New College of Florida Brilliantly Unique; Uniquely Brilliant



Material Information

Alternate Title:
The Catalyst (Volume II, Number 26)
Physical Description:
New College of Florida
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
April 8, 1966


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


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:

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text


Volume II, Number 26 SEC Is Seeking Missing Lamps A pril 8, 1966 At this moment, officers of the Student Executive Committee are engaged in a room-to-room search for college-owned lamps missing from study rooms. Authorization for the search was given by a 4-0 vote o f the SEC at its regular meeting Wednesday. Rights Defeated In Close Vote Students defeated eight proposed amendments to the student gov ernment constitution in a close vote held during the first three days of this week. The proposed amendments were a Bill of students rights recognized by the Student Executive Comm1ttee\o "'T The search began at 1:00pm and will continue until it is completed. It is being directed by SEC members Chuck Hamilton, TimDunsworth and Steve Waterman. Hamilto n made the motion authorizing the search. The action comes after several weeks of discussion, complaints, and threats of a search. Two weeks ago the SEC tentatively approved the form at ion of a committee to man the study rooms in the third court at night. Pat McCartney was named to he ad this committee. At Wednesday1smeeting, however, it was reported that McCartney "had not showed up. 11 CASTING HIS BALLOT in this week's Bill of Rights voting is Ailan Jaworski, left. Holding the official "ballot bag" is Kenji Oda, who is co-chairman of thecomniiti:ee that supervised the balloting. New, more formal ballot-taking procedures were instituted this week. A total of 91 students, or 57,2% voted in the election. The amendments were voted on separately, and 80 votes were needed for passage. In a report to the SEC Wednesday, Kenji Oda, chairman of the Supervisory Committee, which is charged with running all student elections, broke down the results this way: Ritchie Returns As Campus Cop Officer Bob Ritchie has returned to campus in the dual role of security officer and student disciplinary officer. Lamps found in rooms to which they are not assigned will be removed by those conducting the search and returned to the study rooms. Each room is supposed to have only one lamp. Allowance will be made, however, for students who have obtained an e:xtra lamp in a "legal" manner. Brinton To Speak On Politics 1st amendment--75 for, 14 against 2nd amendment--7711 3 rd amendment--73-15 Dr. Crane Brinton, professor oi history at HaiVard University and visiting lecturer here, will speak at tonight's Forum in the Music Room after dinner. His topic will be 11 America's Stance on International Politics. Dr. Brinton will also speak at the New Perspectives lecture Thursday. In addition, be will be inteiViewed in a special pre-taped program ,for WTVT (channel 1.3), scheduledforshowing a week from Saturday. According to Dr. Rollin Posey, chairman of the Division of Social Sciences, students will have the opportunity to talk informally with and get to know Dr. Brinton at to Forum. "Dr. Brinton will try to be brief and then throw the session open to discussion, Dr. Posey said. Wor k Scholarships Open To Singers Students w bo like to smg and who can sight-read at least to some degree are eligible for special work scholarships being offered by a local choral group, announced Joe Hall, Financial Aid Officer. "Stu dents should see me whether they are available to start in the next fewweeksorwould rather wait until summer or fall, he said. The group offering the scholarships wishes to remain anonymous, according to Mr. Hall althoug h he did tell The Catalyst that it is along the lines of a church choir. If accepted, scholarship winners w o u 1 d b e asked to spend about three hours a week in practice and performance. In addition to receiving five dollars per week for his services, each student would gain valuable experience in. singing, sight-reading, and public performance, Mr. Hall pointed out. "This same offer is being made to students at Manatee Junior College, he reported. An authority on Western intellectual history, Dr. Brinton will be the fifth speaker in the New Pers pectives series. His topic will be "The Present French Revolution. Dr, Brinton, a former Rhodes Scholar, has been on the HaiVard faculty since 1923. The author of many books and the recipient of many honors, he has made revolutions a particular area of personal interest and study. As a visiting lecturer, Dr. Brinton has conducted the concluding sessions of a seminar "Contemporary Revolutions" the past two weeks. He plans to remain on campus for at least a part of the Independent Study Period in order to counsel students interested in his field. 4th amendment--76-12 5th amendment--78-9 6th amendment--72-15 7th amendment--75-11 8th amendment--798 There were 13write-in votes for the amendment to stipulate sanctions for r u 1 e s violations. This amendment. had been considered by the SEC for inclusion on the ballot but was defeated. The constitution does not allow w r i t e-i n votes, however, Oda said. Oda recommended to the SEC that the matter be brought up again in "a couple of months." The proposed amendments were sent back to the Student Disciplinary Reform Committee as rejected. The SDRC initially proposed a student Bill of Students Must Get Aid Forms All students who need financial aid for the 1966-1967 academic year must pick up and have completed by May 16 the renewal form of the College Scholarship Service's Parent's Confidential Statement, announced Joe Hall, Financial Aid Officer. These forms are now available in the Admissions Office. They must be filled out by parents and mailed directly to the College Scholarship Service. "Everyone has the responsibility to get one, "Mr. Hall said. "Even Charter Scholars must submit these forms, although they will be used for record purposes only in those cases. Any student not currently on scholarship but who feels qualified to get one should also use the renewal form, even if he has never before filed an official statement. The reason for the deadline, e-l. plained Mr. Hall, is that it takes afewweeksfor the College Scholarship Service (CSS) to process and report the data on the forms. "We wantthe financial aid recommendationsreadyfor the Financial Aid Committee meetings in June, when decisions will be made, he said. In the CSS renewal forms, there is one section that asks for each student's personal assets, which the student should fill in himself. In general, Mr. Hall went on, a student's financial aid will not change unless there is a marked change in his parent's financial status. Also, he said, "'\ndividual academic performance will have no effect on the "amount of aid a student receives, as long as he is in good academic standing. "One pl,'Oblem we run into every once in a while, 11 Mr. Hall added, occurs when a scholarship student leaves in mid-year. Another student would then come to me and ask if he could have some of the scholarship money not used by the departedstudent. It should be explained that the Financial Aid Committee allows for the possibility of students departing in midyear and therefore allots more money than there really is. Thus, when a student leaves, there is really no money freed for use by other students. 11 SACS Sec'y Visits Campus Gordon Sweet A representative of the Southern cf Coll:ges and Schools, the regional accrediting organization with jurisdiction wer New College, visited the campus earlier this week. Gordon W. Sweet, Executive Seo ret ary of SACS who made the visit, "seaned to be f:lVOrably impressed," according to President John Elmendorf. He came at the request of the college t o review its early recognition report. cedure istheshorteroftwo methods to attain membership in the SACS. Membership is, in effect, accreditation. According to Earl Helgeson, 'if Sweet finds the report promising, a small visiting committee will evaluate' the college in the light of the Standards of the Southern Association. If the visiting committee sees us in a favorable light, we can become a Candidate for Membership and thus receive early recognition. Helgeson also said "We are trying to accomplish this during 1966, though we may have to wait until 1967." Under the longer path to accreditation, New Cbllege probably would not be accredited until it graduates its fifth class, probably about December, 1971, Helgeson added. In an interview yesterday, President John Elmendorf said Sweet viewednearly all parts of the college and talked to many persons on campus. The president also said he has known Sweet since 1959. He served in the same capacity last year and through first term this year. He was replaced by George Kellerwhenthe college purchased the Ring-Plaza Motel. Keller left Friday because of "personality conflict" w..i th other members of the staff. Capt. Ralph Styles, Plan ning 0 ff i c e r then c ailed Ritchie in"rath erthanhave nobody on deck. 11 Ritchie according to President John Elmendorf. President Elmenaorf said Ritchie' s schedule has been changed from that of hi. previous term on campus. Under the new system he will spend more time on the east campus than he did and less time on the west campus. President El mendorf said this reflected an increased disciplinary function for Ritchie. He said the question of a proctor is "still hanging. It has not been rejected or In an interview last night, Ritchie said his duties and hours are "about the same as last time" he was here, He said he had been instructed by letter from Capt. Styles to report breaches of security to his (Styles') office and disciplinary matters to the Student Disciplinary Committee with a copy to Dean Robert Norwine. Ritchie said he will be on campus 11 probably until the new class enters in the fall." He said he is not under cont-ract. Paper Will Publish D uring S tudy Period The C at a 1 y s t will continue to publish during the Independent Study Period. Issues will be put out each Friday afternoon as usual. There will be no interruption in the weekly publication of the paper until the end of the school year. Students who refuse the search committee entrance to their rooms will be told of the possibility of a similar search by Capt. Ralph E. Styles' office. No charges will be brought against those students whose rooms are found to contain an unauthorized lamp, according to the SEC. According to the terms of the authorizing motion, the search will be conducted by SEC members or appointees operating in pairs. Cine of them must be a member of the SEC or its House Committee. In other action, the SEC: --decided to send a memo to Pet er Odell, Athletic Coordinator, askingwhathoursthe Sarasota High School swim team will use the pool on weekends; --decided to ask Capt. Styles about the possibility of draining or oiling areas of the east campus in which water stands; --decided to ask Capt. Styles, with the House Committee, about an ice machine being placed in the dormitory area; --decided to ask Capt. Styles that the allotment of towels be increased. Kenji Oda was appointed to serve as chairman next week in the abscence of CUlTent chairman David Allen. Members attending the meeting were Allen, Oda, Hamilton, Dunsworth, Hall. Mr. Sam Black and Mr. Arthur Miller, faculty advisers, also attended. Students Face Suspension Students who have not completed theirindependent study project for the first independent study period may b'! in danger of suspension from college. In a meeting Wednesday, the faculty decided to contact the six students who have not completed their project andinformthem they have until the end of this independent study period to submit the required work. Originally, the faculty had considered immediate suspension. Five of the six students are second year students. Only one is in the first year class. Offering holiday greetings to passersby in front of College Hall are a pair of New College's version of the Easter Bunny. A quick search revealed no hidden caches of Easter eggs, however.


Page 2 Editorially Speaking A Phenomenon New College has witnessed a phenomenon. The student community, a community composed mostly of liberals and avid defenders of civil rights and believers in maximum freedom for the individual, has failed to make use of an opportunity to guarantee its members eight basic rights before their government. The students have neglected to insure themselves against incroachments on their individual liberty by their elected representatives. Without these rights, students' rooms may be searched without their consent and they will have no recourse before the law. If they should refuse permission for their room to besearched, theycanbepunishedbythe student court. The student government could make it illegal for a group of student musicians to assemble for a jam session. Or the student government could refuse a violator of the law a chance for a public hearing gr trial. The only defense students have against abuses on the part of the members of their government is to initiate recall. But by that time it might be against the law to criticize the student government. We do not really believe that any such abuses such as we have listed will actually take place. But there is nothing that says they cannot take place. The system does not protect those whom it governs. Too much depends on the character and personality of the persons elected. This is not a safe condition. The potential for abuse is high. Of course no one expects any of these ridiculous things to happen--but then how many of us expected the search now in progress would actually take place? Some students, in the by now monotonous refrain of antistructure expressions, have had a grand time making of the attempts of their government to perfect its system. Our reaction to them was aptly expressed by Mr. Arthur Miller at Wednesday's SEC meeting: "If the student body doesn1twant a Bill of Rights then they shouldn't be protected by it. 11 If students do not want a sound system of student government then they should not enjoy its benefits. If they have changed their minds and decided they do not want a student government after all, they can save a lot of time by petitioning for a referendum to abolish it. But if they want a functioning, viable student government, then they should support its efforts at self-improvement. These grumblers do not disturb us as much as those who choosetositbackin their non-participant's chair and sneer. ... was never anything good accomplished by sneering at sincere actions of those who are tlying to do their best. To say the SEC is just a seminar on theoretical morals and ethics is to deny the fundamental principles of representative government. To sneer at the attempts of the SEC is to retreat to the lonely depths of egocentricity and the non-existent heights of smug superiority. We realize that there are always citizens of every community who constantly belittle the efforts of those who are honestly trying to better the common lot as "unnecessary" and "silly. We further realize the right of these persons to express their views. But we also realize how pitifully little they contribute to worthwhile. The Catalyst etters Another Search To the Editor: I have received several notes from various officials, i.e. DeanNorwine and Captain Styles, to the effect that unless the extra towels taken from the linen room are returned, a room search will be conducted to their return. The college supply of towels is being greatly reduced and a shortage will develop if people don't stop taking extra towels and return the extras they have now. What I would like you to do, if you could, is put an article in The Catalyst explaining these things, asking the people to return the items, and warning them that a room search will result if they don't comply. Thank you in advance. (signed) Bill Chadwick, Chairman, Disciplinary Committee Appeal to FACTS To the Editor: For about the millionth time in the history of this paper, an appeal to the FACTS is going to be made. 1. The fact is that if students are going to retain control of disciplinary problems, instead of abdicating responsibility to the Administration et. al, then disciplinary problems are going to have to be taken care of and not simply ignored. 2. Thefactis that the disciplinary system flounders on the first few initial steps--that of bringing infractions to the attention of the SEC. 3. The fact isthat student representatives are mightily reluctant to involve themselves in action against their peers. I think that this is not unique to the particular students who happen to compose the membership of the SEC at present. Very few people are willing to pi.t themselves against fellow students, and to put themselves "on the spot" for the sake of maintaining discipline in the hands of the students. (In fact, if I were in this position I would be secretly wishing that the administration would take over so that I could get out of the messy situation without having to resign and make my disgust with the system an overt target.) 4. The fact is that the only way to keep discipline in the hands of the students and still make allowances for the reluctance of representatives to involve themselves in policing chores is to hire a proctor who will automatically report infraction of student rules to the SEC. This removes the patsy, telltale aspect from student action in student discipline. With the campus cop gone, we have the choice of replacing him with just another campus cop, or with a proctor. It seems to me that "choice" in this context ts just a euphemism for "pragmatic necessity. 11 We NEED a proctor. (signed) Anna Navarro NC Praised To the Editor: T h r u ugh an arrangement with President Elmendorf, we are spending our one-semester sabbatical in a house owned by New College. May we use this medium to express our thanks to Capt. Styles and Mr. Minter and his ere(. for transforming the former Sciences !)ffices into a comfortable residence. (We still receive visits and telephone calls from some students who had not heard of the metamorphosis. ) Living on the edge of the campus and invited graciously to make use of college facilities, we have been frequent guests at various extra-curricular activities and_e&7 ular users of the Library and the swimming pool. The students have shown n e it h e r surprise nor annoyance at seeing strangers in their midst, thus helping to make us feel at home. Since this letter is intended for The Catalyst, may we also say that we are its regular readers. We enjoy reading the uninhibited and critical expression of opinion on campus mores and morals. We miss, however, reading about the New College students' views on the larger national and international issues, or, say, Dr. Berggren's philosophy. Our favorite feature is On Campus with Laurie Paulson. Paulson has wit and a good intro spective eye. His Instead of in the last issue .vas ex cellent. (signed) Stanko and Nada Vujica Yea Team To the Editor: Perhaps enough has already been April 8, 1966 0 have something_ to do with t)1e fact that I am not wearing a yet unwashed basketball jersey or it just might be that the uniform commands respect. Whatever th. e reason, people do come and talk to me. They ask questions. They want to kt.ow if Craig Bowman is going with anyone because they have a daughter and he is such a cute boy and wouldn't it be nice if I mentioned the fact to Craig. Or so m e on e asks if all they've heard about New College is true. Is it true that we are all children of wealthy organization men and that we all own cars and lead a life of leisure in our b e aut if u 1 dorms? I point out that Remington, Indiana doesn't have too many millionaires in it and neither does Hutchison, Kansas. They ask about Mr. Odell and think it is so nice that Mrs. Odell lets him come out and develop the character of the team. He is such a good example. I do get comments such as these. I get serious ones. "You are fairly decent kids." "I never did know a boy with a beard before. He isn't a beatnik, is he?" "ls your team going to play again next year? You have the best attitudes in the league." "You guys are really funny." "Some of the players aren't half bad, you know." "Here1s my address. If you're ever in the neighborhood, drop in. "If you get a chance, tell that Craig Bowman about my daughter." To the people that have seen the team members and uestioned players have become people and not just that mess of humanity on North Trail, It may not seem like much but it makes a difference, maybe only a slight difference, but it is a difference. The difference helps. It makes New College a place for people instead of some institute for some slightly notquite-right kids. Of course, if Craig ever needs a date, he knows where he can find one. (signed) Nancy FlattP A Few Remarks Telemachus Clay Revievved said, but as usual I would like to say a bit more. My New College 69ers basket b a 11 team. I feef I knoW the team a little better than most of the stu-To the Editor: I just want to let you know that the subtlety of your satire in last week's editorial didn't go unnoticed. Suggesting the inform a 1 write-in ballot ( a far more practical method than a formal petition to the SEC) showed how ludicrous rigidly formal structures become in a student body of 160. Proposing an informal method, Tom, to create ahighly formalized system of regulations is the brilliant spark of innovative thinking that will maintain a viable stUdent government. By MARGARET SPURREll T e 1 e m a c h u s Clay is an overwheliDing experience. Both the content and presentation distinguished the performance of Telemachus Clath While it built its dialogue and emes upon caricatures, the play is much more meaningful than the characters it portrays (understatement). Perhaps the basic theme is the fall from Vol. 2, Number 26 April 8, 1966 Published weekly by ltudenU at New College (except forthreeweele'en manufactured in college chemical laboratories.


April 8, 196 6 Pa g e 3 on cam us w i th' L a urie Paulso11 .. College To Exhibit 60 Gift Paintings T h e O nly Trained S ea Cow At8:30Wednesdaynight, the New College Fine Arts Institute Gallery will open an exhibit of over si,xty paintings given to the college by am an -a n d -wife team of local painters. Having some time, wishing to go someplace, but not far, you could do worse than poke about in the comers, some of them dusty, of this favored part of the nation. Like the place where I met the sea cow. The South Florida Musewn is located in a funny old building on the Municipal Pier in Bradenton, and is the kind of museum you often find insmallcitiesthat have lots of old ladies who spend all their time making dolls out of avec ado seeds. To acertainkind of museum-lover these musty community refuse bins are the best kind. Because, in the midst of railroad pass collections and ancient flat irons, you sometime find treasures, or, if nothing so spectacular, things am aring e nough to hold your interest for awhile. At the South Florida Museum, in addition to the dolls (no, I wasdt kidding) and afairlytedious display of Indian artifacts, is Ulysses Grant's bed. And if this isn' t a mazing enough, some really authentic (the card read) shrunken heads, and beware of imitations. But the real prize at the musew* was an item unique just abo & any where. The oldest and only trained sea cow, or manatee (I bet you wondered about that) in Named Baby Snoots, this remarkable creature, resembling nothing on earth except possibly the issue of an ill-starred match betwe'en a whale and a hippopotamus, is fully seventeen years old. The man there, whospoke as if be were addressing a crowd of forty e a g e r tourists, though I was the only person in the place, stated that the manatee (after whom a cert.ain institute of higher learning has been named) is a relative of the elephant, and then proceeded to put Baby Snoots through his paces. The animal turned over and shook hands with him and, taking a batch of lettuce in his hands (paws? flippers?) fed himself. The sea cow is a m ammal, and the guide said he w a s the most intelligent animal he had e n c o u n t e r e d in years of training dogs and b o rs e s. As I mentioned, Baby Snoots is the only trainE;d manatee in captivity, as well a s having lived overfourtimes asJong as any know n p le. He' s in a c oncrete tank rig h t in the South Florida Museum in Bradento n, and I ask you, where else Admittedly, there is something of the insan e in traveling ove r the Sunshine Skyway in a little motor bike, on a windy day It's very hig h in the middle. and makes a big hill and it's only two lanes so the cars want t o get by because you aren' t even making e ighteen near the top and there s a tng place at the top where they hav e those steel squares, and they're treacherous with a narrow tire, and the wind, but you make it and there' s less wind on the way back and it's contemporary art I st. armandl gall n ry INC fine etchings, lithographs, serigraphs, etc. as low as $10 302 john ringling boulevard telephone 388 1357 WATCH When cycling, driving, or crossing a street ... remember, one carel ess second can cause tragedy. THINK SAFETY FIRST! FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY HELP ING BUILD FLORIDA kind of beautiful when you're not scared to death. St. Petersburg isn't a very pretty city ex c e p t maybe down by the bayfront, and above most of the stores, instead of the offices you might expect in any other city, are hotels and rooming houses where the thousands of old people who sit on the ben c be s and wander through the stores and jam the The paintings, which include the works of many area artists, are the gift of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred V. Marx, who have their winter residence m Sarasota. Mr. and Mrs.Jviarx, both of whom paint professionally, have been gatheringthe particular collection for fifteen years. They did this Paulson .Alfred and Lily Marx, winter-time residents of Sarasota, stand along Side one of Mr. Marx's paintings. The couple has donated to New College over sixty paintings by various local artists. both as a means of encouraging young artists from this are a and also to demonstrate that people of modest means can collect worthwhile paintings, the couple said. Included among the paintings are w orks by Syd Solomon, Herbert Stoddard, Hilton Leech, Elden Rowland, Frank Rampolla, Stella Coler, Eugene Whlte, Dorothy MacDonald, Robert Chase, and many m ore. cafeterias at dinnertime live on their pensipns and annuities. But there are some good.things about the place, like Haslam's Book the largest in Florida. It's the kind of book store you wish they had in Sarasota, and an e s De cia 11 y extensive collection of paperbacks and used books, which is things should be. Web b s City, a discount c;enter .masquerading as a dtug store., is no bigger, or better, than similar places in metropolitan areas, but much shouting goes with it. The Sunken Gardens are nice, but no nicer than the J ungle Gardens in Sarasota. But the Haas Museum, hidden away on a residential street, is a find. In the back of a house containing a shell collection is a village with barber shop and blacksmith, and a caboose car and railroad station. There is an animated model circus which is fascinating, but the best exhibit is a genuine bald eagle's nest, displayed in a gig anti c glass case you have to walk up and around on a walkway to see. As you might guess, it is the only bald eagle's nest in cap tivity. Independent Study Period has ar rived and those who are staying here oifght have some free time, and a desire to travel. Come to me and l'llgiveyou the Clirections to a bald eagle's n e s t and the only trained manatee Children's Haven Needs Helpers There is both a need and an opportunity for New College students to help mentally retarded students at the Children' s Haven, located on the airport property a few blocks from the East Campus, according to Furman C Arthur, Information Officer. Volunteers are needed to work individually with the youngsters for any length oftime possible, he said. Classes are held at Children's Haven daily from 9 am to 2 pm, helping students ranging in age from 2 1/2 to 16 acquire simple learning skills. Children's Haven also has 20 acres efland on DeSoto Road for a future b ui 1 ding, and volunteer help is needed in clearing the area. Anyone interested in either project should contact Mrs. John Freitag at the Haven, Mr. Arthur said. Council Cancels April Meeting Pre side nt John Elmendorf announced that this month's College Council meeting has been canceled due to the absence or expected absence of several Council members, including the president himself. The Council will meet n ext m onth as usual. GOLDEN HOST IH TOWN" RESORT MOTOR HOTEL 80 Beautifu l Rooms-50 Foot Pool Putting G r een Comple t e Hote l Servin 4675 North Tamiem i Trail Phone: 355 514 1 PERFECTION CLEANERS and SHIRT LAUNDRY 7327 NORTH TAMIAMI TRAIL PHONE 355-7617 al110 REP CLEANERS WAID I'LAV. the waverly shop unusual iewelry s peciali zing in pierced earring s St. Armands Circle THAT'S UOTIC CHINESE FOOD STUIS CHOPS GOLDEN BUDDHA RESTAURANT COClUILS .. I 7113 N. TAMIAMI \tUftt o SARASOTA & IRADtKlO" flA. Phone: 355-6366 Gadsen To Wed In Two Weeks Willie Gadsen, a cook with Berliner Catering, caterer to the c ollege, and a popular member of the kitchen staff, will be married Sun day, April Z4, to Miss Rosabelle Salley. R it e s will be performed at the Shiloh Primitiv e Baptist Church. Charles "Chuck" M o ss, manager of the colleg e kitchen for Berliner Catering, will b e best man. Gadsen If you have eaten in aU The Great Restaurants of The World .. Then eatlnc at Collece Hall will bet qulta an axperienc:e BERLINER CATERING After the exhibition, the paintings will be moved t o the New Colleg e campus. The Fine Arts Institute Gallery is located in the John Ringling Towers building_ Meals Changed D i n n e r Sunday will consist of sandwiches and the main meal of the day will be served at ll: 30 am, according to Warren Berliner, caterer to the college. The change was made because some students had expressed a desire to eat a full meal early in order to h ave the remainder of the day free for other activities. Berliner said the menu for the special lunch will be traditional Easter ham. Sandwiches w i 11 be served at 5 :30 pm. A continental breakfast will be available beginning at 8 am. The change is for Easter Sunday only. It actea11y com lea so be partlular ..... loy tH fiMSt ad ......, (24 Jw. ) c.... 41..uty ............ ,_ .. ,... 1/W ., 1[....,., ..,...... ..... ,.., rulllto NORTON'S CAMERA CENTEtl ......_,, ........ aplllc H..,_ ... ...., 1411 Mal StrMt Country Junior rescues your winter-weary wardrobe with a suit fresh as spring and classic as the calendar. Un c luttered tailoring in Fortrel polyester and cotton: A-line skirt and fully lined jacket wilh bra s mil}tary buttons. Navy red stitching, red with navy. Sizes 5 to 15. in rayon fcotton/fl a x version for a linE'n like look. S-}.5.00 Montgomery-Roberts SA!RASOTA downtown ST. ARMAND$ KEY


Page 4 o a o o o o o o o o o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Kafka Welles Combine Talents In Masterpiece I have not read Kafka's The Trial and so would not know who deseiVes most credit for this remarkable film--Kafka or Orson Welles, the director. Certainlythese two artists complement one another in this nightmarish re-creation of a man tried for nothing by the unreal, commonplace system. The predictable and the symbolic are combined subqy and in-extrixably, and the result is a very unsettling masterpiece. Few movies have as many scenes which not only captivate you at the time but return to you long after seeing PIN I them: the massive court and office, the shrouded statue, the old woman drag g in g the trunk, the shrieking adolescent girls in the tunnel (far more terrifying than Orwell's rats), and the whole pervasive, decaying and humorless society that to 1 era t e s only the laughter of the dead. Only the excellent cast and execution of this work could have made it one of such provocative despondency. Sarmota Cycle & Key Shop Semet So_,. Slece 1 t25 153 7 State Street SARASOTA t !/111';/t Meke 'it hebit 11ot en occ .. ioft 121t ht Street tSs-4287 BAY VIEW Cleaners and Laundry Complete Laundry and Dry Cleaning Drive-In Store: 1530 1st St. 955-0937 Anna Navarro. School Representative thmgsgo beWfth Coke Sarasota Coca-Cola Bultlcrs Book Limit Set by Dr. Wilson Dr. Wilson, Librarian, has announced that students will be allowed to take a maximum of four library books off cam pus during the Independent Study Period. She also requested t h at several books which have been removed from the reference and reseiVe shelves be returned. "These are books needed by several students who are studying for the qualifying exams, 11 she said. "Whoever has them out are depriving others of a fair chance to use those books. Dr. Wilson reminds students that booksbeingtaken off campus must be checked out on special green forms available from the librarians. There has been no limit placed on books to be checked out for use on campus, and no general call-in of books is planned. Island Hobby Shop 2 Miles.North.on.41 AtRT, CRAFT and HOBBY StUPPLIES The Catalyst Students from the Booker Schools in Sarasota enjoy an Easter party given for them by some New College students. Top left, kids chase eachother through the court. Top right, everyone takes a break for refreshments. Left, one little girl beams as she opens up her Easter egg. New forums Announced The Friday Forum Committee has announced its schedule of speakers forthe forums during the Independent Study Period. Next week, Herbert Stoddard, art instructor and member of the Fine ArtslnstituteFaculty, willspeak a:t "Art as an Experience. 11 On April 22, an instructor at the Ringling Museum of Art will lecture on 11 Creativity in Painting. 11 Yale philosopher Paul Weiss is tentatively scheduled for April 29, and Dr. John O'Keefe of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration is set for May 6. (Dr. O'Keefe is the father of secondyear student Mary O'Keefe. The Choral Guild, under the direction of Jerome Meachen, will sing and discuss madrigals on May 13, the first week in the gamma term. RIP VAN WINKLE BOWLING Student Rate1 Before 6 P.M. 7007 Nortlt Trail RACE-A-RAMA ORGANIZED RACES EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT 7:00-10:00 PRIZES AND TROPHIES SLOT RACING 4617 14th St. W. in Bradenton North on U.S. 41, next to MacDonald's The Oyster Bar Sorasota's Orightol law lor 1 Mile Soth of Stlcluley 'olllt loatl oa Sollth Troil INFORMAL "You'll Love Our Sefood" Serving from I I A.M. INEXPENSIVE Phone 924-2829 STILL NEED BETA TERM TEXTS? Speak now or forever hold your peace The Campus Book Shop "for the esoteric & exotic in paperbacks" 5350 North Tamiami Trail Phone 355 Tutors Give Easter Party Students involved in the Booker Schools Tutoring Program gave an Easter party for their tuteesWednesday afternoon. About two dozen pupils from the Booker schools, mostly from the lower grades, took part in the activities. Highlig{lt of..the _c;Iay' s activity was painting Easter eggs, some of which were bung on a "tree," whicH is standing in the center of the Palm Court. When not painting eggs, the children played games, ranging from softball to singing to swimming. The party proved to be fun for both tutees and tutors, according to those whoorganizedthe event. This was one of several occasions on which the Booker pupils have been invited to New College. The tutoring program was organized last yearto help children in the Negro district of Sarasota both edu and'culturally. With the en_trance of the new class last Sep tember, this program gained added impetus and included tutorials and seminar-type classes, as well as periodic field trips. April 8, 1966 Thirty Attend Beaux Arts Masked Ball Some thirty students have been invited to attend free the Beaux Arts Ball tomorrow night at 9 at the John Ringling Towers. The only requirement is that these students make and wear colorful masks. The complimentary tickets were d is tribute d to students who are connected with the Fine Arts Institute or who have shown a great interest in art. The Ball is a benefit for the Fine Arts Institute. The regular price of tickets is $30 per couple. Although dress can be as formal or informal as desired, everyone must wear a mask. There will be contests for the best masks, and students will be eligible for prizes. The highlight of the evening will be the "Art Game." Each paying couple will be able to choose from a number of works donated for the occasion by painters throughout the country. This will be done while the artists' signatures are covered. During the Ball, the identities of the painters will be disclosed, and the couples will learn how valuable their chosen works are. The worl

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

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