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The Catalyst (Volume IV, Number 34)
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New College of Florida
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_Just after noon last se_ven fire trucks and two patrol cars arrived on the West Campus to answer a fire alarm. A student hbrary ass1stant smelled smoke and reported a possible fire However the smell was due only to a short circuit in the transformer of a fluorescent lamp. Shown above is one of the fire chiefs who came and located the difficulty. (Sec letter, page 2.) HUMPHREYS PUBLISHES FIRST BOOK Anomalies and Scientific Theories, a book by Associate Professor of Philosophy Willard C. Hum phreys, has recentlybeen published by Freeman, Cooper and Co. Hum ph r c y s book serves as a bridge between studies in the history of science and the philosophy of science. It focuses on the logical and genetic roles of anomalies in the growth of physical knowledge. The central thesis of the study is that 1.mderstanding of the 1 o g i c a 1 structure historical evolution of explanations in rr:odem physics can only be achieved by Airport Approves Gas Station Over the objections of New College offici:is, the construction of a gasoline station at the northeast comer of U. s. 41 and General Spaatz Boulev:rd was approved by the S a r as o t a -Bradenton Airport Authority Friday. The construction of a 120-unit "aerotel" on General Spaatz Boulevard was ;ilso approved, although no objection to that was entered by the college. The agrem1ent to permit construction was signed with Frank Smith, who leases 3. 9 acres of airport land. The authority agreed Smith could begin construction of the gas station before the <-crotcl, a change from its previous position. Smith, however, must begin construction of the aerotcl within 300 days or lose his lease to the property. Planning Director Cing. Much of the time of the meeting was spent on discussion of several important topics to be included in the student handbook. A tentative wording of the handbook's reference to drugs was read and discussed, with more work to be done on that section. Humphreys analyzing the way in which anomalies arc detcctedand dealt with in actual scientific practice. The main project undertaken in the study is an investigation and criticism of the Deductive-Nomological and the Hypothetico-Deductivc models of scientific ex planation, both of which arc found to be inadequate and incomplete. Fourth Music Festival Features Five Concerts It was announced at the meeting that one half of a college warehouse is presently available for of student possessions over the summer. (Continued on page 4, column 2 ) 'Thirty-Point-Four' Not Yet Official The policy memorandum which stated that the reduction in cash payment for those students living off campus would be 30.4% is not yet official, Director of Student Affairs Arthur M. Miller said today. Also employed arc historical illustrations, which center mainly on the development of the concept of the meson in quantum physics. Humphreys is presently a: work on another volume. He is editing ilic series of lectures given at Cam bridge University by the late Norwood Russell Hanson, who was one of Humphreys' instructors at Yale. Actively continuing his studies in the history of science here at New College, Humphreys will be.gin work on another book of hlS own this summer. Scvent y-five stud c n t s from 13 stat s and two foreign countries begin two weeks of concentrated music a 1 activity Friday as the fourth annual. New College Summer Music.Festival begins. Premiere perform:nces of the works of two American composers will highlight the F stival. Commissioned works by composers Ezra Laderman and Robert Stewart will be performed during public conerts on Jw1c 8 md 14. Stewart's Con c crt o for French Hom and Chamber Orchestra, wJ1ich will be performed at the June 8 concert, will feature John Barrows as soloist with the Festival Chamber Orchestra. On June 14, Laderman's composition, Double Helix, will be per-formed by Julius Baker as flutist, and Robert Bloom as oboist, togetherwiththeNcw College String Quartet. Stewart, professor of music and fine arts at Washington and Lee U niversity, is widely known a> a composer. His compositions have been performed by some of the leading groups for contemporary music, including The Composers Forum Music In Our Time, and New Dimensions in Music Series. In 1965 he composed a Brass Quintet the annual symposium of Contemporary Music for Brass in Atlmta, Ga. and at the same meeting ;mother composition was accorded a m, jor prize. Ladcrman is recognized as one of today's versatile young composers of serious music. He has held three separate Guggenheim fellowships, won a Prix de Rome, and been awarded grants from the Martha Baird Rockefeller and Ford Fo1.mdations. About six years ago, Laderman decided to devote his full time to composition. Since then his score for the documentay film of Mrs Eleanor Roosevelt' s life received special critical notice and the film was awarded an Oscar. Anew work for two narrators and orchestra written in collabor:tion with Archibald MacLeish with text and poems and letters by Emily Dickinson, received its world premiere during the 1967 series of the New York Philharmonic Promenade Concerts. (Continued on page 4, column 4 ) Several members of the administration expressed ''misgivings" about the proposal, because it would make it difficult for highscholatship students to afford to live off campus. This would directly affect the proposed venture in cooperative housing, since there are many high-scholarship students involved. The proposal is 1.mder review now, and anew decision is due shortly. President John Elmendorf said that the final policy would be no more unfavorable to students than the drafted "30. 4 plan."


Page 2 Editorial GOOD INTENTION The gap between the actuality of this college and its promise is sometimes brought home in stmmingly precise instances. For example, the faculty's vote last week to define "adequate work" as three satisfactories or the equivalent per term. The faculty's n1ove was a wise one, both educationally and financially. It makes no sense for stl.klents who are receiving large scholarships to be permitted to enjoy the benefits of the Florida climate and NewCollege's social freedomfor an entire year at someone else's expense. And the faculty vote did not mean to set up three satisfactories as something comparable to course credits. As long as a st\.1dent is showing a f acuity member that he is working, he is doing "adequate work. As we said, this was a highly thought-out, intelligent move on the part of the faculty. But it was a good move now. The difficulties which could result from it will pro bably not be seen for a while. As the student-faculty ratio grows, fewer professors will have the time to establish the nwnber of tutorial ships which this move on the part of the faculty seems to desire. Right now, more than a few fqculty members feel that they are overworked, and so the nmnber of available tutorials is swindling. Upperclassmen have already felt the "thinning-out" of available faculty members, via the nmn ber of seminars listed for next term. With the expansion of core programs, and the increase in first-year students, fewer seminars are being offered in most majors. This tends to indicate that tutorials could become a myth everywhere but in the math department, and that the definition of "adequate work" could become the "" system that the faculty was deliberate in intending it not be. We would hope that the faculty might occasionally think of that phrase, "the New College lcfeal, as it makes its decisions, and realize that changes for the moment can be good now and bad soon. LeHers Protest Editor's Note: This letterwas received last week, but due to lack of e, could not e printed. To the New College Community: It is with comiderable shock that I viewed the front page of last week's Catalyst. h led me to considerable speculation 011 the demise of the New College Ideal, and the feeling that there was no particular reason to be Jlroud of survivins!: here anymore. For I felt that the differences between this institution, several more advanced liberal arts schools in the country, and the New College I once knew, have become very difficult to distinguish. But with this great seme of loss, came a wondering as to how it had happened. Let me attempt to present my assessmezt af what has caused this 'death of an ideal. My central conclusion is that it's everyone s fault, and, thus no one's. The students, first. They have two problems that would permit them to allow things to happen as they have. The first of these is twelve years exposure to one of the most intense, and well-organized cultural establishment mechanisms in the world, the American educa tionalsystem. Comequently, they are truly unprepared by either training or psychology to take advantage of the freedom that New Cllllege permits them. This means that to successfully use New College, they have to have these patterns broken Member AS$0Ciated Collegiate Press Volume IV, Number 34 May 30, 1968 Published weekly 35 times per year by stu dents at ew College. Sl.bscriptions: $!. per year, or 15 per copy. Address sub-scription olden, change of address notices, :md tmdeliverable copies to: The Catalyst/ New College/Post Office Box 1898/Saraso ta, Florida 33578. Telephone 355-5406. Editor .... Paul Aaoc:. Eiiitor ... Margaret} Manapg Editor ..... Steven Marsde1 Editorial eon.ultant ...... Laurie PaulsOt. AdvertUIDg ............ George Kane Clrcuhtion ........ Mary Lou Phillips Photography ........... Jean Graham Staff: Mary Blakeley, Betsy Brooks, Marian Bussey, Mac Gl'ltene, Carola Heitmann, Cheryl McWhorter, Nancy Mikesell, William Patterson. Robert Swartz. Mi guel Tapia, ]. R. Taylor, Edna Walker Cheryl White and new ones built up. This accounts, it would seem for the chronic dis-organization of every first year class that has arrived on campus. On the other hand, the great pliabilitv of youth. and their genera 11 y anarchic tendencies make this tal< easier than it might b wever, it obvious y cru cial that there be some outside in fluence that will push them in the appropriate direction, in this context, faculty or administration. The students other central problem is that they are young, and growing to maturity. & a result, they have to do a certa:in amotmt of experimenting, and mistakemaking. There is unforhmately no cure of the condition of youth, short of age. The particular en of New College encourages e1ther greatly increased ex perimentmg, and mistakes or gieatly_ decreasing and mist*es. It is unfortunate that there does not seem to be a middle grotmd in this area, but only varying degrees of extremity. Clearly, this is an area where the individual must take himself in hand, and escort himself to adulthood. It would seem that at this stage of the game, there are people better equipped to do this than others. The trick is to find people with both sufficient maturity to hang together, and the ability to handle their newfound freedom to advantage. Let us then consider the faculty. I distinguish two problems here also, in m:ny respects an:iago_us to those of the students. The first of these is the question of acculturation. For, thefacultyhasbeen in the American educ ;tiona! system Illlch longer, and must hare a much more difficult time breaking out of the mold in which they have been for so long. On the other hand, their greater maturity, and long experience with objective reasoning, preparesthemto handle their conflicts more easily, and to have a much g7eater avareness of them. The other problem relates to the question of guidance. It has long been apparent that the faculty regards itself z guides for, and molders of the minds of the students that they encounter. The assump tion has :iw;vsbeen made that the student is inferior in an:iytic, and maturatian:i qualities to the professor. This assumption immediatelyremoves all suggestion that there be equality in the learning process. In a sense it means that the old axiom (of New College) ,.confrontation of two first-class minds" has given way to a learner pupil relationship. The startling implication of the 11confrontation'r theory has been that it assumed a stude:nt-udent relationship. Wh!e The Catalyst May 30, 1968 A no lysis Florida and Oregon Primaries Result Only in Confusion By STEVE HENDRICKS The Florida and Oregon prim:rics arc over and everyone is more confused th:n ever. McCarthy lost in Florida, nmning ag:inst the machine, and won in Oregon running against Kennedy. LeRoy Collins perhaps won and so did Wayne Morse, though that is not certain at this time. It isn't surprising that McCarthy lost in Florida. Those of us from outside this dismal state sometimes forget that Florida liberalism is a very tepid variety outside some sectionsof Dade County. Had Law and Order (re:d: keep the niggers in their pb:e) not been such an expiosive issue this year Collins and McCarthy might have had an easier time of it. As it was, Floridians decided to sell their delegation to the highest bidder at the democratic convention. In the Senator i a 1 race, Collins' own statements endorsing law and order pJ;Obably saved the most prestigious Democr;t in the state from outright defeat for the moment. In the general election in No-vember-look for Collins to emphasize his moderation (read: Halfhearted liberalism) against Gurney's negativism. The riots this summer and the Democratic presidential nominee will probably decide that race. A far more interesting development, of course, was the Oregon primary, where Me Carthy pulled 45% of the Democratic vote versus 38% for Kennedy. At the same time W=Ue Morse, Kennedy and this change in values g7ew up, is a little hard to assess, in light of the alledged commitment on the part of incoming professors to the confrontation theory. Yet it is difficult to imagine such huge quantities of cultural bias to fall before an intellectual commitment. It would seem then that there must be a higher body that gives the institution direction, and assists in the problem of overcoming the cultural problems in the students and faculty. The administration has been allotted the task of maintaining the ideals of the school by the Board of Trustees. Yet does the commitment to freedom for all, pennit the faculty to commit idealcide on the institution? It would be difficult, not to say impossible, to give a definitive answertothis questicin, in as much as it is questionable whether the freedom granted, must be unlimited, or controlled for the greatest good. Let me then make the weighings off ault that have led to ::he present state of affairs. I would first absolve the administration of any major blame because the way the institutions are set up here, the academic commtmity has received the maximum possible insulation adninistration. This xreans that the f;ult must be allotted amongst faculty and students. I cannot but hold the weight of the blame to be on the faculty. Let me describe specifically my reason ing. Given the zsumption that the faculty is supposedly adult, then they should be able to hand 1 e changes in their environment with far more ease than the Consequently, it is on the shouldersofthe faculty th;t the rcsponsability for the maintenance of the college's ideal must fall. Furthermore, they must be adult enough to realize that they must provide models for the students to look up to, without demanding that the studentsconfonn to that image without question. It is also up to the studentstomake every effort to be willing to grow and mature. Nonetheless, the faculty is in the position of having show that they believe in what they claim by their presence here for the students to examine and evaluate. Let me also discuss briefly certain observations about the nature of the place that hare considerable significance. The first is the observation that the shock:ing effect of the first year cannot be nin imized without risking throwing out the baby with the bathwater. The of the cultural change is unavoidable when most of the McC:rthy's bedfellow. the issue, was having a diff1cult tlme beating a pro-war Humphrey-Johnson Cong7essman, Robert A more detailed analysiS m1ght indicate where Duncan pulled his votes. But one wonders why the Johnson (read: Humphrey) slot did not pull more votes in Oregon. One possible explanation is that Oregon voters simply didn'twant to end the horse race. Had McCarthy been sotmdly defeated there, it wruld have been difficult for him to go to California with a "viable" candidacy. As it stands, he derived the momentum he needed for a showdown next week in the two st;tes of Southern and Northern C:iifomia. CALIFORNIA "Battle lines being drawn ... Kennedy, his embattled statements before the primary not with-students come from normal environments. To change the school to meet this problem is wholesale rejection of everything that tlis sdlool stands for. It is much better to to change the students to those who have shown some ability to handle freedom, or some hope that they will be ab eto do nin the future. Secondly, to aim for "academically-oriented" students in the traditional sense is to change the school r:ther than the student, for the original premise or New Cbllege was aimed at students who were not academically-oriented :in the trad ition:i sense, but rather, who were losingtheirorient;tionin the traditional system. Third, it is long overdue for the students to fight to protect their rights to live as they wish in the privacy of their dorms, and quit fight:ing over their bloody shoes and beards which are rights trivial beyond measure. Furthermore, as your a:ademic freedoms get washed away, your social freedoms will inevitably follow because there is so g7eat a correlation between intellectual maturity, and soc i a 1 maturity. For example, I predict that the new dorms on the West C:mpus will have much more tightly enforced rules than the present system does. This whole thing has been a cry of despair at the loss of a g7eat idea whichhasbene!itted me so much, and which I see dying steadily, but about which I have been able to do nothing. There wz a time when Iwouldhave regarded my diploma from New College as something special, but which now is no more special than that from any other good liberal arts institution. Per haps all this was inevitable, but it shouldn't have been. With love and despair, I remain (signed) Dan Haggarty Ellie's Books & Stationery, Inc. Complete Office Supplies 1350 Main.St. standing, has not suffered a mortal blow in Oregon. He demonstrated in Indiana that his strength lay in the cities. In Nebraska he showed that he could hold farmers' support. In Oregon, the educated suburbsthat m:iOliti cian. But Kennedy ;nd Me Carthy both l

May 30, 1968 .o;:: : : A Proposal d .,_,_.......,' NCSMS clef notes B y }. R. INDIAN SUMMER The big bands are back--sort of. They a-e not nearly as prevalent as they once were--during the thirties there were fifteen-odd bands of real importance--and for betterorworse, they are not likely to become much more common. N the present scene is considerably healthier than that of two or three years ago, when the Lionel Hampton :nd Maynard Ferguson organizations collapsed and the Ellington and Basie groups were reduced to recording themes from "Mary Poppins" and the James Bond movies. Since then, th e number of major traveling bands has increased from three to four, "rehearsal bands" have spnmg up at anaiilllzing rate, and both new and established bands are recording original material. The chief beneficiay of this inere ase in popularity has been drummer Buddy Rich, whose year-old band appeared at St. Petersburg' s Bayfront Centerfourweeks ago Sat urday. In its short life, the band has released three records and been feattll'ed on a summertelevision seiiesconsiderable achievements for any jazz group. Much of this success is doubtless due to Rich's ready-made middle aud -ience, some of which has idolized himsincehisTommyDorsey days, but most of the band's popularity has been wellearned by Rich 1 s talents as a drummer-leader, and by the superior musicianship of his sidemen. Rich is really a one-man show. Not only is he a superb musician, he is an excellent entertainer as well--his mid-show monologue was far fi.UlDier than the comedian who the As adram mer, he is nothing short of fantastic. His technical prowess is sectonone, and equalled only by Elvin Jones, Joe Morello, and Louis Bell -son. (Especially noteworthy is his incredibly fast ba;s drum work. ) A$ a le:J.der, heisno less outstanding; he conducts brilliantly from the drum seat, setting dynamic levels for the band to rise or fall to, filling empty spaces with pattems of explosive complexity, and keeping a stem, =wavering beat throughout. As if this were not enough, Rich is one of the halfdozen drum soloists in the history of jazz. His work in this area is nothing if not S,Pectacular; the sight of Rich--his fierce grin changing to a determined scowl, hishandsflying arotmd the set like demented satellites--is almost as prepossessing a; his sound. His short solos are concise, perfectly -f.ormed statements; in direct con trast, his longer efforts are nearly apocalyptic. Virtuosic snare patterns struggle against the deathknell off-beats of the bass, while the g 1 ow in g splash of cymbals threatens to drown both. It's like opening the door of a bl a;t furnace and stepping in; it can't possibly get more intense, and yet it does. Taylor As I said before, Rich's sidemen are all good ensemble musicians, (especially the sterling trombone section), but they are hampered by the nature of the music they play. Any of the band's charts could have been written ten or twelve years :go. As will become clear in the next portion of thisreview, I am no aivocate of newness forits own sake, but ;il this band's arrangements were of the wellcrafted neo-Basie type--a type which is beginning to lose its interest for me. Fort1mately, the band played them with a generous helping of the s irite .:isio which s uch arrang e men,s need in order to succeed at all. Aside from Rich, the b:nd has no outst:nding soloists. A Ito ist Ernie Watts is the best of the lot, but even his solos so1mded like Charlie Parker trading eight-bar sequences with Cannonball Adderley. Charles Findley, a mature, bop-flavored trumpeter. is the only (Continued on page 4, column 1) HONDA SHAPES THE WORLD OF WHEELS The following document contains proposals for the establishment of 2 vastly revised student work program fortheNew College campus. Having been initiated, encouraged and fully authorized by the Student Executive Committee, the fonnulators of theNCSMS have attempted to produce a working plan for a more efficient, more effective, and less expensive system of campus employment. It is hoped that cen traized student control of the campus employment situation will 1) save the college time, effort, and money and 2) will relieve peripheral responsibilities from already overburdened administrators and facultymembers. Additionally, it is postulated that increased student participation in the organization and administration of campus e= ployment will result in a generally heightened sense of student responsibility in and for the effective functioning of the whole New College comm\Dlity. STUDENT PERSONNEL BOARD (SPB): 1) Draws up job descriptions and finds people to fill them. 2) Works with personnel office on job hours and pay scaes. 3) Establishes priorities for job selection. 4) Provides general supervision of all work. 5) Accepts responsibility for effectiveness of all workers. 6) Serves as a mediation board for all disputes and difficulties that cannot be handled by the supervisors. ?> files of off-campus JObs available, of people working off campus, and of post-graduate job opporttmities. 8) Shall be composed of one senior member (3rd or 4th ye;r student) and one jtmior member (2nd year student. 9) Membersshallserve for a min imtnn of one full year; the senior member, however, except in = usual circumstances, shall have served already for one full year on the SPB. 10) jtmior member shall be seiected by the SEC from a slate of candidates presented to it by the rising senior member. 11) Shall consider the New Col lege Business Office to be its administra iv vi ht a LIH/e lik Into Yo(lr LNe From. NORTHsml IIIC!S ll30 .2'7tlt Street ----Super Sport SEE THE EIGHT NEW 1968 MODEL HONDAS NOW ON SALE AT HAPS CYCLE SALES STUDENT SUPERVISORS (the SS) 1) Accept responsibility for efficiency and depend:bility of all workers in their sections. 2) Are resj)OnSlble to the SPB for their own work. 3) Follow through on SPB recommendations and make recommendationsto SPB :bout their sections. 4) Work with employers whenever and wherever necessay. 5) Plscalesofsupervisorsshall be determined according to the numberofworkers and the type of work that they supervise and, in general, accordingtotheamo\Dlt of responsibilitythatthe above factors place upon them. STUDENT EMPLOYEES: All student employees will be re qWied to sign the following agreement whether or not they have work authoriz:tions: name hereby agree to work o escri tion for one term wi e \Dl erstan mgthat if I quit or am fired, except in unusual circumstances arbitrated through the Student Personnel Board, I will lose theremainderof my work authori zation, where :pplicable, and will be =able to obtain another job for the remainder of the present a:a demic and in addition, my total stUcleiit ad situation for my next academic year will be reviewed w.i,th the possibility that the result wul be a reduction of my scholarship (Worker's S111:Dature) 3428 No. Trail 355-3446 DOMESTIC AND CAMPUS EMPLOYERS: All campus employers of student helP will be required to sign the following agreement if the NCSMS is approved: "I (Name) hereby agree that I will support the New College Stu dent Management System (N CSMS) by submitting to the Student Personnei Board (SPB) requisitions for student employees with the understanding that the SPB will work with me to obtain the students whom I especially prefer and/or who are qualified to fill the job poSltlons that I have available (Employer's Signature) PRIORITIES: A system for job selection shall be established so that students will be given the opportunity to choose jobs. The system shall be similar to the current room selection system: those people who have work authorizations do not apply for a specific job will be :;ssigned to remaining jobs: it will be the responsibility of the SPB to fill any jobs that may remain after all persons with work authorizations and allothersthat requested work have been assigned jobs. Orderofpriority: 1) 3rd yr. with worl< authorization (w/w. a ), 2nd yr. w/w. a., 3) 1st yr. w/wa. 4) other 3rd yr., 5) other 2nd yr. 6) other 1st yr. Questions? See George DuffeeBra\Dl or Phil Shenk. COP PER BA l570 PQ. loc"kwood Ridge Rd. 955-3446 IMPORTED LIQUORS MAKE IT WITH CLOTHES FROM MONTGOMERY-ROBERTS Sportscoats from $50 in the Men s Deptartment Calypso from Country Set; Pants $12; Top $16 monTGOffiERY SARASOTA downtown BRADENTON ST. ARMANDS KEY


Page 4 The Catalyst May 30, 196 8 J. R. SEC SAC meeting on Tuesday. Dean of Admissions Robert Norwine stated that student comments concerning prospective students who have visited the campus are acceptedby admissions officers. He also stated that he ordinarily welcomes any informal discussion of the New College educational philosophy as reflected in admissions literature. MUSIC FESTIVAL (Continued from page 3) other good soloist. Pianist Ray Starling played simplified Bill Evans, and the unidentified gui tarist played famous quotations from Wes Montgomery. Tenorist Jay Corre and trombonist Jim Thim ble were barely coherent. ear the end o f the show, Rich pointed to his and excla,imPr! that they had "brought back the music business." (Translation: big bands.) But it isn 1t so; tbe band is Rich' s vision, and it runs on his volcanic energy. And when men like Rich, Basic, and Woody Herman leave the scene, tbe indian summer that this kind of band is now enjoying will be over. (The first in an intermittent series of columns on the Big Band Problem. Next week: the latest from Don Ellis.) (Continue.! from page 1) First-year representative George Kane was appointed chairman protem of the SECfororient:t:ion week next September. It was agreed at the meeting that children from Tallevast using the New College pool be tb e responsibility of the student signing them taken after sever a 1 complaints 'about rooms being entered and property being taken. The SEC approved Steve Nohlgre.n 'sreplacementof George DuffeeBraun as a member of the student superviso ry board for work grants next yea-. Cha-lotte C:rter and Steve Nohlgren were approved as members of the Admissions Com mittee. Student involvement in admissions procedures was discussed at tbe Student Academic Committee GOLDEN HOST Book Sale June 3,4 The library Book Sale to benefit tbe New College Book Fund will begin at 9:30 arf, plan ahead for a car

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