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The Catalyst (Volume II, Number 33)
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New College of Florida
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May 27, 1966


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SEC To Appoint Study Committee Volume 11, Number 33 Published by Students of New College, Sarasota, Florida May 27, 1966 The Student Executive Committe e will appoint a five-member committee to study the student government constitU:ion and recommend improvements in it. S p a nosS e ttles Out of Court Richard S,!rasota High School student "ho swore otG. complaints against seven students and two tutors for "malicious destruction" of personal NOperty has agreed to settle out of court. Spanos, whohadchargedthe nine with causing damage "in excess of $15" to his 1953 Ford sedan, signed an affidavit saying he would not appear as witness in court. The district attorney then said he would drop charges. The students and tutors involved gave Spanos $100 in settlement. Bonds of $100 apiece have been returned to the students and tutors. Second-year students David Pini, Charles Raeburn, John Daugherty, and Dan Jaecks, first-year student Sandra Stewart, and tutors Sam Black and Gordon Mather had been botmd over to Sarasota County Court for trial at a hearing May 5. Two other students--Ray Enslow and Vicki Pearthree-had been charged but not botmd overfor trial pending notification of their parents. The seven botmd over pleaded not guilty. At the hearing, Spanos told the court he had parked his car on the campus of New College. He said partshadbeenstolen, and he could not move the car. The car had not been moved for "a month and a half" when the alleged "malicious destruction" occurred. Soon after the incident, the car was towed off by order of college officials. Eleve n To Attend Atlan+a Fes+iva I At least eleven New College students will travel to At 1 ant a this weekend to attendthe first Atlanta Jazz Festival. A number of students have already left campus, and several more plan to leave tonight. The festival, which will feature such prominent jazz musicians as Miles Davis, Dave Brubeck, and Thelonious Monk, will continue from tonight through Stmday evening. Kenji Oda, music columnist for The Catalyst and one of those planning to attend, said he knew of "eleven to fourteen" students who are driving to Atlanta for the festival. Four members of the cast of "Macbeth" rehearse in Co 11 e g e Hall. They are, 1 to r. Ford E. Oehue, ;ohn "f:'Jbot, George V. Lowther, and Bill Magill. They will give a reading of the Shakespeare play to m orrow night. Students To Act In Macbeth' Tomorrow Several students will participate in Shakespeare's tomorrow at 8 pm in the Music Room. The program will feature the local acting group that produced a reading of "Telemachus Clay" here last month. It will be direct e d by George Vaughn Lowther. John Talbot will play Macbeth and Laurie Logan will portray Lady Macbeth. Macduff will be played by August Anttila and Banquo by Ford Elam Oehue. Student members of the cast include Hilary Blocks om, Joan Schnabel, Sandi Stewart, and Charles R:>eburn. The girls will portray the three witches. Raeburn will play several roles. Michael Swain will provide percussion effects for the reading. Three Wi II Lecturers Not Visit The three remaining visiting lecturers who were supposed to visi t New College this year have changed their plans and are n o t coming. They are Dr. Vera Micheles Dean, scheduled to lecture in Political Science; Dr. Lee DuBridge, scheduled to lecture in Physics; and Dr. George Beadle, scheduled to lecture in Biology. Dr. Crane Brinton, the fourth s:..l;..a -te_ d t o c o n d u c t_a_s _e_m_in_ a r _fo_ r _tw_ o scheduled visiting lecturer, was on weeks on latest developments in campus for several weeks in March physics in the modern world. and April. Beadle, chancellor o f the UniverVice president Paul Davis told The Catalyst yesterday the three did not sity of Chicago and winner of a Nobel come tO New College "because of Prize in Medicine and Physiology, changes in their planssincetheyac-was to conduct aseminaringenetics for three or four weeks. cepted Mrs. (Nell) Eurich's invita-tion a year ago. Dr. Dean, Professor of International Davis said their decisions "had Development atthe Graduate School nothing to do with the college." He of Public Administration of New said the information about the change University, was to conduct a seminar in plans was received "a couple of in Political Science. months ago. He said he knew of no substitutes to be appointed this year. "Certainly we're going to try to bring some interesting people to campus next year, he added. DuBridge, president of the California Institute of Technology, was Vujica Will Speak On 'New Morality' Members of the committee will be named at the SEC meeting Wednesday. They will report to the SEC by Jtme 22 At-large delegate Oluck Hlmilton proposed the committee following remarks at Wednesday's meeting made by second-year stUdent Tom Todd about the Student Disciplinary Committee. Hamilton had also mentioned the establishment of a study committee indiscussionof changes in the SEC which had been brought up by second-year delegate Ray Enslow. In his rem arks, which he said were prompted by his attendance at Mon

Pag e 2 Editorials Time For Decisions Students andfaculty are to be congratul'ated for the interest and dedication shown at Monday's meeting of the faculty curriculumplanningcommittee. Forperhaps the first time, there was significant exchange of ideas between students and faculty on the vital issue of the senior program. It was obvious, we think, that there is not so much disagreement as was popularly believed. Almost everyone who attended agreed that some sort of seminar program aimed at broadening the students' scope of interest and knowledge is desirable. But the time for decisions has come. Details must be w orke dout, anditis here that much controversy will come. The problems are numerous and complex. Unfortunately, the student cUITiculum committee has apparently reached a stage where it cannot continue to seek solutions. We ther efo r e urge a new ad hoc committee be instituted by the Student Executive C ommittee t o provide a continuing studen t liaiso n with the faculty committee in planning the_ senio r program. Interesting Reading The report o f the influential American Council on Educ ationon the relative quality of the nation's graduate schools certainly makes for much interesting reading. But exactly what do the ACE's findings mean for the college student interested in post-graduate study? All school ratings and department ratings within individual graduate schools were based on an over-all evaluation. That is, each department's rating was a composite of that department's quality of faculty, resources, etc., and school ratings reflect relative strength of the total programs and not of one or a few departments within the schools. Thus Berkeley and Harvard may have been rated the top two graduate schools in the nation, but it d oes not necessarily follow that every student will get the best possible graduate schooling at those two s c hools. Journalism majors, for instance, would find the f acilities at Col\Ullbia or Northwestem superior to those at Harvard. Also, there ue intangibles as 11 at os ere11 which will greatly affect student-grad school compatibility. W e suggest, therefore, the rating of the ACE should have little effect on any one student's c h o ice o f graduate school. The ACE report will hav e far-reaching effects--most of them good--in acade mic administratio n circles, but it should not becom e a substitute f o r painstaking investigatio n on the part o f the graduat e sc hool a pplicant. Week's Events Tonight "Friends of the libraries" Review of Asolo Festival Plays 8 pm, Asolo 1feater Sat. -Mon. Fifth Annual Sunfish Regatta at Cypress Gardens Saturday SWlday Macbeth, Music Room 8pm Sing Out, "Florida" Bradenton Municipal Auditoriwn, 3 pm A traveling "all American" singing group The Catalyst Letters Friday Night Farce To whom, if anyone, it may con cern: I should simply like to say that if sitting in a hot stuffy room with 160+ sweating bodies with the sun hitting you right in the e y es, drowning in your own sweat and the smell of your neighbors', playing with your plastic throw-away knife and your paper cup, w a i ting 25 minutes for your food and feeling hungry as hell because you could only choke down two mouthfuls of the gelat inous mass that w a s lunch, and breaking your tooth enamel on bricks that were mistakenly placed in the bread baskets constitutes a "formal" dinner, then I may never reach whatever exalted position in life requires attendance at such functions. at College H alL is an ordeal at best, but the Friday night "formal" dinners seem to have as their sole purpose the maximization ofthe worst of all possible con ditions If nothing can be done to improve these conditions, then why continue the farce? Nauseatedly, (signed) John Daugherty Mysterious Cat-Owner To the Editor: There are many cats on the New College campus, which suits me because I like cats. One reason I like c a t s i s that they keep themselves clean, h aving been housebroken by their mothers. It seems to me that anyone who h as a cat would find this n ative cleanliness an attractive characteristic. Why, then, doesn't some secondcourt cat owner respect her e at's wishes to be clean? Why does she dwnp her eat's used Kitty Litter outside the second court, where it looks unsightly, s me 11 s bad, and attracts flies? It' s too near the volleyball net, the swimming pool, the shortcut t o t h e Catalyst o f fice, and my room for me t o ignore it. Ant and develop more interest in sailing a t New College. 11 Vol. 2, Number 33 M a y 27, 1966 Published weekly by students at New College (except for three weeks from mid-December through the first wee1< in January and six weeks in Jul y and AUgust) Subscriptions: $5.00 per year (43 issue s ) or 15 per copy. Address subscription orders, change of address notices and Wldeliverable copies to: The Catalyst/New College/Post Office Box 1898/SMasola, Florida 33578. Application tom ail at second-class postage rates pending at Sarasota, Florida. E.dl.tor . . . Tom Todd Assoc. Editor .............. Kenjl Oda Asst Editor ................ Bets y Ohen Business ........... Jerry Neugarten Production ............. Steve Orlofsk y CiJ<:ulation ... ... .. Moira Cosgrove Controller ........... . Edna Walker Photography .... ........ Bruce Guild Staff: Carol Ann Childress, Glenda Ci-mino John H:ut, Cheryl Hess, Dale Hickam, AlLan Jaworski, Tom Mmteuffel, O.eryl McWhorter, Kay Moller, Laurie Paulson, David Pini, Bev erly Shoenberger, Sam Treynor, Lee Wallingford, Cheryl White. Disregarded? What will having or not having Gov. HaydQ n Burns s support in the Novermber gubernatorial race mean to daude Kirk? F o r that matter, who is Oaude Kirk? Sam Black, tutor in history, fears s ome students might not be familiar with the ide n tit y of the Florida G 0 P 1 s gubernatorial candidate. "There seems to be very little con cern about social or political problems on the part of the student body," he said. Black is somewhat disappointed that attendance at his current events discussion table has been something less than capacity. S tudents who would like to examine c ontemporary issues are invited to j oin Blac k a t ciinn e r in the patio room Tuesday and Thursday evening s An English educator and the estate of the late Dr. Theodore Concevitch have each presente<'l the college library with gift volurnes of reference mat erial. Professor T. H. Elkins of the University of Sussex, who visited Ne w College last month, has the library a complete set of the Publications of the 1964 International Congress. The estate of the late Dr Concevitch, former Russian tutor here, has presented the library with a number of books, primarily in Russian, including a set of a rare Russian encyclopaedia. Dr. Corinne Wilson, librarian, said t h e college is "very happy" to receive the l

May 27, 19 6 6 ACE Rates Berkeley Best Graduate School The American Council on Education (ACE) rated the University of California at Berkeley the "best balanced distinguished university," in an assessment of the nation's graduate education facilities. According to a New York Times report, Berkeley's number one rating was due to its superior engineering department. Harvard U n i v e r sit y, the report said, was rated slightly compared Wl'th $9 500 ACE all a average m catefones in the low-ranking institutions. except engmeermg. s en-"Research libraries are pre-requi-gineering departmen. faIled to site for all-around quality Col"di 'sh d" ank h achieve stmgw e r ow-lections among the top institutions ever. ranged from eight million to 1. 3 Behind Berkeley and Harvard, the million volumes top-rated schools in terms "Departmental.strength was found of arc to be closely linked with the quanUniversity, Columbia Umversity, tity of publication by faculty The Catalyst Page 3 Whitt Resigns FranCornmittee Second-year student Allen Whitt resigned from the Student Curriculum Committee partly "to clear the air" over the committee's functions. Whitt had been chairman of the committee since its inception two months ago. Jet Lowe, another member of the committee, told The Catalyst last nightthegroupwould meet "in the near future" to elect a new chairman. the University of lllinois, Y3!e, members." Princeton, the Mich-The ACE report "is certain to stir Men's intramural volleyball teams began official competition this wee!<. Whitt said he felt "some people have misunderstood my point of view on the senior seminar progJam" and that he had unwittingly caused a "sort of split" among members of the curriculum committee, igan, the Califorma Institute of controversy in academic circles," Technology, the Massachusetts In-the St. Petersburg Times said. Six teams of five players each have been formed. Above, George Finkle goes up for the ball. Se111inar "Withdrawing from the committee allows me to function without being hypocritical, Whitt said. "My views can then be seen as what they are--personal ones, not necessarily representative of the committee or even of the students as a whole. 11 stitute of Technology, and the U niversities of Chic ago and Wisconsin. Graduate schools in the South and Florida in particular were generally not highly regarded by the ACE. Intermsof regional strength, the Eastern Seaboard maintained its traditional academic lead, followed by the Midwest and Far West. The ACE report predicted, however that the South might make "the' greatest advance in institutional quality in the next decade or two. Rated as pacesetters in the South are Duke University, the University of North Carolina, and the University of Texas. The ACE's' report, a 131 page document entitled "An Assessment of QUality in Graduate Education," was published Monday. The study's conclusions are based on questionnaires completed by more than 4,200 faculty members, department chairmen, and other top academic administrators throughout the nation. Among the survey's major findings, according to the New York Times, were: "Excellence carries an expensive price tag. The top-ranking universities registered an average of $14,700 in faculty compensation, Library Changes Weekend Hours The reference room of the college library is now open Sunday from 1 to 5 in the afternoon and 6 to 11 at night. It will be closed Friday evenings, however. The reference room was formerly open Friday nights and locked all day Sunday, This change in hours took effect last weekend in response to requests from "several" students, according to Dr. Corinne Wilson, librarian. Frank's Barber Shop 4 Barbers Melt t. 7 0. U.S. 41 Ellie's Books & Stationery, Inc. Complete Office Supplies 1350 IMain.St. '955-3515 TRAVEL, INC. Complete travel arrcn9ements SPECIAL STUDENT TOURS-DOMESTIC & INTERNATIONAL 45 S. Palm 958-21 I 4 or South Gate Travel 2841 Siesta Dr. 955-8723 It actually costs lets so be particular enJoy the flllelt allcl fastest U4 hr.) cutto111 quality photoflalshl119 for all your 1/W or ICodacolor s110pshots. lrlllfJ your rolls to NORTON'S CAMERA CENTER Sarasota's Phototraphlc Head quarters 1481 Mal11 or 2069 Sie1ta SOC Issues Party Policy The Student Disciplinary Committee issued a policy statement Wednesday "in regard to privately organized parties and similar social events. The statement was issued "as a result of the events which took place at its last meeting, (Monday) the committee said. "The SDC places no restricion on the selection of guests to any party, the statement reads, "however, every invited guest becomes the invited people actually arrive at of tre perso? conduct-a party, they are not guests, and, andallinv1ted guests as such, are not anyone's particuare for upholding stu-lar responsibility. If, however, dent rules. As such, the person uninvited people are allowed to conducting the party is liable to remain at a party they are guests disciplinary action for the miscon-and assume and responof guests. Persons organ-sibilities as guests, as does the host izing partles are urged to use dis=ume responsibility for them. cretion in informing guests of their Should uninvited guests become obligations to student rules. Guests UOlwanted guests, i. the 'lost re-notconformingtostudentrulesmay quests them to leave, they are no be asked to leave campus." longer guests and the host is not "In accordance with intervisita-responsible for their actions after tionrules,"thestatementcontinues, asking them to leave. Should un11 all parties of a bisexual nature wanted or uninvited persons become should be terminated by the end of troublesome persons, the host or i'ltervisitation. Guests planning to any other student is,urged to evict remain :iter this time are considered those persons from the cam pus or o vern i gh t guests and should be avail themselves of the proctor or signed in as such earlier in the SDC members in aiding their re-evening. Of course, all parties moval. should be kept at a decent noise Chadwick also said Wednesday a level in accordance to the rule host will have to take action to see concerning quiet hours. that guests who are asked to leave SDC Chairman Bill Chadwick actually do so. He said the mean-told The CatalystWednesdayguests ing of the rule required more than will have to be signed in by mid-just asking guests t o leave and then night when the reception center disclaiming further responsibility. closes. The SDC appended to its policy The final paragraph of the state-statement this sentence: "While ment says: "It is understandable any student takes on a certain that a publicized party is liable amount of risk in organizing a party, to attract uninvited people or 'party we hope that this statement will crashers. In accordance with the clarify the position the SDC will campus guest rule, all guests must take in the future toward anyone be the responsi')ility of some cam-having a party on campus. pus resident. However, until unSARASOTA CYCLE & KEY SHOP SerYI11t Sarcnota Slwce 1 t2S 1517 State StrHt (Continued from page one) Allen Whitt proppsed that the program here, atleastinthefirstyear, should be an elective; it should nm no more than 2 terms; it should be divided into groups of 10-15 students; thereshouldbe a single program with a number of issues; and that it should be similar to Reed's in its scope and informa.Iey. One reason the course should be an elective, Allen suggested, was the lack of stability in the college's first year, '' and the feeling that students need more work in their major. Dr. Posey commented that a student gets "more of his major here than anywhere else. Getting into graduate school is only one problem in a liberal arts education. After all, New College is not a pregrad-school training institution. Second-year student Rachel Findlay suggested that the conflict was between choosing a third-year seminar that would acquaint a student with fields outside of his major and a seminar that would acquaint the student with issues outside of the academic world. Dr. Peter Buri suggested that the second-year program is strong and the first-year program is a good sound approach at a high intellectuallevel. However, there is the pro b 1 em of "telescoping" in the second year--tbe student has narrowed down and deepened his know ledge in one area--in the third year he should begin to "get out" again. There is reading material on reserve in the reference room on senior programs. The Faculty Committee welcomes any suggestions from the student body. He pointed out, however, that a poll of students during the inde-Whitt pendent study period revealed widespread support for many of his ideas. Trouble started, Whitt mused, when he and two fellow committee members--Esther Lynn and Sam Treynor--began issuing statements questioning the concept of an integrative "great-issues" senior seminar. "I am not against theideaof agreat-issuesseminar," he said. "But I was disturbed that no-one had stopped to really think about the value of an integrative approach. Our statements were negative towards the great-issues program in large part to stir up some second-thoughts among faculty and students." Although he made efforts to make clear that the statements were not those of the committee as a whole, Whitt went on, many apparently misinterpreted them anyway. By resigning, he concluded, he could continue saying what he has been saying and also "free" the committee to handle other curriculum problems which have been ignored to this point. 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Pa e 4 The Catal st May 27, 1966 g on cam us 1hmgsgo PHONE: Wax and Folk Songs Pau/so111 beWfth Coke One ofthe be aches off the golden city of St. Petersburg is c a 11 e d Treasure lsl and, and it's a nir.e beach that curves so you can stand and see down it where other lights are, and there are palm trees growing in the sand, and it's a wide beach and a good place to walk. When you go into the London Wax Museum in St. Petersburg Beach you discover after a few seconds that the lady sitting behind the counter isn't real, and this makes sense, you think. A real one does appear, and you pay your money and enter a dark corridor, where you come upon the first 1 i g h t e d scene. It has QUeen Elizabeth or somebody in it, and you also run into Lyndon Johnson and Babe Ruth and Adolph Hitler and Cleopatra and the 6 e < t 1 e s, among others. Lincoln's heart is really beating in the death-bed scene, as is Sleep ing Beauty's in the Enchanted Forest. If you look closely, there are hairsgrowingonthebackof Franklin Roosevelt's hand and the chin Paulson has just the right amount of stubble, and if you stare at them long enough the figures move slight! yyou catch them stirring in the corner of your eye. Then it's time to move to the neXt: s c en e pretty rapidly. You're positive theguyin the sloppy sports jacket over the striped shirt and the t e n n i s shoes beside the World War II group is a functioning human--as a matteroffact, he looks just like the man who sa.t in front of you in the restaurant, but he doe sn 1 t move at all, and you inspect him cautiously and you think he's a phony but you take 1 e ave of him qtlickly because you're not positive and the light is bad and it would certainly be embar3f$ing if you're wrong. Ofcourse there1sachamberof horrors, with its educational demonstrations of medieval and modem tortures. It's a little too consciously hokey to be really s-::arythat kind of thing should be done with an absolutely straight face-but you'll really like the one with the dungeon that's below the level of the Thames and the poor soul's up to his neck in the water and the rats are coming in. As a matter of fact, you'll probably like the whole place, and they'll even give you a special rate because--oh educational institution--you 1 r e a student. The Beaux Art s Gallery is in an old house that's almost to find at night. There are colored lights andJapanese lanterns and it 1 o o k s like a party is going on. There's a stuffy porch hung with paintings where a little old lady takes your dollar and tells you the movie is going on now, and the folk singers will be on at nine. You don't quite be 1 i eve her but you go in and sure enough there's a big room with chairs and some assorted short subjects are going on. There's something not quite right, though, b e c au s e strange people keep walking in one door of the room and out the other, and one of the short subjects never does get finished--it keep.; being interrupted by other short subjects. You stay through the movie, though by this time you're dying to know what's in that next room. It's a kind of theater in the round hung (as was the movie theater) with paintings, and with a small platform and some stools and a microphone. You've heard about free coffee and you try to find it, trying one mysterious door after another. You stumble into a corridor, hung with more pictures, and with little rooms where people are playing guitars and talking. The coffee is there, near a door which leadsto the back yard where there are more p eo p 1 e playing guitars and talking. There's a poetry reading to guitar accompaniment in the coffee house, as it's called, and then everybody adjourns to the m<1vie theater, where. a strangelooking man is sqUirting oil paints on a piece of glass under an overhead projector and it looks quite mysterious on the screen, along with wierd music and even wierder clips of film. Backin the coffee house the folk singers takeover, and it's quite entertaining, and gives you a chance to study the crowd. There are middle-agedcouples who have come primarily for the movie (an Agatha Christie mystery), and high school kids with their dates, and a hard core of bearded young men and yoWlg girls with long hair and a fixed, melancholy stare, and it's all a li tt 1 e puzzling, this place. But it's certainly worth visiting, if you can find it. (It's in Pinellas Park, if that helps you any). And once again you've found some things youweren'tlookingfor, and you're happy. Island Hobby Shop 2 MUn Mfltll of Cell_,. 4 I Art, Craft and Hobby Supplies Atlanta Jazz Festival This Weekend Go HERTZ Ken Moore Rollfll 144 '\.trt .. (' ... '<",1-C'V I::l H ttJ, f'. MOVIES C IN EII.CA (Bayshore Plaza) "Blindfold" 2:40, 5, 7:25, 9:30. CAP'RI (Downtown Bradenton)Fri Sat: "Master of Horror" and "Mas ter of Terror"; Sun-Tues: "King & I"; Wed-Thurs: "To Trap A Spy" and "Spy With My Face. 11 TRAIL DRIVEIN (6801 N. Trail) Fri-Tues: "Lord Love A Duck" and "Joy in the Morning"; Wed-Thurs: "Spy With My Face" and "To Trap A Spy. II IRADENTON DRIVE-IN (2305 9th St. W Brad. ) Fri-Sat: "Living It Up" and "Singing Nun" and "Re venge of the Gladiators"; SunTues: "2nd Best Secret Agent" and "Vil lage of the Giants" and "Seaside Swingers"; Wed-Thurs: "Never Too Late" and "Convict Stage" and "Thunderball. SUIURIAN DRIVE-I N (U. S. 41 at Cortez) Fri-Tues: "Cat Ballou"; Wecl-Thurs: "Ship of Fools." ASOLO (Ringling Museum) Wed: "Sons & Lovers" 2:30, 7 9. 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