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Catalyst

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Material Information

Title:
Catalyst
Alternate Title:
The Catalyst (Volume III, Number 22)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
February 17, 1967

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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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This bibliographic record is available under the Creative Commons CC0 public domain dedication. The New College of Florida Libraries, as creator of this bibliographic record, has waived all rights to it worldwide under copyright law, including all related and neighboring rights, to the extent allowed by law.

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New College of Florida
Holding Location:
New College of Florida
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Before photographing or publishing quotations or excerpts from any materials, permission must be obtained from the New College Archives, and the holder of the copyright, if not New College of Florida.
System ID:
NCF0001715:00069


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PAGE 1

Volume III, Number 22 Published by StudeiJts of New Colleg e Sarasota, Florida February 17, 1967 first Inauguration Set for Wednesday New College's first inauguration of a president will take place Wednesday in the Ringling Museum Courtyard, as John Elmendorf will be officially installed in the position he has held for nearly two years. Several thousand guests are expected to attend the morning ceremony, as well as the college-wide open house set for Wednesday afternoon. The activity will begin with a pre-inaugural press conference at 4 pm Tuesday at the SarasotaBradenton Airport. Sir Patrick Dean, British Ambassador to the United States and featured speaker of the inauguration, and Lady Dean will be present for the press conference. Guests are scheduled to register at College Hall between 5 pm and 8 pm. There will be an official reception for them also at College Hall between 5: 30 pm and 7:30pm The reception will be followed by a series of private dinners for the visitors. On Wednesday, inauguration day, the program will begin at 9: 30 am with the processional. Music will be provided by the Florida West Coast Youth Symphony, directed by AdJunct Professor of Music Paul Wolfe. Leading the procession will be the College Marshal, Dr. Arthur Borden. He will be followed by delegates of some 150 colleges and univer sities, other guests, the students, Election Two JC Second-year student Tom Manteuffel and first-year student Mary Lou Phillips were e 1 e c t e d to the Student Judicial Committee Monday in a special election. The election was held to fill the unexpired terms of third-year students Charles Rae bum and Richard Waller, whoresignedfrom the SJC. Students will go to the polls Tuesday to elect a new Student Executive Committee Charman to serve a regular term. Nominations for chairman must be submitted to first-year student Katie Smith or second-year students Nancy Redick or Steve Orlofsky by noon S1mday, and must be signed by 5% of the student body. Manteuffel received the highest totalofvotesofthe five candidates running, receiving 81. Phillips had 55 votes, followed by first-year student Don Aronoff with 41, second-year student Gary Williams with 37 and first-year student Gay Moriello with 23. Manteuffel and Phillips will serve un t i 1 the regular SJC election is held. Nominations for SJC opened yesterday and will close midnight, March 1. The e 1 e c t ion will be held March 3. Nominating petitions should be signed by 15% of the student's class, and should be submitted to first year student Katie Smith or secondyear students Nancy Redick or Steve Orlofsky. Two students have presented petitions for chairman. They arc second-year student Harry Felder, the present chairman, and firstNew Publ i c afiOft To Appear Soon A limited -distribution student publication called The East Campus Other (ECO) will make its initial appearance in the near future. According to first-year student Tom Jarrell, who is compiling articles for the first edition, the ECO will be "a compendium of broadsides" inc 1 u ding articles 11 too lengthy or too controversial for The Catalyst." the college administration, the faculty, the trustees, the honorary fellows of New College, the Incorporators of New College, and the presidential party. The presidential party will include members of the clergy, studeot chairman Harry Felder, faculty npresentative Dr. Berggren, the chairman of the Florida Board of Regents, Congressman James Haley, Sir Dean, insignia bearer Dr. John French, and Elmendorf. Students will not wear caps and gowns. At the conclusion of the processional the orchestra will play "God Save the Queen" and the "Star Spangled Banner." The Rt. Rev. Marion Bowman, 0. S. B., Abbot of Saint Leo Abbey, will follow with the invocation. At 9, the assembled crowd will hear brief welcoming speeches from Felder for the students, Berggren forthe faculty, Dr. Allan Tucker, Vice Chancellor of Academic Affairs, State of Florida, for the state, and Haley for Congress. After a musical interlude, Dean will give the inaugural address. Elmendorfwill then be installed as president by Dallas W. Dort, chairman of the Board of Trustees. Dort will place the "symbol of office"--an aluminum cast of the New College seal--around Elmendorf's neck. The Rev. Robbins Ralph, Super intendent, Florida Conference, United Church of Christ, will then offer the inaugural prayer. Fills Posts year student and SEC representative Jon Shaughnessy. In addition, second-year student Allan Jaworski has indicated he will circulate a petition for the post. Voting will be held from 1 to 5 pro o u t s i d e the reception center and from 5:30 to 6 in College Hall. Nominations for regular election of SEC members opened yesterday and will close at midnight Feb. 26. Voting will take place Feb. 28. No nominating petitions for SEC m em b e r s have been submitted. They must be signed by 15% of the nominee's class. As newly installed president of New College, Elmendorf will follow with his presidential address. The official inauguration cer emonywill conclude with a benediction by Dr. Joseph R. Narot, Rabbi, Temple Israel of Greater Miami, and the recssional accompanied by the Youth Delegates and guests will have lunch 12: 30 in a special tent set up on the West Campus. After lunch they will be free to wander around and observe the campus. The Student Social Committee, headed by Karle Prendergast, is organizing the open house on the East Campus, which is from 11:30 am till approximately 3:30pm. Meal hours for students on Tuesday and Wednesday will be differ ent from the usual times. csee SEC story for details. ) Ringling Musewn Courtyard: site of the inauguration SEC Rules Necessary Confrontation for Valid Case Arule making invalid any disciplinary case where the proctor does not confront the accused at the time of the alleged violation was passed by the Student Executive Committee Wednesday. The action followed a report by Student Judicial Committee Chair man Steve Hall that the SJC had continued 18 disciplinary cases because many of the accus<;:d had complained they had not been told by the proctor they would be reported. Hall said the hearing was continued until the SEC could act on the question. SEC Chairman Harry Felder said proctor James Murphy told him Judicial C ommittee members Lee Wallingford, Dale Hickam, and Steve Hall {left t o right, foregro1md) at Monday's JC hearing. Issues raised at the meeting led to a special SEC ruling on the procedure for reporting violatio ns of student rules. ( See accompanying story.) since he knows students' names, he doesn't always confront them. Felder pointed out there was nothing in the modes requiring the proctor to notify a suspected law breaker. First-year representative Lee Crawfort said the accused should be confronted by the accuser. An observer, second-year student Rick Stauffer, agreed, stating this procedure should be made clear by the SEC. Assistant Dean Miller said this procedure was not put into the Modes because it was assumed the Judicial Committee would have frequent and periodica meetings, and the accused would receive notification within a week. Discussion continued on the question of the proctor confronting a suspected student. An observer, third-year student Tom Todd, asked why the SEC would have to make a rule regarding a matter of insufficient evidence. Stuaffer repeated the procedure should be stated. A motion was finally made by first-yearrepreseiJtative Lee Craw fortthatthe preseiJt 18 cases should be thrown back to the S J C without further action, but in the future n o case could be considered valid in which the procto r did n o t con-( C oiJtinu e d o n page 2, coltUDn 4 ) Tonight' s Forum Speaker 'Disaster "The United States is in a total and immediate crisis. Disaster is inevitable if we continue our present course. If the current pattern of development is not changed, the possibility of any of us living in a half-hwnan world is 1mlikely." This is the dire warning of Robert Theobald, author, educator, Inevitable,' economist, and "student of social change," whoisvisiting New College. "What we need is a compassionate revolution, according to tonight's Forum speaker. Students listened, fascinated, at a meeting with Theobald yesterday in the Pompeii Room of College Theobald, center, and students in the Pompeii Room of College Hall Theobald Hall as he discussed the problems of modem technologtca.t soc1ety. "The American pattem ofhwnan relationships is not viable, 11 be said. "With the increase in mobility, humanrelationships become less and less intense and more and more superficial. "We have become dreadfully and dangerously insensitive to sufi!ring. The evidence is that the use of napalm in Vietnam doesn't bother anyone here. We drop more bombs on Vietnam than we did on Europe, but people seem nwnbed to the implication of that fact. Theobald then noticed a scrawled message on a blackboard: "Whea youfeellike throwing in the lift up your head and shout, 'I m throwing in the sponge '" He chuckled and cbmged the word "in" to "out," a gesture symbolic of his attitude throughout the meeting. Two and a half hours passed, but the discussion was still in high gear. D i s p 1 a c e d by another meeting scheduled for the Pompeii Room, Theobald and the students continued their discussion thirty more minutes on the lawn in front of College Hall. (The discussion was continued at 10 am today in the Bam.) Theobald Tha:>bald S\ISiested a cdtural revlakin& place amoog YO\ml people today. "The political power structure doesnotbelieve in this revolution. They use c.U:egories of thought that make it impossible to see it, and then they claim that this revolution doesn't exist. "Washingtcnhasno real power to deal with this transition. Washing ton is concerned only with what it (Continued on page 3, column 1)

PAGE 2

Page 2 Editorial Right Or Privilege? We came away from Wednesday's SEC meeting a little bit confused and vaguely ill at ease. The SEC passed a twopart motion:introducedby lee Crawfort that stated.--and we think this is correct--first, that the proctor must m the future confront andnotify a student against whom he is filing a report that such a report will be made; and second, that this principle "in and of itself" will not be valid grounds for disnti.ssing any of the 18 cases currently before the Judicial Committee and over which the flap originated. F acuity adviser Dr. Miller noted during the discussion of Crawf')rt1s motion that the two parts of the motion seemed contradictory. The SEC passed the first part of the motion not because they were granting students a constitutional privilege to be applied only in the future, but because they felt confrontation is a matter of right, or so it seemed from the statements of individual SEC members. Thus, not to have upheld the principle for past cases seems indeed to contradict that principle. Chairman Harry Felder said the SEC would be ruling on guilt or innocence by specifically upholding the right to confrontation in the outstanding cases. This is not true. To say that a student 1 s case should be dismissed because the proctoremployedpoorprocedure is not to say that student is innocent, only that the proctor has no sure basis for his report. It is always distrurbing to seesomeoneyou just "know" is guilty get away with something on what seems a teclmicality. But that is the nature of a right. It must apply all the time or it loses its identity as a rfght and becomes a priv ilege' that is given by some power and thus can quite arbitrarily be taken away. The Catalyst February 17, 1967 Letters ISP Not Right for All Two Candidates Analyze SEC Chairmanship To the Editor: Several of Tom jarrell's suggestions and ideas in the interview last week could be transformed into valuable parts of American education particularly his desire for more freedom to allow for a greater amount of creativity and spontaneity. But it may be wondered how many students from our traditional unspc:mtaneous high schools could benefit in any way by an immediate pluuge into an UDStructured in dependent stuay program. After twelve years of stultifying retarded education if a student accom plished anything in this program it would tend to be entirely in terms of private aspirations and gratifications. Unless college education has as its chief goal personal salvation then, it seems to me, this condition would be so selfish and personally destructive that training for social adJustment or some thing equally innocuous might be more worthwhile. lf one of the two factors in education is that the school should embody what the society wants the student to learn, as Jarrell professed, then the students must ag,ree that to define their identity and understand what self-fulfillment means they must join the human race, They must not only be feeling and think ing persons, but those capable of relevant communication and sig nificant action. l'mnotsurehowthis could be in tedintooureducation. Per hapsthis lus of activism. A quick summary of my views: 1. A great deal more attention should be given to subcommittees of the SEC and their appointment. The vast majority of the work of the student government takes place in subcommittees and very often the SEC acts only as a rubber stamp. 2. More of the routine work of the SEC should be funneled into subcommittees, the SEC meetings (as Jeny Neugart.en puts it) short and clean. This would do wonders for attendance at SEC meetings, both on the part of members and observers. 3. Intervisitation should neither be pushed ad nauseam nor totally disregarded as a dead issue. There may be new roads--many of them as yet unexplored--for increasing student freedom that are acceptable to the administration and the world outside. This whole i$sue is rather distasteful to me si1;1ce it has always been mybeliefthat ourmajorclaim to greatness is our unwillingness to compromise our ideals because of outside, rather irrational forces. 4. I believe that a major need is for a student ombudsman to act as a medium to complaints and suggestions to the faculty about course structure. In some cases this would take a considerable a mount of courage and tact, but I would be willing t.:> take on this job as SEC chairman. I'm quite willing to discuss these and other views with anyone before and after the election. Although I can't promise the equivalent of Mike Cassell's charisma I can promise some hard worl< and flexibility of mind, something that I don't believe has yet been offered. (signed) Allan Jaworski Member Associated Collegiate Press Vol. 3, Number 22 17, 1967 Published weekly by students at New College (except for three weeks from mid-December through the first week in Janwuy and six weeks .in July and August). Subscriptions: $5.00 per year (43 issues) or 15per copy. Address subscription orders, chance a! address notices and tmdeliverable 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. Tel. 355-5406. Editor ............ .' ......... Tom Todd Assoc. Editor ........... Kenji Oda Business George Finkle Production .... Steve Orlofsky Circulation ......... Dale Hickam Controller .. .... Edna Walker Photography ............... David Tekler Staff: Kit Arbuckle, Betsy Ash1 Irving Benoist, Mary Blakeley, Carol Ann Childress, C lend,. CImino, John Cra.nor, Allan Jaworski, Pearl Lefko vits, Jet Lowe, Tom Manteuffel, Abby Misemer, Kay Moller, Laurie Paulson, Mary Lou Phillips, Katie Smith, Cheryl White

PAGE 3

February 17, 1967 Page 3 The Catalyst C Students May Be Able To Gain State Certificates New College students may be teaching certificates are honored in 4Q states through reciprocity agreements. bl to graduate with Florida a e if a1 teaching certificates, a spec1 co-operative program can. be orked out with the Uruversity of Florida Tampa: A teaching certif1cate. holder to instruct m Flor1da schools. Also, Florid a Theobald (Continued from page 1) thinks the public wants and with preserving the present system. "We have to deal with this change through education, to approach the wing number of intellectuals understand immediately. what I am speaking of when I brmg up 'the American Crisis. "' The crisis is not totally defmed. Theobaldproposes asystem to find out what we do belie,e and to up >an adequate plan to cope w1th the problems of a complex techno society. rrrug}rtnOW, II Said one Of the ear-liest proponents of a guaranteed minimwn income for all, "tech nology has presented us with a levelof moral choices we're not good at yet which we've simply got to I II get good at. He spoke of the economic factor in highway deaths and the ethics of birth and death control. Florida at its tropical best Auto Motor Scooter UabiUty & Collision Pey es you drive Jack Zickafoose Beyshore Gardens Shopping Center 755-5349 (FOR SEAFOO;' Y dloice of 67 me11 spedahies. lllld di1111e( every day 14 C811Yewleat Locations Sorasota-7230 N. Tamiami Trail Sorosoto-3SSO Fruitville Rood St. Petersburg-lSOO Pasadena Ave. S. Also in Perrine, (oral Gobles, Miami, North Miami, Dania, Ft. Lauderdale, Pompano Beach, Boca laton, West Palm Beach, North Palm Beach According to Social Science Division chairman Dr. Rollin Posey, anwnberof students here have expressed interest in qualifying for teaching positions at the elementary and high school levels. "We are exploring the possibili ties," he said, "of working out a co-operative program with (USF) whereby graduates of New College can secure Florida teaching certificates in the shortest amount of time possible. 11 Posey has been in contact with Jean A. Battles, Dean of the College of Education at USF, and Battles has indicated he will come to New College to discuss a possible co-operative program with stu dents, faculty, and administrators, Students who would be interested in such a program should notify Posey next week. The College of Education at USF is one of the few schools empowered by the Florida Dept, of Public Instruction to grant teaching certif icates. To qualify for the certificate, a candidate must have a B. A. degree, an appropriate field of specialization, and a certain amount of work in the field of education, including some practice teaching. Dr. F. Gordon Boyce, President of the U.S. Experiment in International Living and Secretary eral of the International Experlment, spoke with students and guests in the Music Room yesterday. Boyce directs the activities of the oldest and largest ucational institution of 1ts kmd m the world. USF1s College of Education has practice teaching arrangements with Sarasota and Manatee County school systems, and thus New College students could fulfill practice teaching requirements locally. Also, according to Posey, many Students Protest Coed's Probation U n i v e r s it y of Florida students have begun a vig-il on the doorstep of the school president, in protest over a two-year probation given Pamela Brewer, the student who posed in the nude in the off-campus hwnor magazine "The Olarlatan." The action against Miss Brewer, taken by the faculty disciplinary committee and approved by UF president J. Wayne Reitz, was announced Tuesday. Questions about the extent to. which university officials can govern the non-academic lives of its students were raised by the case, which received national attention. A student who posed in the nude for "The Charlatan" last year, and who chose to remain anonymous, was given social probation. Miss Brewer posed in the hwnor magazine, which claims a circulation of 35,000, to challenge the faculty's previous action. Students say they will continue their vigil until Miss Brewer's pro bation is rescinded. For e New Austin Healey Sunbeam Alpine MG Jaguar Volvo Toyota BUCHMAN MOTORS 4501 S. Trail Atwys 90ocl selection of usecl Sport. C.rs SANDALS OF THE OUTER WORLD By ZESCO THE MAGNIFICENT AT 47th STRfET AND NORTH TRAIL ONLY THE CURIOUS IN LEATHER AND STRANGENESS FULL STARKER'S For a Clea, Cleaa Wash UN NORTH TRAIL LAUNDRYLAND lehlltd tile 4 Cookies, Next to ICwlkChell 41 -ALSO-CoiOperated DryCieaalt PHONE: ROUTE 301 SARASOTA, Shoe Repair OPEN 24 HOURS Luggage Repair Custom Made Sandals RICK LUND MANAGER 3428 No Trail 355-3446 fiNE DOMESTIC 220 TRAIL PLAZA SARASOTA. FLORIDA COPPER BA No Lockwood Ridge Rd. 955-3446 IMPOR1EO LIQUORS of the required professional courses could be given here, if USF agreed to a co-operative arrangement. Astudentwho enrolls in the College of Education spendi two terms in the pl'( > .fessional courses--e. g cultural anthropology, introductory sociology. Posey noted a teaching certificate is valid for life, and it is possible to shift one'sfield of specialization without obtaining a ne.v certificate. Expert to Speak An expert on law and interna tional affairs will speak on "The Unique Position of Israel at the U nited Nations" at Sarasota's Temple Beth Sholom tonight. Morton Steinberg, a member of theBarofthe U.S. Supreme Court, will begin his talk at 8:45 pm. The talk is open to the public, and a general discussion will follow Steinberg's speech. Steinberg is a former special assistant to the Attorney General of the U.S. andformercounselto several international tribunals under the aegis of the State Dept. Posey SARASOTA CYCU KEY SHOP ...... -..... ... ,,. 1 U'f Stele St..-FO R YOU we now have 14 tables AT KUE and KAROM BILLIARDS billirds with or without pockets 6 lies WOittl ef collep oe U.S. 41 GOLDEN HOST 80 Beautiful Rooms'50-Foot Pool Putting Green-Bahi Hut Coeldeil Lounge 4675 N. Tamlaml Trail 355-5141 LUNCHEONDINNER. COCKTAILS PHONE: 388-3987 ST. ARMAND$ KEY JERRY GINNIS Your Host BICYCLES Autllorlucl SAW-SERVICE-PARTS Large Selection of Used Bicycles NORTHSIDE BICYCLES 1130 27th ST. SARASOTA, FLORIDA A 5 ouT 11\\ \)

PAGE 4

Page 4 Students, The Rich Like all New College students, I had heard a great de a 1 about a certain individual who exerts an immense amount of influence over our lives and fortunes. This person, more than any other, seemed to determine the rules under which New College students live, limit our intellectual integrity. But, as far as I knew, no one had ever ventured to seek out this individual and discover the nature of this horrid hold dver us. I felt it was my duty to try to reach this person, and so it was that l began, one fateful afternoon, my now-famous search for the rich little old lady of Sarasota. Knowing that it was the little old lady who had threatened to withdraw her vast resources from the College because of the lateness of our intervisitation, the messiness of our student body, and our lack of table manners. I went first to the Administration to discover her identity. Surely they, who had weathered the Crisis of Integrity, know who she was. The first administration official I met was busy drafting a letter inviting Mao Tse Tung to the Inauguration. "Excuse me," I said. "but could you tell me the name of the rich little old lady of Sara sota?" hearing of this person, he tumed white as a sheet, and began trembling in fear. "W-why do you want to know?" he asked. 111 want to talk to her, 111 replied. 111 thought I could help us to reach some agreement, and prevent further Crises. 11 "Actually, 11 he said, somewhat sheepishly, "we don't know who she is either. We turned it over to public r elations. Pemaps you should talk to them. 11 I went immediately to the public relations department. I had never been there before, and was fascinated to watch them repair the neat, courteous, clean, well -dressed, articulate robot they used to impersonate students in public appearances. I interrupted their work, however, to ask, "Who's the rich little old lady of Sarasota?" The public relations officer was so unnerved by the question he accidentally set off the robot, who started to pace about the room and describe the challenging nature of the New College curriculum. The officer later told me they were quite happy with the robot, except that he wanted to transfer to the University of Chic ago. To my question, however, he answered, "I don't know. 11 "You mean you don't know who she is either? 11 "We simply can't find her. All we know is she's rich and won't give us any money because she disapproves of us. "I 1 v e got to find her, 11 I said. "Where could I look?" "There's onlv one olacewe haven't tried. The Chamber of Commerce. They might know. 11 I wasted no time in traveling to the Chamber building. I went up to the man behind the desk and said, "I'd like to know the name The Catalyst Faculty Split At Softball us with Laurie Paulso-11. Old Lady of the rich little old lady of Sara sota. 11 Just a minute, he replied, and opened a directory on his desk. "Let's see. Here 1 s a rich yotm!l girl from B r a d en t on_ a poor old lady from Venice, and a reasonably successful middle-aged chiropractor from N o komi s, but no rich little old lady from Sarasota. Sorry. Why do you ask? 11 I told him I was from New Col lege, and he started to shake vio-lently. When he could fin a 11 y speak, hesaid, "Oh. Thatone. Are you sure you want tOlffiOw? 11 I assured him I did, and with a trembling hand he wrote an address on a p i e c e of p a p e r and handed it to me. "You asked for it," he said, and tumed away, becoming immediately engrossed in a brightly colored pamphlet describing the history of sponge fishing. I had become extremely anxious to meet the little old lady, and hurried to the address. On the way I passed a meat market, the owner of which I k n e w we 11 He was quite successful because he had secured a wartime franchise from the government, and was the true butcher in VietNam. I reached the address the man had given me, and rang the bell of the house. The door opened, and before me stood a wrinkled, bent old woman, with glaring eyes. "Are you the rich little old lady?" I asked. "Yes," she said. "Why do you ask?" "Well, I'm from New College and ... As soon as I mentioned the name of the college, her face contorted. I r e a c h e d down and pulled at her face. Sure enough, it was a mask. Under the mask someone I immediately from "What to See and Do in S a r a s o t a It was the f a m o us author and nemesis, Kantor McKinley! "It's you!" I cried, astonished. "Yes," he growled, and :r ___ II "But why do you hate the col lege?" "--------------------------------? ------------. ----! ----------------, he replied. "What specifically do you dislike?" "---------------: ----------------, --------; ----------------, --------' ----, ----, --------------!" "Do you mean the Literary Sup plement is the most objectionable part of the college? What makes you say so?" I asked, finally. "There's too much profanity, 11 he replied. Frank's Barber Shop 3431() N. Tamiami Trail 355-1300 A team of male students split a softball doubleheader against a faculty team Sunday, winning the first game 7-3 but dropping the nightcap 4-1. The outcome of the opening game was in doubt until the eitZhth inning, when students loaded the bases with nobody out and eventually added three runs to a 4-3 lead. The students never had the lead in the second game, as Dean of Players and fans relax around the "ballpark. 11 At left, Steve Romero steps into the ball for the students. At top right, Dean Robert Norwine gets set to make his delivery; below, Dr. Jerome Himelhoch rests his feet between innings. College Hall Where the grapes of our wines are mashed under the staff's feet each night. -For Your Dining Pleasure ... SERVOMATION MATHIAS MUSIC MAJORS Mountain Music School in beautiful Switzerland ac cepts serious music students (pianists, singers, all theoretical subjects} who want to gai-n proficiency also in German or French languages and lit erature. ExQallent hiking, skiing. Private instruction, board, room all in cluded (of course not travel} $3200.00, Sep tember through May. Limited to 15 qualified American students. c/o Albert Schweitzer Foundation, 205 East 42nd Street, New York, New York 10017 Students Robert NotWine, pitcher for the faculty, avenged his first game loss. There were a number of sparkling defensive plays by players on bothsides, including a spectacular running grab of a shallow line drive by Vice President Davis, and a neat grab of high fly by Rob Mallet, who bad to dodge traffic on U. S. 41 in the process. beautifully restored antique and classic cars from 1897 Music boxes from the world's greatest collection played in delightful shows 5500 North Tamiami Trail YOU'LL LIKE "Su4" COIN LAUNDRY'S EVERY FACILITY PUTNAM DYEING & TINTING 36 Beautiful Colors e Single Garment or up to a 12 X 15 Rug. (By Attendant) THE HOUSE LUNCH DINNER COCKTAILS TRY OUR SPECIAL BAR-8-QUED RIBS JUST TWO BLOCKS SOUTH OF THE DORMS ON THE TRAIL, t,WII&IIS WORLD of Yamaha YAMAHA NEWPORT 50 u.s S tepthr u e ulomet:c clutch. ro tery v e l v e 3 speed box end optionol e lectnc stert e r. R i d e u p to 200 miles o n e gellon of g es. end no m e ss y pre m i x i n g. AS LOW $11 85 per AS month Make this your year to YAMAHA at Cycle Center 2114 17th St., Sarasota, Phone 958-1401 (One Block East Of U.S. 301)


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