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The Catalyst (Volume VIII, Number 13)
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Volume VIII Number 13 New Holds Court Meeting The Student C o urt held its ii rst meetin g o f the term at 5:45 W ,d n e sda) night m the fishbow l. All J UStict'S were presen t T opics o f the discussion tor t h e c ourt included the selE>c tion o f a Studen t court prose cutor (Such selection must be approved b' the SEC.) The SEC is now m s e arch of a stu dent\\ ho will take on the ;ob. SEC meetmgs will be held regularl> on Tuesda\ nights at 5: 45 in the F ishbow I. January 25, 1973 a Catalyst Interview ew SEC Chairman Gives Views on a Daryl Laatsch, newly-elected chairman of the SEC, is interested in a better, more active SEC for this term, one that will function as a full committee to coordinate activities and in-ere asc student mf!uence in college decision-making. Active Student Govt. Laatsch is an eighth term student at 'ew College and with academic concentration m Political Science. Although he has never held any student of fices here, Laatscl1 last fall ran for State Senator in his home state of Wisconsin, claiming 359' of the vote. While in office, Laatsch hopes to expand the student roles and influences ; to mcrease involvement within the community. Specifics on immediate policy changes are not available SEC ELECTION RESULTS IN DOUBT at this point. Laatsch feels it necessary to become acquainted with the Committee before definite plans can be annotmced. According to Laatsch, quite a bit of cleaning up needs to be done now, rather than re-organ ization. The constitution calls for a Vice-Chairman to be appointed by the members of the SEC, and this will be one of ACCOUNTS OF BALLOTING CONFLICT New College students recently voted m three elections The first was a referendum which elimmated the requirement that candidates for SEC Chairman, SEC regular members, and Student Court justices turn m petitions. The fol lowin6 week a number of offices were filled in a major election, and three days later a rtm-off election was held for t]-,e position of SEC Chairman. The election results appear elsewhere in this issue. The pur pose of thb af"\. cle b co in" este urn o ntmots: C0n-CeT'ntng the el These minor charl'1,<>S have been made against the SEC chariman run-off election: First, that campaign posters were "'ithin sight of the balloting area, and second, that the election was held at an improper time. A check with Bryan Reid on the election rules revealed the following information: according to the rules governing New college elections, run-offs must be held the day after the original election, and campaigning is indeed illegal within sight of the ballot box. The run-ofis were held on Monday, January 22--three days after the original election. one of Daryl Laatsch's campaign posters was distinctly visible from the voting area. charles Harb, Laatsch's opponent for the office of SEC chairman, is currentl} considering bringing the above two infringements to Student court. He is also considering present ing the argument that the run-off was inadequate!') cized. A sign-up sheet has been posted in Hamilton center, r equesting the n ames of those students who were unaware that a run-off election was held. These, however, constitute onl7 minor infracti ons. A far more serious accusation ha> been made: the ballots in the SEC-Chairman referendum have been tampered with. This reporter spoke with Ron Davidson, who was, at the time of the elections, Elections Chairman, David parsons1 who ht2'lpedcount an(,_i David Lip.:.ey, who o oun-ted votes. THE PARSONS STORY A 21 3 was necess ar} to pass the SEC-chairman referendum, as well as the other two referendums. When all votes had been counted, "something like" 208 votes were cast for the cha irm.ln referendum, and exactly half that number ha:i been cast against it. There were, all together, 300-330 votes. The otber two items on the ballot passed avetwhelmingly. However, when the results of the chairman referendum had been tabulated, "We JUSt stood there and looked at it (the results) ... and decided we needed another vote, one way or the other we may have been in error (in deciding to do this)." "We said, 'let's get somebody else to vote. '" Although the polls had closed hours before, parsons and Ron Davidson to ask passers-by if CATALYST REQUEST TOPS SEC MEETING A special meeting of the newly-elected Student Executive Committee was called Tuesday, January 23, to dis cuss fundjng of the Catalyst. In attendance were Bill Luker, Jim Hunter, Bill Quay, Wen dell Wagner, Candy Boyd, Madge Peck, and Danyl Latsch. Dan Chambliss, Doug Stinson, and Tom Sommers proposed that the SEC pur chase subscriptions for the stu dent body for term n for $1000. Jim Hunter objected to this boost in subscription rate, expressing his feeling that the CATALYST was overrtmning its budget and then commg to the SEC for help. Stinson, Production Manager, said, "We 1re selling a product. You don't have to buy it," to which Editor Chambliss added, "If you want it fine; if not, fine. A$ a stopgap m:-asure, the SEC approved $600 of the $1000 requested. L:...atsch, newly-elected SEC rhairman, expressed interest in :eeing an itemized budget before considering approving any more money. The question was raised whether Catalyst quality could be m aintaincd on less money; Stmson states that this is not possible. Costs are high for a nmn ber of reasons. The Catalyst is publishing thirty issues in stead of the 23 put "ut last year by the Organ, which prmted shorter, sporadic issues Pictures and literary supplements (which also featured woodcuts) add on to publication costs. Reportedly, the Catalyst cannot be without financial support from its readership in the form of SEC money. they had voted, aud, 1! not, if hey would vote at that time. Eventually two people who agreed to vote were found in the snack bar. two people have not been identified. The voters were not encouraged to vote either for or against the referendum. one of the students voted for the referendum, one against, puttmg Parsons and oavidson in the same position they were in before. "We essentially failed" in coming to some decision by recruiting new voters. The ballo were then n'"'-\,; ........... anu t 1 \.\. '.: \ a. "somethinl"; like 206-104. continued on page 3 the first appointments. A gen eral review needs to be taken of the influencing policies both academic and social of the SEC. Basically, straightening up of the Committee ism order. A secretary is needed to record the minutes of each week ly meeting of the SEC After these are recorded, and cop1es of the agenda made, Laatsch hopes to make these available to the student comm tmity so that the ftmctions of the SEC will not go unnoticed by those not at meetings. 1l::is also allows greater involvment, and Laatsch hope> to cha nge the effect of student: opinion in the .-;ol lege community Photo by Ron Barrctl ln the meetings, Laatsch would like to appoint subcommittees for various committees that can work oo proposals dur ing the week. Through this type o organization, he hopes that more can be accomplished, leaving the meetings to work out technical matters and to discuss Tnot:ions 'that n-, a.y come up. Ldu 1on nolicy and continued on page 3 F und Rai sing Progresses As For d Dead li ne Nears As the Ford Grant deadline (Feb. 3) grows near once agam the CATALYST returned to the Development office to speak to Mr. Bob Drabik, Director of Development. Our first interest was. of course, the progress we have made toward the challenge for this year. According to Mr. Drabik, we now have over $564, 000 in hand and about $240, 000 more in pledges. About $60,000 in projections gives us near $864,000, leaving us about $136, 000 short at present. A large amount of this money has been donated in the last wee.k, On Wednesday, Jan. 17, Mr. Harry Sudakoff annotmced at a meetin,g that, if we could raise $250, 000, he would give the $50,000 that would put us over the top, At that point we were $300, 000 short, Before the meeting ended, $57, 000 had been pledged, and $78,000 more has been given or pledged since that day, $68, 000 coming in over the INSIDE THIS ISSUE Calendar ................. 4 Cartoon ................. 6 Editorials ................ 2 Forum ................. 2 Goings On .............. S Gonzo J. Scoop ......... 5 Rumor Quashed .......... 3 Tiffany: On Record ........ 8 This Week ............... 4 weekend. With five trustees still tmcomm i'ted Mr. Drabik is confident t1-.. 1t the remaining necessary money will be acquired in time to meet the Ford Challenge. He was right last year. Other developments include the fact that $6, 800 has come from alumni in the past year, a substantial increase over past years. Also, a program has been introduced in which a person may gain a lifetime membership in the Associates with a single gjft of $10,000. For the future things may be easier, though ftmd raising will never be an easy task, nor an tmimportant one. Drabik expects things to improve next year if we have a President, and potentially big things are coming up. In the near future, the Nat ional Industrial Board Executive Committee wiJl be visiting the school for a day. About 150 individuals, representing such diverse and substantials corp= orations as Alcoa, mM, 3M, continued on page 3 Election Results S E C d;irr:Jan--Daryl Laatsch 1st year rep. --Madge Peel< Bill Luker Ric.k Lathrop 2nd year rep. --Candy Boyd Len Nuttal Joan Vcrizzo 3rd year rep. --Bill Quay Jim Hunter Wendell Wagner *College Council STUDENT COURT Dan Chambliss Casey Greene Stuart Levitan Steve Kaplan Diane Turner HUMANITIES DIVISIO Freddie dary Debbie Hachen Randi Payne REP. SOCIAl. SCIENCES DIV. REP. Dan Chambliss Stuart Levitan Nat Schwartz NATURAL SCIENCES DIV. Mark Andrews ]as. Smith SASC Debbie Hachen David Lipsey AT LARGE FACULTY REP, Matt Korol EPC Cynthia Cook Candy Boyd was ate 1 JS ADMISSIONS David Lipsey Wendell Wagner COllEGE RESOURCE (Humanities) David Parsons (.Social Sciences) Craig Schmidt (Natural Sciences) Todd Jamieson


Page two Editorials First, we refer everyone to the letter on this page from Doug Stinson, former co-editor and present Production mana g e r o f the Cl\ TAL YST. Our only allegiance is to our readers, a total group, students. faculty, trustees. friends of College. We welcome support; but we will not accept anr limitations demanded in return for that support. We try to publish a good newspaper, a \'al uab l e source of information. If our readers lik.., it if our advertisers like it, they will support us. If they don't we shouldn't be a part of the r w College community. We will continue to operate as we s e e fit, and we hope that others will think w e are doing a good job. --"""" -----It seems that every time the SEC conducts an election or similar event so mething goes wrong Third term of last year it conducted the room dra wing, and it w a s almost nece ssary to hold a second one because of several blatant violations of the rules of the drawing. This tarm, however, the inequities have been worse than usual. The problems started last term. The SEC didn't get around to appointing the election Supervisory Committee until two months after the legal limit. Apparently no one on the SEC, including the Chairman, :knew that there was even supposed to be one. To compound the difficulties, all that the SEC did was to give chairman Davidson the right to personally name the members of the committee. It would be impossible to list here all of the alleged infractions, but we will attempt a short list. Several candidates counted votes for the offices for which they ran. During the referendum at least one of the b allot box attendants openly supported the proposal (although she attempted to present both sides of the question), and at one point there were no ballots available for about twenty minutes. At least one bal-lot, and presumably more, in the regular election. had one of the names cut off of the bottom of one page. None of the ballots mentioned the Library Committee. The point of all this i s that if the SEC is going to pretend to be democratic it must create strict election rules and follow them. Rolled up piece s of p aper are not locks More people must be engaged in the counting especially as observers to prevent irregularities. Elections must be publicized well in advance. The ballot must not be "hidden in the dining room. Counting must be done in a publicized and public place. If elections continue to be run in the haphaz ard manner in which they have been nm, the best result will be chaos, the worst, TSM The CATALYST Janu ary 25, 1973 .....___ __ FORUM Dear Dan, I suppose since I am no longer officiall y connected witl1 the editorial staff of the paper I am entitled to write in letters. In particular I would like to c omment on the Cata request that the SEC buy a bulk s ubscription to the Cat for the student body. Last year the SE C. gave the newspaper a small grant of money t o start a newspaper this year. The motivating idea w_as that the SEC felt the pre VlOUS newspapers were very poor, and were not willing to fund a new one until it had proven itself to be worthy of support Apparently we have done more than that, since this term's SEC has come very close to asking us to cut back. As one who put a great deal of time into the newspaper last term in order to make it a paper worthy of the respect of the ew College commun ity, this comes as a bit of a disappointment. Some members of the SEC feel we can cut back without affecting quality. To answer this I can only point out tl1at 1) it is :1 fact that in our at tempt to increase quality the cost rose quite independent!}' : we made no special effort to do more expensive things. The cost rose, in fact, in spite of our efforts to cut costs: just ask our headline setters who manufacture "S's" from "C.'s 11 2:. more pages means more room f o r news and investigative reporting 3) from all the comments I have received photogrsphs definitely add' to the readership of the paper 4) our least expensive papers have been the least interesting, ad have the least cut out the "filler. The Cat alyst receives free several newspapers from many schools acros s the country, m an y larger t han ours, and I d are s ay what we print as filler, they print as front page news. In this bid for economy do we cut back the Calendal and "This Week" type articles in favor of investigations of the Bookstore, etc.? Or in light of the "lack of communications" and "I don't know what's going on do we can the in-vestigative reporting? I really don't see what else you can consider filler. We don't priJ t College Press Service nation:;! news, although it's relevant and interesting; we don't print I.NS or any of the other syndi cated services as a lot of school papersth. Charlotte Meriwether, R ;>ndi M ;nty Ro s s Amy S chacter M ike Spallett;> M ;>r i e Sprayberry, Sally Stephens, Pat w ;sz, I l


January 25, 1973 The CATALYST "just paranoia" Public Affairs Scholarships Announced FERRARO QUASHES RUMOR; The Herbert H. Lehman Graduate Fellowships in Soc ial Sciences or Publ!:.-: or Intemational Affairs will be awarded for the 1973-74 College Year (awards being conditional upon Legislative enactment and fwding by the .::mrent session of the legislature). CONTRACTS NOT REJECTED 1) No person may hold a Lehman fellowship concurrent ly with a Federal or national fellowship that duplicates the purpose of the Lehman Fellowship. 2) A Lehman fellowship recipient may recieve supple mentary benefits wder a coil ege fellowship, a teachlng or research assistantshiP. or other college service or non-service award, provided the comMned total of allbenefits received by the student for the ninemonth academic year does not exceed $5000 J'lus thr. cost of tuition and fees. MS. FERRARO 1\s long as contracts are signed by all the appropriate persons and conform to the stated rules regarding contracts, "I have no to turn them back and never have, says Nancy Ferraro, College Recorder, in regard to the current rumor that contracts containing only senior theses have been rejected by the Recorder's Office. Ms. Ferraro says since a student and a faculty member have put the senior thesis question to her, she has referred it to the Educational Policy Com -mittee; however, she has rejected no such contracts and lacks the power to reject them wless they are in clear violation of A formal application for the fellowship must be submitted to State Education Department by each candidate on or before March 15, 1973. Those interested in applying should get in touch with Dr. Berggren as soon as possible. Photo by Ron Barrett COMING NEXT WEEK --More Investigations --Ford Grant Effort and --Another Literary Supplement Faculty Key: Y Yes N =No Revise These changes involved such areas as abtlit}' to vote in fac ulty and divsional meetings, ability o.o sponsor ISPs, lutorials, contracts, etc. The changes appear below in chart form. Faculty Category .ABCDEFGHIJ I) Permanent Full-Time Faculty Members (Regular) Instructor in, Assistant, Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Associate (Full) Professor of -----II) Permanent Part-Time Faculty Members (Adjunct) N Y yl Y Y Y Y Y N Y Adjwct Assistant (etc.) of-----III) Temporary Full-Time Faculty Members 4 (Visiting) N y y y2 y2 y2 N IV) Temporary Part-Tjfe Faculty Members N N N y y N N -(Visiting) Teaching Consultants 5 V) N N N y3 y N N -A. Those faculty eligible for tenure. B. Faculty allowed to sign contracts.. C. Faculty eligible for fringe benefitS, mcludmg retl.l'ement (TlAA ) he rtlth and life insurance, and transfer costs. D. The only faculty eligible to sponsor ISP_'s those tmder contract (being paid) during an ISP period .. Faculty eligible to sponsor and semmars. Faculty eligible to sponsor tutonals. N N E. Faculty eligible to sign field of concentratlon forms. At least one signer of this form will be from Category I. F. Faculty eligible to sign baccalaureate form. Any faculty member from any category may attend and participate in the baccalaureate examination. G Faculty eligible to vote in faculty '?eetings and serve on faculty committees and sponsor semor H. Faculty eligible to vote in meetmgs will be decided by division, with the exceptlon of category I. Visiting Assistant (etc.) Professor of------PartTime Visiting Assistant (etc. ) Professor of Teaching Consultant in Footnotes: 1) If full time at college in some other capacity (i.e. librarians, cowselors, ESP direc tor, etc.) 2) If appointment is for a minimum of 3 terms at New College. 3) Consultants may sponsor tutorials, courses, and ISP's for credit only those specifically listed in appointment letter. 4) Faculty in categories III and IV will have had (or have) a previous academic position. 5) Teaching consultants are appointed for a minimum of one year. If a division wishes I. Facul.7 eligible to vote on regular divisional. pr?motlon tenure and retention ballots. Both ballots will mclude the faculty in category I. ]. Faculty eligible to vote on themselves on promotion and retention ballots. These spec1. a ots to reappoint a consultant, it must approve the consultant (by secret ballot ii desired) and get Faculty Status Committee approval. include only faculty in category 11. Faculty m II not associated with divisions will have the FSC function as their division. a stated rule (sponsored by an unauthorized person, not signed by student, etc. ). "If a blank contract came in Properly signed by everyone concerned, I'd have to accept it. ln fact, she often does not see contracts personally till the fourth ar fifth week of a term because she is occupied during the first few weeks with determining who is and isn't on campus and similar enrollment problems. "My secretaries are usually the ones who take in contracts." A similar rumor concerning rejection of contracts was in circulation a few years ago, according to Ms. Ferraro. "Peo ple get paranoid about me every so often, she said, laughing. Ford Grant frC)m page 1 U.s. Steel, Inland Steel, American Oil, abisco, and Anhauser Busch, will be here to see for themselves what New College is all about. If they like what they see, there is always the chance that they'll decide to donate fwds toward the schools continued existance. This is considered beneficial. The Student Development Committee will begin to function completely after Feb. 3, when the f:renty dies down a bi.t. Drabik feels that this group can an i:n.fl:ue.nt'ia1 ro).E; in. 'the Chairman from page 1 community policy committees are wder consideration. Emphasis on student policy, involvement and communication of SEC actions is imperative. The tenure crusade initiated by Ron Davidson, first term Chairman, will be continued under Laatsch. He also would like to refine the allotment of ftmds for various visiting speakers at NC. These lectures pro vide opportunity for the entire college, not just the students as a single unit, and if the college as a whole were financially involved, more reknowned speakers could be invited, as well as increasing the numbr-r of speakers. :CLASSIFIED: Haircuts-High Quality Low Price Casey Green R m. 109 llOOK & ST.\TIONU:Y 1!\C "Complete Office Suppliers" 1500 Main Street 958-6577 Page three Election from page I Accord;ng to the recount, the referendum was defeated A second recount was taken and the referendum passed. At this point, parsons discovered that someone had rna rked both es" and "no" on the same ballot, and parsons discarded that ballot A third recount was taken (Here there was con fusion. parsons orig satd that on the third recount the referendum was again passed nor but stuck on a balance of 208-104 votes. tater, parsoos changed hi:. mind and said that the referendum was passed. ) 1\ fourth recount was taken. The referendum "as passed. The ballots in that election said f">.l,rsons, have since been' destroyed, Also present were Madge Peck, Bram Haver, and "a :'evorter." Ms. peck and :vir. Haver were unavailable for comment. THE DAVIDSON STORY Ron Davidson supervtsed all three o[ the above-mentioned elections. 328 ballots were markec. in the chairman referendum. "It took us an hour to count the -----S." A recount is required, according to the election rules, when the decision is close, within three ofr four votes. Instead of recounting, however, one new voter was re cruiteQ.After he cast his votE:, however, Davidson decided that the action was illegal, anl:i recounted the ballots, The results were unchanged. A second recount was taken, This time, there was another vote in favor of the referendum. Madge peck doubted the re sults and counted the ballots three more times herself. Each time she counted, he referendum passed by one vote. 'The re{erendum o'a.s ot\\-ume. "Davld Lipsey, l Wlieve, said he would find another vot er." THE LIPSEY STORY David Lipse} repeatedl} refused anr sort of comment on the .ncident. (This article will be continued in the next tssue of the catalyst) If you just go on Tilursdays for pizza you're missing a great complete line of Italian food .... If you don't go Thursdays, you aren't Sew College material .......... Mario's La ST.ARMANDS 388-3386 Casa Encantada half or .... more off on storeworn or duistm as I items, clothing, jewelrY, anrl gift items


Page four The CATALYST January 25, 1973 This Week .------------CALENDAR-------------ELECTl"'N rn BE HEL!) Matt Korol has gone on medical leave so there is a vacancy in the position of At Large Faculty Representative. An election to fill the vacancy will be held Friday, Februar11 2nd. Candidates fo-r the post should contact the SEC Chairman in writing ',efore 6:00 p. rn. on Wednesday, January 31st. The deadline for declaring off-campus study or four-year option for third term is Thursday february first. ESP PPESENTATH1N Extra-sensory percer_tion is the subject of a lecture to be given Monday, Feb. 5, by Lee Pantas, rerearch associate fo-r the Institute for Parapsychol ogy, Durham, N.C. The lecture-demonstration will be heard at 7 p. m. in the Fishbowl and is sponsored by the counseling office. srH""L HOlf1S Tomorrow (Friday, Jan. 26) is visitors' day at the Union Graduate School of the Union for Experimenting colleges and Univer;ities, now holding it 11th colloquium here in Sarasota. Those interested in the Union Graduate school's experimert al ph. D program are invited to attend from 9 AM to 12 noon at the Lido Beach Inn to talk about: the program and to meet some of the people involved, according to van Richards, associate coordinator of the program. fOr further information, contact Dr. phillip L. Bandt, director of counseling. t-JPN"' REfaNS Radio Station WRNC, formerly WNCR, is now operating at 850 AM. The schedule is fairly open at present, but is slowly being filled up. There are currently shows from nine to midnight nearly every night as well as 6 PM Sundays, 10 AM Saturdays and various other times during the week. The station is apparently audible through all the dorms, and the sound quality should be improving during the next week as equipment is put into shape. Anybody interested in doing a radio show should contact Steve Jacobson via note board, NC Box 219 or personal contact. There are still many time slots open. ::rn a :i :n.l y ""' books.;: ....... ,_ ST. KL:Y 2 .... $AJ'.ASOTA. () 3tt.j1CI 0 Special Orders 0:: 0 taken cheerfully () -filled promptly "" c.: YOUk GOOK ANt' liBR/\PY OBT.I\INS THESIS "The Mayan Woman and Cbange, 11 the doctoral dissertation of Dr. Mary Lindsay Elmendorf, has been added to the New College Library collection. The disertation was published in an English language edition by Centro Intercultural De Documentacion ( CIDOC ) and soon will be published in Span ish by the Mex ican government in a press run of 200, 000 copies. Dr. Marr Elmendorf has been named visiting professor of anthropology at Hampshire College for the spring term a:nd she and former President Elmendorf will be in Massachusetts for February and March, returning in April. They recently completed a trip to 18 different campuses in this country studying how information flows between innovative or experimental institutions. Dr. John Elmendorf will complete the writing of this report in Massachusetts. TRIJZZI PUBLISHES An article titled "The Old and the 'Nitch, 11 by Dr. Marcello Trw:zi, associate professor of sociology appears in the current issue oi Fate Magaline in the first of two segments. It is a revised and abridged version of the original article which was published in Sociological Quarterly. Friday, 1/26 ew college String QUartet concert;. informal, for the college community. Mozart's piano Quartet in E Flat, K. 493, with pianist Paul Wolfe, violinist Anita Brooker, vio linist Ilona Vukovic, and cellist Peter ReJto; corelli's la Follia arranged for string quartet; and Dvorak's Quartet in F MaJor, op. 96. In the latter two works, Mr. wolfe resumes his usual chair as Iir.;t iolin, 8: 15 PM, Hamilton center. ******** Sat. l t 27: Law and third of a seminar serieS: "Contempt and the Right to protest." Panelists are me mb ber; of firm of Johnson and Ellis, a Gainesville law collective. public. 10 AM, Hamilton center. ********** sun. 1 / 28: society of Friends (Quakers} discussion, 10 AM, worship lAM, Music Room. N w college String QUartet concert, public. Friday's program will be heard. 8:15PM, Music ROom. NC film serieS: "Blonde Venus. with Marlene Dietrich and C ry Grant, directed by Josef von Stenberg. u. s., 1932. : a portrait of the US as extraordinary as Kafka's." Also, Newsreel. 7 and 9. 30 PM, Auditorium. ********** Mon. 1/29: "Civilizatiol\ celebrated film series on the cultural life of Western man by Sir Kenneth clark. All 13 films will be shown during the winter and spring terms. First of the serieS: "The Frozen World. 11 7:30PM, Auditorium. ********** Tues. 1/30: Math Events,. "Gottingen and New york, 11 a film on noted 20th-century mathematician Richard courant. Refreshments. 7:30PM, Natural sciences 21. *********+' W cd. 1 I 31: Deadline, book orders for Term III conversation and coffee for faculty and students. Dr. peg gy Bates' home at 141 Hamilton C urt. 9 PM. Natural Sciences Seminar, 3:30PM, NS-21. The Asolo Opera Guild and the Tum au Opera Players are again extending invitations to New College students to see the opera productions at the Asolo free, on a space-available basis. Verdi's La Traviata opens tom OITOW (Friday, ] an. 26 ), with opening night sold out, but it will be performed as well on Manday and Tues day, Jan. 29 and 30, and through Saturday, Feb. 1--3. Ticket sales for Monday are strong but space will probably be available on the following nights. Productions begin at 8:15 PM at the A solo. Third Annual NC Action Auction Benefit to raise funds toward Ford Foundation challenge Grant, Dinner, 6 PM auction 8 PM, Hamilton ter. ********** Thurs. 2 / 1: ISP Evaluations due. Registration deadline, 4-year option and off-campus study, Term III. Dr. peter cay, Durfee professor of H at yale Univer sity, will speak on ''Gentility: on Repression and civilization in the 19th century." The lecture, accompanied by slides, is a psychological and sociological analysis of gentility as a cultural phenomenon. 7:30PM, Music Room. public. Deadline to notify campus Book Shop to hold books ordered for Term II mro Term III. ********** Fri. 2/2: Ad lib for faculty and staff; 4: 30 PM, south Hall. "Research on women: Trends and prospects, lecture series sponsored by social sciences Division. First visiting lecturer is Dr. COnstantina Safil ios-Rothschild, profess ore of sociology, Wayne State Uni versity, on "Sex Role Research; Theoretical and Methodological Implications for sociology." 8 PM Music Room. *"'*"'****** Sat. 2 /3: Deadline for Ford Foundation challenge, an opportunity for New college to earn a $250, 000 matching grant if it can raise one million dollars by this date. no PETE Q r,,'\ Y Tn LEr.TURE RECREATION EVENTS LISTED fes sor of History at Vale, will speak on "Gentility: On Repression and Civilization in the 19th Century" at 7:30 p.m. in the Music Room of College Hall TENNIS INSTRUCTION Chris Butler, an excellent professional instructor from the Bath and Racquet Club, i.; teaching classes again on Wednesdays from noon to 2. Chris will work with beginning and intermediate players from 12 to 1. If you want to learn or improve your gane, here is your opportunity. The 1-2 time is reserved for adVlUlced players, particu2 arly for those wishing to play on the New College team ( !71atch to be scheduled soon with MJC). lnstl'Uction is open to both faculty and staff, as well as students. H"LFE FEfiTIIO[O 1'1 Paul Wolfe, for ten years official harpsichordist with the Pablo Casals Festival, perfom1s as pianist in a Mozart quartet in ew College String Quartet at an informal concert for the college community on Friday Jan. 26 at 8:15 PM in the Music Room. The program included Mozatt's Piano Quartet in E Flat, K. 993, with pianist Wolfe, violinist Anita Brooker, violist ilona Vu.kovic and e cellist Peter Rejto. Wolfe joins the group as first violinist in Corelli's La Follia, the 12th Sonata of Op. 5; and Dvorak's Quartet in F Major, Op. 96. A second concert open to the public will be held Jan 28. Fine Clasical Guitars Dulcimers, Lutes, Harps, Recorde-rs and Musical AccessOries. "EASY TO OI!AL. WITH" '1152.7 MAIN S"f'AEET .... JitAOaTA. I"L.OAIOA 331177 CANOE INSTRUCTOR CHECK OUT Saturday at 10 a.m. at the dock: If you wish to in-struct and check-out persons to use the canoes (@:l $1. 60 an hour) come Sat. and come prepared to get wet---postponed to Sunday if the weather is bad. We have a homemade sailboat donated to the college by a for-merstudent, which needs some tender, loving repairs. Contact Mark Calkins if you are interested in working on it. SUNFISH INSTRUCTORS: all persons who wish to check out/ inst-ruct in the use of the college's Stmfish, contact Mark Calkins--in penon. STIH)ENTS vii l TnUDNEY NC students Andy McDaniel and Josh Standig competed in the North Florida Open Chess Tournament and both brought back prites -Josh won the $100 first prize in the middle division and Andy took second prize and $60 in the open division. Josh reported that "Andy played some really strong mas .:er players" at the tournament held in jacksonville, Fla. the weekend. Both students are members of the NC Chess Team which won the small-college first prize in the Pan American Intercollegiate Chess Team Championship at the end of the year. Manatee Junior college's Athletic Director, Mr. Dan Ramer, has invited New College's atheletes to compete with his best intramural teams and players in a variety of sports. He expressed interest in arranging matches in tennis, basket-ball, table tennis, volleyball, badminton, archery, and golf. Sign-up sheets will be posted in Hamilton to see if we can drum up enough players in each category. Men's and women's teams will be fielded in each event except volleyball, which will be coed. The New college City teague team will represent us in men's basketball. Most events will probably be held at MJC. contact Mark calkins (Room 209) if you have or questions. N.C. TEAM SNAGS FIRST VICTORY New College's Basketball team, playing in the slowbreak division of the qty Men's Basketball League, scored its first victory Tuesday at Exhibition Hall. NC defeated Par 72 Golf Range by a score of 37 to 30. Flash, Todd, Smolker, and Dave Taylor (coach) led the the scoring. SARASOTA -/ ( !/ d-'f {J ((,. (' i .. 'j ll 4 "Mo"e it a h;:,bit /' 1719 r,, 955-4287 on the college's Palmer Campus Thl.lrsday, February 1. The lecture, accompanied by a slide demonstration, is open to the public without charge. Dr. Gay will make a p6Ycho logical and sociological analysis of gentility as a cultural phenomenon. The historian who was educated at the of DenvP.r and at Columbia University, has been a Guggenheir. Fellow and a fellow of Cambndge University, the Ame-rican Co1.01cil of Learned Societies, and the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sci ences. A prolific author, Dr Gay is :1 recipient of the National Book Award for his 1966 work titled "The Rise of Modem Paganism. He is best-lmown for his work on Voltaire, He w-rote widely an the French Enlightenment, published a book on Puritan historians in colonial America, and ceived the Ralph Waldo Emerson Award of Phi Beta Kappa for his book ''Weimar Culture: The Outsider as Insider. The lecture-demonstration is sponsored by the Social Science division of New College. Waterbeds/1.mder $25 India Tapistries, Patches G. RE.ENIJ.Jith t3ou.ilq_ u' I '5 I'\ tn A 1 STREf"


January 25, 1973 MRS. L. I':LOUr,H TO Mls. W. Lynndon Cluugh will appear with a panel of specialists on India, with the discussion to be moderated by Dr. Ralph Waldo Lloyd, retired president of Maryville College, Maryville, Term. on Tuesday, Jan. 30. Members of the Chain of Missions will hear the panel at noon at Westminster United Presbyterian Church at 301119th Ave. W., BradentOn. Mrs. Clough, who grew up in India, is the daughter of Sam Higginbottom, founder of the first missionary college of agriculture in India --the Allahbad Agricultural Institute, folDl.ded in Allahbad in 1910. Mrs. Clough was connected with the rural development program of the government of India, teaching in rural villages. SNACK BAR SPECIALS Jan. 25, 26,27: Thursday, Friday, Sat. : Red Cream Soda 5off all sizes. Jan. 26: hiday, Grilled American Cheese--30, two for 55. Jan. 27: Saturday, Ham and Cheese 60 Jan. 28: Sunday: BLT--45 Jan 29: Monday, Buy a Bur Tuesday, Turkey sandwich--55. Jan. 31: Wednesday, Large coke, TAB, Ginger Ale or Red Cream soda--15. Feb. 1: CREDIT AGAIN Discount Cards Still $4 tx. ArTI fiN J'.llr.TI nN Tn BE HELn WEr1NESOAY The Third Annual NC Action Auction will be held Wednesday Uan. 31) at Hamilton Center. The special evening is arranged as a benefit for New College to help raise f1mds toward meeting the Ford Foundat.ion, with the deadline Feb. 3, only days away The first two Action Auctions raised more than $75, 000 toward the Ford challenge. Special arrangements are being made to serve dinner to NC students on that Wednesday evening, when Hamilton Center will be given over to the auction. A buffet supper will be serv ed to auction-goers at 6 p. rn. with the auction to follow at 8 p.m. Admission is $125 per couple, which includes dinner for two plus $100 spendable scrip. On the auction block will be items ranging from a Lond("tll show tour to a 400ye ar : d tapestry to an Irish settr ). "Contempt and the Right to protest, the third in a series of seminars on Law and society, open to the public, will be given saturday, January 27, at New college. The program will begi n at 10 AM in Hamilton centel', and persons attending may s st:ay for lunch and discussion r aaonlill8 -foiL Pu cic pa11t3 iD the panel diScus sion will be members of Johnson and Ellis, a law collective in Gainesville, which have taken pa It in legal actions involving protest activities by Veterans Against the war durlDg the Republican National Conventionllast summer. subJeCts to be discussed include the right to demonstrate, the legality of cons pi racy statutes and the grand _1ury system. If you would like to advertize your business in The CATALYST, contact Lee Harrison, New College Student Publications, P.O. Box 1958, Sarasota Fla. llEPRESENTEO FOJ. NATIONAL AOVEllTISING BY National Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 360 Lei;nJton Ave New York, N. Y. 10017 TRAIL NATIONAL BANK The CATALYST Page five SEC Flag Protest A rouses Controversy by GOnzo ). scoop Silently, the tense irony of the situation weighing heavily on his nerves, charles Harb, citizen and candidate, waited, vigilantly guarding the dis tressed colors, while, to the north, the 1nvestiture of the mob against whom the col ors were displayed, continued. The flag, inverted and at half mast, was tom and frayed. Not the official pennant, it was pressed into service when a similar protest, earlier that day, met with disc:cv: and final censorshiP: it was removed from the pole by a then-anonymous statesman. AS Charles watched, gazing out into the silent world of Hamilton center parking lot, suddenly appeared, in a golden chariot of great length, width, and expanse, a fat, assuming, concerned citizen. AS the candidate watched, he proceeded to the flagpole, there to lower its colors. Fully expecting the intruder to raise his nation's standard to its customary position, Harb acted only when the portly man turned, leaving the shaft unadorned, and strode back to the air-conditioned safety of his car, Harb, being fleet of foot and on his toes aH the time, stopped the theft before the getaway could be enacted, and engaged the culprit in the time-honored socratic question-answer method of attaining knowledge;. uwassa matta U?" Through parying, feeling for strengths and weaknesses, the following story emerged: the big man with the gold cac was Jack yoale, a local undertaker. Being a con tributor to the i n stitution, he there to see, mucli to his patri ot! c heart's disappointment and discontent, the above-described chevron, To hear him tell it, and with an eye on Mr. calendar, who informs us that the day at hand was not a working day, his first action was to speak to "the office, the amorpho11s body to whom/which his complaint was lodged. Driving past an hour later, and seeing no actions taken to "COr rect matters, he, not unlike cincinnatus, columbus, and oaytou before him, took matters into his own hands. candidate Harb, once he had ascertained that Mr. Toale whose emporium, located JUSt off Main street, practices discrimination in service to customers, was neither an employee nor an official of the institution, demanded immediate return of the Jolly Roger. Bro-ther Toale. having explained that he took offense to the way "his" chaim was being displayed, suggested that, should Charles wish to pursue the matter further, his next course would be the cummoning of the police. charles thanked him profusely, and did }ust that. Charlie Harb and Stuart Levitan explain their complaint to officer Brewer of the Sarasota Police Dept. Meanwhile, this dry Saturday being a perfect ground for that rare brush fire of excitement, the wor,d, being spread by messengers of the fates, of confrontation, quickly brought a crowd, to swell and ebb as the crisis wore on. volley-ballers slammed the sphere to the ground, foresaking that pleadure to come witness the promised spectacle; a young rna n with dark glasses and red eyes quietly closed his Book of oays and moved swift\-y to the scene; young mothers, hot for kodakking (i'm talking europe) hushed their bawling infants and focused on participants. G. F. "Srewet, pat.rolman, ce Dtiog pollee sar-asota, arrived, dividing the crowd into participants and spectators. As he extracted statements from Mssrs. Harb and Toale, he wasjoined by hus sergeant, with whome he came to share the understanding that Mr. roale, having come onto, and pirated, pri-\ ate property, was acting in defense of his behefs (Or were beliefs his defense?), all the while casting sl11rs on the aesthetic and moral taste of his host. when asked to return the red, white, and blue, Mr. Toale gave a qualifying re-' sponse, which in fact seemed rather coercive. The apple of Betsy Ross's eye would be conditionally returned--the con-1 clition behg that, from that time on, it was flown in accordance with Mr. Toale's wishes. Were we to not agree, he maintained blithely that he would leave us, not fearing arrest for larceny. Shades, not having been on any subversive lists for six months, ventured forth, hidden behind his' C"ome, in the interest of greater information dissemination, blurting out something to dow ith student representatives declaring the day as one of mourning (See catalyst, J anual) 18 } TO the sergeant, all the while wishing for greater understanding, hence knowledge, of how and why we applied the term. Shades muttered, "We're leftBICYCLES: Check our selection of Standard, ),Iiddle & Lights THRIFTY WHEELS half-mile north of NC 7000 N. Trail 355-8989 Photo by Casey Green ists ... political pervers10ns ... conflict overseas ... At this point the sergeant, sensing one ripe for the kill, offered to take shades downtowu to the VFW and the American Legion, to talk with these men who are real patriots, men who"ve lost arms and legs, talk to them about war," an offer shades politely declined, nor wishing ver) much to get in the car with the sergeant, especially to take a ride down town, before slipping back into the crowd. furiously, the battle continued. Mr. justice Green, bestwoing his knowledge of t.he courts u.pon t.he o re the obseJVation that, in a aim1lar case JUSt four ago that da}1 the New york court of Appeals upheld a citizen's right to displa} the a moria! bearings over, under, sideways, down. rn an attempt toward further appeasement of the guardians, Shades offered that, while the flag was indeed inverted, it remained at half mast, in solemn ;ecog nition that Harry s. Truman was still dead. An impasse having been reached, Mr. Toale willing to go to Jail for his beliefs, the mass undecided as to whid course to take, the sergeant having split, it remained ior young Republicam B. S. Reid to summon Earl Helgeson, voiee of moderation, who, upon his arnval, was greeted effusively by Mr. Toale. After mentioning that he, too had sons in the service, Mr. Toale repaired to his car, removed the sacred cloth, and ceremoniously. reverently, solemnly, placed it in or. Helgeson's hands. or. Helgeson in turn entrusted it with an unidentified student, who was not very tall. Students wishing to take suit against Mr. Toale for petty larcen}, coercion, or any motor vehicle offense, (especiall} auto-eroticism) are urged to contact, via the Hamilton center message board, the author. COMPLETE SERVI..CE-REPAIR SHOP --GJS


Page six / / y / '/ / / ;'/ 1-..r / '/ : ....... -Creative Cooking The CATALYST January 25, 1973 I l (rJt \ \ OUDE '5 -Limited Enrollment vi ( \ "l:) ':L I \1\1 ill =t:. ..,; I \ I I Cooking School FOR INFORMATION CALL: 388-3244


January 25, 1973 gongs on In a stunning Friday after noon coup d'etat the fanatic forces of King David, Lord of the Leopard, overthrew the stu dent government and proclaimed the monarchy by d:vlne right. ............. The army formed ranks be hind the walls of the Circus Hall of Fame at approximately 4:30 Friday, Jan. 19, 1973. Minutes before the march was to take place, the royal armTilt King confers with his lord Admiral over the situation of the sunfish fleet. Photo by Ron Barrett The CATALYST orer discovered minor shortage in supplies. Weapons were quickly manufactured, and the troops were armed with marsh mellows. The King persorrnally lead the troops in a scourge of the west campus. lifter trapping around for a half an hour and meeting no resistance, the ar my mol.Ulted an attack on the Hamilton Center complex, where SEC elections were cur rently in progress. The forces of the opposi tion were completely surprised by the attack, which was so well executed that it wasn't even noticed. During supper the King pro claimed the monarchy, and was crowned by Goddess R andi Payne, thus e!;!;ablisbing his rule by divine right. Goldman in his address to the students stated that he would like to be thought of as "a Benign Tumor and a Malignant King" who woold accept the SEC in an ad visory capacity. There was one moment of crisis when a member of the New College Communist Party made an assassination attempt on his royal Higlmess. The Plot was foiled by alert members of the royal guard. Unfortrmate ly, that same brave guard was struck down by a napkin of cot tage cheese. The King issued his first pro clairnation the next day. An expedition composed of the best scientists of the realm will be dispatched to discover the true center of the Universe. His highness has suspicions that the X axis actually is vertical as opposed to horizontal, which would make all mathematics invalid. The Royal expedition should solve this mystery once and for all. Page seven Assassin for the N, c C. P caught during the attempt. Photo by Rob Kornman The Royal Fanatics begin their assault on the Hamilton Center Complex. Photo by Rob Komman NEW COLLEGE. SARASOTA, FLORIDA JmllOI.LHENT INFORMATION FALL \liNTER SPRING FALL Wlt."TER SPRING FALL *WINTER SPRING TERM TERM TERM TERM TERM TERM TERM TERM TERM 1970 1971 1971 1971 1972 1972 1972 1973 1973 PHYSICAL RESIDENCE 492 451 408 528 494 458 516 554 CONTRACTS 15 35 73 53 60 69 96 50 TOTAL(ACADEMIC RESIDENCE) 507 486 481 581 554 527 612 604 LEAVE OF ABSENCE OPTION 55 69 63 112 117 92 136 lll PERSONAL 6 14 24 19 6 3 MEDICAL 4 5 8 4 1 I TOTAL(LEAVE OF ABSENCE) 65 88 95 112 117 115 143 115 TCJrAL ENROLL'lENT 572 574 576 693 671 642 755 719 -*Projected (does not include new admissions) from $9195 SARASOTA SCHWINN CYCLIRY 1533 STATE snm e PHONE 959-4977 Moa.. Frl. 8:30 to 5:30 Sal. 8:SO to 12:00 LAST WEEK'S CROSSWORD COHN ... At last Wednesday's Stu dent Court meeting it was reported that Daryl Laatsch, new SEC Chairman, plans to allow former chairman Ron Davidson to continue his investigation of the notorious James Cohn case. Cohn, a long-time ew College student politician, has been reported to have il legally used some $600 in SEC funds. Laatsch was not available for comment. AND ROHER Sheila Roher, the former SEC chairwoman who ac cording to the CATALYST of September 14, 1972, almost singlehandedly choose both the policy and the personnel for this year's Student Chair has returned to campus follo'w ing work as a locksmith in New York. While occasional rumors have circulated regarding the possibility of a suit being brought against Ms Roher for the Student Chair action, the Student Court reports that as yet no such suit has been filed.


Page eight The CATALYST January 25, 1973 ...-----Tiffany: On Record---....... itt) Gritt) Dirt Band Will The Circle Be Unbroken (United Artists, UAS-9801) ver} rarel) does an) con temporar; musical occasion warrant the prod:Jction oi a tnple album. What the Wood albums tried to originate was refined by George Harnson m A II Things Must pass and of colii'Se fllFB'1i ngTal5 emc once rt. Although I;m not compare the relative humane importance of che N tt) Gntt} Dirt Band's new album, Vv 111 the Circle be Unbroken w Jth Barigia15es:n;-certam!) the NGDB has an important album. To be quite honest, the NGDB turn me off pretl) quick!), but W ,11 The C rcle etc. is a countl'Y music, Admitted!) the NGDB arc all accomplished m: Earls Scruggs, Doc Watson, Mother Maybelle carter, RO')' Acuif, Merle Travis, Jimmy Martin, Pete "Oswald' Kirbh vassar clements, and at least ten others, including the families of the aforementioned ash ville "grits." The result is an incredible anthology of Amerika's (Or perhaps in this case, Ameri ca's) hard time and genre songs, such a5: ashville Blues," "Pins and eedles, "\Vildwood Flower," and oi course, "Will The Circle Be Unbroken." Thirty-six d)namite cuts in all--noc one trite. The most thinp, was that the NGDB had only a few of lhe other performers before the recordmg, and all of the cuts were recorded impromptu w1th no pre-Jamming. The qualit of this recordIng is in the outasitc catagOr). It was cut at Woodland Sludios in beautiful downtown Nashville. Whe!'e else? So go on out and git ya thts here album ant! a bucket a col. sanders foul fowl 'cause this record is "finger lick10' good." Don McLean Don McLean (United Artists, UA-5651) This album is affectionate ly called "the new album" bY UA type, be-.:ause it doesn't have a name--on!} oon's on the cover. It may be a new SEX SURVEY RESULTS RELEASED Last year a sex survey was taken of the New College community by .Ms. Susie Shane as part of her contract require ments. The results are summar izedbelow. The complete report is available from Dr. Jon Culbertson. The survey was taken under the following asumptions: 1) The most natural human state is bi-sexuality, but due to social pressures most people arc heterosexual. 2) 'ew College is in need of mot-e sex education. 3) Considering homosexuality, masturbation, oral-genital and anal sex as perverse is a harmful misconception 490 surveys were distributed ,225 were returned, with 10 of those being blanks or jokes. giving a return. Sixteen percent of all fern ales and 17% of all males were found to be virgins. For the non-vir gins, the age of first intercourse ranged from 13 to 21 years. The Average age for females 16.8 years, while for males it was 17. 9. The returns were grouped into male virgins (MV) female vii-gins (FV), male non-virgins (J\.11\'V) and female non-virgins (FNV). Eighty-five percent of each group expressed some reservations about intercourse. The most often noted reservations were fear of pregnancy and a need for an emotional involve ment. Among NV only males expressed these reservations: concern for partner's feelings, fear of impotence or incompetence: only FNV put down parents's teachings and fca. of being used In answer to the question "What would you do if you were pregnant?" The following answers appeared: abortion (67% FNV, 72% FV, 53% MNV, 21% MV); leaning toward abortion (15% FNV, 6% FV, 6% ?v1NV); have the child FNV, 12S FV, 5<.<. MV); leaning toward having the child (2 % FNV, 29' MNV); get m=ied MNV, So/ MV). Many men said they would leave the decision up to the woman. The participants were asked to label homosexuality, masterbation, oral-genital, and anal sex as either perverted or not perverted. There were very few "perverted's. Anal intercourse recieved the highest: 5% FNV, 4% MNV, FV, S%MV. 27S MNV. 18% FNV, 11 % MV and 6% FV have had some sort of homosexual experience at least once, 88% MNV, 74% MV, 67% FNV, 41 % FV have done or do masturbate, oral-genital sex is practiced by 8S% FNV, 83% MNV, 18% FV, 5% MV; and 25% FNV, 16% MNV, 5% MV and no FV have had or att,mpted anal intercourse. INNOVATION IS OUR MOST IMPORTANT PRODUCT--The New College Jub Band Plays a few selections from it's extensive repetoire, just before its appearance before the Nat. Sci. Christmas Party. From left to right: David Gay, Tyler (camera shy), Toby White, John Smillie, Ilona Vukovic and Madeline Bonin. GOLDEN HOST 80 Beautiful Rooms '50-Foot Pool Puttin9 Green--Bahi Hut Cocktail Lounge album, but it's the same Don MCLean, full of machismo and chauvinism. If you liked his previous albums, especial ly American pie, }Ou'lllike th1s. A !so it you AM airplay, you'll like this. Actuall} McLean's vo1ce is very good, and the instrumentals are adequate. The real problem lies in the lyrics to the songs--same old sac charinc. He puts too much importance on sing-song mes and elaborates on phrases that end up in perfect rhyme. People like BUrt Bacharach and carole King can away with stuff like that be cau,e the) have something to sa}. Unfortunate!} McLean has something to hut his social comments are trivial topics appealing to "bleeding heart liberals" and "PseLtdoireaks." Agam, not to knock the album; if you dig .-\M radio music, bu) this album because ever) cut on the album is a potential AM winner. I'm sure that this album will produce some top ten memones. Miscellaneous Mind Trips I JUSt finished reading an incredible article prepared by someone at New college about four years ago (maybt> longer ago), comparing the minds at N.!W college to the average academic mind. The comparison in Question--Artichoke Hearts dr Lima Beans? I leave it up to your tops to determine which vegetable personified "OJdu ew COllege students and fa It's al man as if someone were analogizing fJresign Theater ant! their rap on Bozos, beaners, boogies. and the like Q_ Think We're 4!l_Bozos on Thts Bus, columbia, "C"="30f37). In any event. the following suggested listening list is guaranteed to merge the mind oi lima beans and artichoke hearts in genetic communion, conceiving OM. Remember, intellectuals and dullards have much in com mon, especiall) it \ icw t>d as vegetables: scrape away the outer skin, and it's all the same cellulose undt>rneathuudigestible to man and woman, but the roaches can really dig it. Music selected And Suggested To Marinate Your Artichoke Hearts: Hawkw ind1 rn Search of Space (United A:tists Hawkwind 'In Search ot Space (United Artists, UAS:S'S57) Amon Duul Il1 Carmval [n Babylon (UAS-5586) Amon Duul I!/Tanz det'L<'mAmon ouul I!JTanz der Lemminge (UAS-99Slf)-Aphrodrte's Child/666 (Verttgo, VEL-500) -peace, Bill T i !'fan) Faculty Family Appointments, Relationships RECEIVED BY THE FACUlTY STATUS COMMITTEE LAST WEEK: The following statement prepared initially by the Association's Committee on the Status of Women in the Academic Profession, was approved by that Committee and by Committee A on Academic Freedom and Tenure. The statement was adopted by the Council of the American Association of University P--ofessors in April, 1971, and endorsed by the Fifty-seventh Annual Meeting as Association policy. It was endorsed by the Board of Directors of the Association of American Colleges at its June, 1971, meeting. In recent years, and particularly in relation to efforts to define and safeguard the rights of women in academic life, members of the profession have evidenced increasing concern over policies and practices which prohibit in blanket fashion the appointment, retention, or the holding of tenure of more than one member of the same family on the faculty of an institution of higher education or of a school or department within an institution (so-called "antinepotism regulations"). Such policies and practices subject faculty members to an automatic d-ecision on a basis wholly unrelated to academic qualifications and limit them unfairly in their oppoutunity to practice their profession. In addition, they are contrary to the best interests of the institution which is deprived of qualified faculty members on the basis of an inappropriate criterion, and of the community which is denied a sufficient utilization of its resources. The Association recognizes the propriety of institutional regulations which would set reasonable restrictions on an indi vidual's capacity to function as judge or advocate :in specific situations involving members of his or her immediate family. Faculty members should neither initiate nor participate in in stitutional decisions involving a direct benefit (initial appointment, retention, promotion, salary, leave of absence, etc.) to members of their immediate families. The Association does not believe, however, that the proscription of the opportunity of members of an immediate family to serve as colleagues is a sound method of avoiding the occasional abuses resulting from nepotism. Inasmuch as they constitute a continuing abuse to a significant number of indiO vidual members of the profession and to the profession as a body, the Association urges the discontinuance of these policies and practices, and the rescinding of laws and institutional regulations whicb perpetuate them. (Reprinted from Summer 1971 AAUP Bulletin) Suppliers of tools & materials for all arts & crafts -ASK ABOUT OUR 4675 N. Tamicwnl Trail 355-5141 75 S. Palm 955-7747 STUDENT DISCOUNT

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