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Catalyst

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Title:
Catalyst
Alternate Title:
The Catalyst (Volume VIII, Number 14)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
February 1, 1973

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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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Seven page issue of the student produced newspaper. Includes An Apple in Your Eye.
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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
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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.
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NCF0001715:00155


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Volume VIII Number 14 February 1, 1973 Court Recommends New Prosecutors The Student Court met on Tuesday night in Hamilton Center to discuss the selection of a Court prosecutor. Dave Parsons and Bram Haver were chosen pending a decision of the SEC BALLOTING CONTROVERSY CONTINUES ELECTION RESULTS HARB DISPUTES The Court decided to break with tradition in having two court prosecutors instead of one. Parsons and Haver had previously discussed the parb:lership and the Court agreed that this two-man arrangement could be beneficial by lessening the a mo=t of individual paper work as well as the chances that a prosecutor be personally involved in a case. This is the second installment of a three-part investigation of the recent New College elections. Last issue of the Catalyst included several acco1.mts of the balloting of the referendum eliminating the necessity of petitioning for !EC candidates. More accoUJ1ts are below: THE PECK STORY Madge Peck manned the ballot box for three hours and "started to count votes at the end of it. She left before the first counting of the ballots was over. Spending Dominates Latest SEC Agenda The first regular meeting of the Student Executive Committee was held on January 26, attended by Len uttal, Rick Lathrop, Wendell Wagner, Bill Qay, Bill Luker, Candy Boyd, Madge Peck, Jim Hunter and Darryl Laatsch. Two membersof the Hare Krislma movement requested $250 of SEC money to hold a presentation on campus. Nuttal objected to this on the grounds that it was giving student money to a religious or genl,e ion; Ht.trJ'ter that a refercndum be taken. The matter was tabled. After a heated discussion, $193.60 was given to Henry Patterson to make up the deficit in the fee for Dr Mary Boulton, who conducted the Transactional Analysis 101 workshop on campus Jan. 13-14. This deficit was ca
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Page two Staff, THE CAT ALYST An Ill de pend nt publi ;-11 n ser\lnS1, tl1e \;ew College C mmunrty P 0 Box 1958 arasota, Fla 33578 Daniel F ("hambliss r'ditor Sheni Me IndO<'-Ed ito rial Lee lorn mm rsBusir 1\Ln:1 Doug tinson -Produ 1io1 Editorials This is a one-topic issue of the CATALYST. Most of our front and editorial pages ar filled with information We don't re than usu al''. a s in :mother ditorial on Jan 25 If the oar<. has shifted from holding, myself "at fault" to ac eptmg n y pr mue of 1 hty with l il to find tJ1c comments lndle out in the most rcCO?nt edition of this pap..:r And so I wish to confront the paper with !!!1' accusations and defenses. l ) ''campaigning is indeed ill' gal withi n siYtt o f the ballot box" --no such election rul (' 2} "the election was held an improper tlrne''--pateutly fal 1he constit tion atcs that rtu1-off clccLions arc to be held one day after the original lcction Interpretation of the word 'day' can mean either natural or school. J\ftcr considering which was Intended, real ising the iniquities involved in holding an election on a week-end, and receiving the approval of both candid. tcs I interpreted the constitution to refer to school days and thus allowed for greater and fairer participation of the student body. 3) "the run-off was i.nadequat ly publicized"-I personally spoke at meals throughout the \ eck-end, informing th stu dent bodr of the impending election 1 also posted t1rree signs : one on the door of Hamiltion Center, one on the note board, and one where candidates had posted their aspiration statements. In adequately publici,ed? 4) ''The ballot (box was) hidden in the dining room" hidden! With signs on the doors of H amilton Cent r! With more students .rotlng in the thr e elections I held then in anJl oth r balloting in recent N e w College history?! 5) "CoUJ1ting must be done in a publkited and public place. -- 'ever OllCC did I conceal when the counting was to be don And what more public place then in the middle of tJt' reception desk at Ham ilton Center?! [f what I did as SEC Chairman was ''at fault" how much more so these iJ cpt reporter wer But this is not the tota 1 story More! 1) "Although the polls had closed hours before Parsons and Ron Davidson to ask passer -by 1! they had vat d, ;;nd if not if they MORE LE1 TERS ON PAGI: EIGHT would \ Jte at that tim "Instead of recounting, ]tow ever, new voter re-.ruited-rr And finally, :1. q tot from me (which was ne\ cr uttered}, "Dave Lipsay, I belie v saiJ he would find another \ o ter. "--Present at d1e ballot coLmting was 1 adge Peck Fal' from being "wutvaibblc for omm nt" \Is p,. k on 3lll!)US and c n be tolmd by anyone willing to take the troubh to check out a story before printing one tilhi \dth innuendoes (which don t pan out), mis quote (mnki.J g for n ore iJ1t rc ting and outright 1nt 1le tual in., ptitude (wh u thl' report r an 't \ell relate sud t'at 208-104 s my tcriously not a 2/3's rniliOrit) ). ts P-el< was a\ ailable for comment and the ballots were not dcstrO) l'd for one week (1 10re then the on stillttlon requires), howe zr, both the ballots and \Is Pc"k couhl have born ut the trutb that while soliciting of voters after the pol.!.> had clo cu had taken plac 1 gality and morality pre no new votes were allowed and the necl!Ssnry recotnltswerc taken Ms Peck turned in no story of infractions at the tln1e, n o r were ther e a n y. If I tipped the bala nce o f power too heavily i n b vor of t h e SEC Chairman, a t l e ast w h a t was don e was dont tor the goou of th<' scl1ool and within lega l limits. The"""C: counting wl simply sugg sted t11at pubUcizmg it could alkviatP nHny pcoph suspicions about the p ess S) "if what I did .. these rcpvrterS Wh:Jt reporters? 9) "Although th polls had closed .. a quote from me ('l'.hich never unereu) Our 1 porter daims he did; written notes iron t1 intcrvkw verify this. 10) "Fn from uuav il able for ommcnt, 1s I' s l Ofi' uppcars in his issut 11),, .legality and morality p-cvailed But why w rc vot ers so licited after t1JC polls w re d osed? 12) .. what was d"n was done for the good of the hool and witltin legal limits, .. the C7\"J A L YST can ns n o suc h a rgument Nowhere doe Mr. Davidson substantutte this c h arge. 13) "In any ease, [ had t h e legal authority to gran t such funds ... Onl y the S E C can grant money from the Studen t Actlvity Ftn1d 14) the SEC more than a pprove d the $ 7 0 I g ave .. feeling I hadn't giv e n enough!" Being at the meeting, I cer tainly didn't see the enthusiasm ll-1r. Davidson saw in the members attitudes tbelle seem d to h3d been committed to ::m appropriation of wllich they weren't Slu-e they 3pproved IS) "Print all of it The CATALYST has neve r edited letters; accepted ette rs printed in full. To Wh o h 1 It 1 ny Concern: This is not t o defend the past cond u c t of t h e SJ.C with regard t o the s upervi sion and c onduct of e lect ions :1n d ref erend u ms. I w ould be a fool t o stick my neck o ut now amidst all of the com motion about s h ady goings-on iJ1 those smoke-fille d b ackrooms of the Student L ecutive Committee. G r:mt ed the SEC elections lacked' total adherence to strict election rules; but I'll allow the Catalyst staff to attend to the divulgence of any such digression. I on the other hand, would like to, at this time, refute strongly a reference that was made in last week's Catalyst about my particlpa tion in the supervision of the recent referendum. The editorial(written by TSM, whomever that may be) stated, "during the referendum at least one of the ballot box attendants openly supported the propos al (although she attempted to pre. 'nt both sides of the c ) rstion)" I contest this st:Jtement. I did speak about the referendum during my watch rtt the ballot box, and I take full responsib:tlity for this action. During my shift of the supcrvi:;ron of the ballot box I tried to get as many people to vote as possibl by calling over to the voting ar a all persons even vaguely rcscmbli.ng College stu dents. However, many o the recruited (eligible) voters didn't know the lcasL thing about the SEC's refer endum to amend the constitution and asked me what it was about. In each case J was car fl.:} to c plain the referendum and give both sides of the argument equally. It is impossible to (continued on page eight) J

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An Apple Your Eye P age three lll FEVER Even the pillars of insanity fold into legs of cardboard and collapse. What is imminent is all that is filtering back to stand tmconcerned at the edge of this deliriwn of sleep asking for water. The heat straps us down. We cannot keep our heads closed, our eyes open. The flesh melts. Bring back your lies they belong here where enraged channels flood all that is not protean and lips parch all speech that seems certain. We despise less lucid moments. These are more tropical times fllDlg limply over ruins and absolute monmnents of torture, pounding a space which can fluidly S\U'VlVe its own destruction. --Holly Boren. MARKROTHKO RED BROWN AND BLACK 1958 OIL In the space between dreams, In the eyelid of heaven I awoke in the dark last night. 11m shaking, my nerves are bad. Not the Moon or Saturn But the force of infinite space Not bone, not the bloodshot whites of the eyes But the blood itself Not expanses of meadow, lake and sky But the damp soil tmder stone But the cloud packed, purple night. In that moment where maroon meets black, we hold a power In the cells of animals, we enter deeper than any Bruise, deeper than prayer Where blood emerges from the marrow bone center. We grip the edges with our fingernails It slips through And surrotmds us In a death through entropy. As if in the instant we see God, after that blinding flash Of light we breathe only his darkness. --David Wasser SONNET 5a...\--t'f''"O..tt; I -f.l () uJ e. f'5 I d..u..rta..'Nl Marcy Denmark This aching heart of mine, a twitch inside it like a hole is sprouting from the shadows, pours through the memory of music. Little girl, I am fasteneG, to you like a button to a coat of dream. And yet, these drams of rawness, cossacks of darkness, what measures have they? Not a coin's toss through the winks of time. It's just more salve to the ache, the love-pump's meaning tmstated. Agrarian intents and purposes make hay in the heart. But oh! those eyes of yours; as clear as the color blue. --Norman Stein WOOD CARVINGS IN FROOT OF A VASE The peasant and his wife stand slightly htmched in the shadow of the dark vase behind them. They have no chins and theil' hands are tucked a way for good m the simple linings of their pockets. Dried weeds and flowers have erupted from the vase and make over them an elabotate canopy of yellows and browns. The ceramic chickens below them are glazed into sUence. Deep smiles have flatteDed their eyes into calm lines. --Marty Steyer ROCKLAND Robert Smith Wish to hell I could spell an introduction to Rock Land. In its urgency to meet with me, this Rock Land I have introduced forgot from whence it came. Space and time were playing g ames, not giing the slightest clue. Wandering rocks I thought-my mind slipping into an Odyssean framework. Holmes had n o plac e here. This mastermind of criminology had no p lace here. There was not even a roost for Homer. The fiction of science next entered my bum:illg brain a land of time a land of space -Rock Land, Rock Land a light year away, h ome of the Rockettes, y e a What to d o with Radio City .Mus i c Hall though? No, the Rockettes must be left the sanctum of famili arity. This Rock Land I speak of came to m e with its troubles. If R ock Land I speak o f doesn't find itself, all that e xists within it will be lost. Again my thought s turned t o possi b l e answ e rs, anything to trigger the amnesi c c onscio usne:;s o f an e n tire world. I am a t a loss to describ e anything of this system fot I know not much. Ro c k Land came to m e in a dream, a dream from wh ich I have not reco v e r e d my senses Each night I sl eep and dream sleep an d e ach nigh t Rock Land waits, simpl y n o p lace t o g o f o r it remembers not its roots. Each n ight I pry a bit m or e ... eight hour dreams-quite a nove l t y, but I alone am the only entity that can rE. instate the equillbrium an d restor e to the unive rs e the balance i t requires t o maint ain itself. Rock Land, Rock LandShir ley Temple giiiger m an oh Mother Goose. They f:t as w ell as w ord association c:m, but something doesn t jell. I h ear babie s crying, now, crawling from under my cove rs, drooling as the y emerge in threes. Bed, babies, dreams, and Rock Land. The babies sqUJ..l'm about my fingers w orking thtir way up my arms, finally resting on my shoulders. Six six million infants resting upon my shoulders. In time, some of the infants find refuge in the confines of my facial pelt, whil c others seem t o prefer the warm climate of my crotch. Still others fancy the winds of my nostrils. Six million neonates living on my life. They don't seem to be aware of the fact that I move about as they do only macrocosmically in c o m parison. Is this the answer then? Nly body b..,c o m e s the Land, Rock Land, and my soul, my s o ul, my soul, I believe I' Ill God. Many years have passed and the Wants are no longe r without conscience. Some cling to me for twenty year: some forty, others seventy -still others succumb soon after their willful acceptance of Rock Laud. This acceptance 1 have introduced, primarily crystallites dur mg the formulative years one through twelve ... Bread fed too amongst the skin and bones answering to the name of Rock Land. All come to me as children and die as such. With the passing of ages, the children become more deeply entrenched in my body. My beard was not enough-n01 my crotch. Slowly these yo\mglings move inward aging ever so slightly. Like tapeworms, they lodge themselves against my intestine! the very llie iron> the God they c:.r<>ated 'Pel:-, 1 rn anage to send a fi.ood ot bourbon I am without tbem, exfat Dot as would exist ncxe the less as myself. For thls immortal ity the day belongs not to me; the people own and Order nw day. AS GOD, I have certain Cll'O'res to attend to daily, allowing me not the felicity of simply existing within my life. And so the cycle is complete ... the abstract fashioned from concrete. Rock Land rock laud spells an introduction for anyone auyman seeking himself. Bright yellow railroad coaches underlined A vacant Georgia sky and, at Waycross, Stopped between rows of_ brown conSlgned To rusted sidings lined with Spamsh moss. A gray-haired worn an boarded, down Clear aisles on swollen ankles--qwvermg Full dimpled upper arms and double chin Sprouting from a beige cotton dress that cllDlg Opaquely, glued by the September.sweat, To skin like wallet leather currenc1es Had hypertanned--and then, snatching a seat She noticed empty, set between her knees A pink and white striped shopping bag, beside The felt purse of a slim blonde pale As virgin paper in dark blue, who sl1d Uneasily away toward the wall. Half-way to Jacksonville she had revealed Name, age--eighteen, for a degree, A liberal educatioo--she reviled The thought of keeping house and mindlessly Producing children, coffee or Collecting papers for the latest She must have--if not career; In marriage, not conformity, but love. The gray-haired woman thCD biographied A son a lawyer in Atlanta--turned AgaU:st her by his wife; her husband, dead Two years ago, a teamster who had earned Enough to settle down in Bradenton When he retired; and her grandchildrCD, all Eleven of them--silencing to fan Their pictures faceless to the bored girl, roll A nylon down, bare scars on her right leg; Then, lips pulled back, gold--plus tobacco stams; And rooted from the bottom of her bag, in amber plastic, three gall stones. --John E. Hom

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CAROL Wh n I first met her 1 didn't real!} meet her I her presence, flute fingers, her body a long cotmtl) song, deep hesitant sureness in her walk, hair trembling past her waist. Sh hid in it, an opagueness between her and the others as tho she had kissed her shadow to the wall and left to giggle from the comer. I envied her strange free smile, her total acceptance of everything within that shielded, veiled world But when l tried to take her picture like a primitive she refused to be captured. I moved all the lights in the room to try to expose her in her contented h1dmg. That frightened her. She was in all ways a shy creature, s ductively smiling from the safety where all are friends refusing to step outside her gossamer wall. She had an awkward gentle protective bluntness that cut like paper. One day she cut her hair off to her ears. I respected her symbolic stripping, but worried more, --Cynthia Cook A, 'IGHT IN A BAR Who is to blame when the sun dangles like a leper's hope. Who is the hunter when I am all men chasing random moons like a worthless rube vagrant at a carnival. And then your eyes they could get death to wed Christmas why? --David Disend he walks up at once in my hands two strings have two balloons have two huge supermen smiling colors on two released balloons, he says he doesn't know a) what time it is b) where he is c) who he is, I ask how is he he doesn't know that either he asks how I am I say 0, K. not thinking, he says Ya got two bits rr two balloons? I point straight up, he pauses frowns spits leaves, two balloons older. I exit, 25 richer. --Martin Townsend --. .. -a Marcy Denmark Cynthia Cook THE TERMINAL FEMININE Eventually the veins w ithered; I became a rubberoid odalisque. I cling to a recWTent dream of woman and the way she shed her skin, evading the slow accretion of disease The flesh peeled uff in long, jaundiced strips exposing no infant but translucence blue with age. Bald and flailed, she believed the surgery of resurrection. But I am completely cauterized. I brush sleep from the eyes of death1s best physician. He supplies a continual dose of outrage. The cold hands. The imprecise incisions. A tender concern is displayed for the advance of our respective infections. \\'ho will be first to go? I manage one bloodless kiss because I know he tries to enhance the pain. --Holly Boren ST. CATHERINE OF SIENA In a cavern in a canyon, digging for souls, God dredged up an untoward woman, dangling by her.kn.ees 0e da.rk branch of a live oak. She had a small SJmlan vo1ce m wh1ch she chatted with the birds, and He named her Rima. This was in 1959. In 1962, feeling a slight flutter behind her r'bs, she unfolded her legs and dropped to the earth. She was hungry, and the thick mulch of rotting plant matter on the forest floor smelled rich and tender, She gulped do.n a mouthful. But it made her sick. So she cut herself a walking stick from sturdy gopher wood, and, swearing off all food, set out for Siena. The road led out of the wood across dusty prairies of fleabane and purslane, mile after mile of sun and brush. Her fatigue grew large. After the first few weeks she decided to sleep during the heat of the day and walk at night, But the exertion in the dark only made her weakness greater. and it took but two nights of dragging her tortured body across the landscape to damage her resolve. She stumbled into a deep rut and collapsed, After a week she went on. By then she was no longer conscious of hl.Dlger or exhaustion. Her tongue was coated thick and gray, almost filling her mouth. Her skin was dark and parched, caked with the dirt of that for eign country. The wali
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P b I H 1 Page five We should've known. I n a t There was a guy came in here OllCe who played-------u 5 er tle blackboard you see over t11C bar to write scores pinball ass-backwards, his back to the machine ------on. watching the ball over shoulder, just to sho!.v steppcd.up and put in his dime, and the crowd ':'e've got some otl1cr rules--no making noise off, you .know --but th1s kid's style was D_JOved m :o watch (except Mason, who sat back whlle your opponent's playing, no standing closer like that: we should've known something was like tlle kmg of the roost waiting for his turn to til an two feet, cost you t11e ball, llllless some-wrong. It was a mistake thinking he was a bad show up). Littlejolm was good, and body e_lse causes then you get to play it o'er. player just because he stood up to t1Je machine of a showman to boot, he has a w= of Also, if the machme busts while you're playing it's 1 h t st h h' h -, )'Our tough luck, but if you bust it for the other 'gt;y, unny --1t s w 1at e wanted us to think and he Wl mg 15 1P w en he makes a hard flip so then Y.ou forfeit. You sec, Donleavy once slamme'd sure enough took us right in. he'.s hitting the Showdown ball, it ldoks the thmg so hard a b-umper came loose before Car-We get a lot of different types in here being kmd of like dra:Ving a 61.m. Everybody enjoys 'cl 1 uld 1 right on highway and all--all kind;. Might tilat. Well, lt was Just getting real dark outside ... pay his third game, a.I?d we had quite a be a busmessman from New Orleans on his way to so the flashing !ig?ts made the room kind of An ld Saint Looey, just stop in for a drink and see tile the rmgmg __ well, we were getting yway, so we to the kid the rules, and Mase step-machine, or. a family man on vacation, stop for m. to the sp1nt of the thing, you might s"". Little-ped up to go first .. And he. was good. Watching Masc:, st tr til 1 hn d 1 -, you get to wondermg how lt' s possible to eV( r lose the a. re .a 1p to e. oo -::once had an EpiscopaJ0 score c ose to 4000, and was right proud of ball --four different times it got to t1Je where I han mmister to stop m askmg directions -wanted that. uld h the shortest route to La re '11 K J "Anybody want to play for a beer?" he asks w.o given it .up for lost, but Mase jwt kept shak w ncev1 e, ansas; aspers, -mg till. 1t coughed 1t back up. The game took near h1s r nn1e was --who ended up spending four hours feeling pretty confident you could See, 'next te ute d h and God knows t or I su H t Jd 1 to Mason, he was the best player and he .knew n mm s, an e finished with 6500. He was pretty ppose e. was o ater} when he sat down at the bar to let the kid play how many quarters m tile old pmball machine Mason wouldn't show his stuff for a while yet. h1s fust game. Of course, nighttimes it's mostly the local fellows There were no takers, though, and it looked like The kid still played his funny way __ g way 0 Plays it --LittleJoJm and Mason Wh 1 ht everybody was headed back for the bar when th1 5 th 1 "'" ee wng ver to e eft -and he was obviously He Donleavy When he's town G t ul 1 voice says, "I'll play you for a dollar. fud d """' . o a reg ar 1t-ge his second ball completely and finished with tle pinball society right here in tbe Tavern with It was the ki.d, you see; we'd forf,otten about 3715. OlN that's a darn good score' most cf the tl'me g n compe 1:ton ---but after Mase's 6500, we thought for sure 1t was all' Chanlplons and gamblm a d t' him. Well, LrttieJolm was achm o show off so 1 astw ys e d1'd t'l th t k 'd he winks to the crowd and pltmks a silver doll'ar e a w un 1 a 1 came m. over. The kid took a drink of water, dr1ed hlS. hands on 1 k I ok t th' h' Mi down on the bar (he carries a silver dollar around a e a o a 1s mac me, ster, --go a-th a towel, and went into his second game without a word head It's tlle finest pm ball m h' 'll wi h.im l:lll tile time for J'ust such an occasion). F h ac me you ever Th k d 1 ks unny as e looked, he was a dam good player he di'd S and the t h st F d t t 1 s c 1 oo kind of nervous, and pulls a Jnndful ee, oug e oun 1 a t 1e tate Fair even bette that game, but he finally tilted the up to Little Rock two years ago tilis October -end of his third ball, and finished at 4682, paid near four hundred dollars for it, and it wasn't I tlle total, 8397, on tile blackboard. Mason brand new then. That carney feller was out to was IC>?kmg good. By now we had figt..red the kid for a stick me for all he could (he wanted $485 for it hustler who'd met his match and then some at first,. before I talked him down a piece), but I mold Mase. Mason's second game was good strong I. Just h_ad that Hell, though, conservative pinball --4807, fer a total of ri, 307, tt s pa1d for 1tself tw1ce over -1t brings the cus-close to 3000 ahead. The kid was sitting in tile comer tomers in, don't you see, as well as the dimes and looking pretty down, as we could understand. quarters it takes in. Here, let me show you how Mason's last game was a classic. I counted no fewer it's played-this one's on the house. eleven Showdowns--though some claim it was You get three balls to the game, see and first Just ten--and Mason shook that machine for a new off you bring it down one of tllose three' slots at record --7622! I wrote his total up on the board the top--each time you get one, the value of 18, 929 -and tile kid's 8397 looked sick next to it sometlling on the bQlrd goes up--sec, each slot Why, he'd have to turn the machine over --tile changes the value of one of the top bumpers from only go to 9999 you see --to beat old Mase. There was one to ten, tllen when you've got all three the a lot of cheers and backslapping, and Mase took a beer Showdown value is doubled -Showdown 'see and sat down to watch tile kid. Mason was all smiles. that's the name of the game. That cowboy pic-"I reckon I got to give you odds, kid-we'll make it tured in the middle tilere -well, you're having 2 to 1 on that ten you've already lost. a gunfight, Showdown, s;e, with him, and when The kid didn't say a word, but stepped up to the m::r you've hit each of those five targets around tlle chine. His first ball fell at 1400. Mase bought beers board, a hole opens up in the middle there and around. if you get the ba.;.J. in tlle hole, he'll you Th.e kid went on. Now, I was busy drawing tlle beer at --it spits the ball at your left flipper, tilat spec-the t1me, so I can't swear it, but I thought for a second ial target on his front lights up, and you get 011e there I saw.the kid doin? to that right flipper shot at him --and you get points, see, tlle more button --like maybe st1ckmg a wire or something in the closer you get to the bullseye See, there, it, but like I say, I couldn't be sure. Anyway, next thing you got it in the hole now, and he's gonna draw--we knew, the kid was yelling to beat the band, and as it'll throw the ball against that flipper and you we watched the ball landed on that right flipper and hit it back at ilie target -200, see you could rolled right off and out. have got as much as 500 -1000 wiili all tJrree "It's busted, he yelled. "That right flipper doesn't slots out. Well, you have to play it awhile --George Mosely work at all.'" tilen you'll get the lumg of it. 1257 you scored, of change out of his pocket, and counts it out in Everybody gathered around and sure enough, it was huh? Well, you need 3500 to get a free game, so /quarters and dimes. Wheelwright flips a coin to dead as could be. you can see how tough it is. see who plays first, and Littlejohn called heads and "The game's off," the kid said, "tlus bust-But hell, the way that kid played it, you'd hard-won, and said the kid should go first. ed." ly think he could score 1000, but 1 saw him score Well, despite tlle fact tilat he leaned over like .That's when I thought l remembered seeing him fool over 10,000, the record was seven before that --he was about to fall down as he pl.1 ed, the kid Wlth the button. Trying to get his ten back, I decided t made a ere ood show He had two Show---knew he had lost-had jUS1: 22.00 nmv, with one kid score and he hadn't even lmlshed the game .. t me show you how he played : he'd stand way off to one side like this, see, and lean way over. Half the time he'd reach all the way across the machine with his right hand, not even touching the flipper button, just like he was holding the thing together, you see. Well, when we first saw him do it, we just tilought he was crazy, but later we fotmd out he knew just what he was doing. That was about four montils ago, and it had gotten to be a regular thing for the fellows to come in drink a little beer, and have a go on the pinball machine. It started out with just bettinga beer, say. Two guys1d play, and the losing score bought 0c neJ-:t rotmd. Fine for business, I'd say. Occa sronally somebody'd get to feeling cocky and bet a few bucks --I guess every man feels that gambling instinct from time to time -once we even had fifty dollars riding on a game between Mason :md Littlejohn -best total score for three games, 1t was -and tllere was a good deal of side bets on that one, too. Mason beat him good, 13, 500 to 10, 200, and after that Mason Nas considered the champion. The night the kid came in we were all just hangmg ar01md as usual. A few guys ha:i been playing the machine, but just then it was quiet. \Vhen I saw the kid I thought I was gonna have to ask for a ID -he looked about nineteen or so but he d'dn' 1 t come up to the bar--just edged over and looked at tile pinball machine I didn't tllink anymore of it -he was a middle-sized, ordinary lo?king. kid, wearing jeans and an old gray sweat shU:t, like maybe he was a college kid out on va cation. Mason was talking big about a killing he'd made at the race track in New Orleans just recently, so I didn't pay any attention to the kid. Nei ther did anybody else, tmtil a few minutes later we heard tlle loud tilump that means somebody'd won a game. We all turned at once, just as the game ended :md the machine quieted down. 3507 he'd scored, Just barely enought owin a replay. "Hey, Mase, 11 Wheelwright laughed, "Maybe we've a new challenger for your high score!' The k1d.turned. around and kind of grinned, dumb hke, lookmg a httle bit embarrassed as everybody laughed -everybody except Mason, I should say. who took his pinball seriously. After a minute though, Mase smiled--probably he'd decided there was no way the kid could be a tllreat and said, "I'll have to see him win one more before I'll worry too much," and to the kid: "Let's see it friend." The kia pushed tlle reset button. Everybody kind ?f moved down to that end of the bar --Mason J turned on his stool (he was tall enough to see standing) --and gathered around the ma chme. Well, tlle kid put on quite a show with crazy style I showed you, and got qUite a laugh out of it, and got him flustered -so.we thought. It was one of the quickest games ve ever seen -1200 points. Before tile laughter could die down, Littlejolm ot the est baD; llke he wasn't really tl'ying somehow --3418, he had. We all tllought Little jolm was in trouble, but he walks up and scores 1600 on the first ball, and it's all downhill from there. On the second ball he gets a double Show down score at 400, and he finishes at 3800. "Any body else?" he says1 raking in tile change. Then Mason gets up. ''I'll play just one, he says. "Littlejohn, you can buy me a beer with all your winnings tilere if I beat your 3800. Ylason's a big fellow, 6'2" and close to 250 pounds. He towers over that macl1ine like it was a toy, just takes it in his big hands and shakes it till it gives up. Well, he was in great form that night -tile more interest tllere is, the better he plays --and he took right off. Double Showdown on' tile first ball -bang -1000 points; two Showdowns on the next ball, one on the third --5200 -point game. That was that, it seemed. Mason strolled back for his free beer, and the machine was left to cool off. The kid wei1: up to it quiet-like, and started a game. We didn't bot11er to watch hiru until we heard tl1at tilump again. He' had won, 'and O;J the second Thump, the second win -that's at 4400, and tilen the third, at 4900. Mason's n10uth had fallen open, as had everybody's. 5325 --just a little better than Mason's --and the ball dropped. The kid kind of smiled at Mason. "How about it; Mase., Wheelwright said, "You gonna play him ? 11 Now, Jim Mason never looks anytlling but confident, about that pinball machine or anything else --he's a foreman for a building crew in the city, and takes no galf from anybody, believe me --but I tllought he looked just a little uncomfortable. I guess it wasn't so muclt the challenge, but like who it was coming from; I've seen him arm-wrestle a truck driver \'lith biceps big as a culvert pipe without breaking a sweat, but this here was a kid in dirty jeans, who hardly came up to Mason's adam 1 s apple. As I say, I tilought he looked just a mite uncomfortable. "Not tonight, gentlemen, he says. "The kid's had lucky game, we''lleave it at that." "How about for ten dollars? 11 We just looked at ilie kid. The mocking tone had been there for just a split-second, though he looked dumb and innocent again now. The place went quiet as a tomb as the kid pulled a crumpled ten from his jeans and laid it on tile counter. We could hardly believe it, but Mason saw the color of tile money, I guess, and his confidence came back. He opened his fat wallet and laid two fives acros:. tile ten. ow, we've developed rules for these big money games. It's best total score for three games, played this way: the fellow challenged plays his first game. tllen the challenger plays his first and second, then the first fellow plays his second and tllird, so tllat the cllallenger plays his tllird game last -so he can see what score he's got to beat, since he's the one trying to prove something. We bought ti:lat lit-'Sorry, friend, 11 Mason safd, getting up, but we discussed tlle rules at the beginning -if the machine busts while you're playing, it's your own hard luck 11 The kid "However, 11 !aSig scar:::d fists tightening w1th every rmg of the bell. 8000, 9000, Showdown after Showdown, till finally the counters turned over as the kid passed 10, 000 and kept on going. Mason went off like a stick of dynamite. He picked up one of til?se oak chairs (I it after: 68 pounds) like 1t was nothing, and before we knew what happened slammed it hard against the kid's shoulder, sending him sprawling across the fliX>r. The kid crashed against tile wall, and .\!ason was on him and pulling him up by tile shirtfront before the ball had even .had a to fall ( I remembered looking at tllat mstant, and 1t went out, scoring a last hundred for an even ll, 000, just as Mason tltrew the kid through tllc front door). I'd say the kid had definitely picked tlle wrong man to hustle. Well, in tile end they took the kid's SilO an.d stuffed it in his pocket, carried him to the city limits in the back of Wheelsright's pickup, and dumped him. "i\!ay be tl1e money'll pay to fix his two broken arms i\lase said, "so he'll l>e able to reach up and put his dime in pinball machine in a year or two! Well, the game of pinball sort of lost its glory around here, as you might imagine, after that. We didn't talk ab'?ut a lot, except for occasionally if the arms ,,ere !.roken m six places or eight. Guys still play the Jrachine, you know, but a 10: of _::he edge has _,one oft .t r Jll tllinking abo\lt gettmg 111 a new pool table. Anyhow, abc .tt a month er 0onleavy, ilie travel-lmg salesman. .1de it back to town, and we were about to tell hm. t11e whole story of what he'd missed on his last road trip, but he wouldn't listen--had to tell us h,is own ory, about what he'd seen in a roolroom over to Kansas--how everybody armmd had lost tlleir money to t11is fellow who played ilie most incredible game of pinball you've ever seen -with botll arms in plaster casts from the wrist to tile shoulder: Ror Mallet, 18 October 1972

PAGE 6

Page six TilE HAND Across the silent screen stalks Chaney's Phantom, Furtive, fleeting, masked. What then reveals His passions, if not the voice or face? The hands! This is what I\.tichelangelo Wlderstood So well. When Adam receives the spark, when David Stands lost in th 1ught, the hands tell the story. Or picture two lovers standing, gazes fixed Eye on eye. One need not hear their words or see their eyes: what the hands reveal will suffice. When Khruschev bellows, "We will bt.ny you!" Clenched fists waving above his livid head, ote only the hands: they are not amb%!:uous. Most most frugal parts of man, The joints, the digits, of the hand compose A silent symphony of manifold Feelings, reified: a perfect poem. --David L. Smith TIME OF RAIN I've listened to the rainsong long now, Days long and many nights through, How it hovers, rustling dreamlike, how It's of one tone, eternally fused. Once an foreign shores I found This music, cricket thin and high, In gliding Chinese song, a sound Fresh yet constant in reply. Rustling rain and Chinese song, music, the ocean's ring, How does your magic draw me on Through this world, wondering? Your soul is the eternal tone That knows no time or change, We prematurely fled its home, The echoes sear our hearts with pain. --by Hermann Hesse Translated by Kim Logan (apologies to forman ,1ailer) Barb Mellon VALSE BRI!l.ANTE A dance from Chopin fills the hall, Unbridled feet dance wild beneath The sallow glow of windows spectral, The piano wears a wilte:l wreath, The piano you, the violin I, Thus endlessly we play there, cursed With waiting, fearful, you and IWho will break the magic first? Who will first break off in grace And who will finally dare To push away the light and place The question without answer. --by Hermann Hesse Translated by Kim Logan BOOK REVIE\'v': Midtael Hamburger, TRAVELLING. fulcrum pres, }..)ndon. 1969. 93 pp. b Rob St1llman one ol the mosl re,pected names in contemporary English and American pvetry is that of Michael Hamburger. The poet' s renown has emerged not from the vehicle of his own creative efforts, but largely from his bril-liant translations of German surrealists, like Trakl, and h1s sharp and thorough knowledge of modern, international poetic mO\ ements. i\ !though the author well destrves tho! praise which he has received, the reasons which rest behind his IJ.ck of creative lame remain something of an enigma to me. There is a high degree of artistic sub-stance present in verse. ot only do h1s works reveal the mastery ol a mind that has understood the d)namics of a wide >ariety of pregnant styles; they demonstrate, as well. his ability to incorporate thvse st} les into expressive contexts. with an intuitive, and not merely an intellectual perceptivity. Hamburgu's poetq makes no assertions, i t enacts a process. His poems are concretely stated biographies of 'spots of time' in e.istence, dated in the mind and sensual1zed in the touch of communication. i\S the p poet write .n the introduction to the collection, his artisti search 1s one intimately connected with "what Keab meant by negative capability." His is the at tempt to selfless! y iden.tfy with the obJeCt 1aiseJ to a level of Imaginative contemplation. It is a process of mergmg, in which the ego removes itself from the focal position o the 1-oem to become one with the mattn animateu within it. The poet, in thts aesthetic seruoc, anu tn the manner 111 ''" tch Jus ven;c constantl} returns for inspiration to the natural environment, can be said to have strong af filiatiOns with the romantic movement. yet, this is a point which should not be overstre;;sed. for Hamburger ban indisputably contt-mporary poet. If Keats' h art can be accurate!) represented as having entered mto a debate with Hamburger's has raradox lcall} ansen out of its o"n internal conflicts into a kmd of cons IOus d1ssolut1vn mtcnded to express the tensiOns and amb1gmt1e oi modem life. The language of hls poetry IS that of contemporaf} literature; the ltterat.Jre of loss of seli. Words "grow true" for the artist "hen he feeh t.1C} are allowed to be "self-destro) ed, elf-dlSolve The central question of TRAVEI.-LJ. G I words ... You gro" true/ TO what?" l!am m.t} have already answered the dilemma wh1ch he pose for and the reader on the last pane of the collection. But 1f he has, it i an answer buried deep In his surreal perceptions ot realit), and in h1s lo.s and renewal of seli in the hungry flux of life. He gi\ es u alone, a pro -::>f experience. o_ne feature of Hamburger's v.!rse 1s the w1dc vanety of styles which he i able to ut1lize with a firm, effective control. The pod di -plays a unique capacit; to write in a convincing !;neal, or ttc style. A few of his better poems e penment With the cmplo} ment of contrastmg con1n exico with a sense of gravity Buddhists l'elel"'e for the cow "IN THE lGHT, DREAM VISIONS.." texts of romantic and Imagistic language. some of the A recital. artist's "orks are composed in s1mple, rich!} suggestive Fantasy Piec:ea: Opua12--Schumaml ; others are filled with the highly abstract ten''ti)e UJ1 of"" 11 s1ons of hard surreality. What rem.lins constant m Hamburger' IS a compact 1che of images, bound .. and ambitious cattle gentleness. Strike up the street lights. Bending warmly, out out of time--in space--with the fantasies hands inflexibly drew to shapes of Schumann. The numb corpus of prison time yields Without error, you played the score--tautly fingering themes of possibility, a deliberate nothing. Martin Townsend. of anticipation--anticipating always, the mistouched key. ever mistouched, Mistouched only in your fantasies, The roof held back J..ike a barrier, aloof tranquil--reflective to chords, to the rain, to the metronomic drone of two movements harmonized like clock hands fn a mirror. Your musical fantasies gained no extension beyond the possible, beyand the rain he walks up at ooce In my bands two strmgs and the so\Dld of random taps repeating tensions of the inevitable, of the present, have two balloons have two huge supermen smiling colors on two released ballooos he says he doesn't know a) what time it is b) where he is c) who he is, I ask how is he he doesn't know that either he asks how I am I say 0, K, not thinking, Of the ineluctable, mute presence of here. be says Ya got two bits for two balloons? I point straight up, he pauses frowns spits leaves, two ballooos older. I exit, 25 richer. --Martin Townsend ROTTING BOTTLES We took the bottles from a paper bag behind the water heater. Their brown glass seemed evil and their colored labels lured our fingers. With grown up smiles we placed them on a bench J..ike trophies; three bottles of booze. We broke the seals and poured the dirty water into glasses stolen from the kitchen. We gulp<:d it lukewarm and straight then floated to our feet. The room was a puddle of noise. Mark flopped on the couch like a fish and Mike was a bus driver. I swerved, hanl m sound--ch repetllioru pulsating but on the whole, Hamburger's works suffer 1 ttle tro:n the. of metrical systems. A more serious de 10 hiS patchwork Style Of Writing is the tendenq of Its 1mages to become conceptually clotted. In a similar manner to m1ny of the nco-surrealists, the poet often cieoends too stronRIY upon the intuitive. rather than thf' f:ctual or_ concrete connections between words. He has that d1stmctly annoymg habit of attempting to sound uggestive, withm a context that can support no such mtellectual complexitr. imagery is penetrative; it roots and uproots the 1deas behind the word, turning one over for another tn a ol dissolution and reintegration. It IS a "copulation of language," a rich overflowing of sound _values and trought. Yet given that his images and are pregnant,_ there is still the maJOr difficulty 111 h1s poetry that creativity for Hamburger is the bastard ch1ld of a secondary experience. As it was true of shel_ley, that which. has_ the most profound influence upon h1s_ 1s the ncanous sensation of reading. one d1sturbmg product of this fact is the off-hand tone 1n wh1ch the author is able to relate the mcst visual brutal or sensual of life. His secondary ceptions of wi!l not allow him to complete a Ident1flcatton w1th life in any ol its natural mamfestatiOns Th_e only point on which a reader might be to Hamburger is primarily one of F_oc 1t IS htghly questionable whether a vellie wh1ch '11S a part of silence" can be effectively through a syntactical dissolution of language There J s a certain limited level of accomplishment ts ab_le to by means of such a process; but 1t. 1s not a f1eld of hterery inquiry that can be pursued e1ther beyond the brunds which Beckett for example has ta_ken it, ?r to a realm of complete: aesthetic Isf:tcuon._ It 1s .not the legitimate task of an artist to l:ts mediUm of expression. A poet ought to enri ennch in order to gain a fuller sense of To express the paradoxical inexpres SIVeness of words IS an absurdist phenomenon that has alread"l:' been exploited and closed. Let us leave it be TRAVEI.U G, perhaps of 1ts aesthetic contentions, is a fine book of creatlve and verse. The poet's artistic talents are deserv1ng of a greater amount of attent' than has been given them in the past. IOn Barb Mellon

PAGE 7

Page seven February 1, 1973 The CATALYST This Week ... AFRICAN CULTURE FESTIVAL AT USF February ?--February 10, the University of South Florida, in conjunction with other area groups, will present a Festival of African Culture. The program will feature world rcknowned authors, educators, poets, and a musician--all of African origin. The Nigerian Ambassador aill also bring a message on the Festival of Black Arts to be held in igeria in 1974 The public is in vited. Further information is available from Peggy Bates MILLER DIRECTS HIGHER EDUCATION WORKSHOP Dr. 1\. M. \!Iiller, assistant professor of literature, di rc<.ted a workshop at ti1e ationJl Symposium on Experi mental Iligher Education sponsored hy Jolu1ston College. the experimental sub-section of the University of Redlands at Redlands, Calif. Jan 2S-28 The workshop was entitle "If It's New, How Can We Know It's Good?, or, Maintenance .of Academic Standards in Judging Independent and Self-Generated Student Work Dr. Miller al so served as a judge of young people's poems submitted to the Avant-Carde Poets & Artists Center (formerly St. Petersburg Poetry Association. ) A poem by Dr. Miller, "Stock Car," appears in the current issue of b1scape. 1CHESS IN LITERATURE' TOPIC OF NEW TRUZZI BOOK Dr. Marcello Truni, associate professor of sociology, has contracted with the publishers of Avon Books a work tentatively titled "Chess in Literature. GRAHAM INVITES STUDENTS TO WINE AND CHEESE GET-TOGETHER Henry and Claudia Graham invite students and interested faculty to a wine (and cider) and cheese get-together at 4:30PM Friday (Feb. Z) at their apartment in the southwest comer of A building on the Palmer Campus, where they are now living with sons Ccof and Ben and daughter Alessandra. They were away Term I with the ruropean workshop in Italy (he is assistant professor of art history) and would like people to come and "get acquainted and hear people's views on how things arc and ought to be at the college OCSO FILE MISSING One of our folders (Euro Language Center) is missing from the files in the Off-Campus Study Office, If you inadvertently removed it from the office and have it in your po ssession, please retum it immediately, as it is urgently needed. Thank you. James Feeney Off-Campus Study Coordinator ESP TALK SLATED A former research associate of the b1stitute for Parapsychology in Durham, C., direct ed by Dr. ). B. Rhine, will speak on "Extra-Sensory Perception" (ESP) on Monday (Feb. 5) at 7 PM innthe Fish bowl. Lee Pantas, who is currently affiliated with the institute in independent research, will cover historical aspects and current research in the field of Thursday, 2/1: ISP Evaluations due. Registration deadline, 4-year option and off-campus study, Term III. ****:;-****** Deadline to notify Campus Book Shop to hold books ordered for Term II .into Term III. ****"'****** Dr. Peter Cay, Durfee Profes-sor of History at Yale Univer sity, will speak on "Gentility. On Repression and Civililation in the 19th Century. The le c turc, accompanied by slides, is a psychological and sociological analysis of gentility as a cultural phenomen. The & German-born American-educated hh1:orian is a recipient of the ational Book Award for his 1%6 work "The Rise of Modem Paganism. Best known for his works on Voltaire, he wote widely on the French Enlightenment and received tlle Rnlph Waldo Emerson Award for his book on\\ cimar culture 7:30PM, Music Room Students may see Verdi's La Traviata free on a space-available basis; Asolo Theater, 8:15 PM, through Sat. Feb 3. **********""' Fri 2/2: -"Research on Women: Trends and Prospects, lecture series sponsored by Social Sciences Division. First visiting lecturer is Dr. Constantina Safilios-Rotllschild, professor of sociology, Wayne State Un iversity, on "Sex Role Research; Theoretical and Meth ocit'logical Implications for Sociology. Dr. Safilios Rothschild is director of the ELECTION from page one "Ken suggested I go to Daryl Laatsch, I did, and Daryl gave me the sheet Ron told me that all the people that had received ballots had had their Family Research Center at Wayne State and research associate of the Harvard Center for Population Studies and of the N:tional Center for Social Re-search in Athens, Greece 8 PM, Music Room, College Hall. Ad lib for faculty and staff; 4:30 PM, South Hall. Wine, cider and cheese party for students and interested fnculty; 4:30 PM, residence of Mr. and Mrs Henry Graham, A buildings film series: "The '' starring Dick Bo garde and Ingrid Thulin, directed by Luchino isconti, e examines the soul of Germany on the eve of ali power 7 and 9:30 PM uditorium There rr. ay be a 7Sc or $1 fee Sat 2/3: --Deadline for Foro Founda tiOn Challenge, an opportunity for New College to earn a $250, 000 matching grant if it can raise one million dollars by this date. Sun. 2/4: --Dr Justus D Doenecke, associate professor of history, and student Clara Wolfe discuss isolationism on Perspec tive, a television show seen on WFLA-TV, Channel 8 at 1PM. Society of Friends (Quakers) discussion, 10 AM, worship 11 AM .\1usic Room. NC film series: "Shadows of Forgotten Ancestors" ("Wild Horses of Fire.") directed by Sergei Parajanov U, S. S. R., 1964. Panorama of 19th-century life in the Carpathians. 7 and 9:30PM, Auditorium. RON DAVIDSON's account of the SEC Chairman-runoff is as follows: There were two people at most tinles manning the ballot ............... precognition, clairvoyance, lots cast than names circltrl-Bram Haver, David Parsons, Diane Turner, and Tom ll.?c Guigan., Names were circled New college Librarian Edmon Low will present a series of five speeches at the mid winter meeting of the Ameri can Library Association (ALA) in washington, D. c. Jan. 26--Feb. 3. tow, who was vice president of the ALA, is a winner of that Association's Lippincott Award for distinguished service toto the library profes sion. He is presently chairman of the ALA's copyright committee, and similar matters. The if that were possible. He said material presented will deal that, if anything, tllcre should primarily with world-wide scibe more names circled than cntific research, with emphaballots cast, because some peo-sis on both experi!:'lcntal and ple might not have voted tlleoretical aspects. Harb cotnlted the cirlced Pantas received the B.A. names but found it difficult to and M.A. degrees from the do so because the circling was University of Vermont and he so sloppy. "I co1.mted a max-has been research associate imurn of 240 names circled, with the Institute for Lake but out of tllose 240, at least Champlain Studies in Burling-one of tllosc people ... specifi-ton, Vermont. He has pub-cally told me he had not voted lished articles on ESP in the ... officially, there were 243 Journal of Parapsychology and ballots cast, not including a the journal of the American joke write-in." (Someone Society of Psychical Research. voted four times for "Ace," on a rooming li; t when ballots were handed out. Ballots were not to be ot rained tmtil the voter gave his or her name, and were to be handed to tlle voter by those manning the ballot box. 11Arotn1d 240'hames were circled. About 242 voted. This, however, could have occurcd when someone manning the ballot box was deluged with people calling out their names. Conceivably, says Davidson, whoever was circling names might have been given three names simultaneously andremembered only two. He will speak on 11The Rolt> of the Washington office in Library Legislation," "On Development of Copyright in the u. s." and later in the week, on "1973 copyright outlook." He will address TRUSTEE CALLS FOR COMMENTS a dog, but only one of the votes was counted.) Harb then asked Rick La tllrop, Brian Morse, Lisa McGaughey, and this reporter to cotnlt tlle circled names on "In essence, Charlie figures, I guess, that two people voted twice. In any case, it shows something went wrong ... but the ALA's legislative aHembly on the fair use theory of copyrighting works and still another group on the library profession and the future. SNACK BAR SPECIALS Feb. 1, Thursday: Ham/ cheese 60 Feb. 2, Friday: Ground Hog 29 WHILE IT LASTS large 0. ]. 30ct Feb. 3, Saturday 2 grilled cheese (American) for 60 Feb. 4, Sunday Bagcls--2 for 25 Feb. S, Monday Turkey 55 Feb. 6, Tuesday Free Fries with burger Feb. 7, Wednesday BLT 45 CREDIT AGAIN NEW HOURS: 9:00 PM--11: 15 PM MON-FRI 10:15 AM--1:15AM SAT 10:15 AM--11: 15 PM SUNDAY Send comments, suggestions, concerns of college interest--for better representation on Trustees to David Young, 79 Ocean Drive East, Stanford, Conn. 06902. COLLOQUIUM TEACHERS NEEDED Students who wish to teach and-or lead a series of 5 lecture-discussions in a subject of their choosing, should register before noon {ridaJ. These sUb jects shOUld e o interest to ti1e community of Sarasota--es pecially older, retired residents. Students chosen for this ., will receive financial compensation. Sign up on bulletin posted in Hamilton Center and you will be contacted between Friday and Monday. You must be ready to teach late second term plus early third term. For further information-contact Debby Hachen--Box "1263 or 355-4818 CORONATION BALL SLATEO FOR THIS SATURDAY King David's coronation Ball is scheduled for saturday, feb. 3, 1973. Hamilton center. peasants invited. the sheet .. Lathro,P cotn1ted 239, Morse counted 237, and this reporter cotnlted 239 plus one name that may or may not have been cicl ed. Ms. Mc Gaughey, when questioned, did not remember how many she had counted. "The fact tllat we can prove that there were at least four unconstitutional votes and at most, who know," says Harb, "leads me to think that it is not tnlreasonable to ask fCT a review of an election whose outcome could have been swtn1g by the changing of six votes. "I talked to Daryl Laatsch about what I had fotnld and he agreed that it was worth look-ing into. Laatsch prom-ised to talk with Ron and said that he would see Harb in a few days. "In my opinion, Hlrb says, "a well-pUblicized, well-or ganized re-election would not be tnlwarrailted. "If Daryl agrees, we'll approach it jointly. If he doesn't, I will reconsider what I have discovered, and decide what course to take, if any." it doesn't make any difference, because Charlie lost by ten votes." There is no rule, Davi dson adds. about campaigning near tlle ballot box. "It's net in the constitution ... (It's) only precedence, which I can break at any time. 11 The ballot box was "locked" with a rolled-up sheet of paper, which has been used to lock the ballot box in every election held at New College during the past year. Davidson interprets the "one day after" rule for run-offs to mean "one school day after". "One natural day after would cause great iniquities, 11 says Davidson, such as off-campus students being at a disadvant"' age. Davidson insisted that the election was adequately publicized: there were tllree signs advertisiillg the election, one on the door, "one on tlle noteboard, and one elsewhere. bl addition, Davidson made a nnouncements at several meals. GOLDEN HOST 80 Beautiful Rooms '50-Foot Pool Putting Greert-llahi Hut Cocktail Lounge 4675 N. Tamiaml Trail 355-5141 Mo,n 2/5: "Civili,-ation," celebrated film series on the cultural life of Western roan by Sir Kenneth Clark Ml 13 f{Jms will be shown during the winter and spring term Secon of the series: The Great Thaw. 7:30 PM, Quditoritun, Hamilton Center Tues. 2/6: -scientific research in extrasensory perception, lecturedemonstration, by Lee Pantas. research associate of the blsti tute for Parapsychology, Dur ham, N C 7 PM, Private Dining Room, Hamilton Center Math events: Dr William K Smith, professor of mathe matics, lectures on nom a! numbers 7:30 PM, Room 21, S lby Science Buil_sling Wed. 2 7: ---y: a ulty meeting, 3:30 l']t..1 Quditorium. Coffee and dougl1nuts for college community, 2 30 Hamilton Center Conversation and Coffee for faculty and students. Dr Peg gy Bates' horne at 141 Hamil ton Court. 9 PM Thurs. 2/8: -r;rew College Board of Trustees meet, Hamilton Cen ter. The Woman's Library Association for i\ew College: a color slide lecture on Mexican art by ancy S. Hine, associate director of education for Ringling Museums. Coffee, 10:15 AM College Hall For WLA membership. DAVID LIPSEY explained the elections procedures to be the same as described by Davidson, and added, "It's really easy for that {the name-to:-ballot There are a lot better ways to run an electioii ... if you don '1: watch, it's real easy (for violations to occur)." DIANE TURJ 'ER confiii'Ined Lipsey's comments, TOM MCCUIGAi' made tlle following observations: "Ron and I were collllting one section of ballots. I believe Bram(Paver) and Dave Parsons were counting the other. I looked at tlle ballots and read off each name, and Ron' recorded the names, Ron coun ted hal! the ballots over again; I cotnlted the other half." A second count of the ballots showed a discrepancy. The ballots were coll!lted a third time by McGuigan and David son, and "I assume the other half did the same The ballots were totalled Daryl Laatsch won tlle election by ten votes. Althougll :\1cCuigan did nothing with the rooming lists, he said that he did not know whether or not the lists were ignored by other vote col.mters More information is still to be gathered on botll the referendum balloting and the SEC Chairman balloting. The re mainilig vuorrnation will be presented in ilie Catalyst's next issue. ERRATA The asterisk and line following it that appeared below the enrollment information chart on page 7 of the CATALYST of January 25 should have been omitted. _. 'i'..e'H? 1.--t' La ST.ARMANDS Cas a 388-3386 Encantada OPEN 9-5:30


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