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Catalyst

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Title:
Catalyst
Alternate Title:
The Catalyst (Volume II, Number 38)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
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New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
July 1, 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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New College of Florida
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PAGE 1

July 1, 1966 orwine Issues Drug Use Warning Nor wine A warning to students against the "illegal and use of hallucinatory and stinulant drugs" was issued WednesdaybyDeanof Students Robert Norwine. In the notice posted on bulletin boards in College Hall and the reception center Norwine said, "The College has been informed that it is obligated to report to the near est Food and Drug district office any instance of illegal possessicn and use" of drugs. He also pointed out "that the use of drugs by undergraduates can jeopardize chances of remaining in SEC Includes B ill O f R i ghts On Wed. Ballot The Student Executive Committee voted Wednesday to include the previously proposed Bill of Rights on Wednesday's ballot along with the other proposed amendments to the constitution. Students will vote Wednesday from noon to 6 pm. They failed to adopt the proposed Bill of Rights in a light turn-out for college, acceptance to other undergraduate institutions, and acceptance to graduate orprofessional schools. Norwine told The Catalyst yesterday the action was taken after two students, whomhe did notidentify, approached him asking about the college's policy on the use of drugs. He said, "I don't know if students are involved" in the use of drugs on campus. Second-year student David Pini told The Catalyst yesterday he and .irst-year student Mike Cassell the ones who queried Norwine. He said they had posed "hypothetical" A "Trip" Sample Ballot Page 2 an election during the first week of D B h p Kenji ance eac arty Oda moved to resubm 1t the proposal / to students, saying it would be s A L d k "nice" to begin the next school t t an m year with all changes. in student e a r government accomphshed. He stated definitely the Bill of Rights would be "introduced next year if not now." The dance and beach party scheduled for July 8, will go from 8:30pm to 2 am at the Landmark Hotel on Lido Beach, and it will cost students 75 cents to attend. Final vote on the motion was 5-1 with two abstaining. The first vote resulted in 4-1 for with two abstaining, which was not sufficient to place the Bill of Rights on the ballot. The constitution provides proposals to amend the constitution may only be initiated by a majority vote of the SEC. A motion to reconsider was passed upon the a r r iva 1 of second-year representative Bill Chadwick, who had been working in the reception center until after the meeting began. When the second vote was taken Chadwick voted for the proposal and the motion was adopted. A formal dance will be held from a: 30 to 11, followed by a buffet and then an informal dance from midnight to 2. Bus service will be supplied for ---------------the buffet and also for the formal dance if necessary. Originally the Social Committee had hoped to sponsor an all-night party at the Far Horizons on Long boot Key. Plans were changed when costs were found to be several Karle Prendergast greater than had been expected, according to committee chairman Karle Prendergast questions about student drug use and askedNorwinewhat he would do if he found these situations to actually exist. "All I was really trying to do," Norwine said, "was alert students to an area that is ill-defined. He said the two students told him it would be "advisable to put something out" about the college's st:>l'ld on drug use. According to Norwine he received a call from the local agent of the FBI regarding the Food and Drug Administration's warning to colleges. One such warning was issued during the first part of April in aletterfrom Dr. James L. Goddard, U. S. Commissioner of Food and Drugs, in a letter to more than 2, 000 colleges and universities in the country. Norwine said he did not have the official notice but that the president had mentioned receiving it. "I don't think, 11 Norwine said, "we have been told we have to--are legally obligated to--turn in students on campus" who use drugs. Pini would make no statement for publication about his views of the use of drugs on the New Col-lege campus. Some students have indicated, however, that (at least in the past) there have been some instances of drug use by students. According to Goddard's letter, reports to the Food and Drug Administration during the past year indicate a marked increase in the illegal use of both hallucinogenic and stimulant drugs throughout the nation, particularly around education institutions. Goddard s aid, "There is direct evidence ofwidespread availability of a number of drugs which have profound effects on the mental processes. Both students and members of the faculty are secretly approached to engage in hallucinogenic 'experiences.'" Norwine said the college had been "dragging our heels about putting something out, when students raised the issue--on this basis I acted. He reported the two stu dents seemed concerned. He said "We probably should have put it out a long time ago." Some contact with the narcotics officer on the Sarasota City Police force has also taken place, Norwine said. What's The Dope On Drugs At NC? Editor's Note: Dean Norwine's warning to students about the use of drugs opens the door for many questions about: the "drug scene" at New College. Does it exist? If so, to what extent and with what drugs? The Catalyst interviewed several students after Norwine's announcement was posted Wednesday to answer these and other questions. By TOM TODD Nearly all the students interviewed indicated there had definitely been some student experimentation with various hallucinatory drugs on campus. They all agreed there had not been nor will there probably ever be any use of "hard drugs"--heroin and Catalyst WIns other opium derivatives. Of those drugs mentioned, mariJuana was H 0 n 0 r RatIng by far the one most often named The Catalyst has been awarded a first class honor rating in the semi-annual evaluation of college newspapers by the Associated Collegiate Press (ACP). Basis for the rating in The Catalyst's first participation in the A CP service were issues f our through thirteen this year. The Catalyst was j u d g e d in t e r m s of quality of coverage, content, editorialpolicy, physical composition, and photography relative to weekly papers of other schools with an enrollment under 700. First class is a rating second only to All-American, a distinction a c h i eve d by only a handful of schools each term. in connection with drug use on the New College campus. One student reported there had been at one time some LSD brought onto the campus and that about six students had been on a "trip" with it. Another student only vaguely mentioned "perhaps one" capsule of "acid, as LSD is called, Estimates of the number of students here who had been "turned on" by some type of "high"-producing agent ranged up to half the students. The greatest estimate of the number of students who had actually taken drugs while they were on campus was 20. There was one estimate that only eight students had taken drugs "during the school year." All students who were interviewed said there was really "very little" drug experimentation on the campus. One student expressed that New College is so slightly drug oriented. Apparently occasions when drugs have been used are far apart. One student referred to incidents during the first term and another to incidents within the last two weeks. That only "non-addictive halucinogens" were involved was repeatedly stressed. New College was characterized not only as providing a "wrong" atmosphere for even much LSD experimentation, but as an unlikely place for the use of any addictive drugs as well. One student said, "I don't think any studentshere are trying to edge on to a constant supply. In discussing the proposal to allow students to vote again on the rights, SEC chairman Steve Hall said, "I can't really see asking legislation to protect someone from ourselves since they didn't pass it the first time. Advisor Arthur Miller replied, "Certain factors have been changed since then. He went on to cite the new intervisitation rules and the new rule about alcoholic About $700 will be spent on the dance, according to Karle, including the cost of renting a ballroom and a band. The management of the Landmarl< has agreed to host the affair "practically at cost," Karle reported. In addition to supplying a "huge" ballroom, the hotel will serve an extensive buffet and provide use of its beach and rooms for changing. (Continued on page 2, column 5) Summ er Music Festiva l Will E n d Sunday There was some mention made of am ph e t a mines--Benzedrine and Dexedrine--to stay awake for studying. But another student said he knew of only one "Benny" on campus. Still another said there will 11 always" be Bennies on college campuses. M i 11 e r said the Bill of Rights adopted by all the students rather than just a few (if the SEC voted to include them in its modes of procedure) "might be a good idea in student-administration relations." New College's 1966 Summer Music Festival officially ends with a faculty concert Sunday at the West Coast Symphony Hall (See Clef Notes, page 3 ). d h f 1 th M In the picture above, two stu ents m t e est1va pract1ce m e us1c Room at College Hall. A student concert will be presented tomorrow afternoon. The search for a "high" or to be "turned on for any sort of l.Dlde fined euphoria, was always' apparent in the revelations (Continued on page 3, column 5)

PAGE 2

Page 2 Editorials Perfection-And Another Chance The proposed rev1s1ons in the constitution of the student government on which you will vote Wednesday are pedections of an already good system. They should not be viewed as another try to estabilish a firmly based student government. We alreadyhavethat. Ratherthe amendments will fill most ofthegaps revealed by the operation of our government for nearly an entire school year. Aseparatelyelectedchairman will give the SEC an officer specifically charged with canying out the committee's business. It will further serve to separate at least partially the legislative and executive functions of student government. Hopefully such a chairman will be able to carry out better the routine matters of such as the preparation of agendas for meetings. There is also a direct benefit to the studentsbecausetheyhave returned to them, in effect, one of their representatives. When a representative serves as chairman under the present system his powers of discussion are somewhat limited and he gets to vote only in case of a tie. Serving to reinforce the strength of the chairman and to correct perhaps the greatest deficiency of the SEC is the fact that the chairman will serve for one half year at a time, thus eliminating the monthly rotation of that office which is often so reluctantly accepted. Providing for an additional election half-way through the year gives the voters an opportunityto re-examine their representatives in the light of half a year's work and decide if they are being served in the best possible way. Such a system should eliminate the need for recall except, as was originally intended, in cases of malfeasance. An alternate for each class will make it easier to fulfill the wishes of the voters when the regularly elected representative is forced to be off-campus for extended periods. Also we have seen very forcefully this year the necessity of a quorum during independent study periods and other similar times. Alternates should greatly ease the problem of raising a quormn with delegates chosen by the voters. Another u n de sir a b 1 e facet o.!. the present document which was pointed out in events this year is the provisions for petitioning to recall or for any other voter initiative action. the petitions to be posted for signatures greatly bits most potential signers. This will be corrected if the proposals are accepted. The Catalyst strongly supports the adoption of All the proposed amendmentstothe constitution. We cannot t.trge you too strongly to get out and cast your vote. If you favor the improvements then vote for them. Not voting is in effect voting against the proposals because a majority approval is required by the constitution--so vote FOR on Wednesday. You are being given another chance to demonstrate yot.tr concern for your own welfare as students and as citizens of the New College community by the second vote on the Bill of Rights. As Dr. Arthur Miller so succinctly pointed out to the SEC, 11factorshavechanged11 since the Bill of Rights was defeatedearlierthisyear. For a stronger position regarding room searches, intervisitation hours, other disciplin:ny matters and in student-administration relations generally vote FOR your Bill of Rights. You have nothing to lose and very much to gain. Hershey Draws Fire Selective Service Director Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey has gone from the frying pan to the fire as far as many of his critics are concerned with his remarks before the House Armed Services Committee last week. Hershey testified he opposes changing the present draft law but might sup port drafting nonfathers between the ages of26 and34, who are not now drafted although the law allows it. Such a change in the upper age limit for draft eligibility is pre c is e 1 y the opposite of what we feel is the logical course of action. In an editorial June 10 The Catalyst proposed the upper age limit be lowered; we re-iterate that proposal now. With 1.8 million men turning draft age each year, we fail to see the necessity of maintaining as large a pool of eligible men as we now have. We support a system underwhich men (including would-be college students) would be eligible for one year only, immediately after graduation from high schooL Such a system would remove much of the uncertainty that plagues men and prevents them from making definite personal or career plans Ul'ltil age 26. Gen. Hershey reportedly favors a higher upper age limit so that the selective service can draft those who use college deferments to last to their 26th birthday. If these men aren't needed, Gen. Hershey, why bother? If you're con cerned with "getting" us, do it while we're youug and have only our lives to lose. The Catalyst Sample Ballot Election Wednesday, July 6, 1966 The.re-atelour cbange.s proposed in the constitutlou. They are: 1. A sepa.ratelyelectedc:.hdlm2llwho will iD effect be a te.nth membe:r o! the. SEC. 2 .. Alt:eru:ati: members to the S!C to replace abseat members. 3. A secand electicm to be held approximately in the mlddle oi the. year. 4.. A change in the system o( petitioo.i:D& !ot recall or lnitiative, 10 thz pet:ltions may be cbeuloted by the petition., b
PAGE 3

[uly 1, 19 6 6 Music Festival Draws To Close New College's second annual Summer Music Festival draws to a close this weekend with three chamber concerts by the festival faculty. Concerts tonight and tomorrow night at the West Coast Symphony Hall will showcase the string specialists of the faculty. Violist Walter Trampler for example, will give solo renditions of Stravinsky's ''Elegie (1944 )" and 'Hindemith's "Sonata for Un-"" "" accompaniedViola, op. 25, no.l" f Offeringrefreshingcontrasts b oth cle .. .. nights will be oboist R obert Bloom, ., one of the favorites so far of the concert audiences. Sunday' s matinee program include s s o los by Blo om, oboi5 t Patricia Stenberg, cellist Leslie Parnas French hornis t J ohn B a rrows, and violinist and festival director Paul Wolfe. (Barrows has the special dis tinci o n o having p layed with Dizzy Gillespie.) Oda Lest there be anyone in the audience who hasn't heard, I lied last w e ek: S'!:udents are admitted free t o these concerts by producing student identification cards. S o allow me to be somewhat redundant in again urging one and all to take in as much of the festival concert music as passible. The four concerts presented thus far h a v e been satisfying to say the least. Pair To Leave Library Staff Miss Julianne Curtis and Mrs Monn a Friday this week annoWlced their resignations from the library staff effective August 1. Both are leaving to devote more time to study and professional advancement, according to Dr. Corinne Wilson, librarian. Meanwhile, Dr. Wilson announced the appointment of James DeJarnatt as serials librarian beginning September. Miss Curtis, cataloger, plans to take a position as librarian with the Sarasota County Board of Public Instruction in the fall. The new post "will give me time to study for a masters degree," she said. Mrs Friday, reference librarian, will go into teaching. She will teach English grammar and composition. DeJarnatt is presently on the library staff of the University of South Florida in Tampa. Ballet-Hoo Second-year student Bobbie Luther jumps during ballet practice at the Ballet Barres school. She is one of several New College co-eds taking ballet lessons twice a week under the supervision of Miss Jean Spear. The Catalyst will present a feature on the ballet school program next week And for those who have missed and/ or will miss the concerts, and even more so for those who have made an d / or will make them, tapes o f the performances have been and will be made for the college. Jul i us Baker, et al., have b een recordedforposterity and f o r any one who's interested. Oregon Court Rules Co-Ed Editor Guilty Ret1rning Students Must Pay Fee Today Students who plan to return in the fall must pay a $50 room deposit at the College Examiner's office by 5 pm today or they will not be allowed to return "except under most unwual circumstances. 11 N ow if w e can just !J!t the Rolling Stone s for next year_ Students Told Choose Topics All second-y e a r students are to make a tentative choice o f a topic for thei r senior thesis o r pro j e c t before leaving f o r the summer, accordi n g to Mike Mather assistan t to the College Exa m iner Forms si milar to those for i ndependent study proJects will b e dis trib u t e d soon, M a t h e r said, and e ach second-year stud e n t should fill the m ou t in triplicate Math e r said students should con sult with their faculty advisers in cho osin2: a ProJect and then w o rk ou t some details a n d a tentative bibliography with an appropriat e project adviser. Please make appointments with the adv is ers well in advance, M a t h e r added, "since these will b e busy days for everyone. Examiner Tells Comps Schedule The College Exa mine r s office Monday announced the schedul e f o r first-year c omprehensive exa m i n a t i o ns I n a memoran dum to first-year students, the examiner' s office said t e sts in humanities, the social scie n c e s and the natural sciences are required, as well as a test in at least one foreign language. Second-year students who have exam s to make up are to follow the same schedule as that for first-year stude nts The tests will be administered 1n the Music Room and the Patio Ro o m of College Hall according to the follo wing schedule: J u l y 23: physics, 8 :30-11: 45 ; chemistry, 1: 30-4:45. July 25: so cial science lectures, 8: 30-11:45 and 1 :30-2: 40; economics and history assignments, 2:40-4: 45 July 26 : humanities, 8: 30-11:45 and 1:30-4 :45. July 2 7: biology, 8:30-11:45; French or Russian 1 : 30-4:45. J uly 28: mathemat ics, 8 : 3 0-11 :45; German o r Spanish, 1 : 30-4 : 45 July 29: political science, psychology, a n d soc i o 1 o g y assign m en ts, 8 : 3 0-11: 45. The managing editor of the Uni versity of Oregon Daily Emera l d was found guilty of contempt of court Tuesday for refusing to identify her sources for an article on m a ri J u a n a use on the Eugene, Ore. campw. C i rcui t Judge Edward Le avy f ined Annette Buchanan $300. He d i d not impose a jail sentence. M iss Buchanan was charge d after sh e had r efwed a c ourt o rd e r to nam e sev en students who t old her they use mariJuana. M iss Buchanan's atto rn e y, Ar thur Jo hns on, said he w o uld appeal the decisio n t o the Oregon S u preme Court. I n his closing arguments Dist. Atty. William Frye argued: "This is not a case involving freedom of he press. It is a case involving the law o f the l a n d and the duty of this c ourt Whether we thought she was doing right in the eyes of her colleagues is beside the p oint. Frye said it was "incomprehensiSARASOTA Flower Shop Make it a habit not an occasion ble to hear an editor s a y that the press should rise abov t h e w. 11 The Catalyst for Miss Buchanan's release in an editorial last week. Leavy stayed immediate execut i on of the fine and released the editor w ithout bail pending appeal. Named To Faculty A former interpret e r f o r the British Civil S ervice has b een named ass istant professor o f Rwsian beg i n ning in September. Profess o r Armes q ualified as an interpreter while serving as an officer in the Royal Navy, an d he has served in this position with a British delegation in the Soviet Union and on a number of occasions as an escort-interpreter with Soviet groups in England. Frank's Barber Shop 4 lcfters Nat,. 7, 0. U.S. 41 Mike Mather, assistant to the College Examiner, said all returning students must pay regardless of scholarship and whether or not they are participating in the room drawing tomorrow. According to Mather, the fee is being asked as "material evidence o f intent to ret urn in the fall. Students who p ay the deposit but who are not asked to ret urn by the c ollege will h ave thei r money re funded. Eat at College Hall off the beaten track Servomation Mathias 1219 1st Street 955-4287 PERFECTION CLEANERS and SHIRT LAUNDRY For Fourth of July Fun Rent the lively one 7327 NORTH T.AMI.AMI TI..AIL rHONE 355-Ji17 also HERTZ Low Summer Rates Ken Moore -344 REP CLEANERS W AID rL.A%.A GOLDEN HOST IN TOWN" RESORT MOTOR HOTEL 80 Beau ti ful RoomsSO Foot Pool Putting GreenComplete Hotel Service 4675 No r t h T.tm i ami Tr.til Pho ne: 355-514 1 The Oyster Bar Sarasota' OrigiiiCII low lar 1 Mile So11th of Sticklrey roh1t load 011 Sollth Trail I NFORMAL ''You 'll Love Our Seafood" S erving f rom II A M INEXPENS IVE Phone 924 2829 P age 3 Wackenhut Names Campus Proctors Perm anent pro c t or s have been appointed by the Wackenhut Corp. to patrol the east campw. C. W. Wierts, area supervisor for Wackenhut, named Arthur Ohmes to serve as proctor on weeknights and William Meyers on Friday and Saturday nights. Both are on their first for then ationwide security service. Meyers, 49, is a retired major in the U S Air Force Originally from Chicago, he currently is working toward a degree in ac coWlting at the U n i v e r s i t y of Tampa. Ohmes, 60, works full-time for Wackenhut. He formerly worked as a police officer in Tarpon Springs, Fla., and more recently as a security guard at Ringling Art School. Wierts told The Caalyst he plans to "come around every couple of nights" to check w ith the men and "see if everything is all right. Drugs ( C ontinued from page 1 ) offered by those st udents who said they had used drugs themselves Some students even seek legal meaDii to achieve this state. A certain type of cough syrup and a kind of nose drops were mentioned as two of these legal ways to achiev e a "high. One student said "quite a few" students have used the c ough syrup. Whatever the extent of experimentation with drugs on campus, all those interviewed agreed the situation is presently quiet. One said Norwine's warning would be sufficient to repress any further activity in this areaforthe rest of the year. Another said the year is almost over and indicated little would happen in the time remaining. If the information gathered from these sources is accurate, New College is different from other American colleges as far as stu dent.nseof.drugs cerne !Lonly inthatmeofdrugs is far lem widespread on this campus than on others. For some reason it has become put of the "college scene' all across the country to experiment with drugs. This trend was decried by several students for its potentially ill effect on some types of students. Another expressed displeasure with "amateur" experimenters. The answertothe questions raised by Norwine's warning is that there may a t one time have been some cause for concem about the use of drugs by students. Now, however, theredoesnot seem to be any such cause. When cycling, drivin g, o r c r oss i n g a stree t ... rememb er, one careless seco n d can ca use trage dy. THIN K S AFET Y F I RST! FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY HELPING BUILD FLORIDA

PAGE 4

Page 4 The Catalyst July 1, 1966 l.a.d Hobby Shop on cam us with Laurie Paulso11 Moving Day Set 2 Mil .. Nertlt ef Cel .... n 41 A r t Craft e n d Hobby Suppl ies Dies lrae I don1t know exactly what it was that told me. Perhaps it was the anguished moan with which my clock radio awoke me. Perhaps it was the weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth that came from the adjacent room. Perhaps it was my roommate's piercing scream as he ran from the room, as if possessed. A:; familiar as all these sounds were, there was a quality, an intensity about them, that told me that the fatal day had finally come, that I must prepare myself. It was still dark, but I dressed carefully by the flickering candlelight, remembering the importance of the day. I wondered at the way it had come when I had least expected it, silently, in the night, accompanied only by these sinister portents. Outside, in the darkness of the courts, I marveled at the tiny, flickering lights of myriad fireflies which darted gaily ro and fro, until I realized that they were actually the flashlights of the procPaulson tors, who had multiplied dangerously within the last few days, until they threatened to outnumber the students. Recognizing this problem, the college announced that a number of students would have to be sent away, to relieve overcrowding. In the courts, I met other students. Many were aware of the crisis, and had prepared for it. Some brought winding-sheets, and were memorizing appropriate passages from the Bible. Others carried reading materials and two No. two pencils. Still others seemed entirely unaware of the situation, and wandered through the courts much as they always had, laughing hysterically and munching on hamburgers from the Royal Cassell. I passed through the last checkpoint without incident, although as always, I was constantly aware ofthe armed sentries who watched my every step. Though the administration insisted that these sentries existedonly to protect the college from attacks of half-crazed flamingos from the Sarasota Jungle Gardens, several of us had become suspiciouswhen a group of students wasmachinegunnedtodeathin the palm court after one of the students happened to mention that the proof was ninety-seven. The error was natural enough, though they had been discussing a math problem, but we thought that the sentry's claim that they resembled flamingos in the dull gleam of the sun was carrying things a bit too far. At the last sentry post, I correctly spoke the password, "This is not a very good example of railroading, and I was allowed to leave the dorms. My motorbike was parked illegally a short distance from the dorms. I considered this at least justified, though, since the college had moved the parking lot to Tampa to facilitate the construction of the undergro=d river. On the way, I fed the three alligators who led a peaceful life in the surrounding swamp, and they in turn revealed their true identity as f:>rmer students who had had a spell placed on them when they failed to turn in their independent study projects, and, since this was New College, they could not be ex-spelled. I hurried to College Hall. In front of the building, I recognized the college's Various Publics. They were tall, wore striped ties and chain mail suits, and looked even happier than the time intervisitation was made a capital offense. Their jaws masticated involuntarily. I knew my suspicions had been correct when I caught sight of College Hall. A black wreath hung on the door, and the whole building was draped in black crepe. The Goodyear blimp flew over the building, trailing a streamer that said in six-foot letters 11 COMPREHENSNES. I entered by the side door for breakfast, and stepped over the stream ofbloodwhich seemed to be coming from the main part of the building. I was setVed breakfast by a computerized dragon with IBM cards emanating from his nostrils. He was a special kind of dragon called a Servomathian, and said his name was Mathias. I took my meal into the dining room, but as I hadn't had breakfast at College Hall in fourteen years, I immediately became hysterical and had to be led, whimpering, from the room. Students who will occupy rooms other than those they present 1 y h old will m ove to their new quarters July 30 and 31, according to Arthur Miller, Assistant Dean. Miller told the Student Executive Committee Wednesday he and Mike Mather were in the process of sending a "quite extensive" memorandum to Ralph Styles, planning officer, regarding students moving. 'We carne up with the 30th and the 31st as the only two possible days, 11 Miller said. Students will :111 t be asked not to move before then, Miller said. The check of the rooms will be conducted in a similar manner to that of last year with three persons inspecting the rooms. Miller said a member of the grounds crew, a member of the administration or the faculty and a member of the student government will conduct the room check. In deciding which days would be best for the move, Miller told the SEC, he said he and Mather agreed "the academic concern should be _paramount. SARASOTA CYCLE 1r KEY SHOP s.m .. SorcnoN Slece 1921 1537' StaN StNet La Belle Nusse Wate.rproof Mascara from Austria BeiU,JfltS, r ubricates ,t'ur lashe Won r SITitar, or s1ruk. AP plica:or ir'l a 1ube.-Pio!l'il i c carryiM bfO,'In, < J11 Enalewood. N. J. 07631 Nothing to date, however, had prepared me for the scene which greeted me as I entered the main room. It looked as if the day of judgment had come. As a matter off act, it had. There were screams and cries. Students ran about, tearing their hair, writhing in anguish. Inert bodies on stretchers were carried from the room by members ofthe maintenance staff. It took me several moments to perceive exactly what was going on. Curtained partitions divided the room into three sections, representing each division. Students somehow had to survive their passage through each of the divisions. Through discussions with those who had somehow survived, as well as talks with the wounded and dying, I was able to imagine the scene within each division. CHINESE FOOD THAT s EXOTIC COCltAilS STEAlS-CHOPS GOLDEN BUDDHA BAY VIEW Cleaners and laundry Complete Laundry and Dry Cleaning RESTAURANT Natural Sciences was the first di VISion. Forty lashes were administered for each lab missed. Stu dents without any previous back ground in Chemistry were titrated, while calculus students calculated the limits of their endurance. Stu dents objecting to the basic Biology course were tied with chemical bonds, and the physics department determined their velocity when dropped from the top of College Hall. In the Humanities, students were given forty seconds to justify their existence, tll.en were attacked by a vicious Jackson Pollock painting, at the same time having their resistance weakened by from Stendahl. It was a brutal test, but the most brutal of all was So cial Sciences. Most students realized the comprehensives would have nothingtodo with the course. But few knew the real truth. The course had nothing to do with the course! The whole thing had really been a front for a seminar in Himalayan dialect. Students ignorant of this were devoured by llamas. It was horrifying! 7113 N TAMIAMI Phone: 355-6366 Dri ve -In Store: 1 530 1st St. 955-0937 I knew I couldn't go through with it. I turned and ran out the way I had come in. An alarm was SOWld ed. People darted after me. Hands reached out and tried to sieze me, managing to rip from me a $50 room deposit check. They couldn't stop me, however, for I ran as if my very life depended on it, as 1c did. I reached the gate, and headed up the highway, still running furiously, never daring to look back. After a while, hearing no running feet behind me, I turned to see if I had, in fact, escaped the inferno. I imagined myself to be safe, yet I was horrified when I looked behind me and found I was being pursued by Mathias the Ser vomathian! He seemed to be gain ing on me. I tore down the road as fast as my bursting lungs would allow. I could feel him behind me, spewing forth IBM cards. All I could do was hope ::>uldn1t stwnble and fall. All I could do was keep running, running .. RIP VAN WINKLE BOWLING ...... l -..,.,_ 6 P M 7107 N.m. r,.u I t actally c o sts less so be parti cu l a r .. 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