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The Catalyst (Volume IV, Number 5)
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New College of Florida
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Chances Are Good For Accreditation The college stands a "good chance" of gaining accreditation this year, the faculty was told at its meeting last week. According to the official faculty minutes, President John Elmendorf reported a team of observers for the accrediting agency were "in gen eral favorably impressed" during their visit two weeks ago. Elmendorf reportedly said the ob servers were especially impressed by the achievcmcntsofthe students and by the caliber and morale of the faculty. However, Elmendorftoldthe faculty, the observers made a number of specific negative comments and Free J azz C o n c e r t Set for Monday A free progressive jazz concert will be presented to New College students and the general public Monday at 9 pm in Hamilton Center. The concert, involving musicians principally from the Sarasota area, was arranged by third-year student Sandi Stewart, who obtained an appropriation from the Student Activities Fund to pay for the concert. Oantorth Nominees Chemistry major Bob Baughman and math major Harry Felder are the college's nominees from the Class of '68 for the Danforth Fellowships, it was announced this week. SEC Told suggestions for improvements: --Perhaps the college urges its stu dents to specialize too early. --The faculty should not spread itself any thinner over the various disciplines than it now does. --The attrition rate is unusually high. --The college should bring in more s p e a k e r s and visiting .faculty in order to cowter tendencies toward isolationism. --Perhaps the college ought to do more to promote and organize in tramural sports. --The procedures regarding faculty appointments, promo t i on s, and tenure seem vague. --Although the library has been developed admirably so far, the em ph as is on independent study makesfurther expansion somewhat more urgent than would otherwise be the case. --Students should have more contact with adults. --Counseling of students could be strengthened. --When new dormitories on the West Campus are completed, the co 11 e g e should consider housing first-year students together. --The college may be overstaffed with clerical and maintenance personnel. --The cost to the c o 11 e g e of its scholarship and student aid program is seriously out of proportion. --The pool of applicants from which the college selects its students is too limited. A larger range of a p p 1 i c ant s should be sought. Elmendorf's report is apparently a compilation of informal comm en t s from the The college must w ait wtil next month to hear the official report of the observingteam and to learn if ac creditation has been granted. Duplicate Bridge Dr. Corinne Wilson and first-year student Greg David pore over their cards at Wednesday night's inaugural session of New College's Duplicate Bridge Club. The team of David Gorfein and William Smith came in first on the North-South hand, and Mary Alice Root and Dave Filgas were the top East-West team. The next game will be conducted October 25. Sex Discussions Start Wednesday A series of four lectur&-discussions on "Sex and the College Student" have been arranged for New College students during the coming month. Although all students will be welcome, the program has been designed primarily "to help first-year students understand the role of sex uality as part of the growing experience." Questions from students may be submitted in writing or orally. All sessions will be conducted in the teaching auditorium. The topics will include: "The Physiology of Sex,'' Dr. Vernon Finch, M .D., gynecologist, 2:30 pm, Oct. 18; "Pathology and Disease, "Dr. Robert Giordano, M.D., urologist, 3 pm, Oct. 25; "What Makes a Successful Ma.ITiage?" Emil L. Codol, marriage counselor, 3pm, Nov. 1; "Morality, O l d and New," Rev. Horace Cooper, counselor, 3 pm, Nov. 8. Language Set for Q uot:t e t Program T on i g h t The New College String Quartet will present a brief concert tonight at 7:15 ln Hamilton Center. The program will include Mozart's "QuartetinEflat major, K. 428," and Brahms' "Quartet in A minor, Op. 51 No. 2. The resident quartet consists of Paul Wolfe and Anita Brooker, violins; William Magers, viola; and Christopher von Baeyer, cello. Student Appearance, Conduct Create Public Relations DifficultiPs Student appearance and "unpopular conduct" has lost the College "thousands of dollars, according to several members of the administration. Assistant Dean of Students Arthur Miller reported to the Student Executive Committee Wednesday that Dean of Students George Petrie and Vice President Paul Davis had expressed conccm about student appearance both on and off-campus. Miller said Petrie was especially coocemed about long hair on boys and bare feet of members of both sexes. Miller said the problem will be more serious when the Development Office takes over one of the Hamilton Center classrooms, and visitors, including potential donors, would be brought to this part of the campus. Miller said a "real problem" exists, since students generally do not sympathise with problems created by the effect of their appear ance on outsiders. When questioned about the status of the "bare feet" rule in Hamilton Center, Miller said bare feet are at present permitted only in the snack bar and residence courts. He said last year's rule that bare feet are only permitted in Hamilton Center before 9 am and after 9 pm was dropped by Petrie. In response to Miller's comments, a Public Relations and Admissions Committee was established by the SEC. To be a standing committee, it will explore ways in which students can assist in relations with the public. Third-year represen-tative Steve Hendricks was appointed chairman of the committee. SEC Chairman Ted Shoemaker was also instructed to confer with Petrie and request the "best possible alternative" to the present ban on bare feet. A revision of the present guest Visiting rule, proposed by second-year representative Lee Crawfort, was passed after discussion and amendment. The rule limits students to three guests a night, and requires the proctor interrogate all non -students on campus after 9 pm. Crawfort's Miss Marta Luz Orozco, a native of Colombia, is working in the New College library under a special agreement with Librarian Dr. Corinne Wilson and President John Elmendorf. A graduate of the School of Library Science at the University of Atioquia in Medellin, Colombia, she has taken her present job in order to hain experience for a head librarian's position in Colombia. Dr. Wilson met Miss Orozco during a trip to Colombia last year offered her a job. Miss Orozco is reference librarian and she expects to stay approximately six months. Miss Orozco likes the United States and would like to come back in the future. She lives in room 202. motion originally stipulated SEC or SC members sign guest forms, but this provision was eliminated on a motion by Hendricks which passed S-4. Later in the meeting, Hendricks moved SEC members not be req u i r e d to sign open room forms, since such signing is "unnecessary." The motion also passed. All appropriations voted by the Student Activities Fund Committee, including a controversial allotment for a Peace Rally, were approved by the SEC. Considerable discussion was prompted by the allocation of up t o $50 to provide transportation for New College students to a Peace Rally in Washington, D. C The m oney, requested by second-year student Jon Shaughnessy, would be granted on the basis of U per person up to SO people. When questioned by SEC members Sha11$thnessy rev e a 1 e d the Rilly woufd include civil disobedience in the Pentagon. F irs t -y e a r representative John Esak moved the m oney n o t be granted for the rally. The motion failed 3-5, with Esak, first-year representative Tom Thompson and third-year representative Laurie P aulson voting in fa10r. Amotion was then made at Miller's suggestjon that the money be approve d for students "pursuing their rights of free speech" in Washington. The motion, made by Hendricks, passed 6-3 with (Continued on p age 3 column 4 ) October 13, 1967 .Sat=-asota Chut:ch Ho l d s N C Day" Sunday is New College Day at the First Congregational Church of Sar asota. The church bas planned for New College students to attend services with couples or families of the c o ngre!1F-tion, then have dinner with their hosts. The worship service will include a dramatic presentation of "The Brothers," by Dr. David Napier, presented by a speaking quartet includingNew College students under the direction of Meredith Schoon over, Director of Christian Education at the church. New College Students will be picked up by their hosts at 10: 15 at Hamilton Center for the 11:00 service. Policy RevieY# The faculty educational policy committee has begun a re-study of the language requirement, and there is a possibility the requirement will be modified or eliminated. At this point the committee is "fact-finding, according to committee chairman Dr. B. Gresham Riley, and speculation on the outcome of the study would be "premature.'' The committee conducted an informal faculty hearing Wednesday, and Riley indicated opinion was divided. Riley told The Catalyst a hearing is planned for students interested in expressing their views on the matter in the ncar future. He said a partie ular cone em o f the study will be to decide whether students should continue to be de lied diplomas if they fail to achieve proficiency in a foreign language, even if they have done well in all other respects. There has been some feeling, among students and faculty, that the present requirement is l.mfair, 1.mnecessary, or too stringent. Many have argued proficiency in a foreign language will be very useful to graduates f o r intellectual if not academic and professional reasons, however. The Student Executive Committee Wednesday directed the Academic Committee to work with the faculty on this question. Faculty Says Donors Can' t Remove The faculty approved at its meeting last week a motio n that henceforth donors to the library be informed that their gifts can be accepted only on condition that they not be withdrawn later. The action was taken after librarian Dr. Corinne Wilson expressed dismay at a decision by departing Professor of Political Scienc e Dr. Rollin Posey to reclaim a l arge number of books he presented to the library upon joining the faculty. Posey' plans to remove the books during the independent study per iod. He has offered to p a y sing expenses incurred b y the brary in carrying his books. The Student E xectt:ive C ommittee at its meeting Wednesday voted 8 1 t o request Alimni Affairs Director Mrs. Mary Alice Root to use the $700 given the school b y the Class o f 1967 t o replace books taken by Posey Third-year representative Larry Alexander o pposed the m orion.


' Pa e 2 Editorial NOT POPULAR Dean of Students George Petrie said he "didn't expect to be popular" when he took over the difficult post, and his expectations were accurate. He is certainly not despised-students seem unanimous in thinking Petrie is well-meaninS!;, a man of integrity. However, he is widely "un-liked'' for what many students consider is a far too paternalistic attitude toward his charges. "Petrie is the Big Tongue, says one student, obviously a reader of the "B. c." comic strip. Petrie has already come to represent in some student eyes stodgy authority, the elder who does noe understand, the anteater whose mere absence sends the "B. c. 11 ant-characters into wild fits of frolicking. Campus "radicals" have talked seriously of acting to have Petrie removed from his post in favor of a more "liberal" dean. Yet the most cfamnfng testimony that a serious "gen eration gap" separates Petrie from many students comes from Petrie himself. For instance, earlier this year Petrie explained his edict that students dress up for candlelight dinners as a way of preparing students for adulthood. To the student this argument is patently absurd, as no aspect of "maturity" could be more superficial than that of taste in clothing. Elsewhere, Petrie certainly has demonstrated an awareness of the many serious and difficult problems college students face as persons, and he has demonstrated a willingness to assuem responsibility in attempting to alleviate these problems. But his actions inevitably are tinged by a parent-towayward-child attitude. He has over-reacted to a situation morethanonce, beingmuchharsherwith particular students than he himself later felt he should have been. Petrie told The Catalyst more than a month ago the dean's job "is not the kind of thing I'm most anxious to do." We ask Dr. Petrie now to re-evaluate his attitude, not because --at this point--we think he has done a poor job and needs to be replaced, but because there is dangerous friction between him and the students which could defeat the purposes of thedean of student's office. We ask student malcontents to reciprocate. We think muchofthepresentfriction is due to an tmfortunate and premature loss of mutual respect between parties, and we would like to see a real attempt at repairing this fault before people rush into more drastic action. The Catal st October 13 1967 WELCoME ,..0 NEW C.OLLGE / Letters A Fine Situation To the I would like to relate to you a couple of anecdotal incidents for the contemplation and amusement of your readers. Along aboutthe first week of this fall's term, the College community was confronted with a formidable memo from the distinguished office of the Dean of Students. Contained in this memo were the outlines of a parking regulation and fine system, designed to cope with the massive problem of parking space and traffic flow which has developed at the College in the past three years. Being a somewhat submissive, and perhaps agreeable fellow I duly registered my automobile, no. 082, and my bicycle, no. 083. Approxi mately two weeks later I was accosted by your friend and mine Al Minter, and served with the papers for a parking fine. To my horror, I realized that while I had registered the automobile I drive, 1 had neglected to do so with the little '54 Chevy which died in the hands of my Roommate (now in France) last Christmas. ltseemsthatthispoorlittle green Chevy was parked (in the same spot for 3 months) so that it partially clogged the drain to the parking lot storm cellars. In the midst of a pouring rainstorm, poor Mr. Minter's staff had sought vainly to move the car, and a flood resulted. Desiring to have the car moved Mr. Minter asked the Dean of Students for the name of the owner. As it was unregistered, apparently it took up $2.00 of the good Dean's time to find out, hence my fine. When this rather disheartening episode was over, I thought I'll Just play the game, and maybe they'll let me be. But today, I am forcibly brought back into New College's newest bureaucracy, and the potential primary power structure of the whole administration. I received a note from Mr. Meyer (The good Dean's special assistant for parking fines). The note read "Dave--My records indicate NC Reg. No. 083 is for your bike. Why is this tag on your sta. wag.? Frank Meyer." The note was dated 10/9, 4:28, an ominously precise date. Some advice to those reading this letter: Unless you're a librarian with a green car or a president with a tan one, or anybody else who drives a little white MG, don't park in the turnaround by Hamilton Center, The people listed above are apparently exempt. Also don't park on sewer drains, unless the --=e--=-n=-=s=-c on y will ake our case--dhay'll find a way to get you An on't put no. 083 on the car that is supposed to have no. 082. That one is worth at least another $2.00-for Mr. Meyer's classic memo. Seen as By STEPHEN OLSON On the surface New College seems a very congenial place, beautiful even, with the palm trees and maze-like comts. ever had I seen such an attractive brmch of people; interesting, intelligent, well-spoken, in such a perfect setting. My first days here seemed tmreal, I was so deliriously happy. Now after a month, I'm uncomfortable -I've gotten a feeling for the anxiety and tense searching that is so often be hind the smiling or preoccupied faces. I thought at first that the tmder current was just adolescence and that the cause was my classmates' immaturity. Since then I've experienced the peculiar malaise myself and must think differently. I've been in enough tough situationsbynowtoknowthat I keep my head pretty well. I don't tend to anxieities and I'm not immature. Now that I know them better, 1 don't think my fellow students would show up immature in other Membttr Aaod"ted Collegiate Prea Volume N, No. 5 October 13, 1967 Pablished weekly 36 times per year by stu dents 2t New College. Subscriptions: $5 per year, or 15 per copy. Address sub.socrlption ozders, ch;wge of address notices/ and WJdellverable copies to: The C2t.Uyst New College/Post Office Box 1898/Sansota Florlda 33578. Application to mail at postage rates pendinll: 2t Sarasota, Florida. Telephone 355-5406 or 355-5703. Edltor, ....................... Kenji Oda Aaociate Edltor.,.,,, Laurie Paubon. Managing Editor Steve Orlo!sky Advettis:lng ]eny Neug:.rten Circulation ,Dale Hickam :l'hotography Gary J anltor ................. Allan Jaworski Staff: Kit Arbuckle, Forrest Beyers, MaJY Blakeley, Margaret Bryan, Michelle Jean Graham, Carola Heltm,..;,, John Lundell, Abby Misemer, Stephen Olson, Mary Lou Phillips, Margaret Sedeuky Beverly Shoe maker, Katie Edna Walker, Cheryl White Products situationseither, so maturity can't be the key. I don't think the students here arc more maladjusted or susceptible to emotional problems than is normal in any group of this general intelligence level. In fact, the admissions people have supposedly selected for integrated and motivated students. I don't believe, therefore, that maladjustment can be behind the oppressive emotional atmosphere either. I believe the expl an at ion is in the intimate atmosphere itself, and the sort of emotional resonance that occurs in groups. The best illustrations of this effect are mobs, panic-stricken crowds and theater audiences in which individuals unconsciously feel and act as a group. The students here arc tmusually perceptive and sensitive to others and must react to each other because of their closeness. The living quarters, cafeteria and classrooms are all in a very small area. The further reaches of the campus don't expose the students to the outside, and actually the students don't have to leave the campus except to do their larmdry. Sarasota has little other than the theater and museum to attract most students and these are within walking distance. The contacts a student generally makes off-campus are in the intellectual community since the feeling among the townspeople is often hostile to the school. Theresult of this close, ghetto-like feeling amounts to actual physical segregation, which wouldn't be bad if the ghetto were preferable to the outside. Academically, the ghetto is preferable. The intimate conditions and freedom within do make a good leaming enviornment. Emotionally, however, the lack of contact with normal life and non-academic people leads to disproportionate attention to the personal and interpersonal problems of the students inside the ghetto. The students naturally would be very much involved whether they were here or not in their individual of Ghetto Life problems of growth and change during these years. At New College, however, the framework is absent which a family, a job or the structured studies in a more con ventional school would provide for the students. The individual must orient and direct himself in a deliberately permissive environment during the most self-critical time ofhislife. Since each student also has close friends ready to apply their analytic minds to his problems, it is no wonder that there is a feeling of anxiety and searching in the students. Of course, growth and change are necessary. They are essential to to every human being throughout Go If Course Crowds Prevent NC Use DeSoto Lakes Golf Course will no longer be a ble to accomodate cw College student golfers due to crowding of its facilities, according to Recreation Co-ordinator Frank \4eycr. DeSoto, whose membership has grown fivefold since its original agreement with New College, has been allowing special use of its f acUities to students. Diving CoUf'se A special course in scuba diving will be available to students if there is enough interest, according to Recreation Co-ordinator Frank Meyer. Meyer said he is working on arrangements with Arnold Tresh of Venice to teach a 20 hour course (10 lecture, 10 in the water) evenings in the college pool. The course, which would normally cost $20, would .. e offered free. Interested students should sign the sign-up sheet in the snack ''ar. his life, not only during pre-adulthood. When one changes his outlook, he's botmd to be disoriented duringthetransition time. This is to be expected. But such a feeling of disorientation and the anxiety which comes from it is not desirable, however natural it may be. It is especially tmdesirable here when it pervades the entire camp us and affects all the students. I am sensitive to the emotional atmosphere here and I not only can't, but don't want to escape it. Because I choose to live and leam in this atmosphere, I'm concerned that it should be enjoyable and good for my soul as well as my mind. I don't think the conditions which create this mutual sensitivity could be removed without destroying the school's potential. More contact with the commtmity and current events would direct more attention outside, of course. With this, the atmosphere might improve and the propagation of this feeling of gen eral malaise would e prevented. The possibility of its recurrence, however, will be with us as long as New College remains small, inti mate and non-structured. Emotional resonance in groups of people is natural. The best and most obvious example is a mob. If an individual is caught in a moL, he can best keep his head if he knows in advance that mob feeling and action do occur and prepares for them. Sometimes, however, the emotional pressure is so great that the only way to resist the mob feeling is to get away from it, This example suggests to me that if we realize that this mutual reinforcement occurs and rememiJer its source, the emotional atmosphere will have less effect on us. To be forewarned is to be foreanned. If the students regard their personal depressions asinexplica!.>le, as they seem to, the group phenomena must seem completely mystic, To understand these feelings might make it not so often necessary that we leave to escape them and should help us to better achieve our educational potential. I hate to moralize an innocuous letter, but I feel compelled to ask whether all this is necessary? I find the whole thing a bit amusing, but more, I feel a little disgusted. The lette. will probably cost me $2. 00 more, as I still haven't registered the little green I have moved it. I leave you with one tho ugh t: perhaps if we dealt with intervis it at ion violations on a basis of fines rather than other punishment, the good Dean might be able to control the situation a bit more to his liking. At least it would be a good way to raise money for the college. Sincerely, (signed) David C. Moore From Hartley An Open Letter to the New College Commtmity Dear People, You all may, perhaps, be relieved toknowthatmy New College education is anything but a deficit for me in medical school. I am finding that my course preparation is as good or better than that of my classnates (including those from the Ivy League schools); the bid advantage, however, comesfrom the NC educational system. I am finding that I have relatively little trouble picking the material to leam and working in an unstructured system (which Duke's new curriculum is, essentially) while many of my classmates are vexy worried about the mid-term exams and are forever asking the instruc tors exactly what material they must know for the test. As far as specific N C courses are concerned, Physical Chemistry in some form is almost an absolute necessity for medical school. Dr. Burl's course in embx;ology was also extremely valuable to me--more for the way it was taught than for the actual content. The core pro-( Continued on page 3, column 5)


October 13, 1967 The Catalyst Page 3 {) Our Man at N ewport __.. h ..... .----... ,.... --..... I I C) clef, 'nOtes 1 I ""You Gotto Sing Loud L"ll I By Paul Adomites / Jimi and Country Joe Axe You Experienced? The Jimi Hendrix Experience, Reprise 6261. Electric Music for the Mind and Country Joe and the FiSh, guard, VRS 9244 {mono), VSD 79244 {stereo). Two of the most significant albumsin the "new rock" sphere are albums by The Jimi Hendrix Experience and Country Joe and the Fish. Both arc excellent. and both Adomites grow ott: of the hard rock idiom, yet each has a completely different approach to its music. The country-western influence is the dominating factor in "Electric Music for the Mind and Body." Most particularly it isheardthrough the vocals of Joe McDonald, who can attack the "down-home" sound with sincerity or a fantastic tonguein -cheek. At least one song, "Sad and Lonely Times, has a direct roo t in the country-western bag. Jimi Hendrix, however, has a hypnotic effect through his adapt i o n of blues bases for modem sol os. Noel Redding {bass) and Mitch Mitchell (drums) approach the American Negro-blues influence the way all the best British musicians do--with honesty and force. Mitchell's drums are rather remi niscent of the power of ja=nan Buddy Rich and rock e r" Keith Moon of the Who. Country Joe has a much more humorous outlook on his music, as testified to by his h il a r i o us "SwcetLorraine" ("allthatshe has learned, she's had to memorize.") But CJ and the F's best work is done on their serious ballads. Their sound is a haunting one on such cuts as "Death Sound Blues" and "Bass Strings. Country Joe has not decided to be subtle in his recognition of the drug influence in his music. At one point he says to Lyndon Johnson, in a song entitled "Supcrbird, 11 (in a song about guess who) "gonne make you drop some acid. "Electric Music" is a fine album and one of the best recorded one; I've h card in a long time. But out of this duo, Jimi Hendrix has to come out as the better. One of the facets of Hendrix's style which is overlooked is his excellent vocal work, particularly here on "May This Be Love, "Hey Joe, 11 and "The Wind Cries Mary. 11 On the latter, he even reminds me of Joe Williams, one of the finest of blues singers, who sang with Count Basic for a long time. Hendrix also manages to usc the screeches and wails of "Psychedel phia" to ex c e 11 en t effect. He knows when these effects fit a song, and when they don't. He is really an extremely tasteful musician. But, of course, the greatest thing about Jimi Hendrix is his guitar work. When I hear him I think about what someone once said about Gerry Mulligan in reference to jazz, so I will change the quote, and say, "When I hear Jimi Hendrix, I can hear the past, present, and future of rock all at once. 11 Literary Supplement To Appear Oct. 27 The Catalyst Literary Supplement will appear for the first time this year with The Catalyst of October 27. Edited by Laurie r-aulson, the Li terary Supple ment published s even issues l a st year, the first year the supplement appeared. Students and f acuity m e m b e r s wishing to contribute original poems, short stories, excerpts from 1 on g e r works, c ri t i c a 1 essays, drawings and photographs should contact Paulson or second-year student William Hedrington. Deadline for the issue is October 23. 1st year students To Beat By TOM JARRELL "You can get anything you want at Alice's Restaurant." If you plan to drop out this year you'd be wise to familiarize yourself with the chorus of "Alice's Restaurant", a song introduced by Arlo Guthrie (Woody's son) at the Newport Folk Festival this summer, It's a twenty-minute talking blues relatingthe history of Arlo's arrest for l

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