fourteen plays, will speakon"TheNewDrama" at 8 pm February 24 in College Hall. He is the second lecturer in the 1966 New College New Perspectives series. Professor Valency's drama lecture follows the appearance of Dr. Nathan Scott Jr., who lectured on religion andthe poetic imagination. Amongthebestknownof Dr. Va lency's works is "Omiine, which was a Broadway production, and the adaptations of two plays, "The Visit" and "The Madwoman of Chaillot." He is author of The Tragedies of Herod and In PraiSe of Love, and editor of The Palace of Pleasure. Other speakers in the series will be Leo Steinberg, Jaun Lopez-Morellas, Crane Brinton, and Paul Weiss. Revue Wi II Grace Ides Of March A mus1cal revue will enliven the Ides of March this year. George Wargo, first-year student from Morgantown, West Virginia, is producing the event. "The revue has no unifying theme," Wargo explained. "It is a seri<'\ of sketches, parodies, and songs. One third of tt is my writing--the other two thirds is borrowed from revues put on periodically in New York, like Julius Monk's Revue and New Faces and TheDecl'Iile and Fill of the Whole World as the Eyes CJ1. Cole Porter Revisit New faces Review is where p e o p I e Wargo like Carol Lawrence and Barbra Streisand got their starts." tion people--stage manager, stume man, prop man, technicians." Ted Shoemaker, also a first-year student, from Winnetka, Illinois, will direct the production. The revue will be put on in what George euphemistically refers to as "the new theatre" --i.e,, the second floor of the barn. tee, a sub-committee of the SEC formed to study the theory and practice of student discipline at New College. The Reform Committee decided that enforcement and discipline, to be effective, must be formal and out in the The poposals by the Disciplin'\UY Committee are an attempt to execute that decision. Specifically, the proposed discipline procedure is a change first in that it has been formally defined. The procedure itself is modeled after that of the United States--i. e., the rights of the accused are protected by law. The SEC will publish the new procedure if and when it is passed. In other actions, the SEC completed work on a questionnaire on student satisfaction with present rules and will distribute it this weekend. The questionnaire will differ from one that has been taken by two students independently of the SEC in that the SEC survey will be anonymous and more comprehensive. The results of both surveys will be important in determining the student position at the next College Council meeting. It was also reported that the school will allow students to take the bus to Sebring, but that students must pay for gas and personal expenses. This was the last week in Steve Hall's term as chairman of the SEC, and he was succeeded by Steve Waterman, first-year student from Atlanta, Georgia. Survey Shows Students Happy With Discipline Drink Less Frequently National Average Than A survey taken this week show. that ovcr87 of students whoresponded arc satisfied with cUITent disciplinary procedures. The poll also revealed that students drink less than the national average for students at similar schools. On other campuses, an average of 92% of all boys and 84% of girls drink "some." The average at New College is 84% for boys and 72% for girls. First-yearstudent Ann Hart and second-year student David Pini composed and administered the five of the survey. They contacted and had responses from 152 of the Hart 161 students, or about 95%. First question on the poll was "Have matters concerning disci plinary procedures affected you in Forum Explore RinglingExploits Mr. Alden Hatch, noted authority on the Ringling family, will address the college Forum tonight on the history and exploits of the illustrious Rh;glings. Mr Hatch is the author of The Circus King and several other boOkS on this famous circus family. His donation of his original manuscripts to the New College Library was the initial contribution to the collection. The Ringling (originally RUnge ling) family opened its first show, a one-ring act, in Baraboo, Wis in 1884. In twenty years it had equalled and absorte8 its greatest competitor, the gigantic Barnum and Bailey's Greatest Show on Earth. Humorist George Ade has written that the Ringlings "fmmd the business in the hands of vagabonds and put it in the hands of w'!n tlemen. They ... became the circus kings of the world by adopting and observing the simple rule that it is better to be straight than to be crooked." The Forum will begin immediately after the Candlelight Dinner. such a way that you would recommend changes in these procedures? If so, what is the nature of the changes you would propose." Only 19 responded negatively by saying yes to this question, of which 12 were girls. According to David and Ann most of these 19 feel that the basic problem is the secrecy of the Disciplinary committee. It was criticized for not informing people before acting. Criticism consisted primarily of references to the system not being enforced. It was termed by those interviewed as good on paper bta. not in practice. It was suggested that the committee might be more c!fecdve if it: we.-e to be elected ..nst ad of appointed. Members presently serving on the committee were appointed by the SEC. Students were also asked "How often do you drink?" Twenty percent replied "not at all." Thirtysix percent of the boys and 29% of the girls drink once every week or Pini, r., shown interviewing Leo Pemzri, second-year student. two weeks: Only four st'udents reported drinking once a day. The poll showed little difference in the drinking habits of the two classes. In response to other questions, half the students were against a proctor responsible to the SEC. Ten percent were indifferent and most of the remaining 40% favored a proctor "only if necessary." According to Pini, of those students against the proposal "at least a dozen were violently opposed." About half the students said they were studying as much or almost as much as they should be. Of those who thought they were not, half cited personal problems as the cause. They said that no academic or social changes could remedy their trouble. Only six cited too much noise or the atmosphere of dorm life for See Editorial, page 2 their lack of st lldy. Other problems were bad study habits, lack of incentive, or lack of interest. Mrs. Drabik, drama professor and coach, is working with Wargo's group. "We hope to h
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Page 2 Editori ally Speaking Is Concern Justifiable? Last week there was made on this page a direct appeal to those persons who were nnhappy about their life at New College to come forward and make a specific complaint During this week two students have been talking w1thnearly every student individually and asking some direct and searching questions relating to student life at cw College. We have received no complaints from anyone. In fact, the tone of the letters we did receive was just the opposite. The student survey discovered only a mere handful who were disturbed by any point at all. From these facts we may justly conclude that the administration has been given an inaccurate sampling of student opinion and attitudes concerning aspects of student discipline and life in the residences. There is indeed NOT a significant number of students who are disturbed by intervisitation, by noise, or by drinking. Further, since this is the case, the arguments reported in last week's edition for changing existing rules are not valid. If anyone insists on removing any part of the present disciplinary procedure from the of the students then they must find another justification. The SEC will begin its own survey of student opinion this weekend. It will be anonymous and more complex than the informal poll already taken. There is a chance that these different conditions will lead to different results. But we do not think it is a very big one. The lack of response to our invitation and the results of the poll are merely a further closing of the gap in communications between students and faculty, students, and administration, and even between students themselves. We believe that with increased communication comes increased undeiStanding, and from that comes more appropriate action. We have no reason to believe that this will not be the .c ase this time. College Neglects Grad School Need By Moira Cosgrove New College, which sends representatives all over to assist in counseling and help students in their c hoi c e of school is, strangely enough, neglecting a growing need right in its own back yard. This need is for guidance and informa tion about graduate schools, and even more important, about fellowships, grants, scholarships, and their req ui::ements. Although a professor in a student's major area can help him choose a school with a strong department in his field, a faculty member does not always have knowledge of available financial aid. In many cases, private organizations offer aid to those who can meet particular specifications, and finding out about these offers, and where to apply is not always easy. New grants are regularly being created, and it would be helpful if there were a central location where current information could be organized and filed. Although the library now processes and shelves scholarship information, it does not actively seek out new material. Foreign fellow-Music Group To Organize The Consort of Renaissance Music will hold its first rehearsal tonight at 8 in the attic of the barn. Anyone interested is welcome to attend, according to Mr. Michael von Guttenberg, German tutor, who organized the group. "There arc no regular members yet," he said yesterday, "but there seems to be quite a bit of enthusiasm. 11 Instrumematioir so far consists of recorders, oboe, bassoon, guitar violin, viola, flute, and voices. ships and travel grants are especially difficult to unearth. There is one book in the Ringling Museum collection, written in French and Spanish, that briefly states information and gives addresses concerning grants for foreign study. Our library does not have such a volume, although we do have a short publication issued by the U, S. Department of Health, Education, and Welfare. Gordon Mather, Assistant to the College Examiner, says that although his office has advised some students, he cannot do an adequate job. "By default much of this work has come to me. I don't, however, have the time and the greatest enthusiasm, and I have other things to do. I considerafull-time counselor in charge of getting materials one ofthe major needs at this time, from the students' point of view." Since members of the Class of 167 have now begun their junior year, and many applications for fellowshipsareduethisfall, our students' senior year, it is not too soon to acquue necessary information for those who would like to continue their education. The Catalyst Letters to the Editor They Are Happy To the Editor: Why don't students police themselves? Because they don't care. Why they care? Because they are happy. Leave us -all who agree with me -alone. (signed) Sam Treynor Plaudits and Regrets To the Editor: My sincere plaudits to Laurie Paulson for his best column yet. Perhaps only the "in-crowd" can appreciate Laurie's weekly explosion of "the myth, "but if the enemies can attain the understanding pleaded for in the supplement, they too can appreciate our potential Buchwald. Also, my most sincere regrets at having read last week's basketball article. What has happened to Grantland Corn, et al. ? If one could seethe (dare I say it?) 69er's play, one could also see the futility of treating this kind of exciting entertainment straight. And if I might be so bold as to oppose'l'he Catalyst's {or shou.ld 1 say, tf,., "outside pressure's") editorial policy, I am going on record as favoring the team's complete imm unity in choosing their own name. It is obvious that the "69 er's" fall halfway between the professional "49 er's" and "89 er's" (and what of the "76 er's"). While I'm in print, I pause to reflect on only one more thing. Dr. Butterfiel d was pleased to see the administration's po i.c)"'Of leaving the cultivation of a student atmosphere mainly in student hands (cf. The Catalyst, Vol. II, No. 18). For the sake of the preservation of Dr. Butterfield's image of ew :olleS(e, I am thankful he left before publication of last week's Catalyst and its headline news. I iiSo offer my insincere thanks to Mr. Paul Davis for his suggestion--or (pardon the pun) is he chess a pawn? Yours in literary greatness, (signed) Kenny Misemer Tried and Convicted To the Editor: After I read last week's issue of The Catalyst, 1t seemed to me as if the entire student body had been put on trial and convicted by "some members of the o.dministration" because of vague and W1Specified accusations from unknown accusers. This action by "some members of the administration" reeks of the same type of injustice which was prevalent during the McCarthy "witch hunts" in the U.S. Senate. The whole student body has been condemned in the eyes of the public and the board of trustees 3y the proposals that have been made. I would like to point out to the readers of The Catalyst.J bom student and non-student,tliat there is an established committe., and procedure for dealing with infractions individuals, and that this _ommittee has apparently dealt effectively with most or all of the few complaints which have come through it. In the action taken, not only were these proper channels sidestepped, but the procedure which was followed was so slanted as to be unfair to everybody, includ i n g the students who had bypassed the nonnal procedures and complained to the administration. These students wer e linked i n the public's eye along with the rest of the student body as being irresponsible,immature, and whatever else anyone would care to read into the that were issued. If the normal procedures had to be bypassed, and it has never been explained why this was so, it seems that a fairer method of inquiry into Faculty Said To Be Able But Struggling "Able, aware, and struggling. That's how Dr. Victor Butterfield, President of Wesleyan University, characterized ourfaculty during h-is recent visit here. In an interview with The Catalyst IJr. Butterfield explained that h; fe It the faculty is composed of peO ple who are dedicated but unsure of their identities in the New College community. A number of professors, he satd, are struggling to determine what is expected of them and what they should expect. The presPnt faculty was, as second-year students will remember, brought in under very extenuatmg circumstances. Most of the original faculty resigned en masse last spring, creating a nearly catastro phic situation. The person who saw New College through that crisis was Dr. Nell Eurich, then Acting Dean of the College and the person who recruited most of the present faculty. Now head of the Educational Policy Committee of the Board of Trustees, Dr. Eurich was also on campus last week and talked with The Cat alyst. "It was extremely difficult fil ling those positions," she explained. "We wam the kind of person who will worK as hard as necessary to .teach. here. He must be willing to expertment ... 2< ? ,. -:; ::?' -W 4 .. Vol. 2, Number 19 Feb. 18, 1966 Published weekly by students of New College (exceptforthreeweeks from mid-December through the fl.r.;t week in January and six weeks in July and Augu>t). Subscriptions: $!>. 00 per year (43 issues) or 15 per copy. Address subscription orders, change of ad dress notices and Wldeliverable copies to: The Catalyst/ New College/ Post Office Box 1898/Sarasota, Florida 33578. Application to mail at second-class postage rates pending at Sarasota, Florida. Editor. ,. ................ Tom Todd Assoc. Editor ..... Kenji Oda Business ................ Jerry Neugatten Product ion Chery 1 Me Whorter Circulation Moira Cosgrove Controller .................. Edna Walker Photography .. Bruce Guild Staff: Carol Ann Childress, Glenda Ci-mino, John Hart, Cheryl He,., Dale Hickam, Alan JawoiSki, Tom Man teuffel, Kay Moller, Neil Olsen, Steve Orlofsky, Laurie Paulson, David Pini, Patty Slemhuld, Beverly Shoenberger, Sam Treynor, Lee Wallingford, Cheryl White Because of the number of interested students and townspeople, Mr. von Guttenberg said the group may hold auditions toselect participants. Mr. Michael von Guttenberg, iar right, meets with prospective mem bers of the Consort of Renaissance Music. February 18, 1966 the problem could have been undertaken. An open meeting of the council could have been held with the accusers stating precisely whom they are accusing and of what and with the accused there to themselves. In this way, a more accurate version of the truth could have been brought forth. In contrast, the way the affair was handled seems shady in the extreme: unknown (to the student body) accusers made apparently vague and accusations and on the basis of tnis, "some membersofthe administration" saw fit to make a proposal seeking stricter rules for the whole of the student body. It seems to me that in a school of this size there can be no justification for punishing the whole of the student body for the alleged actions of a small percentage of individuals. I am not saying that there have not been instances of people disturbing other people in the past nor that these infringements on rights of others will cease, but rather that the machinery for dealing with these disturbances is in existence now, and has been and can be effective, possibly augmentedby a "proctor. 11 One of the rea sons that this machinery can be both iair and effective is that it <.:J.n consider cases individually and take action accordingly, while the administration is apparently trying to judge the student body as a unit and act on that judgment. While a system can b e e!f cti v e can never be fair. (signed) D Wainright Jaecks Letters submitted with the writer's signature will be considered for publication. Names will be withheld upon request. Letters will not be returned and are subject to editing. Survey (Continued from page l) comps, evaluations, preliminary exams, and advisors? Answers varied greatly, but according to Ann, many were "dis gusted" with the gap between "propoganda" issued by the college and existing conditions. "Propaganda :lppeals to creative people who are given the impression that they are going to be allowed to use their creativity. But here academics is first," she said. "If the college would clarify the education policy, then they would not get people here who will only be disappointed." The pollsters said that "lots and lots" of people thought independent study periods should be longer. Others thought Fine Arts majors should be possible. Many students thought that the first part of the first year should be more structured with more requirements and more attention to the individual. Evaluations were frequently mentioned as needing improvement. It was said that they would be more helpful if based on work actually done by the students rather than on attendance, class participation, and other factors. Othercomplaints registered were the feeling that the SEC as well as the Disciplinary Committee, meets behind closed doors; that studentfaculty relationships should be more personal and that some professors seem "distant. 11 Ann and David drew an "obvious conclusion" from their conversations with students that "intervisitation should not be made interdisciplinary .11 They will distribute mimeographed results of their poll next week.

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February 18, 1966 I clef notes r The Catalyst Philippine Educator Visits New College Pa e 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Bv Kenji Oc..la Dr. Paul T. Lauby, newly-elected of native educators, but tliere are Vice-President for Academic Ai-some two American teachers o o o o o a o o o o o fairs at Silliman University in the at Silliman. Jazz Is The Answer Philippines, was a guest at New The greatest obstacle to improve-College this week. His stay here ment of the educational system in Responsibility Is Missing NOTE: This week's Clef Notes column is wroltcn by Mike Cassell, first-year student from Canton, Mississippi. I don't know. But as long as there is the "possibility" I suppose I have some sort of obligation to civilization to bring the matter up. At present in the Humanit.es course, we are investJgat ong, among other things, music. Each week Kenji writes a jazz colwnn. Numerous students, faculty members, and administrators (i. e any on"' who has ever tried to "do" anything around here)have discovered that, though individual student-wise wonderful, the student "community" as a collective body functions about as effectively as a steering cornmrttee for the League of Nations. Any correlation of the preceding sentences will appear only if you continue reading. About the music course, I fiave not the slightest idea of how it's going to progress, but I suspect that little (if any) time wi 11 be devoted to the study of Jazz (academic validity, etc. ). Personally, I feel that a .student would derive JUSt as much benefit (and more enJOY ment) from an investigation of the musical soul of Miles Davis as he would from learning the three minor scales. But of course, the course has already been planned, and the students should do this sort ofthing on their own, and I see all that. Berliner Fills Vending Machines Vending machines in the Barn were filled yesterday, according to Mr. Warren Berliner, caterer to l'vfr. says the machines will be kept filled if students use them and want them operative. The action ca.me as a result of discussions between Mr. Berliner and the SEC food committee. HERTZ Speciol-20% Off to New Students KEN MOORE-344 There is nothing on earth Jik(" dining at College Halt Berliner Catering things go Coke Sarasota Coca-Cola Bottlers MUSIC CENTER This brings up the second sen ten e m the second paragraph: CassC'll Just how much interest is there around here? Is there a significant number of students who would care either to acq u.ire an acquaintance withjazzor expand their present knowledge? I don't know. A negative answer to the last question would preclude any con sideration of the third sentence in the s cond paragraph, but sin.ce there is no answer as yet I'll drag on. If there is any interest, then I feel that som e good things could he done. Since there is no contact with the "real, live pu" world (nci night' fife) here in town (I k>vc you, Sarasota, fair-haired cultural centti!T), then I think that a New College Jazz Library would be necessary. This is, of course, assuming student interest. J\11 it would cost would be the price of recording tape; the regular author of this column and myself and anyone else so dedicated could do a 11 the rest. Informal get-togethers wuuld eventually evolve into regular classes (John Coltrane, v isiting professor) and on and on and on (Humanities, Nat'l Sci., Soc. Sci., and Jazz) until professors would actually have to de v e 1 o p meaningful classes in order to us away from our week-long sessions (Newport South). Everybody would eventually be tied together m one huge knot of magnetic tape (Charlie Parker' s "Dial" series} and then we really would have a student com munlty, and everybody would feel like Yossarian d i d after eatins one of Milo's meals. was one stop in a tour of several thE Philippines is the insufficient American educational institutions. nwnber oi qualified teachers, ac-Dr. Lauby is especially interested cording to Dr. Lauby. "The prob-in experimental techniques being lem exists throughout Asia, he used in this country. "I'm visiting commen,ted. "Too many people a nwnber of private colleges to for the available resources to han-find out about new methods in ed-dle." ucation whicl1 might help me in the There is currently a great move-Philippines, he said. ment toward improving higher edu-Anativeofthe U. S., Dr. Lauby cation, hewenton. "InthePhiliphas been with Silliman since 1953 pines today, almost every high-and has held several positions there, school graduate goes to college. incl those oi Dean of the Col-Ile added that only 20% of the pop-lege of and Chairman of ulation finishes high school, howDr. the University Committee on Religious Affairs. He is a missionary for the United Church Board for World Ministries, which gave New College its initial grant. In speaking of the Philippines' schools, Dr. Lauby explained that, as throughout the Orient, the schools are extremely tradition bonnd. Silliman, he hopes, will lead the way in modernizing education there. Silliman is located on the island Negros in the southern Philippines. The majority of the 2600 students are native Filipinos, but there are also approximately 250 Chinese, 85' Thai, and a handful of Americans enrolled. The university campus includes elementary and prep schools, as well as a College of Arts and Sciences and eight professional schools. Dr. Lauby rates Silliman as among the top four schools in the Philippines. The faculty consists mainly ever. J\t any rate, Dr. Lauby feels that a certain amount of experimenting will benefit the Philippine's system. "The prevailing method in the Philippines, as in all of Asia, is the lecture method. "explained Dr. Lauby. "At Silliman, however, we have already introduced the concepts of seminars and discussion groups, through wmch he students can take a more active role in their education. The most interesting facet of New College as far as Dr. Lauby is concerned is our core prolSram for firstyear students. He the idea of bringing together and integrating the many fields of study instead of giving separate and unrelated courses. Socially, however, Dr Lauby feels that Silliman must remain traditional. 11 The permissiveness here at New College is unusual even for America," he said. "Such a social system would not work in the Philippines due to the family structure and environment among t.Qe people of that nation, which is basically very traditional. Frank's Barber Shop 4 Barbers Nut to 7-11, on U.S. <41 In L 'Avventura In L'Avventura there is no responsibility. People avoid ingful decisions and they avOid committing themselves for others. They are secure socially and economically and have isolated themsel vcs with their security. Responsibility implies decisions, decisions assume risk, and they have obtained all they consider worth any risk. No room at the top, the room is a vacuwn. This is not to say the film doesn't exist, but as events don't concern the characters the film is not concerned with events. Don1twaittosee what happens next, it's irrelevant, and you will be bored. Antuniuni has several times inPini troduced into the film scenes of a docwnentary nature of all events. The characters just live through them, alone, shallowly, not risking anything of themselves. "Don' t be melodramatic, 11 Pa tricia tells Claudia, but who is Claudia at the beginning of the film and where is Ann at the end. Because people are treated as objects whose importance varies with their availability there is of course (Continued on page 4, column 1) Crane's Book Store Persona' Stationery 109 South Gate Plaza GOLDEN HOST E,. A @o&&ie 'ijO w Of? rill s, PALIEM : "INTOWN" RESORT MOTOR HOTEL 80 Beautiful Rooms-50 Foot Pool Putting GreenComplete HQtef Service 4675 North Tl!miami Trail Phone : 355 PERFECTION CLEANERS and SHIRT LAUNDRY 732 7 NORTH TAMIAMI TRAIL PHONE: 355-7617 ______ \ BERNARDO you can probably think of a dozen couture names in shoes. But in sandals can you think of more than one? BIGGEST COLLECTION IN TOWN SHOES r M /, : ..J D I StrQ;vtor' AN sf <% fEJ-TIIiflfl' TtiJS WtfJ' ONI.'t tours b
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Page 4 The Catalyst Wives Lose To Girls 21-4 New College girls eked out a thrilling 21-4 victory over the faculty wives in a 9-inning softball game played Sunday west of the dorm complex. First-year students Judy Segal and Deirdre Fennessy combined their pitchmg efforts to hold the wives to a mere four runs on nine hts. They also JOined with catcher Vicki Pearthree and third baseman Jeanne Rosenberg to provide the maJority of the offensive attack; the four collected 24 bits in 26 at-bats, 16 runs, and 17 RBI's. The students also turned in an exciting short-second-first double play in the sixth inning. The faculty wives, however, turned in the most outstanding single performances. Nurse Fran LeMasters played a brilliant short-LeMasters' exec llent performance: "I told you we had a good nurse." Mrs. Betty Ann Friesen had the longest hit of the day, connecting on an inside fastball in the seventh inning and driving it high and hard into left-center field at an angle of SO degrees. The students got out to a quick start, JUmping to a S-0 lead in the first inning. Mrs. Miller argued with umpire Jerry Neugarten, claiming that the students had only scored 2 runs, but the student team voted and unanimously decided on 5. February 18, 1966 The biggest single blow to the hopes of the faculty was Rosenberg's bases-loaded triple off pitcher Sue Elmendorf in the sixth inning. Deirdre Fennessy said of the game: "I was really sore after wards." Fans assume pos1t1ons in various nooks and crannies to cheer thcirfavorites on. In foreground, studentJudy Segal connects solidly with ball as Brenda Davis, daugh ter of the Vice-President and catcher for the faculty wives, grimaces. Watching closely is umpire Jerry Neugarten, a first-year student. Students won 21-4. student from Peoria, Ill., steps into the pitch. stop, snagging two sizzling liners in one inning. Mrs. Marianne Miller, third baseman and organizer of the event, summed up Mrs. Cinema (Continued from page 3) no reason to be melodramatic, or even emotional. Antonioni would hardly be known as a novelistic director if he ig !'lored events or details, and, in rac1., the details are all painstakingly attended to (he recorded two hundred reels of ocean sounds from which to select those used in the stark, symbolic island scenes). But they areseen in an Wlfamiliar context, that of Sandro, and his context is the immediate. Events become details and details become events and rather than either affecting him, his view of them becomes the impassive reality. The meaning seems best expressed by William Pechter, "loss of self in a society preoccupied with self. 11 It aehellly costs leu so be pcutlular nlo., the fl..st aiiCI fastest 124 llr.) ClltOM CJIGIIty photof111shi1MJ fw all ., 1/W or Kodacolor tMpsllota. ., roll to NORTON'S CAMERA CENTER Sarasota' l'llot!MJroplllc Head 41Jllarten 1411 Mal Street sl-lop TI-lE fOUR CORNERS of TI-lE 69ers Bowl Over Myakka Lanes 32-30 By Phillip David Bunning The New College Basketball Team, the 69ers, took a giant step toward the CAA National Basketball Championship Monday night, as they posted a thrilling 32-30 upset victory over highly-ranked Myakka Lanes. Coaches scoffed at the beginning of the season when Coach Peter Odell unveiled NC's 2-1-2 zone defense, yet alert, adept personnel have utillizea this defebse and as a result are assured of c h a 1 king up the school's best cage season in history. Coach Odell harangued his veteran players into a defensive frenzy Monday night before the game, pointing out tnat if "the other guys score only thirty points, you only have to score thirty-o.ne or two to win. Remarkably perceptive, Coach. The 6 9 e rs, spurred by Coach Odell's enthusiasm, not only played a brilliant defensive game, but coincidentally duplicated the football team's homecoming effort against Myakka by recording a 14-7 halftime lead. RIP VAN WINKLE BOWLING Student Rates Before 6 P.M. 7007 North Trail There are certain difficulties in changing from a "run-and-gun" offensive to a "sit-and-wait" defensive game plan, and the wonderous 69ers did not prove to be exceptions to the rule. It took remarkable will power, for example, on Larry A lexand11r s part, to keep from scoring 20 or more points. Time and again he deliberately shot short of the basket to assure a truly defensive battle. It took careful coordination of effort, however, to avert a runaway by the who led at one time by 14 points, but in the waning moments ofthe game, they proved equal to the task. Island Hobby Shop 2 Miles.North.on.41 ART, CRAFT and HOBBY SIUPPLIES The Oyster Bar Sarasota's Original R(lw R(lr 1 Mile South of Stickney Point Road on South Trail INFORMAL "You'll Love Our Seafood" INEXPENSIVE Serving from II A.M. Phone 924-2829 Coach Odell Craig Bowman took charge of the first quarter offense by the 69ers. He hit his first two shots from the field in leading the team to a commanding 8-2lead at the end of the first stanza. Bowman's first quarter effort ranks with Alexander's key steal with only seconds remaining to give the 69ers the ball, as the two second most important contriSarasota Cycle & Key Shop Senit Sarosoto Slce 1925 1537 State Street butions o( the night. It was Tom Lesure who finally assured the 'C cagers of their third league victory by hitting two clutch free throws with only 5 seconds remaining. Larry /\lexander led the team in scoring with 11 points followed closely by Lesure with 9. John Cranor had 6, Bowman 4, and Odell 2. George Finkle piayed a fine defensive game, as he anchored the top of the zone even though he did not score. Bill Chadwick and Dan Haggarty, along with the ubiquitous John Hart, (who incidentally still possesses a 100% shooting average) were the nucleus of a formidable 69er bench which brings terror to the hearts of even the Boston Celtics who were rumored to be scouting the game. This reporter will go on record for the first time this season and predict a victory in the 69ers next outing, Monday, 21 February at 7: 30 pm in the Sarasota Gym, against a respected National Bank team. Coach Odell will be the recipient of a special award presented by members of the team at the next pep rally. Ellie's Books & Stationery, Inc. 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