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f DR, & MRS. JOHN ELMEl 'DORF 535 BLVD. OF PRESIDENTS SARASOTA, FLORIDA 33577 Former student Mike Cassell, left, chaired the term's fim: meeting of the Student Executive C ommittee Wednesday. Gorfein Told Contract Will Not Be Renewed Dr. David Gorfein, assistant professor of psychology, has been in f .... contract will not be renewed when it expires at the end of this academic year. Gorfein told The Catalyst yester day," (President John) Elmendorf was convinced that the faculty would never vote me tenure and formy own good I would off leaving before that dec1s1on. According to Goxfein, the action was a result of disagreement about the role of "preprofessional" education in the New College curriculum. He also said personality factors played a part in the decision. Discussion Tuesday On Campus Living Some members of the faculty, Gorfein said, maintain students should work in broad areas during their undergraduate education. He thinks, however, students should be able to engage in intensive study in one area--experimental psychology for example, which he teaches. The decision not to renew Gorfein's contract does not reflect on either his ability as a teacher or his professional competence, according to a number of members of the faculty and administration contacted yesterday. Sayhg he is "looking for a job, Corfein indicated he hopes to devote more time before the end of the school year to research in which he is presently engaged and which is financed by a National Science Foundation grant. He said his having to leave New College will result in a loss of the grant since it is non-transferable. January 13, 1967 SEC Approves Ballot On Proxies, lntervisitation *** Cassell Acts As Chairman his dismissal from college, former second-year student Mike Cassell acted as chairman of Wednesday's Student Executive Committee meeting. When a question was raised by an observer, second-year student Lawrence Paulson, as to Cassell's right to chair the meeting, members of the committee explained that, under the constitution, the chairman of the SEC does not have to be a student, although voting members must be. Paulson then suggested the constitution should contain some provision requiring the SEC chairman to be a student, but no action was taken. Vice Chairman Steve Hall asked when an election for a new SEC chairman would be held. Cassell indicatedhewould probably resign Sunday, and a new election could be held after this. In other action the SEC passed a resolution recommending the College Council meet before the end of the month. The resolution followed a comment by second-year student representative and Colle&e Council member Jerry Neugarten that the Council had not met since the present members were elected. First-year representative Jon Shaughnessy said he had been told by President John Elmendorf the only reason the Council would meet was to relieve the Council of its secondary powers of recommending academic expulsion. One topic suggested by SEC members for consideration at the College Council meeting was the dismissal of Cassell. A ballot containing questions on the use of proxies and on intervis itation will be held within three weeks. The Student Executive Committee voted to sponsor the ballot at its meeting Wednesday. Regarding proxies, the ballot will contain three alternatives: to allow the use of proxies, to disallow them the use of the use of proxies, to disallow them, and to allow them only during Independent Study Periods. Regarding intervisitation, the ballot will ask whether the appropriate sections should be deleted from student rules. In other action, the SEC voted to eliminate rule 6 from the list of student rules. Rule 6 requires stuentstosignout when leaving cam pus and to inform the office of the Dean of Students if they plan to be off campus more than four consec utive days. The deletion will be effective in one week. The action followed a report by Judicial Committee Cllahman Steve Hall that 31 students had Paulson neglected to sign out when leaving for Chrb1:mas ..-a ... ati.on, and that 1.mderpresent all would have to be issued warnings. Former student Mike Cassell, who continued to act as SEC chairman despite a question from an observer as to his right to do so, said procedures should be by student rules, and most colleges, at least in men's dormitories, do not require students to sign out. Assistant Dean Arthur Miller stated the student regulation of the procedure was a convenience, so tltat the administration would no<. have to involve itself with students' signing out. Following the vote, Miller asked if the committee wished to retain the student rule regarding the use of alcoholic beverages on the public campus. Members indicated they wished to retain this rule. In other action, Hall indicated he planned to resign as Cllairman of the Judiciary Committee. The SEC also discussed possible means of alerting students of telephone messages when Hamilton Court is completed, and agreed to ask Controller Charles Harra for a clarification of the college's billing procedure, especially in regard to a student who does not stay the entire year. B asketballers Play Tonight The New College basketball team returns to action tonight after a nine day rest from Sarasota Men's League competition. Now 1-2 in league play, New College w i 11 face a team from Edward's Barber Shop at 9 pm at the Sarasota High School Gym. New College player-coach Jim Strickland, who played for Edward'sBarber Shop when that team was a power last year, led his charges last night in a vigorous workout in preparation for tonight's game. Strickland is not happy with the shape his team is in, and he thinks New College does not run enough during the game. Specialists in three areas of medicine will be on campus Tuesday for a panel discussion on the lems of campus living, according tocollege nurse Mrs. Fran LeMasRiesman To Speak At Forum "They've got a couple of fine outside shots, Strickland said of Edward's BarberShop. "Ifwecanhold them, we have a chance of winning the game." ters. All women students are inVIted to attend, Mrs. LeMasters said. Bustransportation will be provided from the east campus. It will leave the Reception Center at 7: 15 pm. The discussion begins at 7:30 pro. onfere nc e The Planning Conference will be gin at 9 am tomorrow. See schede and list of participants on page 2. Donor FWCS Offers Tickets An anonymous donor has offered to provide up to 150 New College students tickets for the rest of this season's l.-ubscription concert series of the Florida West Coast Symphony Orchestra. Students who would like the gift tickets should contact Mrs. Elizd.bcth Heimerl., secretary of the Humanities Division. Remaininl

Page 2 The Catalyst Group 0 ICS an Group 1 Relationship of the college calendar to the educational goals of New College. Riley and Tekler. Pompeii Room. Baughman Daugherty Dean Diamondstone Hall, S. Luhrman Moore, D. Moore, K. Ogbum Root Sanderson Sanford Segal Shoemaker Shoenberger White, C. Group 6 Problems of trans it ion to the post-college years. Burl and Pini. President's Office. Robertson Hall Barrazone Braginsky Cimino Greene Hamilton Hess Hickey Kronenberg Lake Lefkovits Lowe MacCartney McWhorter Mise mer Pearthree Pel'll.lZi Walker Yocher Group 2 Academic good standing, probation, suspension and dismissal. Stephens and Shaughnessy. West Patio. College Hall. Adomites Alexander Ash Crawfort Curry Lary Luther Marsden Maruskin Nunez Peffers Piercy Romero Tisdale Valentine Weber Group 7 General studies and specializa tion at New College. Knox and Michaels. Sanford House. South Porch. Allen, D. Bell Bennett Childress Donnay Gates Giese Hedrington Hendricks Huff McDaid Neugarten Oda Olsen Saxby Shiphorst Sieborowska Thurston, E. Woroy Schedule 9:00am Opening general session, Music Room. Remarks by the President. Definition of and explanation of procedure. Introduction of observers. 9:30 to 11:30 Simultaneous sessions of 10 discussion groups on assi gned topics. 11:45 to 1 pm Buffet lunch in C ollege Hall f o r all participants 1 to 1:30 Brief general session in Music Room. Questions on procedure. 1:30 to 3:30 Resumption ofsimultaneous ses sions of 10 discussion groups. (The last 20 to 30 minutes of the session should be devoted to an attempt to define the consensus of the group, if any has been reached, and to the noting of minority views, where there are such. ) 3:30 to 4 Coffee break in College Hall. (Discussion group chairmen andreporters will use this time to compile summary reports.) 4 to 5 Concluding general session in Music Room. Brief reports from each discussion group. General discussion. Concluding remarks by the President. Examiner Suggests College examiner John French has suggested a number of considera tionsfordiscussionwhich may arise :in tomorrow's conference. In. a memorandum to President John Elmendorf which was released to The Catalyst yesterday, French saidhisfavorite topic for a confer ence such as tomorrow's "would be the delicate development of suffi ciently student motivation, a d.iscUSSJ.On of the possibilities for adequately motivating a reasonably large percentage of our incoming students without jeopardizinst our educational ideas, which are de voted to producing the right of motivation. French suggested some procedures that should be discussed in such a session. They are: "Required participation during the first term gives the student an op then on. (This may merely postpone leamingforleaming1s sake without making its inculcation any easier.) "A certain number of satisfactory evaluations per term are required forastudentto become for examinations. l'I'JiiSiD.ay e a useless half-and-half compromise. ) "Students are given the option of passing the term evaluations or the comprehensives. (Through fear of the tmlm.own comprehensives, almost all students may feel required toworkfor term evaluations. This may amount simply to conventional grading on rather inadequate evidence of achievement. ) "Make it proper and respected practice for a teacher to dismiss all classes attended by fewer than, say, hall of the enrolled students, thus placing group responsibility on the students and permitting the teachers a kind release. (This might not produce the desired attendance and would probably be un-Group 3 Student-teacher learning relationships. Berggren and Benoist. Sanford House. 2nd Floor. Allen, B. Bailes Bolin Cole, P. Fennessy Hanna Harris Hayes Jaworski Kawatski Lamprech Means Parsons Patterson Spurrell Yates Group 8 The curricular design of the senior year. Griffin and Rosenberg. Sanford House, Woman's Library Association Office. Blocksom Cole, H. Crosby Finkle Hansma Hartley Holder Jung Kezar Laukkonen Moller O'Neil Peters Powell Scheinberg Todd Williams Discussion fair to the conscientious students. ) "Make it proper and respected for a teacher to prohibit non-attendants from attending succeeding sessions. (This might put undue pressure on attendance and could cut off some students who had late-awakening interests.)" Emphasis and parentheses are French's. Concluding his suggestions French wrote, "Even if these are a little gimmicky, ideas of this kind make our system work for an adequate percentage of students. I do not think we should avoid such procedures just because they are a 'foot in the door' for conventionally minded teachers. The medicine that will work is not necessarily the purest." January 13, 1967 Participa ts Group 4 Independent s t u d y Posey and Findley. Sanford House. Assem bly Area. Baker Blakeley Borokowski Cook Dively Douglas Frisch Giordano Hart Jarrell Klugman Knowles Lawson Manteuffel McDonald Moriello Orlofsky Stewart Stodola Taylor Group 9 The relationship b e t we en the academic and non-academic as pects of the New College experience. Kay and Cranor. Music Room. Arbuckle Aronoff Dunsworth Guild Hickam King Lesure Moeller Paulson Phill' Pren?ergast Redick Rogers Schaff Schlicker Schrimpf Schwartz Smith Stauffer Treynor Group 5 Selection and acclimatization of first-year students. Mayer and Schnabel. South Room. College Hall. Cosgrove Duffee-Bra1m Dunlap Feingold Frykland Gordon Haggarty Hall, N. Lane Morris Shuck Sieminski Thurston, W. Wallace Waller Wallingford Wargo Woodmansee Group 10 The graded vs. the non-graded curriculum. Borden and Enslow. Reference Room, College Hall. 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January 13, 1967 The Catalyst Little Angels Arrive Tomorrow at Noon The Little Angels will anive a bout noon tomorrow for their student-sponsored pelformance Sun day. A Korean folk-dancing company of26 girls andoneboy between the ages of seven and 14, the Little .An gels will perform for the benefi t of the Sarasota and Manatee United Ftmds. Shoitly after their arrival at the Holiday hm (north of the college on the Trail), the children will leave to spend the aftemoon at Floridaland, according to L. W. Homing, chairman of the Friends of New College. They will return from Floridaland by boat. After Sunday's performance, the Little Angels will remain in Sara sota an extra day. At. 9: 30 am Monday they will receive bathing suits from Maas Brothers depart mentstore. Theywillthen be entertained at a beach party un Lido Key. The student committee in of preparations for Sunday's show, headed by Katie Smith and Kenji Oda, has worRed for the last two weeks with Homing and members of the development staff selling tickets and promoting the performance. Student tickets are $1, adult tic kets are $5. Tickets are available at the development office and at locations in Sarasota and Bradenton. The pelformance will begin at 2 pm at Sarasota Municipal Auditorium. Page 3 New College co-eds present Sarasota mayor Jack Betz complimentary tickets for Sunday's Little Angels performance. The girls are, left to right, Wendy Glover, Katie Smith, and Cheryl White. Free Universities In Educa tion By DAVID PIN! In the past f e w months a surprising number o f "free universities" have spontaneously :urived in the educational world. Although the first, the Free University of New Yolk (FUNY), w as not affiliated with any establishe d institution, most of the latest are products o f the giant univ ers ities (Berkeley, N orthern Illinois, O:rlcago, e ll::.). The free tmiversity movement actsto complement the traditional university offeringsratherthan sup-piant them. Some, like those at Berkeley andDekalb (Northern Illinois), are organized outside of the university and seek to draw participants from the neighboring community. Others use school classrooms, faculty and students; some charge admission fees, others don 1t; most are taugh!; on a seminar or workshop basis. A few of the courses are pemaps there because they are too special ized for. th': traditional university on contemporary social and artistic movements. Some of the offerings of the Free Univemty of Dekalb (FUD) include: Twentieth Century Woman, The Exact Sciences and Speculative Thought, Creative Nihilism, Cinema Workshop, Psycho pharmacology, The Idea of a Univ e rsity. Politics and Societv in the 1960's Protest Movements on Left and Right. The twenty-two courses at Washington U n i versity include Contemporary Theater, Drugs and the Mind, Creativ e Writing, and Introduction to Art Technique. BAY VIEW Cleaners and laundry Complete laundry and Dry C 'eaning Dri ve-In Store: 1530 lst St. 955-0917 when his shirt is by THE GENTLEMAN'S SHIRT Sophisticated informality! It does exist! Particularly when a gentleman wears a Shirt by Sero. He takes pride in his collar pride in the fit in the flair in the traditional tailored look. Whatever the occasion, a Sero shirt belongs. AT iltutlty,


Page 4 Editorials A Good Rule If, wheneverit becomes unpleasant to enforce a rule, the group who initially legislated that rule decides at a single sitting, with relatively little forethought or consideration, to just remove that particular rule from the scope of their consideration, then eventually that body will find itself with no rules at all to enforce. The Catalyst January 13, 1967 Every rule will eventually become unpleasant to enforce --such, it seems, is the nature of rules. But living without those rules, or with those or similar rules enforced by another group, will also become very unpleasant in short order. If a rule is unpleasant for us to enforce by ourselves for ourselves it will be much more so enforced onlus by others. =:;/ iWE The rule about students signing out is a very good rule. k is founded on a genuine concern and responsibility for the well-being of the students of New College by the students of New College. Since this rule will now have to be administered and enforced by the administration--apparently by the Dean of Students--itwill reflect much less credit on the students of New College. \.-. L._._ \ Perhaps the rule could have been amended instead of repealed. Pemaps signing out for Christmas vacation or summer vacation should not be required. Indeed, there were many alternatives open to the Judicial Committee in ...., of t h e circumstances of those 31 persons who did not sign out at the beginning of the last vacation period. Since we have thus far failed to provide specific penalities for infractions of our rules, the Judicial Committee could have shown its mercy and suspended its sentences of an official warning. In fact, many things could have been done--andshealld have been done--instead of what was done. We are mQJ.I than a little disturbed by the impulsiveness of our elected representatives. Let us hope this trend (and judging from recent meetings it is a trend) does not continue. If it clG, we may eventually discover the SEC has just voted itself out of existence. t.lon-students on SEC? The idea of government, at least in the free world, seems to be to represent and serve the citizens of the community which elects it. One essential element in this double function of government is that the persons chosen to run the govern ment be members of the community which they serve. For a 11 of Mike Cassell's ability, we do not believe he should have chaired Wednesday's SEC meeting because Jaa is not now and was not then a member of the community which the SEC serves. Is it not STUDENT government? Is it not: the STUDENT Executive Committee? Are not STUDENTS those who elected and are served by their representatives? It is undeniably true that our constitution does not: explicitlJ prohibit a non-student from holding an office in the student government. By most SEC members usedVv ednesday--that Cassell, despite his non-studem status, was still a member of student government because the STU DENT constitution does not explicitly forbid it--a student. at MJC, or FSU or even a fisherman who wades in from the bay may'someday chair the SEC. Students will in the near future go to the polls to vote Oll the intervisitation and proxy issues, to elect a new Judicia] Committee chairman, and probably to elect a new SEC chairman. There should be a provision on the ballot for a constitutional revision explicitly to disallow non-students from serving as SEC chairman, as well. Fim Class Honor Ratiog Associated Collegiate Preos Vol. 3, Number 17 January 13, 1967 Published weekly by students at New College (except for three weeks from mid-December through the fmt week in Janw.ry and six weeks in July and August). Subscription.>: $5.00 per year (43 issues) or 15 per copy. Address subscription orders, chance of ad dress notices :md undeliverable copies to: The Catalyst/New College/Post Office Box 1898/Sarasota, Florida 33578. Application to mail at second-class postage rates pending at 5arasoto, Florida. Tel. 355-5406. Editor Tom Todd Assl:>c. Editor . Kenji Oda Business .............. George Finkle Production .......... Steve Orlofsky Circulation .............. Dale Hickam Controller ............ Edna Walker Photography . Bruce Guild Staff: Kit Arbuckle, Betsy Ash, Itving Letters 'A Sincere To New College, I once attended a school and was given the privilege of making a valedictory. Instead I just made a little speech. Might I now offer a sincere farewell. I feel that New College was extremely well conceived and con structed. Several Dr. 1s of Some Repute reminisced--then came up with a school that would have best met their educational needs. Through every imagineable and countless unimagineable trials the school has met those needs, How unfortunate that we were not all meant to become Dr.'s of Some Repute. But a school, of course, like anyone else must make its mistakes to learn from them. Hopefully it has before its accreditation. There are about ninety people who once attended this college but are no longer registered students. Some of them were rightly asked to leave or ;ust left and are gone, ut most of them have remained members of the New College community and can be found together everywhere around the country--America's newest subculture. There are many roles that must be played in a too small group of students, and many of those have been incompatible with being a student here; as vacancies occurred someone else would always have to play the part. Perhaps the chance to play a new role is ultimately more instructive and that is why some people still feel themselves students of a sort. My turn came many months ago, though I would not admit it. The company of intelligent people is often cited as a virtue of great wealth. Tolerating my own conceit is the belated price !ve paid, (May all those commit tees meet forever in a thousand hells for ever letting me enjoy myself so much as I ran from meeting to earth-shaking meeting with my little manila folders. ) Some apologies: Tothestudents for my voting the wrong way on intervisitatim (twice, even). Don't be sold liberty for a!thing less than eternal vigilance, etc. Suspect people who know thP Beooist, Mary Blakeley, Carol Ann Childress, Glenda Cimino, John Cranor, Allan Jawot5ki, Pearl LeJko vits, Tom Manteuffal, Cheryl Mc Whorter, Abby Misemer, Kay Moller, Laurie Paulson, Marv Lou Phillips, M o 11 y Sanford, Katie Smith, David Teckler, Cheryl White. Some of the old army barracks were torn down this week on the east campus as constructionwoxk continues to ''move along well" on the Hamilton Court project. Planning Officer Ralph Styles expressed confidence this week the latest target date--Feb. 15--will be met. Farewell' only responsible position is theirs. (Also please dress nicely for John's Second Coming and take a spring vacation.) To the President for my not trying to explain something the other day. The school you are president of and the school I am attending are not the same one. That is perhaps good and I wish you many successful years here. My classmates have never beenyourcharges. You said I was lucky if I thought I did not need a degree. I am indeed lucky. We are all lucky, if we would but realize it. The school is lucky there is a war in Vietnam, if only it will realize that. To a hesitatingly indignant former SEC chairman, a message: What one night think is best for the school and what is best for oneself can never by the same thing. Thanks to: Servomation Mathias for their ads in The Catalyst. Paulson for a recent column (printed as a letter) parodying a certain editor. Every faculty member (past and present) who can see beyond his own degree. And everyone else (1. MPei, Al Minter, etc. ) for everything else. I've wanted to cry for many years now and did as I was writing this, mostly because I'm happy, partly because I'm leaving, but also because the transistor radio was on and it was JUst too exquisite at.the time to have all one's emotions returned to one so elegantly packaged, electronically puri.fied, capped and sponso:ed every thing by profitable Life is indeed a golden goo

January 13, 1967 The Catalys t Cassell Explains Ouster In Courtyard Meeting Former student Mike Cassell addressed more than 100 students in the Palm Court S1mday in a presentation billed as "It Can't Happen Here." Telling his listeners ''whv I'm saying all Cassell said his tall< was "not intended t o rouse the r abble It is simpl y in one sense, for your benefit, and in another sense, f o r my benefi t 11 he continued "My concern, he went on, "is basically how is a person dismissed from New C ollege? Cassell related his version of the events leading up to and including his dismissal by the faculty last month. "The only reason we have this Berkeley-like crowd in the court yard is because I didn' t think you peopl e knew the story. "The biggest sham in this whole very dreary picture," he said, "is that in September the faculty v oted (still alleged as far as I m concerned) that as of Nov. 24 I would be automatically dismissed from college tmless I handed in a satisfactory project. Unfortunately they didn 1t tell me about that and they didn' t tell my parents. 11 Cassell told.hls audience his story "should arouse in you a little reflection and a little fear--it can h appen to you as w ell. Faculty resident Dr. Arthur Miller raised some questions about Cassell's account after which the discussion turned t o arguments over the relative merits of requiring papers for independent study projects. Some o f the more than 100 students who came out to hear Mike Cassell S unda y c row d together i n the P alm Court. Photographer Visits for Newsweek Free-l a nce photographer Lawrence Fried was on campus this week to take photographs for a Newsweek magazine feature on "The College Explosion.. Fried, with his assistant Melissa Laud, took pictures of students a gainst the background of buildings and construction. Before coming t o New College, he spent time at Florida Presbyterian College in St. Petersburg. Fried's work has appeared in the Saturday Evening Post, Life, Look, R e db o o k, Parade, Paris Match, Vogue and Newsweek H e shot more Newsweek covers in 1966 than any other photographer. P r e s i d e n t Dwight Eisenhower granted Fried the first exclusive photographic interview give n in five administrations. John Kennedy invitedhim to spend a weekend at the family retreat at Glen Ora to take pictures of the Kennedy fam ily, the only time a photographer was so honored. An article on Fried, along with s o m e photographs, appears in the February iss u e of Popular Photogra phy. Fried SARASOT A Flower Shop Make it a habit not an octosion 1219 1st Street 955-4287 SARASOTA CYCLE KEY SHOP s.m .. SaraMt. S!Me 1 tU 15J1 Stat. SMet HICKORY HOUSE LUNCH DINNER COCKTAILS TRY OUR SPECIAL BAR-8-QUED RIBS ON THE TRAIL, JUST TWO BLOCKS SOUTH OF THE DORMS There are now 5 bra nches of REP CLEAN:ERS. Inc. formerly Perfection Cleaners TO SERVE YOU: MAIN PLANT: 7327 N. TAMIAMI TRAIL 355-4818 WARD PLAZA: 4221 14th St. W BEE RIDGE PLAZA: 4116 Bee Ridge Road -924-6415 NEW TOWN: 2712 N. Osprey Avenue GULF GATE: 2103 Stickney Point Road Page 5 M!ke addressing a crowd i n the Palm Court, appears alternately patient, penslVe, and assertive. Ellie's Books & Stationery, Inc. Complete Office Supplies 1150 Main.St. '955-3515 ORDER DRINKS BEFORE DINNER AT OUR EXQUISITE FOUNTAIN ROOM SERVOMATION MATHIAS (FOR SEAFOOD' Your choice of 67 menu specialties. lunch and dinner every clay 14 Convenient Locations Sorosoto-7230 N Tomiami Trail Sorosota-3550 Fruitville Road St. Petersburg-! SOD Pasadena Ave. S Also in Perrine, Coral Gobles, M iami, North M iami, Donia, ft. la uderdale, Pompano B each, Boca R a t on, West Palm Beach N orth Palm Beach .. ... Go ahead .. start something! Cole of California gives you t he c hance to take life at full t ilt with a collection styled to sha tter your audi ence! Look-again swimsuits that add up to visu al dynamite! Sketched: a "corset" suit of so1id Lycra spandex power net with laced front .. red or blade I 0-16 .. 30.95. Be sure to see the others in this star tl ing collection. Maas' Sportswear. llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll


Page 6 The Catalyst January 13, 1967 Cassell Tells Story of His Dismissal By KIT ARBUCKLE Since Mike Cassell's dismissal from college five weeks ago, the action and its implications for this educational community have been widely discussed by students, faculty, administration and various committees. To help clarify the essential content of this situation this week. The Catalyst interviewed Cassell--asking him what he feels has occu !Ted and what is at stake. Q: What key events led to your dismissal? A: It all goes back to the second independent study period of my first year here, lart April. I set out, having signed up with Dr. Douglas Berggren, to do a project in the philosophy of education. I listed a few books I was going to read, andthenwent home and read most of the books and learned a little bit about education--mainly that I agreed basically with most of John Dewey's concepts. But I didn't feel motivated to write a paper about it, because I didn't have anything to disagree with. Dewey had already said most of the things I thought needed to be said. Since I was off campus, at home in Canton, Miss., during the period, I did many other things besides the independent study, things like Mississippi politics, church work, and holding a job most of the time I was home. I also jotted down a couple of musical phrases. When I returned to campus I wanted to just write a report of what I had done, bU: Gor don Mather, who was Dr. John French's assistant last year, told me I would have to turn in some sort of document that could be held in someone's hand and evaluated. So 1 tumed in one of the composi tions, which 1 didn t especially like --1 had written the end of it just so I could tum h in. After a while I was told that this would be unsatisfactory, that I would have to hand in a paper about it. So, much against my grain, I then wrote a paper about it. This process was dragging out over a period of months. The next official word I heard about the project was after the comprehensive exams at the end of the third term (in mid-July), when I met with the academic COl.Ulcil--every student did, to find out what his deficiencies were. They said that I had passed and was in good academic standing, had to make up chemistry and biology and that I had to do a satisfactory independent study project while I was at home for the summer recess. 1 went home and subsequently got a letter from the collegeexaminersaying that I was in good academic standing, had to make up chemistry and biology, and had to tum in a rewritten pro ject to his office to resume residency at the college. So I did a short rewritten report and handed it in to his office when 1 retumed to campus in September. Abou: a week later 1 was called to Dr. Arthur Borden's office and told that the report was still un satisfactory, and that I had only one more chance to get in a satisfactory project. Dr. Borden recommended that 1 change topics. Q: Did he give you any deadline on this last opportunity? k During the meeting I remember Dr. Borden's saying that it had to be in by the end of the term, or the end of the year, or something like that. He didn't mention any dates so far as I can remember. 1 never received any notification about this. Allegedly, the faculty met Sept. 14 and voted that I would be automatically dismissed Nov. 25 if1hadnothanded in a satisfactory project, but I never heard anything about that. Q: How did you respond to this new extension? k I must admh that the faculty would have been consistent by not letting me "resume re:sideDcy" in Sept. I also think they would have been wrong since sw:h a strict in terpretation of the ISP requirement would have been in conflict with what I call the original N C phil osophy. Dmiugthe term I read and studied on a poject on mytticflm, had sev eral talks with my advbor Dr. Gresham Riley, and wrote two or three short papers about specific points during the development of the work. The week of Thanks giving I was in Dr. Riley's office; he said he had to have some document in his hand, "to assuage the administrative lions at the door, I believe was his metaphor. He said hehadjust consulted with the college examiner's office. and they had said that Nov. 28, Monday week, was the day it should come in. While we were discussing the fonn the paper should take. Dr. Borden stuck his head in the door to remind us that the paper was to come in Friday the 25th. Dr. Riley was off cam pus at the time, but by Wednesday he had read it and we had a two-hour conference. He said that the paper was unsatisfactory, because it should have covered all the material of the study. lsaidthat it was meant to be considered in the light of our discus sions, and he agreed to re-check itinthat light, but he didn't think it would change his decision. I wenttothe examiner's office and asked what would happen if Dr. Riley wouldn't accept my project. Dr. French advised that I should somehow settle things with Dr. Riley before the committee met. I asked what committee he meant, and he said probably the faculty 5-A Committee (Student Admissions, Advising, Aid, Awards and Academic Standing Committee), I asked if it had a meeting scheduled before the end of the year; he said probably not. Then I asked when the next academic council meeting had been scheduled, andhesaidhe didn't know of any. So I went back to my room and, though I disagreed with writing a papct', because I was tired--most students had already left for the holiday--and in no position to ar gue about academic matters anyway, I wrote the paper and took h toDx-. Riley'shouse the next Monday. I told his wife (he wasn't home at the time) that I had been waiting since Thanksstivin$1; to leave with a satisfactory evaluation. That night he called me and said that it was adequate, that it t'aised some issueshcwantedtodiscusswith me, but that the discussion could wait till January since I was in a hurry to get home. The next day I packed and went around and assured everyone--the president, the vice-president, the dean--that everything was in and was satisfactory. Then I went home. Two days later Tom Todd called me and infonned me that I had been dismissed. Q: Does the whole matter of your dismissal revolve on this independent study project, or were there otherconsiderationsbearing on the decision? A: Accordingtothe original story, this was the only reason I was dis missed. The faculty had voted that I was to be automatically out if I didn't have a project in by a cer tain day, I didn 1t get it in satisfactorily by that day, and 1 was dismissed. 1 do think that that was l.Ulfair, since I was cloudy about the project deadline, as was my advisor. Q: Haveyoutakenanysteps to obtain reinstatement? Q: I wrote all this down and sent it to the academic col.Ulcil as an appeal. Then the col.Ulcil wrote me back, saying that the dismissal was not essentially based on the technicalities of my project. I think that this conflicts strongly with the statement Dr. Buri released to The Catalyst, Dec. 9 concemingthe cause of the action. The letter from the academic council said that failure to tum in the project had merely started a review of my whole record, revealingallkindsofbadthings, like how I hadn't been going to class regularly and hadn't been making up chemistry. 1 replied that many students don't go to class regular ly, and that this isn't nonnally a criterion for academic good standing at New College. So the council set up an appeals committee to meet with me Jan. 4. They said I could bring any two faculty membelS with me, so I chOie Dr. Berggren and Dr. Arthur Miller, both of whom 1lmew suppotted the faculty policy. I wanted the committee to convince me that I didn't belong in the school, or 1 wanted to convince them that I did; so I didn't try to pad the meeting with persons who were f avorablc to my case. At this meeting, the course of events led me to believe thatthere was a lot more involved in my dismissal than the failure to tUDl in my report. I was asked what 1 intended to do if allowed to re turn, and I replied that I l.Ulderstood academic good standing to include passing the comprehensives, tum ing in satisfactory independent studyprojects, passingthe qualify ing exams, making up deficiencies, andsoforth. I said that I intended to do all this. Then they asked me about my motivation, since from the things I had written in the past they felt I didn't want to do these things. I said that that was true, I didn't want to, I didn't think they were educationally necessary. But I was willing to do them because theywere what the school wanted, and it was worth that much to me to stay in school. But then the appeals committee voted 6-4 not to ask the faculty to reconsidet'. I personally find it hard to understand why the committee voted as it did. I'm sure that different ment in the catalog under which I entered that states, I think, the perfect relationship among the f ac uity, staff, and students with regard to spheres of responsibility for the progress of education: "Faculty members are more advanced in their work than the students, and it is instructive for students to know wheretheirteachershave gone and what they have seen. But the student is just as actively and directly engaged in the search for truth as the teacher. Each is there to help the other in a way appropriate to his position. 11 "Responsibility" can be tvlisted to mean "doing what wewouldhave made you do anyway. 11 Then one exhibits responsibility by writing the papers or making the rules that the faculty of the administration thinks should be made. You are being irresponsible when you don 1t write those papers or make those rules. This takes "responsible" in a very connotative sense, bU: in a very denotative sense it means that the student do the things--not necessarily the things that are rational Ot' mature. I came to New College because nowhere else in America that I know of is there this freedom stemming rom the denot Cassell members voted as they did for different reasons, so it is very difficultto put the finger on why I was dismissed. Q: Have you since taken any further steps to try to be reinstated? A: Some of the other students and I have been trying to get the College Col.Ulcil to meet to consider the case, the council by-laws list academic dismissal as a secondary nmction of that body, but thus far we have had very little success. We think the appeal is very important, but most people think the issue shouldn't be brought up any more. The SEC (Student Executive Committee) has asked that the College Councilmeet; ithasn1tbeenmeet ing as often as its charter requires, and student members would like for a meeting to be called. I almost doubt that they will consider this matter. The president has said that he would call a meeting over this controversy only in order to delete the academic section from the by-laws. Q: Assuming that the College admits responsible students What do you think the basic rights and privileges of the student here are, andhowdoyourelate these to your situation? k I think that this is very crucial to what has happened and will happen at New College. One of the fomding principles was that, in the last analysis, the student is responsible for his own education. Many of the faculty members I've talked to feel that the student discharges that obligation by coming to college, and that it is in the hands of those older and wiser thereafter. I, and many other stu dents like me, feel that 1 have not fulfilled my responlibillty by com ingtothisplace. There is a state-ative "responsibility. To quote from the catalog again, 11The faculty and staff will counsel as colleagues, but only the student can dictate what his rate of progress Will be. II This tO lne is Self-evidently true, but I think that it has yet to be put into practice. The facultyisdefining what the rate of progresswillbe; andwhenone fails to participate in the rate of progress asdefinedbythefaculty, he is dis missed from school. Not onlx is sw:h a fault inconsistent with the thoughts which went into the makingofthecollege, but such an action is very l.Ulfair simply in terms of politics, because I have no say in deciding who the people are who say what I have to do in college. Q: Are you opposed to all required evaluations? A: !think th;;t comprehensive exams should be optional. Their results should not be the huge determining force they are now. Basically, I think that a student should come to New College in order to grow. The way the requirements are now, a person with a great a mount of ability could come to this place, grow only a little and still, due to his ability, outscore someone of less capacity who grows a great deal orwod

January 13, 1967 The Catalyst Page 7 Examiner el tes Other Views By KIT ARBUCKLE Topresentbothviewsofthe issues surrounding the dismissal of Mike Cassell, The Catalyst also interviewed Dr. John French, the college examiner, whohas been close to the situation throughout its course. Though feeling the issues involved are now generally agreed upon, Dr. French providedthe following views of the key questions. Q. : What are the i:nportant events that led to Mike Cassell's dismissal from the college? A.: As with everybody, a student comes up for review if he fails to meet certa:in requirements. In Mike's case the requirement not met was the tum:ing :in of an adequate independent study project on schedule. His April. 1966, report was tumea m but adjudged unsabsfactory. I am not clear on some particularS for a time after that, as I was not his project advisor. But at any rate he was assigned a new deadline, and later during the summer I wrote him a letter to say that he had to tum :in a report as a ticket of admission when he came back to college, He did that, but his new project was also found un satisfactory. It was then, I believe, Dr. Borden's job to inform him that the academic council had given liim a new date of Thanksgiving for turning :in the very final report, which would have to be satisfactory at that time. Around Thanksgiving he was given a still further extension, when it was folDld that he had not worked on the paper at all till then. He failed. to meet even this few-day extension. Then the academic colDlcil met, since this was a failure to meet one of the requirements. As is alwavs the case, the whole record is brougbt into consideration wren one of the requirements is missed. In sense, the failure to meet the last date by a few days was a technicality, although it actually was a failure to meet a day :in April, not just one set a few days before. Q. : Did the review of his record reveal any important academic considerations beyond that of his independent study project? A. : The other items involved in hisdismissalwere that he did have subjectsto make up fromhis com prehensives; he was written to during the summer and told that he wouldhavetopass off chemistry :in December. He had not prepared himself for that test. In addition, term evaluations are brought to bear in a case review--they are not othel.Wise considered in any way--and Mike had been extreme ly low :in term evaluations ever since he anived at college. He1d been called to the president's office a year ago on this same account. It was the decision of the academic council to recommend to the faculty that he be dismissed. They did so at the next faculty meet:ing, and asked whether anyone on the facmcy could th:ink of any extenuating circumstances. Though Mike had finally turned in what Dr. Riley termed a "minimally satisfactory report, 11 when this was annouuced atthefacultymeetingitdidnctproduce any comment that the recommendation of the academic council should be reversed. After Onistmas vacation Mike appealed this decision. The hearing was made before the academic council, supplemented by Dt. Cassell Tells (Continued from page 6) could be. on the growing edge of educatiOD would be in recognizUig explicitly that there u more in ed ucation than books They could have showed this in this case by waiving or postponing the date of the project deadline when you got so embroiled on the extra-curricular side." mise; h y came for freedom primarily, but Iince they like other upects of the school they perform and stay. Working against a sys tem in this way, he'll just do what it takes to get by. I think that if we would really Riley, who was the project advisor; Dr. Berggren, who was Mike's fac was familiar. with Mike's work in several ways. This group heard Mike's opinion of why the whole mattercametothe conclusion that it did. They were looking for some new evidence that would change the former recommendation. Mike was asked such questions as what he would do from that time on if allowed to stay in college. He may have made the remark that he would turn m paperS from then on, but in any case the majority of his opinions showed a strong desire to change the rules rather than to follow them. In discussing his actual work in the field of philosophy, he indicated that, though this seemed to be his major field, he was not too interested in this subject. He was asked if there were some other mterest that he had. He responded thathewouldliketo major in general studies, but didn't show any particular mterest in such work. Forthis reason, by a vote of 6-4, the colDlcil chose not to reverse its recommendation. Q.: To your knowledge, was fac Wcy negligence, such as failure to advise Mike of the seriousness of his situation or of deadlines, to any degree responsible for his dismissal? A.: I don't think so. It is conceivable that if they had followed up with more counselling or more rem:indershe might have done otherwise. But there is a limit to how many times a person can be rem:inded of things. It seems to me the fault was more Mike's than the faculty's. For ,... &..tWit w .... ...... D'"' Ccnllal Slloel DowatoWit: 14ZI Mal St. Soltfa Gate Slloppl .. Plaa Shoe Repair Q.: Do you think that this situa tion signals. any dangerous deterioration of the practice of the New College ideal? A. : I think that there is danger of deterioration of the ideal, although I don't think this case has much to do with that. Now this case brings up the situation ..that occurs whenever the academic COlDlCil or the faculty discusses dismissal. It always takes a double form, affecting both the student and the college. Usually more emphasis is given to the effect on the studentwhat will he do? Is it actually good for him to be dismissed, as in some cases it is? In some cases a student just isn 1t working; and, in spite of what he feels himself, he hasto be jolted out of the college, showing him that he had to work differently. Or pemapshe just has to be forced out of the college so he can get settled in a better situation elsewhere. I think most people realize that in Mike's situation this kind of a jolt was needed to show him that he wasn't acting in a practical manner that would serve him well in any connection, either at this school or on the job or elsewhere. Actually, a good part of the decision in this particular case rested on the integrity of the rules of the college. Here was one rule per sistently violated over a period of eight months. There is simpl.K...a limit to how long yqu can leta rule be violated and still consider that you have a rule at all, YOUR DIPLOMA is an investment in your future. It will pay off in bigger earnings, Don't be a drop-out! FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY HELPING BUILD FLORIDA luggage Repair french FOR BOOKS WORTH GIVING AND KEEPING VISIT THE CAMPUS Now Available in Paperback THE OUTSIDERS by Becker SUMMERHILL by A. S. Neill THE SOURCE by Michener NAUSEA by Sartre THE COCKTAIL PARTY by Eliot POPMT by Llpparcf POLITICAL MAN by Upset In Hardback GAMES PEOPLE PLAY by Berne MID-CENTURY FRENCH POETS If it is in order to presuppose that New College should be on the "growing edge" of American education, in the vanguard, the view that satisfactory work here should be equivalent to A or B wod< at Harvard, Yale, orSwarthmore will have to go. Someone with this view certainly should go to Havard, Yale, or Swarthmore. They have more books, more money, more teachers, more reputation. try the principles that attracted us here, we might see if this thing would work. Now that we1re in a stable situation we should say, "You, student, come and get with your advisor, and work out your program." Maybe it won't include JO chemistry. We must get together and work out the fundamental differences of opinion which lead this philosophy into conflict with the system. If some individual student wants to become an academic whiz, fine. But if his mentality and makeup preclude his being an academic whiz if he is to be a whole person. we should make this person happy here, too. But he1s not now, he's very sad. 11m very sad. Custom Made Sandals GREAT HOUSES OF EUROPE Hew Books ARRIVING DAILY Opposing this view of what New College should be is the idea that there is a lot more to education than studying and writing papers. There is a lot to be said for A and B wodt. But when I was trying to decide where to go after high school, I talked to a lot of friends and teachers. Theysaidalll had to do was go to Swarthmore, wod< hard, make Phi Beta Kappa, and I was academically secure for the rest of my life if 11 d keep my reseal'CJl up. I didn't want this, I don't th:ink many students here want this. So I came to New College, where I hoped we could be doing things in education that no other school in the world does, engaging in the education that goes beyond aca demic travail. Dewey said that learning is living, and I find this difficult to deny. Some people here feel thatthis is the place to develop as a student, not as a person specifically. I fundamentally disagree ao:l a y the stress on personal growth, learning :i>out myself and the wodd. Q: Do you th:ink that the students here have demonstrated the motivation that it takes to carry on such a if dropped? A: This is the thorniest question right now. Perhaps we don't. But as long as l1ve been here we've never tried total freedom, saying through what happens that the student is responsible. I think that the president's statement that here we work less and learn more is true. A lot of our effort, though, is trying to get the school in the nght shape. I am in an anxious of nind, l'.n busy overcoming fnction. Most students compro-RICK LUND NANACR Chinese food that's exotic Steaks-Cocktails Golden Buddha Restaurant 7113 N. Tamiami Trail 355-6366 ____ I t Save a half t I for tickets and information, see I : BAvAi'EA TRAVEL l f iust north of Vince's I t 755-3775 t I (It cods no more to work through an agent I t 220 TRAIL PLAZA SARASOTA, FLORIDA New Year's Special! LARGE SELECTION OF USED MACHINES AND SOME NEW DRASTICALLY REDUCED Cycle Center sales rental servtce 2114 th Street 958-1401 You Can Even RENT A Yamaha


Page 8 The Catalyst on. camf2nl!irie Pau/s0111 Reaso ns for Leaving Former NC Student Joins Peace Corps Tim Fritz, a former member of the class of 1967, began service in December with the Peace Corps in India. Walking through the courts the other day, I came close to colliding with a friend of mine, who was walking along, head down, mumbling violently to himself, and trailing behind him a long sheet of paper, closely typewritten. "Excuse me, 11 he muttered angrily. "Just a minute," I said. "What's the matter?" "This is the last straw. I've had it. I'm fed up. This is too much. This is the end, he shouted, shaking his fist, his face flushed angrily. "W h at 1 s the trouble? 11 I asked, shocked at the state into which he had gotten himself. "They've finally gone too far. New Co 11 e g e has let me down once too often. I'm leaving. This is my parting statement, which I'm going to post on the bulletin b o a r d, he said, indicating the length of paper t r a i 1 in g behind him. "What happened" 1 asked, conc erned. "It was only the last and most serious incident in a series o f betrayals I've received at the hands o f the conspiratory forces o f students, faculty, and administration de die ated to the destruction of the lastvestiges ofthe great principles on which this college w a s fotmd ed." "Well, what happened?" "I got a note in my box asking me to return a library book. "That is bad, I admitted, but m a y be someone needed the book." "I don't care 11 he bellowed "it's the principle of the thing c oncerned with. "What other incidents caused you to decide to leave New College?" I asked him, as we walked toward the reception center. "There are almost too many of them to remember," he replied, "but they all demonstrate the fact that New College is being sold down the river by everyone c onnected with it. Just as an e xample there were my independent study projects." "What about them?" "T h e y e x p e c t e d m e to do them. "And this was betraying a prin ciple?" I asked. "Certainly. It was the same way when they w ant e d me to take Comprehensives. They should take my word for it tha;; I know all the material. If they can't trust me, who can they trust?" By this time, we had reached the reception center, where my friend attempted to place his parting letter on the bulletin board. H owever, all the space was taken up by other valedictories a c c us i n g students. faculty. administration, cooks and members of the main staff with various acts of treason, trea c hery, gross negligence, insincerity, and stupidity, and he was f orced to place his 1 e tt e r on the activities bulletin b oard, right below an announcement of a softball game. As we left the reception center, I asked him, "What other incidents caused you to dec ide to leave?" "Well, my creativity was being stifled. "What do you mean?" e E.MI e RCA e KLH e SHURE e AMPEX e KOSS e DYNA e SCOTT eSONY e FISHER e BOZAK e BUDDHA e SHERWOOD e PILOT e MciNTOSH e GARRARD MIRACORD e tMPIRE CONCORD "I got an lUlSatisfactory report just because I turned in a piece of free verse for my math evaluation, and you should have heard what the Social Science professor said when I submitted a watercolor portrait of General Douglas MacArthur instead of a paper. There's s i m p 1 y n o place for originality here." Is there anything else that caused you to want to leave?" "There were many incidents of a similar nature that caused me to believe the New College ideal had been scrapped. I hadn't realized until recently, though, ; ust how serious the situation was. But I knew things had gotten out of hand when a professor actually suggeste d I come to class. I was horrified." "Do you think your leaving will help the situation here?" I asked. ''Certainly. I'm to talktothe st u dents in the palm court right now. When they hear what I have to say, and read my statement, they'll be so incensed and indignant I bet half of them will resi g n on the spot. When we reached the palm court, w e discovered that a number of s tudents h a d the same idea, h ow e ver; and stood declaiming with admirable rhetoric re gardingtheirintentiontoleave Ne w College, a n d the injustices the y had suffered here. T h e i r audiences were not large, h ow e ver. One orator spoke t o three brow n cats a n d a m a n w h o was h e re to repair the phone, while the aud i ence o f another h a d l ost i n teres t and begun to argue among them selves about the average speed o f most ants t raveling between the fi rst a n d s e c o n d c ou rts M y fri end seated him s elf between a s m all f rog a n d a boy w h o h a d been sleeping the re since the prev i o us w eekend and began his speech. I s tarte d to l e ave, hav in g h eard started to lea v e having h eard m a n y sim iliar speeches in the past few days. M y friend stopped me, h owever, and said, "Yo u see, don't you, that b y m y acti o n I'm strik ing a blow f o r in tellectual freedom. It' s a blow a gainst restrictio ns, against authority, and above all, against re gimentation. That's fine, "I said, "but where will y o u g o when you leave?" "What do you think?" he answered. I'm going to JOin the army. He completed six weeks of InCotmtry training Dec. 16 at the Grams eva k Training Center in Mysore, India, according to Peace Corps headquarters in Washington, D c Before beginning on the In-Fritz C ountry program, Fritz trained for eight weeks at the University of Kentucky at Lexington. Fritz left New C ollege nea r the end of his first year. In India Fritz and 3 4 other P eace Corps V olunteers will be concerned with the production, distributio n and us e o f hybrid grain seed and improving g e neral f arm in g practic e s They will h e assigned to wor k with progressive f a r m e t s in the T tmgabhadra region of the southem state o f Mysore. HOLIDAY INN of Sarasota-Bradenton 822 1 North Tamiami Tra i l Res t au r ant Cockta il Lounge Yacht Basin Swimming Pool Phone 355-2781 LUNCHEONDINNER-COCKTAILS P HONE: 3 88-3987 ST. 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ARMANDS TRAVEL Air and s t eamship reservations Car rentals -Cruises Tourl' Independent travel Harding Circle Phone 388-3661 COCKTAILS AT COPPER RAR 1570 No 3428 No Trail 355-3446 Lockwood Ridge Rd. 955-3446 F INE DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED LIQUORS SEE s ARASOTA FIRST All the problems & challenges of American Life Are Here What to do with too much leisure How to integrate the mobile middleaged into the community What about a rural county system operating an urbanizing county area. How do we upgrade those in need ... What are the forces acting for pro gressive action ... GILBERT WATERS ASSOCIATES E A s A R A s 0 T A

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