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Catalyst

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Title:
Catalyst
Alternate Title:
The Catalyst (Volume II, Number 32)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
May 20, 1966

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Subjects / Keywords:
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
Spatial Coverage:
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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NCF0001715:00046


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PAGE 1

Faculty Invites Students To Aid Seminar Planning The faculty curriculum committee has invited the entire college community to discuss plans for the third-year seminar program at a meeting Monday night at 7 in the Music Room. Background material on the senior programs of several schools somewhat similar to New College academically have been placed in the Reference Room of the 1 i bra r y and interested parties are urged to look into these materials before the meeting, according to Dr. Rollin Posey, chairman of the faculty committee. "Members of the committee have now completed visits to a number of colleges, 11 Dr. Posey said in a notice to students. "Their investigations show that many colleges which have a reputation for leadership in education have programs in the senior year to consider concepts of knowledge in a broader range than is usually possible in the formal study in a single discipline .11 Faculty Clarifies Academic Policies The faculty has clarified the academic obligations of students. A statement of these obligations will be published the first of the week, according to President John Elmendorf. Produced by the faculty, the statement represents "really no change in what hasbeendone this year so far," the president said. The philosophy behind the establishment of student obligations, as expressed in a preliminary draft of the statement to be released, is: "To a very large ertent the student at New College is e x p e c t e d to maintain a high level of effort to educate himself without the constant nagging of academic obligations. 11 On the first-year comprehensive tests, a student will pass or fail entire divisions, rather than single subjects, but only those subjects which were failed need to be made up. This is amajor change from previous rules and is one of several cl arifi<: ations c o n t a i n e d in the statement. If, however, a student scores a low f allure in physics and is close to failure in all other natural sciences, the faculty of that division could fail the student in the entire division, although only physics would have to be retaken. In further clarification the faculty approved or reapproved the following: *Failure in two divisions of the first-year comprehensive will normally result in dismissal. *Term evaluations may be the basis for warning notes to parents and students, but they will not affect a student's good standing if comprehensives and independent study projects are satisfactory. This indicates the validity of the great issues seminar approach, Dr. Posey reasoned. "The methods of approach, however, differ considerably, and it is particularly these methods that the committee wishes to discuss with the students. 11 Catastrophe Averted The purpose of the change, College Examiner Dr. John W. French explained, is to" allow for blind spots." Under the new rules a student deficient in physics, for example, but knowledgeable in other natural scienceswould probably not have to make up physics in his second year. *A 1 ate or unsatisfactory indep end e n t study report or a failed division of the compwill be cause for a review of that student's record by a faculty committee, composed presently of the president, college examiner, and the three division heads. If the committee decides, on the basis of independent study reports, comps, term evaluations and any o t h e r factors affecting academic performance," that the student is not working, "or for other reasons is lUllikely to reach gradu ationstanda."'dsin the n-:-rm:U peri od, 11 he w i 11 either be dismissed or asked to stay a fourth year with Allen Whitt, chairman of the student curriculum committee, told The Catalyst yesterday his committee will have prepared some counter-proposals to the g r e at issues ide a, which he described as "unsuitable" three weeks ago. Tension floods the crowd as a catastrophe was averted at the construction site on the east campus Saturday when prompt action stopped a leak in a one-inch hot water line. The leak was discovered simultaneously by several students who noticed the absence of hot water for their shower. (Fortunately it was Saturday or the leak might have gone unnoticed for an entire week. ) Estimates of actual damage were not immediately available. Recall Petitions Stir Campus Wide Debate The principles and the particulars of the attem]Xed recall of six members of the Student Executive Committee were the subject of vigorous debate throughout campus this week. Recall petitions were presented last week for first-year representatives David Allen, Steve Hall, Kenji Oda, and Steve Waterman, and against A ppoint Prof Laszlo Dcme has been appointed Assist ant Professor of History at New College, beginning in September 1966. Professor De me received his University Diploma, the equivalent of a PhD, from the University of Budapest in 1955. He then taught Hungarian and comparative literature and world history at the Gymnasi urn of Sztalinvaros. In 1956 the Hungarian Revolution forced him to flee to the United States. In 1957 he entered the graduate school of Columbia University and in 1959receivedhis MAin history. He is now completing work on his PhD at Columbia, while acting as assistant professor of history at the University College of the State of New York at Geneseo. Professor Deme1s special field is modern European history; his minor field of interest is the diplomatic history of Europe. During his initial worl:, he was research specialist on the Information Desk of the New York Times. ---includescholarships from both the University of Budapest and Columbia. Choir To Meet A meeting of the newly organized choral group will be held Wednesday at 3: 30 pm, according to David Moore. He said a place will be announced later. The meeting will be conducted by the new appointed choral director Jerry Meachen. Moore also said tentative plans call for choral activities to be offered as a regularly scheduled class next year. second-year representatives Bill Chadwick a_nd Karle Although only a handful of students signed the petitions, many became quite v o c a 1 in taking a stand on the issue. The Catalyst suggested recall might be advisable in an editorial last week. A number of editorials attacking the position of the petitioners and The Catalyst were collected and mimeographed under the general title "A Choice, Not an Echo. 11 The points of attack varied considerably from article to article, ranging from a discussion of the principles of recall to a discussion of the merits of individual SEC members to discussions of The Catalyst's editorial policy. Other students individually expressed their views for or against recall through heated discussions and open 1 etters to the college eommunity. Several 1 etters were written to The Catalyst. this week de a ling specifically with the recall "con troversy" and its aftermaths. All of the SEC members either e xpre sse d some doubt or openly contested the advisability of recalling six of their fell.ows. One administration official, although declining to comment on the v a 1 i d it y of the recall itself, said he was pleased to see the students "stirred up about student government." In assessing the effects of the recall attem]Xs upon the SEC itself, one SEC member said: "We were forced to stop andtake along, hard look at our roles as student representatives. I think you'll find the last meeting was somehow a little bit livelier, a little bit better-organized, anq the m em b e r s themselves were somehow a little more interested in what they were doing." SEC Asks Administration To Enforce Occupancy Rules The Student Executive Committee approved Wednesday a letter to the administration which stated Capt. Ralph S. Styles "should continue to act as he has in the past" regarding enforcement of the conditions of occupancy. Chairman David Allen, who drafted the letter, said it is "not within A former Federal Bureau of Investigation special agent has been named to the staff of the Development Office. Lester C. Wilhelm, who served with the FBI from 1940 until his retirement May 1, has been appointedDevelopment Officer. He will be primarily concerned with Wilhelm defeNed g1Vmg, tax matters, and general development. During his career as a special agent, Wilhelm served in Washington, D. C., New York, N. Y., Springfield, Ill. Butte, Mont. and most recently in Miami, Fla. His duties included assignments in security matters, supervisory duties in connection with Selective Service violations, foreign traffic control, government employee loyalty, and in criminal investigation. Wilhelm also received assignments to inspect the operation of FBI offices in Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C., Boston, Mass., Albany, N. Y., San Juan, Puerto Rico, and Miami, Fla. A native of Baltimore, Wilhelm was graduated from the University of Baltimore with a bachelor of laws degree SEC jurisdiction to e n for c e the conditions of occupancy. The committee did recommend, however, that the SEC be used as a "liaison between the administration and students" in matters cone ern in g the conditions of occupancy. Sam Black, faculty advisor to the SEC, urged strong wording be used in the letter to insure the SEC will be consulted whenever punitive measures are taken. Dean of Students Robert Norwine said his office would pro b a b I y handle all such problems since Styles cannot take direct action against students because he has no jurisdiction. Allen also recommended in t h e letter provision 12 and 13 of the conditions of occupancy, which concern campus visitors, be omitted since the SEC has established regulations for the registration of visitors. Second-year student Allen Whitt, who was present at the meeting, recommended to the committee the constitution be amended to have two elections during each year "so as to have fairer representation and more effective government." A motion made by Steve Waterman to put the suggestion up for a student vote was defeated 5-2, with one abstention. Ray Enslow moved to amend the SEC modes of procedure to make the term of the chairman a full year :mdto make provisions for his removal and for his replacement in the event of his absence or recall. Steve Hall moved to amend the motion to create the position of vice chairman. The amendment passed 7-1. The motion was then tabled on a motion by Chuck Hamilton which passed4-2. Enslowindicated other amendments to the modes of pro' cedure would be proposed at the next meeting. Chairman Allen told the com(continued on page 2) financial aid curtailed. *A second-year student may take no more than two major-field qualifying exams. *The third-year program will include two independent study periods, a s e n i or thesis and a final comprehensive examination. *First-year students will normally spend both independent study periods on campus. Students To Give Evening Concert Cheryl McWhorter and Paul MacNeil will colla borate in a musi cal presentation at tonight's Forum 7 pm in the music room. They will be accompanied on the piano by Miss Phyllis Ruppeport, piano instructor at Rollins College. For Cheryl, the program will serve as patt of her April study proJect. A Flutist, she will play Mozart's "Flute Concerto Number 1 in G MaJOr" in addition to Enesco's ''Contabile et Presto. P a u 1 will play Brahm's "Clarinet Sonata Number 2 in E Flat MaJor. Both stud e n t s a r e Floridians: Cheryl from Miami, Paul from Sarasota. Stanford to Allow Campus Drinking Students at Stanford University are allowed to drink alcoholic beverages in campus residences, if they are 21 or older, under a new policy established May 10. According to an Associated Press report quoted in the Oregon Daily Emerald no alcohol will be sold on campus, however. Stanford president Wallace Ster ling, the report says, acted on authority granted to the university's board of trustees. Announcing the new policy, Sterling said, "The university believes that the development of self-discipline, individual responsibility and respect for the 1 a w will be enhanced by entrusting to the students a greater responsibility for compliance with state law and by removal of complete prohibitions which are not enforceable in practice.

PAGE 2

Page 2 Editorials Curriculum Debate Of Vital Concern Monday's open meeting of the faculty committee in charge of studying the senior seminar program should be of vital concern to every student. At the committee members will report what they have found at other s c h o o 1 s in terms of an integrated senior program. In addition, this might be the only opportunity students will have to express their views before a decision is made. Three members of the student curriculum committee-EstherLynnBarazzone, Sam Treynor, and Allen Whitt--hawe raised serious doubts about the advisability of a great issues seminar of the type envisioned by the faculty. Whitt has told The Catalyst the group will be prepared to attack the great issues concept and to offer alternatives Tuesday. But what about the rest of the students? Will we be ready to intelligently discuss the issues and fonn opinions? The students on the curriculum committee have devoted much time and thought to studying the third-year progTam: but most of us, sadly, are only vaguely aware that a problem exists. The faculty committeehasplaced materials on the senior programs at other colleges in the reference room of the library. The Catalyst urges all students to look through these materl..J.s in order to gain some basic understanding of the problems at hand. In this way, we hope, much of the offthe-cuff debate that characterizes any meeting of students can be eliminated. It is indeed unfortunate that students and faculty must decide such an important academic issue just three months before the decision must be implemented. Students cannot afford to react with a cynical apathy, however. If ever students need to be actively concerned, this is it. A Vote of Confidence And Two Debts the several petitions to recall members of t h e :en ec o m ttee is, in effec a vote o confidence by the students in their representatives. We hope the SEC will consider it as such and continue the trend of progress exhibited at its last meeting with renewed energy and zeal. Two debts were contracted by this indirect vote of confidence. The 'lfirst of these is that of the students to the members of the SEC. By indicating their satisfaction with the members of their government, the students p 1 edge d their support of past actions and current policies. We hope the students will give voice to this support in the future. Strong, vocal support can do much to strengthen any government--ours included. The second debt is that of the student representatives to their constituents. They do their best to live up tc the confidence expressed in them and to continue to serve to the best of their ability the interests of all the students. Some unpleasantness was created by the initiation of recall. We feel however, that this is not the most important nor the mosf lasting effect. Of gr.eatest i m port an c e is the thought and consideration given to "the question of student government by both the members of that government and those who are governed. The SEC is stronger now than before. Its members have had occasion to examine their role in student government and the students have had occasion to examine the quality of their government. We hope this thO-ught and consideration continues. SEC Asks Administration (continued from page l) mittee he thought a section of the SEC constitution should be amended to be more in line with the way recall petitions are actually used. He said the procedure should be that any petition with the required signatures should compel the supervisory committee to prepare a ballot. As the provision cUITentl y stands, whether to order an election is left to the discretion of the committee. In other action the SEC approved six alternates to the SOC. They are John Cranor, Dale Hickam, Ken Moore, Dave Moore, Kay Moller and Nancy Redick. Reports were heard from several committees. Ken j i Oda, of the supei.Visory committee, reported the failure of the eight recall petitions posted S at u r d a y. Karle Prendergast, of the Student Activ 'itf Fund Committee reported the allocation of $30to a student mag azine and $20 for refreshments for tomorrow's informal dance. S t eve Waterman, of the house committee, reported he had sent follow-up memorandwn to Capt. Sty'Tes regarding previous memotanda he had sent. He said he had not yet received a reply. Present at the meeting were Al len, Oda, Hall, Waterman, Hamilton, Enslow, Prendergast, Chadwick and Dunsworth. The Catalyst Letters Proposes SEC Changes To the Editor: Everyone around here knows something's wrong with government and the student response. Never have I seen any student government so concerned with itself and yet so widely screamed at. I th.ink people here are willing to try their present state of maturity out on the world. However there are so many issues to take care of first, we don't have time to simply act as we see fit. I shall propose a student govenurent which will satisfy this need and still be effective. I propose no more than a minimum of rules be set. T h e y should be a simple declaration of what the college establishment cannot tolerate. These rules w o u 1 d be those which are forced on us by drinking laws, in surance companies, and general safety. With this minimum of nzles, the SEC becomes a real representative of the student body. It has no structure to follow so it acts as it hopes the student body wants it to. All their minutes would be published. This w ruld allow students to keep a running record of who is really representing their views. Petitions to recall everyone would always be circulatable. What about the SEC? The purpose of this whole plan is to take the long curly wigs of SEC members and lett hem decide what they want. Infractions would be tried with realistic interests in mind, no one would care about JUstice, structure, or formality. Ifthere's nothing to be settled, then the SEC needn't feel obliged to re-hash the old intervisitation thing for the 4, OOOth time. They'd Just leave. This plan is not a proposal to be followedto the letter; it is strictly off-the-cuffand only a declaration of what I think w o u 1 d best keep people from each others throats. There are many scarred and twisted throats around here. (signed) Bill Plan Pool Part y The Social Committee is arranging for a swim-and-dance party scheduled for 9 tomorrow night by the college pool. At a meeting Saturday, the committee decided to place P.bby Allgood, Karle Prendergast, and Kenji Oda in charge of handling the details. The Student Activity Fund Committee Tuesday gave the So-. cial Committee $20 to pay for refreshments. According to committee members, the money will be used for potato chips and punch. A phonograph will be set up at the pool-side, and students are invited to bring their favorite records. Also discussed at the Social Committee meeting were tentatilre plans for a large-scale beach party later in the year. The matter was tabled, however, u n t i 1 more information could be obtained. Praise Not Justified? To the Editor: It isn't that I'm m the habit of looking gift-horses in the mouth, Tom, butlfeelireally should take issue with your editorial encomiwn of my services on the SEC. Your praise was qualified, but hardly enough. For one thing, the simple fact is that it takes little talent and effort to keep a record of what is said and and done by the SEC. Which is not tosaythat it hasn't done anything, but only that my job requires no more than a minimwn of effort and bureaucratic leanings. In addition, it should be made clear that much of the blame for the recent shift in responsibility regarding pet registration is mine, not the SEC's as a group. The stu, dentsreallyhaven't taken pet registration rules seriously, but neither have I sought out the owners of pets and reminded them of their duties. My only hope, Tom, is that I might be able to deserve your praise if the SEC were to become a more businesslike and effective body. All of us would work better if the habit of conscientious effort were once to be instilled in us. At least, this is what I prefer to believe. In this connection, I am largely in agreement with the ideas of Ray Enslow that were reported in last week's issue. And while I have the floor, I would also like to add my second to the petition that R< is currently circ ulating. The move to recall several SEC members seems to be based on exceedingly minimal acquaintaince with the qualifica tions and aChievements of the involved. Editorial prods I can easily condone, reforms like Ray's I heartily agree with, but this move to recall seems to me to be quite ill-founded and tmw ise. I would li2st students because of The Catalyst's crusade, bave been macie of their governmental bcrlies, and members ofthese bodies have been forced to consider themselves and their fellow officers and the status of student government itself at New College. And this is :m accomplishment no petty personal attack can minimize. (signed) Lawrence Paulson Vol. 2, Number 32 May 20, 1966 Published weekly by students at New College (except (or three weeks from mid-December through the first week in Janu:uy and six weeks in July and August). Subscriptions: $5.00 per year (43 Issues) or IS per copy. Address subscription orders, change of address notices and undeliverable copies to: The C:ttalyst/ New College/Post Ofiice Box 1898/Sarasota, Florida 33578. Appllc:ttion to mail ar: second-class postage rates pending at Sarasota, Florida. Editor . . . . . Tom Todd Assoc. Editor ................ Kenji Oda Asst. Editor .. . . Betsy Olsen Business ........ .. Jeny Nellgarten Production .............. Steve Orlofsky Circulation ... . Moira CosgJ'OVe Contl'Oller . . . Edna Walker Photography ............. Bruce Guild Still: C:uol Ann Childress, Glenda Cimino, John Hart, Cheryl Hess, Dale Hickam, Allan Jaworski, Tom Man teuffel Cbe.yl McWhorter, Kay Moller La:me Paulson, David Pini, Bev erly Shoenberger, Sam ;rreynor, Lee Wal.linglord, Che.yl Wh1te.

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May 20, 1966 (\ m area to "71 -"'. r _L_ .-.F r ,... clef' 'notesl The Atlanta Jazz Festival Either the Souih is catching up, or the orth has stopped ignoring a good thing. The Catalyst I Page 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 c 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Olivier Produces Superlative Film From May 27 through May 29, jazz entrepreneur Ceorge Wein will produce a major jazz festival in Atlanta, Georgia. Among the "names" scheduled to appear are Louis Dave Brubeck, Count Basie, Miles Davis, Stan Getz, Art Blakey, Nina Simone, and Thelonius Monk. Although the line-up is a relatively "safe 11 one--apparently no major representatives of the New York avant garde are scheduled-there will be some mighty big people playing. P.i an ist Dave Brubeck's quartet; smger-guitarist Muddy Waters and hisblues band; pianist Horace Sil ver's quintet; a traditional group headed by guitarist Eddie Condon; the Newport All-Stars with cornetist Ruby Braff, l'ee Weel Russell, and tenor saxophonist BudFreeman; and a group featuring trumpeter Howard McGhee saxophonist Sonny Stitt, and pi ani s t Toshiko Mariano. Sam Treynor, left rear, conducts class on the Bible. Laurence Olivier produces films with the same intensity and precision that he acts in them. For Richard In (19SS, color), this Sun day1s film, l1e has brought together Sir john Gielgud, Sir Ralph Rich ardson, Sir Cedric Hardwicke, Claire Bloom and Pamela Brown to create "the best-acted picture that has ever been produced." (Satur day Review) It is difficult enough to bring any play to the screen, but Oliviertraasforms all the subtleties and pageantry of Shakespeare into a vivid, dynan1ic film. As the Atlanta festival will be one of the few opportunities for us Florida-bound jazz connoisseurs to hear what's going on, I suggest we at New College make every effort to send representatives there. "The second night will include the Count Basie Orchestra tenor saxophonist Stan Getz and his quar tet; Art Blakey and the Jazz Messingers; singers Nina Simone and Red Prysock; and drummer Buddy Rich. Sunday night's scheduled performers are t r urn peter Miles D.avis' quintet; the quartet of pianlSt Thelonius Monk; singers Glori a Lynne and Joe Williams; and pia Dist Teddy Wilson. 11 Bible Class Features Trivia, Ecumenism "For those who are bored with Miller Fellow jazz buff Mike Cassell and I have done some investigation in the matter, and we've found a great deal of interest among students. Some fifteen students have expressed interest in going to At lanta, and, with the co-operation of some students from the Atlanta area, we are working on s.ecuring free and confortable lodgmg for the weekend. However--and here's the catch--few students are willing to donate their cars to the trip. Provided we overcome this minor but expensive obstacle (it would Oda cost about $40 roundtrip to go by plane, and a car rents for $100 for the weekend) students are invited to join in what could prove to be a very educational {The school bus will not be available that weekend, as none of the bus drivers want to go.) The festival will be held in Braves Stadium, and ticket prices range from three to ten dollars per day. Tickets should be ordered by mail through the following address: Atlanta J= Festival, Braves Ticket Office, Atlanta Stadium, Atlanta, Georgia, 30312. (To make things easier for people, I volunteer to act as a non-profit middle-man over the weekend. ) Our Atlanta correspondent reports confidentially that the $4 seats are much better than the $3 ones, and that after that the seats get progressively better at an equitable pace. To help bring saliva to yo-r collective mouths, I present the following preview of the program, as printed in the June 2 Down Beat: "Among the mists sChedUled to appearon opening night are trumpeter Louis Armstrong and his grrup; A program for children will be presented Saturday afternoon, and local jazz talent will be featured Sunday afternoon. Mr. Ode II Announces New Sports Gamma-term sports activities are about to begin in earnest, according to athletics co-ordinator Pete Odell. Teams for men's volleyball have been selected and p o s t e d in the Reception Center, he said, and "I would like to meet with all those participating Monday at 4:30 pm." League games will begin Tuesday. Also, hesaid, "Those who signed up for Tom M a 1 one y s class in gymnastics should try to attend. Maloney is former gymnastics coach from West Point, and he will meet with students on May 31. Meanwhile, Odell said, the college bus will be available to take interested students to the Sarasota High School gym Tuesday evening for an informal work-out. The bus is scheduled to leave at 6:45. Archery facilities are now set up, Odell added. In other developments, 0 d e 11 told The Catalyst that a combined student-faculty wives class in synchronized swimming is being planned for July and that the senior life saving class is full. Students interested in the synchronized swimming should sign up now, Odell said. Also, he said there was a possibility that a second life saving class will be available later in the term. BAY MOTEL and APTS. For the traveler ond his fomlly POOL TY AIR CONDITIONING 7095 North Tamlaml Trail Ken and Dlerla By TOM MANn.1JFFEL "AndJoshuasonofNunsent out of Shittim two men to spy secretly, saying, 'Go view the land, even Jericho.' And they went, and carne into an harlot's house, namedRa hab, and lodged there. Question: ''Was she a temple har lot or a street harlot? 11 Answer: "Well, she lived in the wall that surrounded the city in those days. (.)Uestion: "Oh! She was a wall harlot?" Such off-beat trivia plus some upbeat ecumenism constitute the charm of Sam Treynor's course in the Bible (Monday :nd Thursday, Room 323, 8:30 pm). Its steady audience of about seventeen makes it probably the best-attended lecture sinceSam Black's maiden effort. As a classroom teacher, Sam T r e y no r comro ands slightly less respectthan the Being he discusses. He's been in Bible classes at the Christadelphian Church for fifteen of his nineteen years. "He knows the Bible better than any one I've ever met," says a student. "He's beautiful, 11 says another. "He's got everything at his fingertips." Including a 2500-page com ment.-ryforwhen the questions get really stiff. Class-members come from all the standardfaiths, andifthere are any SARASOTA fJ:Io,re i !Jfl()jt Malta 'it a habit 110t n occasio11 1219 ht 5trHt 955-4287 Eating at College Hall 1s an exper1ence GOLDEN HOST "IN-TOWN" RlSOU lriiOTOR HORL that's hard to describe BERLINER CATERING 80 Beautiful Rooms 50 Foot Pool Putting Green -Complete Hotel SeiVice 4675 North Tamiami Trail Phone: 355-5141 WATCH OUT!.....__--CHIN FOOD THAts EXOTIC ........ (OCUAllS STUISCHOPS When cycling, driving, or cross ing a street ... remember, one careless second can cause trage dy. THINK SAFETY FIIl.ST! FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY HELPING BUILD FLORIDA 'li GOLDEN BUDDHA RESTAURANT 71J3 N. TAMIAMI t. 0 SARASOTA & IRADtMt01t. n,,.. d Phone: 355-6366 skeptics, they stay quiet. So far at least there 1 s been none of the pic a yune quibbling that can harden the arteries of any large Bible class. On the other hand--again I say "so far"--studentshave been reluctant to bring up basic questions about the truth or relevancy of Biblical stoi:U!s. Then again, to approach the Bible for its rich poetic content is something too often left tmdone. And it's all the more valid for its low-key approach. "And Samson took hold of the two middle pillars upon which the house stood. And he bowed himself with all his might and the house fell upon the lords and upon all the people that were therein. And the student next to roe whispered, "Man, that was a good movie." Island Hobby Shop 2 Miles NMtlt ef C.U... .. 41 Art, Craft and Hobby Supplie1 Photographer's Paradise FISH FRY EYER1 WEDMESDA1 Ill liT 6 PM to 9 PM at tiO\U D JottnlonJ 6301 North Tamiami Trail PERFECTION CLEANERS and SHIRT LAUNDRY 7327 NOITH TAMIAMI TIAIL PHONE 355-7617 also RE' WAID PLAZA Money Can only buy prosperity LET US LOOK AFTER YOURS SARASOTA BANK t TRUST Co"-4PANY AT MAIN AND ORANGE Member FDIC

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Pag e 4 on cam Song I n May I am a watcher Here tonight. I do not mean To touch the stars Except for solace. l cannot move--To move is painful, And if you speak I will not hear Your greeting. I cannot think, Though I remember. I feel nothing But the gentle quietness ')f the summer breeze Lifting and letting fall Though It is May. I am a watcher Here tonight Suffering The verses of September To sing to me, Remembering Warm waters Of the Gulf (And silver fish Just below The surf ace.) On this first day Of the year I meet My c omrades. Wondering A wind that blows Differently here, That warmth And smell of flowers, Lights and tiled Walks And the sun Going down And greeting the bay With color. I am a watcher Here tonight. When it is Much too far away. September Is a hopeful month But now All that died In the cell Of winter Does not resurrect. All that died In the cell Of winter Stays buried Blessed with flowers now, Cared for, but With less diligence Until The roses Lie thirsting On the grave. BAY VIEW Cleane r s and Laundry Complete Laundry and Dry Cleaning Drive-In Store : 1530 1st St. 955 0937 Anna Navarro. School Representative us with Laurie Paulso11 I am a watcher Here tonight, Daring the Spring To tempt me with Her fragrant hair And touch me. There is no path Down to the bay Where the sun Still leaves A blessing For the night. There is no place For the soul Of September When the Gulf Was silver And I met My comrades. And if it is Paulson The Catalyst May 20, 1966 That there will be Another birthSome other path Down to the waters And a day Wheeling thru Haiti From time to time The Catalyst will publish creative photography by students. Photographs should be submitted to photography editor Bruce Guild. That takes me By its hand To touch the light It is not now. I am a watcher Here tonight. Final Draft Test Set For June 24 Applications for the final draft deferment test are available in the College Examiner's office. The test is scheduled for June 24, and the deadline for application is June 1. The nearest testing site will be Manatee Junior College in Bradenton. The test date will be the fourth of a series. Only three test dates were originally scheduled by the Selective Service, but the fourth date was provided for the thousands of college students who failed to apply for the others. SARASOTA CYCLE & KEY SHOP Semllt s.r...t. liMe 1 f21 1U'1S.... StrHt Photo by Jet Lowe Frank's Barber Shop 41cnen Nat .. 7 .n, o. u.s. 41 RIP VAN WINKLE BOWLING .,_. ... .,_..,.,_ 6 P.M. 7H7 Nettll Tntfl It actually costa less 10 be parti cular loy the finest alld fastest (24 llr. J custom quality photoflnlslll119 for all your 1/W or Koclacolor IIICipshots. lrhtg your rolla to NORTON'S CAMERA CENTER Sara10ta a Phototraphlc Head quartet'l 1481 Mai n or 2069 S i es t a The Oyster Bar Sarasota s OrlgiiKII Raw lar 1 M i l e South of Stickney Po i nt Road 011 South Trail INFO RMAL "You'll Love Ou r Seaf ood'' Servin g from II A.M Need Insurance for Automobiles? Motorcycles? Health Life? Trave l ? WE HAVE IT --INEXPENSI V E Phone 924 2829 J. J. Knipper Insurance Agency 1857 Main 955-5786 things g o Coke Coca-Cvla RuttJ.,,., contemporary art I st. armand; g a lin ry INC fine etchings, lithographs, serigraphs, etc. as low as $10 302 john ringling boulevard telephone 388-1357 __ =:::..,_,-; 't-. I 5ANDAl.5 You meet the nicest people on a Hon d a ... ....................... ............... ... ... tn--.. s. _. of ...., -n. c.ue ......,. 1 Hr .._ ..... ,_ H-til ...... ........ .... Free With This Purchase : $319 $20 In Your Choice Of Extras (Helmet shields, l ugqage carriers, etc. J AT HA.P'S CYCLE SALES 2530 17th Street 958-5106


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