New College of Florida Brilliantly Unique; Uniquely Brilliant

Catalyst

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Catalyst
Alternate Title:
The Catalyst (Volume III, Number 42)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
July 7, 1967

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
History -- New College (Sarasota, Fla.)
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
College student newspapers and periodicals
College publications
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Sarasota

Notes

General Note:
Four page issue of the student produced newspaper.
Source of Description:
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.

Record Information

Source Institution:
New College of Florida
Holding Location:
New College of Florida
Rights Management:
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:
NCF0001715:00076


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

PAGE 1

Shaughnessy Awarded Schol a.rship First-year student Jon Shaug.lmessy has won a scholarship to a conference on hbor problems sponsored b y the League for Industrial Dem ocracy. Set for August 13-20 at Goddard College in Vermont, the conference will feature speakers and films on oontroversial issues and problems in the labor field. Shaughnessy, who plans to help the Agricultural Workers Union in their attempt to organize citrus workers in central Florida this summer, was granted $205 to cover travel expenses and room and board while attending the conference. N e w Nei ghbors Dr. and Mrs. Neville Williams have moved into the faculty apartment in the second court, room 209, replacing Mr. and Mrs. Pete Odell, who have moved into a house in south Sarasota. The Williams', who will occupy the apartment next year, say they have been disturbed by cats, but not by the students, since moving in. Dr. Williams is Professor of Physics. July 7, 1967 Pe trie Appointed Dean of Norwine to Professor of Mathematics Dr. George W. Petrie III has been named Dean of Students effective September 1. Petr1e will take over the office which was organized in 1965 and has been operated for the last two years by Dean of Admissions Robert: Norwine. Norwine will devote his full time to admissions work. Petrie'snew duties will range over a broad area including general su pervisory and coordinating respon-Students Admissions sibilities for extra-and co-curricular activities, student health, student discipline, and the college cotmseling program. Dr. Arthur lvtiller will continue inhis position a:; A.s!:istant Dean of Students, and Petrie will also have on his staff a full time registered Stu dent Orientation Committee Report etoed 1 n Part by Faculty Committee A tentative orientation program presented by the faculty commencement committee this week and modified after consultation with a student committee will for tid uonerdassmen to return to campus Uiu.ess specially invited until the bulk of orientation activities is completed. The Student Executive Committee voted 6-0 last night to adopt a motion by second-year alternate Laurie Paulson protesting the policy on upperclassmen. As the program now stands, incoming freshmen arrive Sept. 4, and most upperclassmen must wait until Sept. 7. The program itself, as proposed by the faculty committee, rejected several of the recommendations of the student committee. Specifically, the faculty committee rejected allowing upper classmen to return early, a program of upperclass creative "workshops," and a discussion of the history of New College. Last Issue This is the last issue of The Catalyst this academic year. The next issue will appear Sept. 8 during Orientation Week. Saxby Takes Over As ECO Collator First-year student Jay Saxby has taken over the job of collator for the East Campus Other, New College's "underground" newspaper. Saxby replaces first-year student Tom Jarrell, who is taking a year off from school. Jarrell's last issue--a large collage-commentary based aro\Uld an article on New College by its fol'IIEr "writer-in-residence" Mack Thomas (see The Catalyst, Oct. 21 )--is hanging in the student snack bar. Jarrell said he hoped the Other 'I'IOuld appear twice more this school year with issues on intervisitation and orientation. Saxby said last night the next issue may not appear until after comprehensive exams. The faculty agreed to student proposals for discussion of "pop culture, experiments in higher education, and a student production of Aristophanes' s II The B nus. II The faculty waived judgment on a proposed discussion of the "new morality" pending further details of the students' plan. According to student committee members, the faculty objected to allowing early return of upperclass students be c a use it would be an \UlDecessary expense for the college, and because upperclassmen might disrupt orientation. The discuss ion of the school's history was dropped because former dean Dr. Nell Eurich will not be able to attend, and students had suggested she lead the discussion The faculty report called the upperclass workshops "highly desirable" for later in the year, but said they should not be developed as an orientation event, presmnably because upperclassmen would not be here in large nwnbers. In addition to these special events, orientation will include a formal reception, meetings with faculty members, testing, academic advisory session, course registration, tours of the campus and the com munity, and various recreational activities. The faculty proposal, according to its signers, "must in no way be construed as constitU:ing a commitment to or a rejection of the total proposal or any part. Committee m embers include: Dr. Peter Buri, chairman; James Feeney; Miss Nancy Ferraro; Dr. John French; Jo.lm Macbeth; Peter Odell; Dr. George Petrie; and Earl Helgeson, administrative liaison. The student committee IS headed by third-year student Sarah Dean. Students Approve Constitution, Elect Michaels as SJC Member By an overwhelming vote of 101-7, students approved a revised constitution in an election Monday. Results of the ballot on the revised constitution, which was drawn up by second-year students Jerry N eugarten and Harry Felder, were reported to the Student Executive Committee yesterday by Supervi sory Commit t e e chairman Eric Thurston. Themajorrevision in the constitution is the creation of a Student Court, entirely separate from the SEC and replacing the Student Judicial Committee. Because of the constitution's passage, SEC representative and SJC Chairman Rick S t auf fer resigned from the SEC, to retain chairmanship of the SC until an election is held in the third week of the first term next year. Thurston also reported the results ofthe balloting, also held Monday, for an SJC member to fill the unexpired term of former second-year student Tom Manteuffel. Victorious in the election was first-year student Jerry Michaels with 61 votes. First-year student Ellen Tisdale polled 31 votes and secondyear student Dan Haggarty 15. In other SEC business, Thurston was appointed chairman pro-tempore of the SEC, replacing Tom Jarrell, who resigned, effective tomorrow. Jarrell will not be a student next year. Thurston will serve \Ultil regular elections next academic year. The SEC directed Jarrell to select threestudentsto accompany librarians on a room search July 19 to find library books in student rooms. The deadline for returning books is July 17. The search was requested by head librarian Dr. Corinne Wil-son. Stauffer said student prosecutor Jerry Neugarten had not been "vigorous" in presenting disciplinary cases to the SJC (now the SC). Stauffer said members had not been informed of any action on several outstanding cases. Jarrell said penna.nent guest forms, allowing frequent guests to be signed in on a continuing basis, were available. The SEC saidii however, that guests should sti sign in at the reception center each evening even if possessing a permanent registration. In response to a quest ion by Thurston, Asst Dean .Art:hur Miller said it "seemed reasonable" open rooms would be permitted all night during comprehensives. He said he would consult with Dean of Students Robert Norwine. It was decided this w, uld be the last meeting of the year unless members were notified in advance of business to be transacted. At Wednesday's SEC meeting, left to right: Tom Jarrell, Sar:ili Dean. Rick Stauffer, Bill Thurston, and Jon Shaughnessy. Petrie nurse, a recreation co-ordinator, a on call, and a part: time religious CO\UlSeling group. Petrie, who before joining the faculty was educational affairs consultant for International Business Machine Corp. and for several years director of its Executive School, said he will retain some ofhisteaching duties but the Dean of Students Office would offer fulltime assistance to students. He noted the office, although dealing mostly with non-academic affairs of the students, has many functions which overlap into the academic realm. Counseling, he said, must always be considered in terms of each student's total campus life. "But my personal attitude, Petrie continued, is one of greatest respect for the student who is actively pursuing his course of serious academic study. That is each student's purpose for being here and therefore it becomes a factor in dealing with students. In announcing Petrie's appointment President John Elmendorf said Norwinehas done an "outstanding" job both in organizing and operating the office of Dean of Students. "h is only with the anticipation of increasing sizes of entering classes plus the growth m size of the student body that the demands of thedualroleson his time have become overwhelming, 11 Elmendorf said. Invitations Ready For Commencement Commencement invitation which also serve as announceme nts f o r the July 22 ceremony, are a v a i 1 a b 1 e to graduating seniors now at the reception desk. Each graduate is entitled to two free invitations. Extra invitations may be purchased at cost, 20. each. Separate cards inviting guests tCI a pre-commencement recerti->n Ju l y 21 are also aYailablc at the recertion desk. Graduating so;>niors may hav<' as m.1m a$ the\ w ish .n no cost.

PAGE 2

Pa e 2 Editorial The Oriented Speak Althoughhighly individualistic students will react in varied and tmpredictable ways to any orientation program, a few reactions were relatively widespread among the Class of '69 when they were "oriented" last fall. A glance back at some of these reactions might prove helpful to those planning the coming orientation program. First, there was apprehension of what would happen when the upperclassmen finally would return. Many, like Don Aronoff, were curious: "I wonder why they didn't let the second and third-year students come back?" A few, like Bob Kenison, were expectant: "I figure there's going to be a real change when the upperclassmen come down." The administration's policy served to heighten the sense that somehow the orientation first-year students were going through was an innoculation against 11corruption" from upperclassmen, that the returning students would be somehow very different from what the New College student should be. Finally, the policy contributed to a strong "class consciousness" which still separates the Class of '69 from the others to a somewhat abnonnal degree. Second, several students complained the orientation program was "exhausting" and too full of planned events. 11There1s been no time to buy books, a shower cmtain, or toilet paper, 11 moaned Charity Rowland. Molly Sanford said, "I haven 1t had time to really think about anything." Third, although the rigamarole of orientation exhausted students, there was no outlet available for release of pentup energy in a social direction, except, of course, that of wild parties thrown by those sinful upperclassmen. As Aronoff told The Catalyst, "The campus is dead, which is bad ifyou1renotoutgoing. Then you stay in your room and just feel bored." Social boredom does not open the door to bursts of study fever. On the contrary, it opens the door to a general apathy that eventually dampens enthusiasm for everything. We think the student suggestions for the next orientation are far more appropriate than those of the faculty committee. The students' ideas for discussions and activities are appropriate because of educational philosophy, the new morality, pop culture, and the history of New College are the kinds of topics new students would be interested in and could really get involved with. Bus tours of the city are merely that: strangers getting acquainted with a strange town. Lively discussions are chances to become involved, to become a part of something; i.e., New College. Finally, for reasons already given, we think those upperclassmen who want to return early should be allowed to do so. We sincerelybelievetheirpresence on campus from the very start will do much more good than harm. Students Must Draw Rooms To Students who desire new rooms next academic year must be represented at the official room selection Friday evening in the Reception Center. Accord:ingto a schedule released by Assistant Dean Arthur Miller, re ttmling students will choose new rooms in the following order: '67 females, 6:30; '68 females, 6:4S; 169 females, 7; '67 males, 7: 1S; 168 males, 7:30; '69 males, 7:4S. Miller set July 18 as a general "moving day." All rooms will be open to selection except those occupied by Member CollegJate Volume Ill, Number 42 July 7, 1967 Publlshed weekly by students at New College (exceptfor three weeks from mid-December through the f:i:rst week in Januaty and six wPel venereal disease, which is becoming more and more resistant to treatment. Obj. 5. Seventeen to twenty year olds are not adults and cannot bring to bear mature decisionm aki.ng faculties on such matters. Obj. 6. The lack of intervisitation restrictions would hurt the college financially. Obj 7. The college functions in loco parentis and must therefore make restrictions on :intervisitation. Obj. 8. Florida law necessitates such restrictions. Obj. 9. In t e rv is it a tion impedes spontaneity of aca:aemic intercourse by involving students in routine household activities. Obj 10. Intervisitation tends to limit social and intellectual ex changes to a dialogue between pairs. On the contrary, one of the college propaganda sheets promises that students will live in an atmos phere of social and academic freedom. Moreover, "male and female created he them .. and God saw everyth:ing that he had made, and, behold, it was very good." (Genesis 1:27c, 31a)Finally, from A Catholic Dictionary, "Coition ... TI1e act is good in itself but may be rendered lUllawful by circumstances." I answer that coition and intervisitation have little in common. As long as there are considerable periods dur:ing which i.ntervisitation is permitted, students will still mate. If the college wanted to prevent this, intervisitation would have to be abolished or something like thefollowingwouldhave to be put into practice: Install closed circuit TV cameras in each room, allow Unlimited intervisit at ion but prohibit coition. Permit intervisitation only during every other five-minute period beginning on the hour; centrally-controlled colored lights, a red prohibition lig}:lt, a yellow caution light, and a green intervisitation light, in each room would enable everyone to agree on when intervisitation is oermitted. A random prohibition on intervisitation could be insti tuted, centrally-controlled lights again telling when permissable; a Geschlectpolizei (German for sexpolice) could be established to raid rooms during the times of no intervisitation. In fact, such a GPwould be most consistent with the totalitarian nature of these proposals. Since no such proposal is accept able, the problem of intervisitation has to be divorced from that of coition July 7, 1967 Cancellos In tervisitational os The objectors have quite reasonably avoided moral or religious ob jections; we demolished any fotm dation for them in a previous letter. It seems quite strange that a rule designed to insure the academic stability and preservation of students should ultimately be enforced by expulsion. Of course no student will ever be expelled merely for breaking an intervisitation restric tion; bythetimethe case has gone that far, he will be dismissed as "rebellious and rmdesirable." Moreover, New College students are not generally promiscuous; love affairs are usually serious or semi s e r i o us lasting many months, amountingto a marriage or a trial marriage. When a girl apparently becomes attached to a boy, she almost automatically becomes free of any other suitors. Most New College sexuality, based on the assumption thm sex is a creative personal expression, is manifested in these relationships. The New College social structure is not centered around the Game, i. e., male-conqueror versus femaleresistor, which makes sex the assault and defence of a fortress. Hence, our reputation is quite un-deserved; we are as seriously monogamous as the outside world. In addition to these general argu ments, we have the following spe cuic replies to the objections: Reply Obj. 1. If a student can be failed because of academic rea sons, he can be failed because of social reasons, for a stud.ent tm able to function in an atmosphere of social freedom has no business here. Reply 2. Several primitive socie ties solve this problem by making mating with an experienced man or woman part of their initiation rites. Reply 3. With a proper definition of "immaturity" this objection is tri vially true; anyone that fouled up has no business here and should not be catered to. Moreover, the lack of published evidence and the vagueness of the problems referred to suggests that the is a mere appeal to authority. urt:her more, I, for one, formd that un limited social and sexual freedom was necessary for my normal maturation. Reply 4. The lack of promiscuity among New College students sug-(Continued on page 4, column 4) Corrects Meeting Story To the Editor: The Jtme 23 issue of the Catalyst contained an article about a recent meeting I attended with approximately 2S graduat:ing seniors. A few corrections please: Seniors attending were not "told" to contribute. If they did contribute, it was not to "satisfy" fotmdations. The statement "Even a note sig nify:ing they did not wish to contribute will sufi'ice" was not made. It was not "suggested that students make a payment from the $2S contingency fee. What I dia say was: 1. Formdations, corporations and individuals frequently ask, "What are those who have benefited most from New College doing for their school. This question normally relates to the giving habits of altnn ni. Up to this po:int we have not had such a group. 2. At a recent Board of Trustees meeting one of the members expressed the opinion that it would have signilicant value u it could be said that the Charter Class of 1967 had participated in a class gift oftheir choosing. The amolUlt they raised was not as important as the fact that 90% or 100% of the graduates had participated in this gift. 3. An anonymous donor had agreed to give $2. 00 for every $1. 00 raised. Money from the sen iors and from the donor could be used for one specuic purpose or as each individual wished it used. If a senior gave $5. 00 it would earn a bonus of $10. 00 from the anonymous donor and additional $7. SO from our $1 million formdation challenge. A $5.00 gift really means $22. SO in new money for the school. 4 One way that seniors might wish to make a gift would be through designating a certain portion of their cont:ingency fee. Those attending the meeting were not "told" anything. If a majority of the class will participate in a senior class gift, it will provide demonstrated approval of their school far in excess of any money that is raised. My thanks to those who attended the meeting. (Signed) Raph D. Henry Director of Alumni Relations ................................................ E MAINLY E e e 5 BOOKS, Inc. 5 :: St. Armands Key :: = = = = E ]lzll 0Jlac11 in tB.LUJ IJJJIJiu! 5 .... IIIIUIIIHIDIIIIDIII ... IDIIIIIIIIDII .. I'J

PAGE 3

July 7 1967 on The Pau/so11. Peop l e Leaving I land, and we'll spend the rest of our lives trying to find that magic again, with predictable lack of success. I'd thought that would be a sad thing, but if all we've said The Catalyst Students Paid July 21 Students who will have completed their work assignments for the year by July 18 will be paid on a special payroll July 21. Timesheets for such students must be filed at the Business Office by 5 pm on the 18th. Checks not claimed at the Reception Center by the 21st will be mailed to students' homes. Students whose work assignments will not be completed in time to file timesheets on the 18th will be paid on the July 31 payroll, and checks will be mailed home. Pa g e 3 STARKER'S WHER E THE AESTHETES ROAM SANDALS IN GOLD The Fourth of July is one of those days that make you live not only in the present year but a lot of other years as well. You remember long hot afternoons in green back a doubleheader on television stray rumblings from early in the morning. Sometimes, there would be sparklers and snakes and roman can d 1 e s and one-inchcrs smuggled from some earlier trip to South Carolina where they're legal, to be set off about dusk, amid applause from neighbors sitting in lawn chairs in the darkness after a barbecue. Most holidays are like that, of course--monuments forcing themselves to be read, little clear points in time, for easy identification. Auto Motor Scooter Liability & Collision For a Clean, Clea11 Walh Use It doesn't have much to do with going to school--who cares about the Fourth, with comps and baccalaureates and all? So if it lived at all this year, it was in remembering only. But something else, that day, was living this year far more vividly than any memory of asummerholiday. It was a knowledge of an ending, of coming to a close. Soon, school will be over, and for the first time, a who 1 e class will be leaving college and won't return in September. I don't think it's a matter to be taken lightly, that we're about to have our first graduating class. When we were all together, the ones who were here from the start, and the rest of us, it was, in a sense, a private thing--our education a 1 cloister. But now, we'll have to be judged in some other world, less understanding and less patient. No one will care about intervisitation, and the palm court, and quick, violent summer rain. They'll ask who can produce, and that's all they'll want to know. There has been a good deal of speculation about the fate of New College graduates outside, in the real world. I've always thought it likely the unpleasantness will fade, as it a 1 w a y s does, and the New College years will shine and smile until they will seem to have been paradis sonxc amazing won ro. Paulson about the advantages of our life here are true, then it may be we'll change the world, in our trying to make it fit the dream of our memory. And it would be a good thing, I think. And now, there'll be someone to try. For now, there are people we'll probably never see again. They'll have to work out their own way of leaving, though it should be some way, there should be some time when the know 1 e d g c of passing from a part of life becomes the most important feeling and that's the meaning of even small frogs in the courtyards. But their passing will mean a different life for us, too --everyone left behind. And that was what I felt, the Fourth of July, in this place where holidays seem strange. And allofthishasbeen a goodbye. Pay as you drive Jack Zickafoose Insurance Agency Baysho re Gardens Shopping Center 755-5349 GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 1967 SEROVMATION MATHIAS Chinese food that's exotic SteaksChops -Cocktails Golden Buddha Restaurant 7113 N. Tamiami Trail 355-6366 FINE MEN'S APPAREL Outstanding selection of all types of men's and young men's wear, whether it's dress or casual. Pleasant surroundings to.make your shopping a moment and comfort. Ease of parking. Sales personnel dedicated to serving you. Visit the New NORTH TRAIL LAUNDRYLAND lehl11d tlte 4 Coolcies, Next to KwllcChek 011 41 -ALSO-CohtOperated DryCiealllng FASHIONS THAT ARE OUT SIGHT FOR THE GRADUA TIOH WITHOUT GOWNS Downtown Circle Iabp Jitntltp Your quality Sportswear headquarters in Sarasota 52 Azar Plaza, 955-9875 Open Monday Friday 9:30 to 9:00 p.m. Saturday ti Jl 6:00 p.m.

PAGE 4

Page 4 The Catalyst Political Analysis Consequences of Mid-East War By JOHN CRANOR ews coverage of the recent Arab -Israeli Wax w a s m agnificent; newspapers c arried colwnns written by reporters on location in the descrt; r adio presented hourly killedin-action and territorial-gains bulletins; and television provided striking visual evidence of the tre-: mendous efficiency of the Israeh Army. I srael was considerate in limitingthe hostilities to six days; h a d the conflict dragged on, the volume of reportage would have grown boring and Israel would have lost the sympathy of the crowd. In the space of those six days of fighting, however, the news media presentcdsubjective views from sympathetic observers, objective views from professional reporters, historical backgrounds, hwnan interest stories, and official news releases from the governments involved. In all, the news media's treatment of the Middle E a st War was a peifect example of modern journalism, which, says William Mathes, is "stylistically exciting, beautifully organized, and persistently accurate and suffers the flaw of most contemporary joumalism: (a failure to) broach the consequences of the documented events." (Pro-grcssive, July, 1967). Indeed, even now, three weeks after the seriousfighting has ceased, no attempthas been made to relate the war to possible consequences. V ague statements about "the refugee problem" and "Israel's right to exist" have been made in analytic ncwsstories, but the circwn stances attendant upon these two points have not been altered by the war. It should be obvious that the foreign policies of the United States andthe Soviet Union vis-a-vis the states of the Middle East will be altered as a result of the conflict. Questions should arise concerning the disposition of the captured Arab lands. And what about the future ofthe Arab-Israeli wax--a state of war has existed between the members of the Arab league (Egypt, Iraq, Saudi Arabia, Lebanon, Syria, Jordan, and Yemen) and Israel since May 14, 1948 when Israel declared itself to be an independent state. Certainly it will be necessary for the Soviet Union to rethink its foreign policy toward the nations of the Middle East. This matks the second time in a decade that the Soviets have backed a loser in that area and the Kremlin has given no indication that it relishes taking Performance Specialists MOTORCYCLE AND AUTO REPAIRS High QualityLow Price SARASOTA, FLORIDA 2020 LIBERTY WAY All Work Guaranteed DICK AMBLER ST. ARMANDS TRAVEL Air and steamship reservations Car rentals-Cruises-Tours Independent travel HardJng C.lrcle Phone 388-3661 COIN LAUNDRY TRAIL PLAZA ON THE MALL CLEANER FRIENDLIER -MORE INEXPENSIVE ON THE TRAIL LUNCH DINNER COCKTAILS TRY OUR SPECIAL BAR-8-0UED RIBS 1{ E R l' z second place in wars. The U.S.S.R. is certain to have some reserva: tions about rearming the inept Egyptians, but a commitment has been made to Nasser's government and it would not be good politics to abrogate that agreement. One of the underlying reasons why the Soviet Union has courted the Egyptians with gifts of arms is that she has designs on Arabian oil and Egypt is the most prominent of the Arabian countries. It may be time for the Soviets to realize, hO"Never, that Arabian oil may be obtained by other than military means. In fact, if Arab losses to Israel continue, Russia may be forced to deal with the Israelis for Arab oil. The U. S. S. R. must realize that her own best interests will be served by a curtailment of the arms race in the Middle East. The U.S. has long held the position that such a race is undesirable, but neither nation has been willing to channel its aid away from arms and toward the economic. aid which is so desparately needed. Perhaps President Johnson and Premier Kosygin acknO'N !edged the need to reevaluate their countries' respective aid programs in their m e e tin g s at Glassboro. If not, they should have. Israel nOON holds all of what was Palestine before 1948. In addition she holds part of Syria and all of the Sinai Peninsula. The Soviet Union has denounced Israel as an agressor and demands that she relinquish all captive territories. lsraelfoolishly acceded to a similar demand in 1957, but it is unlikely that she will make the same mistake twice. By giving up her cap tured territory after the Suez Crisis in 1956, Israel gave up her bar gaining position. It seems likely that Israel will retain control of the mountainous region in Syria which provides an ideal military boundary between he.and her Arab neighbor. Also likely is that Israel will annex that part of Jordan west of the Jordan river--a part of old Palestine. There are three reasons for this annexation: 1) The river provide:; an acellent na::ural boun dary a-:1d one that is e"\::ill de(en sible; 2) Israel desperate y needs water. By controlling oue bank of the Jordan, she can assure herself of at least half of that river's water; and 3) It looks better on the map. In all probability, Is rae 1 will maintain military control over the Gaza Strip while attempting to trade the Sinai Peninsula back to the Egyptians for navigation rights in the Suez C anal and unhindered passage in the Gulf of Aqaba. To iDSure the latter the Israelis may maintain a garrison at Sharm el Sheikh. Central in any negotiations between the Israelis and the are two coDSideratioDS: 1) In order that satisfactory agreements be obtained it will be necessary for Israel to negotiate separately w ith each Arab country. If JOint negotiations take place, the Arabs will find strength in numbers and refuse to make concessioDS, and concessions on the part of the Arabs are vital to a lasting peace in the Middle East. 2)The eventual outcome o f any negotiation must be the recognition of Israel by the Arabs and the signing of a peace treaty which will guarantee a free flow of commerce and unencumbered traDSportat ion in all of the Middle East. The signing of such a treaty, if coupled with a significant economic aid program administered by not only the United States but bytbe Soviet Union as well would do much to assure a lasting peace in the Middle East. Ed, 's Note: This article was prepared last week but was not printed at that time because of lack of space, SARASOTA CYCLE KEY SHOP s..let ............ ,,,. 1117 SNte """' Frank's Barber Shop 4.__n ....... 1, 0. u.s. 41 Summa (Continued from page 2) gests that a yearly check would adequately stop venereal disease. Reply 5. Adults arc not exempt from irresponsible deciSions of extreme importance; c. g., Kirk's education and taxation policies. The objection also assumes the dubious proposition that such decisions are crucial. Finally, a single year here is and should be a tCITifyingly rapid period of maturation. Reply 6.Aspointedout, NC' s repu t at ion is largely undeserved. Short of totalitarian tactics, nothingcan be done to improve it; nor would the removal of the rules on intervisitation significantly damage it among Sarasotans, In point of fact, the powers that be stated that the administration does not view the rule as an exercise in public relations, Reply 7. The college would best function in loco parentis by living 3428 No Trail 355-3446 FINE DOMESTIC PHONE: ROUTE 301 SARASOTA, FLORIDA July 7 1 9 6 7 up to its propaganda; if the parents were aware of the situation here, for example, by signing a waiver, they would have no claim against the college. Reply 8 Florida law does not requite specific hours or the administration would have informed us. If I remember correctly, the law contains sanctions against the college if a girl gets pregnant. Between the pill and a parential waiver, that problem could be licked. Reply 9, Who does not have to engage in routine household activities? The U. S. Army even requires proficiency in neatness, bed-making, etc. Reply 10. This would be true if a student is trying to seek a false security in another person; the reply to o b j e c t i on 1 holds in this case, (Signed) Henry E. Thomas, Jr. HECOPPER BAR 1570 No. Lockwood Ridge Rd. 955-3446 IMPORTED LIQUORS OPEN 24 HOURS Best Wishes to the Class of 1967 CAMPUS BOOK SHOP 5350 No. Tamiami 3557131 Ext. 354 YAMAHAO '1111&116 WORLD of Yamaha YAMAHA NEWPORT 50 u.s Stepthru frame automatic clutch. rotary valve 3 speed box and optional eleclric starter. Ride up to 200 m i les on a gallon of gas. and no messy pre $11 85 per A S month Make this your year to YAMAHA at Cycle Center 2114 17th St., Sarasota, Phone 958-1401 (One Block East Of U.S. 301}


Facebook Twitter YouTube Regulations - Careers - Contact UsA-Z Index - Google+

New College of Florida  •  5800 Bay Shore Road  •  Sarasota, FL 34243  •  (941) 487-5000