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The Catalyst (Volume III, Number 26)
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New College of Florida
New College of Florida
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Sarasota, Fla.
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March 17, 1967


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Parents Weekend Edition: Features, page 3 Volume III, Number 26 Sarasota, Florida March 17, 1967 Thurston Olsen Rollow Dunsworth Kezar Five Named Wilson Fellows; Two Win NSF Five New College students have won Woodrow Wilson Fellowships and two others National Science Foundation scholarships, bringing to nine the number of seniors who have won major national fellowships. Two students last week were notified they had won Danforth Fellowships. Winnersofthe Wilson Fellowships and their fields of specialization include: Tim Dunsworth, philosophy; Neil Olsen, math; David Rollow, English; Bill Thurston, math; Dennis Keu.-, Paul Hansma, physics, and Ray Bennett, psychology, have won NSF scholarships. Ray Enslow, philosophy, and Rachel Findley, math and psychology, won Danforth Fellowships. Two of the 10 students nominated for the NSF scholarships are still waiting for notification. A number of seniors have been given honorable mention in both the NSF and the Wilson award programs. Enslow, Findley, Henry Thomas ( and Sam Treynor (English) were given honorable mention by the Woodrow Wilson Foundation. lists of honorable mention winners are circulated to graduate schools and fellowship agencies for possible altemate awards. The Wilson Fellowships provide to each winner tuition and fees for one academic year at any university and an additional living stipend of $2, 000. The Wilson Foundation also awards a supplementary to the graduate school where each Fellow enrolls, and the Fellowships are renewable for three years. Students Retain SEC; Revision By a vote of 89-42, students chose Friday to retain the Student Executive Committee. Members of the SEC heard the results of the balloting at their regular meeting Wednesday. The vote was called for by a petition circulated by three students and signed by over one-third of the student body calling for a town meeting form of government to replace the SEC. Neugarten Members also learned that Monday's balloting on Constitutional Revision was not valid, since only 70 students voted. A majority of students is needed to make a valid election. Second-year representative Jerry Neugarten said the balloting should be held again, but that ballots should contain a cover sheet askillll for approval or disapproval of the entire list of changes, as an option to marking each individual change. Neugarten said this would encourage more students to participate in the balloting. Second-year representative Ted Shoemaker said the ballot should contain an explanation of each proposed change, and said there should be no options contained on the ballot. It was agreed that proposals for a new form of the ballot should be brought up at the meeting next week. Judiciary Committee Chairman and second-year representative Rick Stauffer said in commenting on last week's trial that the SJC would continue to conduct such trials when needed, but Juries would Vote Invalid be selected with more "care" in the future. Stauffer said three students had expressed interest in the position of prosecutor: Bill Powell, Steve Orlofsky, and Neugarten, all second-year students. Stauffer said he would present a proposal next week regarding registration forms to be carried after certainhours by off-campus guests indicating who is responsible for them. Assistant Dean Arthur Miller said there had been "many" incidents of non -students being seen publicly with liquor, and indicated the presence of guests of high-school age and younger is a potential source of trouble for the college. He said contributing to the delinquency of a minor is a serious offence in the state of Florida. Stauffer suggested some kind of card carried by visitors after 9pm would be a possible means of controlling non-students. There was much discussion about the type of form that should be required, and the startinghoursforsuch a requirement. First-year representative Lee Crawfort was chosen House Committee Chairman after Stauffer said he preferred not to be chairman of two committees. Third-year representative Findley said the College Council met and agreed to recommend to the Board of Trustees manied stu dentsbepermjttedto live on campusifthey have manied with their parents' permission and as long as they have no children. Findley also reported the council approved student and faculty committeesworkingtogether on orientation. Shoemaker reported the council agreed to explore student interest in structured student-faculty contacts, like last year's "bull sessions, and asked the SEC to set up a commencement commjttee with two members from the class of 1967 and one eachfrom the other two classes as members. Miller said the faculty had recommended a calendar change proposal to the board of trustees involving an option of a three-year orfour-year program. He said under the plan, both scholarship and non-scholarship students would be on an "equal footing," and there would be no pressure for scholarship students to choose one plan in preference to the other. He said changes would be made on the basis of terms. Neugarten moved the SEC endorse the Sarasota Committee on Conscience, an organization formed to aid civilian war victims in North Vietnam. A spectator, second-year student Lawrence Paulson, said some poll should be taken to determine if a maJority of students favor such an endorsement. Shoemaker agreed, saying a petition should be drawn up and circulated. Miller said students should be informed of the "definition ot treason, since they could unintention?-llY put the college in a "dangerous position" by taking certain stands contrary to US foreign policy. Neugartenthenwithdrew his motion, saying he would circulate a petition. Neugarten also reported he had written to the National Student Association asking about possible New College membership. Competing in a region which in.,. cludesFlorida, Alabama, Georgia, South Carolina and Puerto Rico, New College has more Wilson Fellowsthan any other college and all but one university in the area. Faculty members of 1,022 colleges and universities in the lhited States and Canada nominated 13,596 stu-dents for the Wilson awards for "giving promise of becoming valuable members of the academic profession. The NSF awards are for $1,800 annually plus tuition, and they are renewable with a $200 increase each year a student wins renewal. There is no stipulation that winners must go into the tea::hing profession. New College Associates The New College Associates were treated to dinner at College Hall last night, and each Associate re ceived a special plaque. The hsociates, friends of the college who have pledged at least $3000 to the school, are in their second year of existence. To an associate a person must pledge $1000 a year for a minimum of three years. lifetime membership is available for $10,000. The group, which now nwnbers 39, includes several trustees of the Playboy May Use NC for Article Playboy magazine has expressed interest in New College as a possible source of material for an article on small-campus activism. A representative for the magazine called the Catalyst office yesterday and said a reporter will visit the cam pus in ApriL In response to a Playboy request, selected issues of The Catalyst and The East Campus Other are being sent to the magazine's Chicago office. college and others interested in giving New College financial assistance. Students' Poetry Judged 'Superior' Two New College students had their original poetry judged "su perior" at the annual Florida Po etry Festival at the University of South Florida Friday and .Saturday. Third-year student Glenda Cimino and second-year student Laurie Paulson received the distinctions at the Festival Luncheon Saturday. They were among 26 representatives from 13 Florida colleges and universities to participate in the Poetry Workshop. Less than ten student poets received a superior rating from the Workshop judges, poets Archibald Mcleish and Robert Wallace and USF Hwnanities professor Hans Jergensen. Paulson and Cimino rcadtwo poems each to the judges spectators. They received asJrlzes inscribed copies of books by McLeish and Wallace. New College students also participated in Oral Interpretation and Readers Theater events of the festival. In addition to student par ticipation, lectures, readings and special programs relating to poehy were scheduled. This is the second year New College students have participated in the festival.


Page 2 Editorial Double Bookkeeping President Johnson has introduced anew phrase to the lingua franca of theW ashington political whirl. The doves and the hawkswillnowbe able to argue about "moral double bookkeeping,'' along with the old stand-bys, "peace feelers, "escalation, "unconditional talks, and all the rest. "Any civilian casualties that result from our operations are inadvertent," Johnson said in a speech Wednesday, "in starkcontrasttothe calculated Viet Cong policy of systematic terror yet the deeds of the Viet Cong go largely unnoted in the public debate. It is this moral double bookkeeping which makes us weary of some of our critics." We are indeed sony that Mr. Johnson and his speechwriters have become weary enough of criticism to their war policy to decide on a grin-and-bear-it attitude. Johnson seems this past week to have decided to escalate the war on several fronts and go for a military "victory" of sorts. Described bypoliticalpunditsasbeing "calmly determined" about the nation's new course in Vietnam, Johnson seems to have settled in his own mind a moral and political question still being with by those not in his position of bility. Meanwhile, some critics have intensified their opposition to the war. Double bookkeeping? To a certain extent, of course. Is China undoubtedly an aggressor nation in Vietnamj was the United States merely protecting its "rights" by forcing Russia from Cuba and the communists from the Dominican Republic? The inadvertent civilian casualties in the South must be cared for as innocent victims of an 1m fortunate war; are those in the North not quite so innocent or inadvertent? If "balance of power" politics makes these points irrelevant, then how about Richard Critchfield's report in The Washington Star that "after 13 years of American sponsorship, virtually every major social problem in South Vietnam remains unsolved. And, 1.mtil they are solved, there can be no hope for a non-Communist South"? But after President Johnson last year put full American support behind a proposal for "social revolution including land refroms, the elected representatives of South Vietnam voted overwhelmingly against: the proposal. What? We shouldn't interfere with the will of the people? Then why are we afraid of agreeing to Ulili:ed Nations super vised elections, which would allow the Viet Cong to run, in :Vi am? We are as weary as Mr. Johnson about the moral double bookkeeping in the reporting of the Vietnam War. But a selfish, paranoid war against "the commies" that even purports to be fought for the sake of the poor, helpless nonCommunist South Vietnamese must inevitably be victim, as well as a cause of, muddled thinking. Softball Team Beats Ringling Art Twice The New College softball team took both ends of a doubleheader from the visiting Ringling Art School. In the first, New College heldontowin8-7 and in the nightcap came from behind in the late innings to best the Ringling nine 13-10. In the first game New College nursed a lead that was never more than three nms. In the seventh inMember Collegiate Prea Vol. 3, Nu.mber 26 March 17, 1967 Published weeJdy bystudentsatNew College (except for threeweeksfrom mid-Decembu through the first week in Janu.ary and six weeks in July and AuguR). Subscriptions: $5.00 per year (43 Issues) or 154per copy. Acldres$ subscription orders, change o! ad dress notices and undeliverable copies to: The Catalyst/New College/l'olt Offlce Box 1898/Sara.sota, Florida 33578. Application to mail at sccond-cl= postage rates pending at Sarasota, Florida. Tel. 355-5406. Editor Tom Todd Asscc. Editor Kenji Oda Business .. George Finkle Stevc Chculatiou Dale Hickam Cool:roller, .. Edna Walker Pbotogtaphy ... Dave Tekler Staif: Kit Azbuclde Betsy Ash, hving Claudia Bfalr, Mary Blakeley, Carol Arm O.ilihess, Glenda Clmino, Allan Jaworski, Pc arl I.clkovits, Jet lowe, Tom Mantelt!el, Abby Miscmer, Kay Moller1 Laurie Paulson, Mary lou Phillips, :.llellcy Schlicker, Katie Smith, Cheryl White ningRinglingjumpedinto the lead 6-5. A clutch hit by Dick Ogburn in the bottom of the seventh with the bases loaded brought in two nms for N.ew College. Ogburn then got hunself htmg up between first and second, drawing a Ringling throw. In the confusion Don MacDonald scoredfromthird base and because of a bad throw Ogburn managed to get back on base. With their last chance, Ringling threatened in the top of the ninth. A triple with two ooc brought in a run from second, Ogbum, field captain for New College, ordered pitcher Steve Knowles to intentionally pass the hitter at the plate to create a force situation a't base, although such a move would put the winning run on base. Ringling's next batter lined a a shot past the oocstretched glove of shortstop Sam Treynor, but Og burn was there to make the play,

March 17, 1967 The Catalyst Open House To Highligl-l 1rst Parents Weekend A c o 11 e g e -w i d e open house a sailing regatta, a panel d i s c us s i o n, student plays, and a girls 1 softball game will highlight New College's first Parents Weekend, today through Sunday. At least 60 parents and other re l atives of students here are expec ted to register beginning this afternoon in College Hall. Many parents have also arranged appointments with various faculty members and administrators. The w e e ken d 1 s activities will begin after dinner tonight, as six students will join President John Elmendorf in a panel discussion on "The Contemporary College Student" in the Music Room of Col lege Hall. Peter B m'i, Natural Sciences; Dr. Arthur Ross Borden, Hwnanities; and Dr. Rollin Posey, Social Sci ences. Tomorrow a hot breakfast will be served at College Hall from 7:158:15 am. Parents who will have arrived during the night will register during the rooming. Page 3 A calendar of events and a map of the cam pus will be distri'buted to guests when they register. The students on the panel include first-year students Don Aronoff and Beth Crosby, second-year stu dents David Allen and Cheryl White, and third-year students Paul Hansma and Carol Worl>y. From 9-10 amp arents will be introduced to each other and to Wargo's Players members of the administration and Although parents will stay off cam pus dming their visit, they have been invited to have meals with students at College Hall. At. 8:30, parents are invited to attend a meeting of the chairmen of the academic divisions--Or. faculty at an :informal coffee hour Revues Rewed in College Hall; At 10:30 am Elmendorf will address the parents in the Music The N d 't B Gr Room at a meeting presided over y ee n e eat by Senator Philip A. Hart (D-Mich). Lunch tomorrow will be from noon to 1 pm. The open house will go from 1 pm to 5 pm, and there will be various formal exhibits scattered throughoU: the campus. The Social Science Dept., for example, will have an exhibit in the Nat ural Science building. The College Bulletin and other official materials will be avail aole in the Co 11 e g e Examiner's Office; in the Barn. Carl and Marjorie Hamilton Court, which will house a new dining hall, classrooms, and audio-visual facilities, is nearing completion on the East Campus, six months late. Many of the Parents Weekend activities which were scheduled for Hamilton Court have been moved to College Hall. In addition to the exhibits, there will be a sailing r e g at t a from Co 11 e g e Hall dock beginning at 1 pm, weather permitting. Parents are welcome to use New College's Olympic-size swim pool on the East Campus, or to vist the local attractions, such as the Ringling Museum next door to the college. Catalyst Offices Open To Visitors The Catalyst will open its offices to parents and other vi s itors tomor row from 2-4 pm. The Catalyst occupies rooms 11 and 12 in the "motel" JUSt east of the Campus Book Shop. Visitors may look through past is s ues of The Catalyst. Hart To Preside At Parents' Meeting Senator Philip A. Hart (D-Mich) who will preside at a Parents Meet ingtomorrow rooming at 10:30, is now serving his second term of of fice as senior senator from Michigan. He is the assistant majority whip for the Democrats and chainnan of the Subcommittee on Antitrust and Monopoly. He is also a member of the Com merce, Judiciary, and Immigra tion Committees of the Senate. Hart is a member of the Democratic Policy Committee and a U. S representative to the Council of the lnterparliamcntary Union. He received his A. B. cum laude in 1934 from Georgetown Univer sity and a]. D in 1937 from the University of Michigan Law School. Married and the father of fom sons and four daughters, Hart is a trustee and past president of the Michigan Bar Foundation and has been active in various Michigan civic programs. One of his daughters, Anna, attended New College last year. SARASOTA CYCLE KEY SHOP s.m.. s...... ""-"" 111?,.... "-' Knowles Prepares For World Journey First-year student Steve Knowles has receiv e d tentative notification he will be able to take a nine month trip around the world on a geodesic survey ship leaving from Jacksonville, Fla., March 31. To qualify as a crewman for the trip, Knowles must now pass a physical examination. Knowles Knowles has asked for a leave of absence from school for the nine month period. Dean of Students Robert Norw:ine said a leave has never been asked for in this type of situation and that he couldn't say lf one would be granted. Dmner tomorrow will begin at 6 pm instea d o f the usual 5:30. Students will provide entertain ment tomorrow night with a c hoir of reviews. Also Adjunct Professor of psychology Dr. Marion Hoppin will entertain parents and other guests at her home, 1212 Center Place, from 3-5 pm and from 8 :30-10:30 pm. Sunday brunch will be served as usual from 9:15-11:15 am. Official activities will be climaxed be a softball game that afternoon between coeds and fac ulty wives on the East Campus. ON THE TRAIL Coin Laundry DRY CLEANING AVERAGE LOADS8 10 Pairs SLACKS SWEATERS, or DRESSES ........... f250 Gather Them Up and Bring 'Em TRAIL PLAZA ON THE MALL .COPPE R BAR 1570 N o. 3 4 2 8 No Trail L ockwood Ridg e Rd. 3 55-3446 955-3446 FINE DO ME STIC AND IMP ORTED LIQUORS i ____ 6U __________ l t t t THE PLACE TO SHOP IN FLORIDA t f st armand's key t By Tom Manteuffel Something old, Something new, Something borrowed, Something blue. The great thing about revues is that they don't have to be great. Simply follow the above formula, add a few topical laughs and keep it all moving supraliminally. George Wargo and six other stu dents have thrown together a sixty-minute assault on dignity, to be presented tomorrow, 7:00pm in the Music Room. The opening song, "Man's Inhumanity to Man, is a bouncy production number left over from an off-Broadway revue. It and the First-yea r student Jean Feingold LUNCH DINNER COCKTAILS TRY OUR SPECIAL BAR-BDU E D RIBS Shakespeare parody from "Beyond the Fringe" are the somethings bor rowed. Wargo wrote the script for a re vue which was to have been performed last vear, when Mary PopWargo p i ns, James Bond and Buddhist priests were satirical material: a fifteen-second t akeoff o n e xperimental movies, a one-legged Tar zan "a mouse in my bedroom, a short-take on the dangers of sightreading music, a most unsubtle, stabbingly funny "Poet's Corner, 11 which has most of the blue lines. Gary Williams, Cheryl Hess, Sally Woodmansee and Pat MacCartney, all second-year students, and Claudia Blair and Jean Feingold, first-year students, make up the cast. 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Page 4 on Of They called poetly the architecture of experience, and stressed structure. It's what you make of the raw materials of emotion that is important, and not the emotions t h e m s e 1 v e s They called line length and stress and meter a kind of salvation, involved in the ordering that is the essence of art, and poetty especially. They talked about the poet's life, and how it was inseparable from his art and completely apart from it as well. They talked about order in chaos, and stability in the most violent change. From the bus window, the world was flecked and runny and fragmented. There was the scent of orange blossoms in the air, carried by the wind, and it did not seem at all trite that it should be so. Indeed, the very rightness of the flowers' whisperingfought withmy sense of waking from a long and Frank's Barber Shop 4 larbers Nnt te 7 0. U.S. 41 YOU CAN'T GET BETTER FOOD ANYWHERE ON t"MPUS Servomation Mathias For a New Austin Healey Sunbeam Alpine MG Jaguar Volvo Toyota BUCHMAN MOTORS 4501 S. Troll Always 1 good selection of used Sports (FOR SEAFOo{;' Your choice of 67 menu specialties. lunch and dinnet every day 14 (Cinvenient locations Sorosoto-7230 N. Tamiami Trail Sorosoto-3550 Fruitville Rood St. Petersburg-1500 Pasadena Ave. S. Also in Perrine, (oral Gobles, Miami, North Miami, Dania, Ft. lauderdale, Pompano Beach, Boca Raton, West Palm Beach, North Palm Beach PHONE, ROUTE 301 SARASOTA, FLORIDA Paulsott Changes incongruous nightmare, and brought a kind of peace. Tht p e a c e Of course, was too great, too dangerous. The bus ride back was an interlude. an tmim portant space I wished would never stop. The groves and marshes spoke of e as e of things settled. The soft, white vines of clouds refused to tmderstand my de s p air, Paulson smiling deliberately at a g r e e n earth. But suspended, waiting, the dread remained, aud I found myself wondering with :m almost absurd d et achm ent what it would mean, what effect it would have. For surely something would change--something had changed already. I had been battered and tom by the turmoil of a few days, a few hours, and the epiphany had left an emptiness only momentarily filled by the jewels of sun on the water as the highway passed close to the bay and we ran together toward home. When the sun-brick structures finally appeared, when we' stopped by the side of the road and left the bus, the strangeness b e c a me inescapable. On this warm, late afternoon. I knew any small reprieve had ended, and my life would have to be m e t with the changes I could not escape. And it seemed incredible, all that had happened since the last time I had seen the brown glass windows blink from the brightness. So much depended, I realized, on the changes that take only a few moments, the sudden, shattering instants that catch us with impossible hands, to bind llS forever in some direction we had never conceived of before. And I wondered how I could manage any peace whatever when so much had been tom apart. Bli: I fol.nld the old men who had talked about poetry knew something they didn't tell. That in every one of our actions we build a kind of structure, make an architecture of all our events and emotions, so we can exist at all. In the next few days, I learned about what happens after changes, after epiphanies--that we can only try to combine them with what has gone before, to weave them gently with what has gone before, to weave them gently into the fabric of rooming, before even the earliest risers can suspect what has been made of day. From the chaos of instants and the Hell of some past night we make some kind of a building, a poem in order to live. Patronize Our Advertisers OPEN 24 HOURS Smith Specialty Co. Wholesale Distributors Sarasota, Florida The Catalyst Mutphy Norwine Denies Proctor Given Special Orders Dean of Students Robert Norwine denied yesterday reports that he had instructed the p-octor to enforce rules as an agent of the administration instead of the students. According to a rumor circulating on the East Campus, Proctor James Murphy was told Saturday evening he could seek out and deal with liquor violations as violations of the administrations and not the students' rule, and therefore could dispense with the amenities of the student code--treating dorm rooms as private dwellings and obtaining a search warrant before entering a room. Mem hers of the Judicial Committee, who were aware of the rumors, questioned Notwine this week and he reportedly denied the rumors then, as well. When JC chairman Rick Stauffer reported this to the Student Executive Committee Wednesday, however, Ass't. Dean Arthur Miller hinted Murphy had been so instructed. "The crisis was negotiated well because of Murphy's tact," Miller told the SEC, in apparent reference to a student party Saturday evening. Murphy himself refused comment to The Catalyst. Notwine did say he was notified Saturday evening of ''potential trou ble" but chose to leave Murphy to his discretion. March 17, 1967 Writer A Hacks Jury System The jury trial was described as "inadequate, inappropriate, and mapplicable to the New College commtmity" in an article appear ing in yesterday's East Campus Other. Written by first-year student Steve Marsden, the article charged, "It is impossible to obtain an impartial, tmbiased jury. Marsden prepared the article after New College's first jury trial last weekraised the ire of a number of students last week (see last week's The Catalyst). "Here, writes Marsden, "we fmd a very small, tight community In a court proceeding involving the violation of a state or federal law, any person who knew the defendent as well as any New College student knows almost any other New College student, would be disqualified from j my duty because of questionable impartiality. "A jury cannot consist of witnesses, whether material or character. 11 Dean of Students Robert Norwine expressed similar doubts as to the Shoe Repair practicability of a jury syStem here. Notwine N orwine said, "I have some doubts about jury trials because of the closeness of the people involved. Everyone knows everything that's going on. 11 He added, however, that he would like to see the jury system tried. "It's up to the students. If they think they can make it work Luggage Repair Custom Made Sandals RICK LUND MANAGER 220 TRAIL PLAZA SARASOTA. FLORIDA TROPICANA ilMEiEZt;,""" PURE ORANGE JUICE {[{ld BROTHERS Soft touch pastels ... 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