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Volume VII Issue 9 UsetheWWW to write papers and impress your peers ... by Den Zazueta-Audirac Contrary to popular portrayal, the Web is home to more than geeks, pornographers and perverts. Just about anything you're looking for-including research and criticism that has yet to be published in a quarterly or monthly-has a homepage somewhere The problem is finding what you want without getting too distracted along the way For all those writing these s or pap e r s tha t requ i r e ci t i n g u pt o-da t e sources here's a guide to getting it done quickly. Searching through Chaos Finding what you want generally means a search, and that means a search engine. You have a variety of choices. I recommend Alta Vista (htp:// for ease of use and number of re turns, but regardless of the engine, the process pretty much the same: 1. Read the "how to" page for that particular search engine. It isn't ab solutely necessary to do this, but it makes your search a whole lot more powerful if you know how to use the search tool. 2. Pick a key word or two that de scribes the document you have in mind. 3. Type the word(s) in the text box and submit it by clicking the submit button or pressing . If the search returns too many links, then go back and make your search more specific. Make sure that you're searching for pages con taining ALL of your keywords rather than ANY of them-most search engines have a nifty pull down menu to this effect. Some search engines also have a "but not" option. (For example, on Alta Vista you could search for "recreational drugs -marijuana" in order to see links to pages about recreational drugs that did not include mari juana). SEE ''WWW" ON PAGE 3 INSIDE This is not my job. November 18 1997 New College Hosts Speaker From East Timor by Paul "Cheech" Chretien Over 60 members of the New College community gathered in Cook Hall on Sunday November 9 to listen to activists who spoke on behalf of the people of East Timor and Indonesian laborers. After a brief introduction, New College alum Eric Piotrowski introduced the first speaker, Nina Maria da Costa. Born in East Timor in 1960, da Costa fled to Australia with her family in 1974, following Portuguese decolonization which resulted in a civil war. On December 7, 1975, Indonesia invaded East Timor. DaCosta explained that Indonesia allowed no civil ians to enter or leave East Timor for the next 13 years. She went on to state that during the Indonesian occupa tion, 200,000 of a total population of 600,000 East Timorese were killed. The audience listened attentively as she described reports of her aunt and s e ve n child ren being taken away to a concentration camp. Her aunt was later shot be cause her husband was a member of the Timorese resistance. In another account she told mass sraves marked by large in particular was report edly the spot where 540 Timorese were thrown into a ravine and buried alive in concrete in retaliation for the deaths of two Indonesian soldiers. She was told that the height of the crosses signified the number of dead in each grave. Upon her return to East Timor in 1995, da Costa said that many changes had taken place in the structure of society. Timorese were no longer allowed to speak their native Portuguese. People were forbidden to gather in groups of five or more-with the exception of church activities. She stated that the Church was the only organization there which stood up for individual human rights. Da Costa did however note that, on occasion, Indonesian soldiers would attemp'-to incite disturbances at Church activities, and sometimes succeeded in breaking up religious gatherings. In closing, she asked those present to take time to learn about the situation in East Timor and to urge our leaders to encourage democracy and human rights for the East Timorese. The second speaker, Max White from Portland, Oregon, was introduced. White, a long-time member of Amnesty International has coordinated the organiza tion's Indonesian and Timorese. White began h is speech b y offering a number o f ob servations concerning Indonesia. According to White, Indonesia has the largest M uslim population in t h e world, and is JllOSt in world. He stated that the average person knows very lit-tle about Indonesia, and that it is this way by design. Next, he talked about the government of Indonesia. He described it as a "brutaJly controlled dictatorship" which came to power in 1965, and subsequently killed over one million people to consolidate power, and has SEE uTIMOR" ON PAGE 3 Pimping out New College by Rocky Swift If you think that that College Hall and the Pei dorms just collect dust when not in use by students, you un derestimate the business sense of our educators. Sudakoff Center, Cook and College Halls, Sainer Auditorium, and other campus facilities are routinely rented and leased out to local groups to rake in the dough. As you may have noticed, Cook and College Hall are frequently dressed up on the weekends in prepara tion for wedding festivities. Nikki Garshelis, Coordinator of Special Projects at USF/New College, says that the buildings are available for rental, but only to current students, faculty, and staff. How much would it run you to tie the knot in one of these historic Ringling mansions? Fifteen hundred dollars for College Hall, $300 for Cook Hall, plus tax. The revenue goes towards a historic buildings fund, which is then spent to maintain and restore Cook Hall, College Hall, and Old Caples. Garshelis says that only university fund-raisers are allowed on USF/New College property. The American Society of Interior Designers (ASID) Showcase last year, held in Cook and College Halls, raised $20,000 in scholarship money. The society also did a number of free renovations on the buildings including an $80,000 refurbishment of the College Hall kitchen. The kitchen was promptly pad locked keeping at least one professor from refrigerating his lunch. -> "The reason it was locked was because people tend to go in there, and you don't know who's in there, and they get it messed up," says Garshelis. A smaller refrig erator was put in the pantry for the professors, and the key to the fancy, new kitchen can be checked out from the Dean's office. Sudakoff Center is a relative. bargain. It costs $800 for commercial use (if you want to host a giant tupper ware party) or $400 for non-profit use. "If it's in any way university related, we don't charge," Garshelis says. Often these events are big enough to require addi tional police presence, which the organizers must pay for. "A lot of it has to do with the nature of the event and anticipated difficulties," says police captain J.D. Withrow. If the campus police can not rework the schedule so that on-duty officers can patrol the event, then additional officers must be paid overtime. In some departments, officers fight over who can work the lu crative overtime shifts, according to Withrow, but that a SEE "SEU OUT'' ON PAGE 3


2 The Catalyst International Ireland's new president takes office Ireland's new president Mary McAleese took office last Tuesday following her vic tory on Oct. 30. McAleese's election marks the first time that a resident of British ruled orthern Ireland has been elected president. The 46-year old Roman Catholic law profe sor is from Belfast, and though she was able to run in the election, was not able to vote McAleese assured supporters that she will work to reconcile political and religious divi sions which have plagued the island nation More effective anti-bald pill The world's fir t anti-baldness bill was judged to be effective by a committee of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration last Thursday. The drug, dubbed Propecia by its manufacturer Merck and Co Inc., proved to be effective in growing hair for 52% of the 300 male partic.,ipants of a clinical trial. The committee's ruling makes full FDA probable. Iraq conflict continues President Clinton opened the way for pos sible military action against Iraq on Friday by making plans to confer with allies and move U.S. forces to the area if Iraq continues to refuse to allow U.S. weapons inspectors into the country. The President has ordered the aircraft carrier the George Washington to the Persian Gulf to join the Nimitz, which is already there. This follows Saddam Hussein's expulsion of U.S. members of the inspectiOn te am. e ex pu s w n o t e U S members left a skeletal crew i n Baghdad and prompted the remaining team to also leave. The Clinton administration also has reiterated its plan to step up U-2 surveil lance flights over Iraq. Britain has said that it will join any U.S.-led launch to force Iraq to comply with U.N. team A British carrier is already heading towards the Persian Gulf area. A diplomatic solution to this problem is still being worked on. National Museum celebrates anniversary The tenth anniversary of The National Museum of Women in the Arts was high lighted by the dedication of the new, $1 catalyst General Editor Managing Editor Heather Oliver Charles Choi Features Editor Aaron Gustafson Staff Writers Hugh R. "Hugo" Brown, Paul "Cheech" Chretien, James "Rocky" Swift, Rachael Herrup-Morse, Jessica Katzenstein, Kelly "K.C." McCarthy Layout Cyndy Ekle Online Developer Nicole Ganzekaufer Business Manager Rachael Morris Contributors C.J., S.P.D., Mario Rodriguez News million wing. With an honor guard provided by the Girl Scouts, Elisabeth A Ke ser, the new wing' namesake, and Hillary Rodham Clinton cut the ribbon. The new wing, a gift from Ke er's family, is a tribute to Kesser's patronage of the arts. Exhibits include tex tiles and pottery made by Native American women. Clinton proclaimed, "The arts are not a luxury ... they are an integral part of our lives as individuals and as a nation." The mu eum was conceived by Wilhelmina Holladay. who ha collected art from underrepresented groups since the 1960s. In the 1980s, Holladay wished to build a mu eum to house the collection Originally, some opposition to a museum of women's art was encountered. OUTSIDE TowER Court to Hear Harassment Case On November 14, the Supreme Court agreed to clarify just when employers may be held responsible for the misconduct of an employee's supervisor. The court said it will use theca e of a former Florida lifeguard to give judges nationwide more guidance on emp oyer ta 1 i ty fort e h ost i e wor k envi ronm e nt created by a supervisor's e x ual harassment. A decision expected by July could spell out the circumstances under which an employee illegally hara sed by a supervisor can collect monetary damages from not only the offender, but from their employer's usually deeper pockets. Federal appeals courts have disagreed over the stan dards for asse sing employer liability in such cases. The highest court already is studying a Louisiana case in which it must decide whether same-sex harassment in employment violates federal law. That ca e will be argued in December. As the problem becomes more pervasive, the law abides with change; with November 18 1997 any luck, it will soon draw the lines that will confine sexual harassment and its offenders. Sagan honored A model olar system named the Carl Sagan Planet Walk, ha been inaugurated in honor of the late Carl Sagan. Sagan wa well-known as the ho t of the PBS series "Cosmos," and as the author of many nonfic tion books such as Cosmos. He also wrote the sci-fi novel Contact which has been made into a blockbu ter movie. Sagan often used model to place con cepts into a human per pcctive. The model solar system stands in a 1 0-block area, and stretches over three-quarters of a mile in downtown Ithaca New York. The site was chosen becau e Ithaca is al o the home of Cornell Umversity where Sagan was a pro fessor of physics and astronomy. The sun and nine planets are each1epre ented by six-foot tall stone obelisks. The obelisks of the sun and planets are placed according to the rela tive distance of the real Sun and planets, on a 1:5,000,000,000 scale. Sagan might have en couraged the use of scientific notation, where the Planet Walk distances would be reduced by a factor of 5x lQ-9. Thus, while the models of Mercury and the Sun are 22 step apart, the models of the Earth and Sun are 47 steps apart. Local Murder suspect sought in Mexico 21-year-old Jose Lui Del Taro Jr. is being soug h t b y S araso t a police f or his s u s pec t ed i n volvement in the shooting death of 35year-old Sheila Bellush in the Gulf Gate area. The shoot ing occurred on Nov embe r 7 at Bellu s h 's home. he and her six children, including quadruplets, had just moved to the area from San Antonio, Texas. It is suspected that Del Toro may have fled to Mexico, where he was reportedly seen walking the streets in Piedras Negras, a border town. Police have the town under surveillance. If Del Toro is found guilty of a murder charge in the case, he may face the death penalty. Due to the stipulations of the U.S. extradition treaty with Mexico, Florida may be forced to drop the death penalty if Mexico is to surrender Del Toro to U.S authorities. The Catalyst is available on the World Wide Web at http://www. sar. usf edu/-catalystl The Catalyst is an academic tutorial spon sored by Professor Maria Vesperi. It is developed in the New College Publications Office using Adobe Photoshop and Quark Xpress for PowerMacintosh and printed at the Bradenton Herald with money provided by the New College Studel)t Alliance. Direct submissions and inquiries to: The Catalyst 5700 N. Tamiami Tr. Box #75 Sarasota, FL 34243 catalyst@virtu.sar.usfedu The Catalyst reserves the right to edit submissions for space, grammar or style. Contributions may range in length from 250 to 500 words. Letters to the Editor should be no more than 250 word Submissions should be labeled as either letter to the Editor or contributions and include name and contact information. Submissions in "rtf' or "WriteNow" format may be saved to the Catalyst Contribution folder in the Temp Directory on the Publications Office file server, printed ubmissions may be placed in campus box 75, and all other contributions may bee-mailed to catalyst@ virtu. No anonymous submi sions will be accepted. All submissions must be received by 5:00 p.m. Friday in order to appear in the following week's issue.


The Catalyst News November 18, 1997 3 "SELL OUT" FROM PAGE 1 different attitude is prevalent among our campus police. "It's a unique bunch," says Withrow, "A lot of the officers in this command really value their time off with their fami lies." on campus is an auxil iary enterprise, which means that it has to stand on its own finan cially. Renting out the facilities provides revUPDATE! Sarasota Police Department News Release The empty classrooms at the end of the school year do not mean that the dorms are empty as well. "During the summer months we en tertain some conference groups so we do try to keep the cash flow run ning throughout the summer months," says Director of Student Affairs Mark Johnson, "It's a way to generate some revenue for food service and housing." Johnson explains that Housing "TIMOR" FROM PAGE 1 maintained a non-aligned status. The society as he described it is a mass of poverty with a "slimy top layer" of wealth. Of particular concern to White was the exploitation of workers in Indonesia by "trans-national corpo rations" such as Reebok and Nike. He voiced his outrage at the work ing and living conditions that these ve de and the fact that most of the money invested in Indonesia by these corporations stays with the upper-most levels of society. White finished his speech by enue that would otherwise have to be gathered from student fees. The Pei dorms are home to a number of different groups over the summer including cheerleader camps, soccer camps, language camps and teacher conferences. Johnson says that the going rate for Pei housing and three meals is $35 per person per day. If students were charged according to that scheme, then the Fall/ISP semester would cost $5,775 rather than our cheapo rate of $2,500. What a bargain! asking everyone in the room to stand up for a moment in honor of the workers in Indonesia. Following White's speech, Kristin Sundell, a field organizer for East Timor Action Network (ETAN], asked those in attendance to write their congressmen about conditions in East Timor, and listed their addresses and phone numbers. Individuals interested in learning more about East Timor can contact ETANIUS at P .O. Box 1182, White Plain$, N.Y. I 0602. If you wme them, you will automatically be put on the mailing list for Estafeta, the ETAN newsletter. Sarasota Police Chief John Lewis, Sarasota Sheriff Geoff Monge and FDLE Special Agent Vince Dellaccio an nounce the arrest of a man wanted in connection with multiple rapes in the Sarasota area. Mark A. Daigle, DOB 11-10-66, has been charged with four counts of sexual battery, one count of home-invasion robbery, burglary with bat tery, false imprisonment and possession of burglary tools. These charges are in rela tion to the June 13, 1997 attack of a woman in DeSoto Place apartments. Changes are pending in other rapesin the City of Sarasota, the January 4, 1997, attack at Sun Ridge Apartments and two attacks in the county, at Nutmeg Apartments and Mcintosh Road. This arrest is the result of a joint investigation involv ing the Sarasota Police Department, the Sarasota Sheriff's Office, the FDLE, the FBI, the FBI Violent Crimes Task Force, and the Manatee County's Sheriff's Office. The case was broken when DNA evidence gathered at the rape scene matched Daigle's DNA which was on file m Virginia. Daigle ha served time in Virginia prison on charges of grand theft, burglary, larceny, es car.e, and non-payment of ch1ld support. He also has a criminal history in Florida, including arrests for grand theft and violation of proba tion. -Beth Muniz Public Information uWWW" FROM PAGE 1 If the search returns too few links, then make it broader--cut out a keyword, or think of a more general way of stating your search. Failing that, try another search engine. isn't as hard as you might think. I'm not suggest ina that you discount information that i but be willing to back it up if your professor questions it. Part of the power is that it offers a place for otherw1se sup pressed information to be disseminated. Citing your sources Picking your Path through the Morass Once you've got the list down to a manage able size, scan through the links returned and follow those that seem appropriate or interesting. Don't be too picky-one of the best ways of finding more specific links is from pages that are "kind of' related. On the other hand, if you're short on time, don't Jet yourself get too distracted by links that don't have anything to do with your topic of re search. Generally, three jumps away from your list is far enough to guess whether a link is going to pan out. When a page looks promising, do what you can to make sure the information is legitimate. Remember that anyone can put up a home page. You really don't want to cite some precocious twelve-year-old's observations on the sexual habits of the trobriand islanders-at least not without knowing that's who you're citing. Find out what you can about the author or the content provider--check to see what else they've done and who else is linking to their sites. Most rep utable academic and professional organizations have jumped aboard the Internet, so this task Citing Web Resources When you've found a link that you think you will cite, make sure you do ALL of the follow ing: 1. Write down the URL (the information in the "location" box in Netscape). 2. Save the document to disk (in Netscape, click on "File" in the menubar and select "Save As"), or print out a hard copy. (You can buy a ream of paper from Barbara Berggren for just $5.00, you might want to buy two). 3. At the top of your print-out or text document, note all relevant bibliographic information and the current date. This redundancy is a safety precaution, links disappear and change constantly. If all you have is a URL, you may have nothing at all. If you don't mind killing trees, printing out is the best option. Not only do you have an docu.ment to refer to, you can stack all your pnnt-outs m a large cardboard box and heft them around with you to demonstrate how hard you're working. Oh boy, all this and porn tool Reprinted from the Catalyst, 1995. MLA: Give the author's name (if known), the full title of the work m quotation marks, the title of the complete work if applicable in italics, the full URL, and the date of visit, for exam ple: Brown, T.D. "Jabberwocky-'Twas Bryllyg." The Jabberwocky Homepage. http://www.somewhere.comllewiscarroll/jab berwockylbryllyg.html (5 Feb. 1996). APA: Treat books, group or institutional authors, journal articles, etc. as you normally would, but add "[On-line]. Available: URL" to the ci tation, for example: Smitty, E.W. (1996) Developmental Homepa&e [On-line]. Available: http://somewhere.edulpub/psyc.95.3.26/devel opmental.html


4 The Catalyst News November 18 1997 Resurrection House-helping the homeless help themselves by Nicole Marie Ganzekaufer On a cold winter night in February of 1985, a homeless woman who was sleeping in the bushes outside of the Episcopal Church of the Redeemer in downtown Sarasota was roused from her sleep when the automatic sprinkler system was turned on. A member of the vestry spotted the woman who was soaking wet, and brought her into the parish of the small church. That evening a meet ing of the parish vestry was taking place. The woman's clothes were dried and she was given a sandwich and something to drink. The members of the parish collected enough money to send the woman to a hotel for the night. That evening the vestry of the church was presented with the real ity of homelessness in downtown Sarasota and from that encounter the Church vestry came up with the concept of Resurrection House. The Resurrection House, a day resource cen ter for the homeless, began groundwork one year later under the leadership of the vestry of the Church of the Redeemer. Five area churches re sponded to the Episcopal Church's call for help and joined together with the Church to help orga nize and fund Resurrection House. "The Redeemer put up $50,000 seed money to start a program of what we can do to benefit the (homeless) that's not being done in Sarasota," said office manager of the Resurrection House Elaine Kyllonen. "That's when we came up with the concept. My husband was on the vestry and at the tiii\.e he was retired. so he took the job of our home trying to get it started." Resurrection House is a non-profit organiza tion which receives no city, stale, or federal aid and depends entirely on donations. It is located on Kumquat Court in downtown Sarasota and has been operational for 12 years now. Whereas other social services such as the Salvation Army allow over night lodging, Resurrection House tends to the daily needs of the homeless by helping with job searches, gov ernment benefits (local, state, and federal aid), through offering counseling services, religious services (for interested clients) and personal hy giene facilities. It is Resurrection House's policy to help fill the gaps created by other local social service agencies. "This place helps you find a job.They have counselors if you need to talk to somebody or if you've got a problem. They let you do your laundry here too. It's a place you can come to during the day and it keeps you out of trouble," said Bob, a homeless client who preferred that his last name not be included. Clients are allowed to take showers on a daily basis and are given towels, soap, and deodorant. A cabinet of donated shampoo, conditioner, women's hygiene products as well as perfumes and make-up are available. A volunteer run laun dromat is accessible to clients on a regular basis. Homeless clients who are awaiting services also make use of the indoor and outdoor lounges. The indoor lounge offers coffee, snacks and a lunch, which is served every day at 2:30p.m. Haircuts and medical services are offered weekly. Hairstylists and barbers from a number of local businesses volunteer on a weekly basis. Nurses from the Sarasota Public County Health Department also visit every Wednesday. The School Board of Sarasota County works with Resurrection House's vocational program which offers literacy GED, and remedial reading classes. The program is conducted by certified retired teach ers who instruct clients of all different levels on a one to one basis. "We've had three graduates who have gotten their high school diploma," said Mrs. Kyllonen. "One young man wrote us a let ter to tell us how much he appreciated what we've done for him. He said, 'I showed my diploma to my mother and my mother broke down crying and I did too.' He said he was the first person in his fam ily to have ever gotten his high school diploma." The success of Resurrection House is A volunteer at the Resurrection House takes a load of laundry out of the dryer for a homeless client. contingent upon its volunteers. Currently has 150 vol-' missionaries, Ph.D.'s, M.D.'s, R.N.'s, hairdressers, lawyers, clerical and psychiatric workers. There are only four paid staff members at the Resurrection House, all of whom, with the exception of the executive director (the only full time employee), are paid minimum wage for part time work, though many of them work full time. "You receive more than you give, which is al ways the way with giving," said Mrs. Kyllonen. "It's such an uplifting experience to know that you're doing something other than just for your self." Volunteers assist with clerical work, as the or ganization keeps detailed files on all of its clients which include the clients' picture and personal information. Clients are expected to check-in at the front desk upon entering the facility and have their social security number or other forms of identification. If they do not have these, a coun selor will give the client a $10 voucher check for the Motor Vehicle Department as well as bus tickets so that they can receive their identifica tion. Securing identification for clients is an integral part of helping clients secure jobs. Resurrection House networks with many other local social service agencies including State of Florida Job Service, the Salvation Army, and several drug and alcohol rehabilitation programs such as Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), just to name a few. Other problems that Resurrection House helps the homeless cope with are drug and alcohol ad dictions. According a 1997 survey, compiled by the Resurrection House, drug and alcohol abuse remains the number two cause of homelessness (number one being loss of employment). In the survey 16% of the clients had addictions to alcohoi and drugs. To help clients who are interested in coping with alcoholism and drug abuse etings are con ducted each Tuesday afternoon in a private conference room. "It's discouraging to see somebody you can't help no matter how hard you try," said Kyllonen. "That sort of thing really breaks your heart be cause you can see so much hope for them as far as getting themselves back into society and then it just takes one day. "Some of the other ex-alcoholics have said they can have empathy for them because they have been the very same way and they live from day to day on the fact that they could reach for that drink at any time," she said. Through the production of newsletters, dona tion campaigns, recorded representations of homelessness and other subsequent publicity, Resurrection House has sought to educate people on homelessness in order to encourage public awareness as well as informing the public about their organization. Resurrection House has had many obstacles to overcome since its conception twelve years ago. In the affluent area of Sarasota, the home less are a hidden aspect of society. The popular image of the hobo tramp, the drunken bum and the vagrant surround the image of the homeless individual. Through the compilation of yearly surveys, public education, and media representa tion, Resurrection House has taken on two missions: helping the homeless help themselves and educating the public on homelessness. "A good number of people want to find out about the homeless and when they find out about them they find out that they're individuals too," said Mrs. Kyllonen. "They're not just a blank face ... they're real people with real problems."


The Catalyst Entertainment November 18, 1997 5 Poet-Alumna Returns to New College "It's to.s.ay New ed amidst pink stucco at Old Caples. The book, by Mario Rodriguez "It's most unusual for a student's creativity to continue beyond New College." Mac Miller's retort was admittedly pre formed. He paused, qualified it, then rolled it off the tongue in reference to Karen Volkman, a New College alum and nationally renowned poet. Last week Volkman, now an Adjunct Assistant Professor of Writing at New York University and a 1993 National Endowment for the Arts Fellow, returned to New College for the first time in seven years. She held a poetry read ing intended to give students a chance to hear her work. Volkman also conducted a series of work shops hoping to provide a forum for discussion of modem poetry. "I certainly found the students to be ... very articulate, and generous and open-minded in their remarks," she said. "Obviously the [N.C.] community is still thriving. There are still a lot of very active minds ... New College is still a place full of surprises." For example, Hamilton Center. "Ham Center smelled exactly the same," she said. She likened it to the experience of walking into your aunt's house after having been absent for a long while. Of her time at New College, Volkman remem bered Sarasota, and the campus itself, to be less built-up. One development, she recalled, was the "new" Jane Bancroft Library, which opened in the Fall of 1987 and became a "symbol of encroaching bureaucracy." Volkman said New College student o st gm ng .. our books on the honor system, received the idea of checking out books with i.d. cards suspiciously. She also said she felt culturally isolated while at New College, especially having lived in South Florida all her life. Volkman and some of her peers felt the need to move beyond the state. Her desire to catalyze a forum on modem poetry was, in part, due to this memory-she felt it might not have otherwise come about. ''There was this sense that there were things we weren't privy to when I was here," she said. C?llege provmctal. Its an excltmg mtellectual which was a National Poetry Series Selection in chmate. 1995 t ed' h represen s a m Jtatton on t e emotional He.r stay at Ne_w College began in 1987 after extremities of dread and bliss." droppmg out of school spending two Growing up in South Florida plays a large years at a commumty Ft;, role in this meditation. "It's very concerned with As a Volkman read tons of flctton. how the debris of childhood really makes up ... Upon entermg she knew she want[what] you draw from in adulthood," she said. ed to. be a Literature major, but Crash sLaw, continued Volkman, is an attempt wntmg poetry, although she hked "to mediate a reality that is destructive on a daily the mus1c of the poems." basis." studied Russian with Professor Now teaching writing at N.Y.U., Volkman has htstory and took Gar_y experienced not only a change of setting over the Language, and Soc1ety. But Jt was a past seven years, but change in the direction of P?em centenng ?n a strange memory from her work. She feels she must constantly chalwh1ch made her decid.e to "nail lenge her notions of writing and "go into new down poetry. It surreally, w.tth the spaces" as a poet. Her latest interest is prose before bemg forced to chmb a rope, poetry, which she feels has allowed her to shift and findmg the experience horrible. modes as she begins a new book. over a J?eriod of. eight .hours for Mac "I don't necessarily believe being complacent M11ler s. lntermedtate Poet1cs, this poem made is a good thing.," she said. her reahze was an entirely unexplored wing Her solution: "give yourself structural chal-of consciOusness. lenges, which, in my opinion, tends to open up I started poetry, I 1t was new areas of emotion and imagination." I gomg to be domg for a very "I think there's a real tendency in poetry now long hme, she satd. to be likable ... to have a certain sort of sinceriThat was when was twenty. Now thirty, ty which seems to be ultimately dishonest." she has been. the of numerous grants Questions abound in Volkman's poetry, often and awards, one for her first book of in outrageous fashion. Asking extreme questions, poetry, Crash_s_Law. allows her to "get a grounding" in her Before rec1tmg the poem Sc1ence and wntmg. From there, she can tackle more specific Industry" from Crash's Law last Thursday, problems Volkman betrayed a vengeful purpose behind "Immoderation is the seasonat edict" she "taking what IS the Tanguage o the ra on applying it to the emotional"-a failed chemistry Floridian indoctrination into class. of seasons. Scientific terms, she purported the following "'the homespun surreal,' T wrote my friend, day, strike her as sexy. Words like combustion 'like David Lynch ... '" and fusion seem at once "impenetrable" and "The sky would seem electric blue," she had "inflammatory." Their recurrence in her poetry is earlier recalled of her youth. "There is a carnival a way of "mocking and subverting that language aspect about South Aorida. Maybe it's because of certainty." the media is always showing palm trees over "When you call a book Crash's Law that sugelectric blue skies. It seems-over-the-top," she gests that things are not all right," she said, seatsurmised, laughing. Bishop Planetarium provides brilliant fun by Kelly "KC" McCarthy In case you haven't noticed, Bradenton and Sarasota don't have what you might call an exciting nightlife. However, there is something you can do on those boring evenings during the holidays and ISP November: 14&15 December: 5&6 South Florida Museum/ Bishop Planetarium/ Parker Manatee Aquarium The Bishop Planetarium presents a brilliant laser light show every Friday and Saturday night. This will surely break up the monotony of old movies in Pei, pool in Ham Center, and Walls in Palm Court. If you have some free time between writing revolutionary pa pers, scheduling vacations, and working incredibly hard on your ISP (wink, wink) visit the planetarium and maybe even the South Florida Museum and Parker Manatee Aquarium. *Bishop recommends arriving about twenty minutes early to buy your tick ets, as the lines can be less than fun. Jimi Hendrix at 9 p.m. The Doors at 10:30 p.m. 21&22 Pink Floyd's "Wish You Were Here" at 9 p.m. Pink Floyd's "The Wall" (in its entirety) at 10:30 p.m. 28&29 Rolling Stones at 9 p.m. NEW! Rolling Stones at I 0:30 p.m. Matinee: Every day at 2:30 (included with museum admission) "Coo] Oldies 50's & 60's" Metallica at 9 p.m. Nine Inch Nails at 10:30 p.m. 12&13 Led Zeppelin at 9 p.m. U2 at I 0:30 p.m. 19&20 Aerosmith at 9 p.m. NEW! Aerosmith at 10:30 p.m. 26&27 Pink Floyd's "Dark Side of the Moon" at 9 p.m. Pink Floyd's "The Wall" at 10:30 p.m. Matinee: Every day at 2:30 (included with museum admis sion)" Holiday in Lights" 20 I lOth St. W. Bradenton 746-7827 Museum Admission: $6.00 Planetarium Admission: $5.50 at the door Museum & Aquarium hours: Tuesday-Saturday l 0 a.m.-5 p.m. Sunday 12-5 p.m. Directions from Sarasota: Take 41 north to downtown Bradenton, turn right on SR64, left on I Oth Street, straight on to the museum.


6 The Catal st Cam us Lie November 18 1997 Profile-dean search committee-part 1-the professors Photos and text by Rachael Morris Ju tus Doenecke has been at New College since 1969, making him the most senior mem ber of the Search Committee in terms of years on the campus His emphatic nature surround ing the search process has already appeared in the first meeting of the Search Committee. In QJ particular, he lobbied hard for a clause requiring ..._... the new dean to hold a Ph.D. in the Liberal Arts and Sciences in the advertisement edited by the Committee. The ad now asks for a "preference" QJ for this qualification; however, every New = College professor on the Search Committee a.> sees it as a top priority. 0 ''I'm sorry that this [a doctorate in the Liberal Arts and Sciences] is not required," Doenecke said, "I hope that we get a sufficient \1'1 number of applicants that they'll be so many = good applicants in the Arts and Sciences that ....,._ we do not have to go to fields outside of this to 1JJ. find an individual who is quite able." ::I The faculty has expressed some concern that they retain governance of New College, an institution which relies heavily on the selection of a chief academic officer who understands this tradition. Doenecke, like both of the other faculty members on the Committee, wishes to make it clear that the faculty and Division Chairs report directly to the new dean. But. it is 'T agree with Interim Dean and Warden Langston that it [the drafting of the ad for the new dean] was not handled terribly well, but one of my aims is to see that these small problems that we way d o not impact on the e ve ntu al s u ccess of finding candidates who will do an excel lent job for New ...-....-... College," Suzanne ____ ___..._ Sherman said of the search process for the new dean so far. Rather than becoming upset over these snags in the process, her ability to remain calm and sensitive to the political realities of the situation showed Perhaps the most prominent feature of Malena Carrasco's disposition on the committee is the ability to adapt to the realities of the situa tion. "There are only so many things you can make a scene about. We have to be really careful to not spend our capital before we've identi fied what's really important," she said of the process of drafting the advertisement for the new position. Carrasco admitted that "the process [of the search so far] leaves a lot to be desired, to put it mildly," but she attributes a large part of the estrangement that many con stituencies at New College feel to the fact that university committees are run differently than what most are used to here. "One has to work with the system the way it is set up and make it serve our needs as best we can," Carrasco said. She advises against any kind of polarization on the Search Committee where the two constituencies simply try to out vote each other. Cooperation is a must if a per son is to be found who will successfully serve New College and the UP, and she is optimistic that the Committee will work well together. While Carrasco believes that the ad will have little importance in fmding applicants, she gives it credit for asking for a "preference" for a doctorate in the liberal arts and sciences. She agreed that an associate dean may be beneficial to the new office. "Obviously, Michalson's office needed help." But, "one of the real fears [is] the fact that there's a possibility that somebody could come in as superclean and would foist off rather essential function to an associate We do not want another layer of bureaucracy [between the faculty and the Provost in Tampa] We don t want this associate dean in particular to be han dling matters of tenure and promotion," Doenecke said. Getting someone to fill the position and be sensitive to New College's particular needs while serving the needs of the University Program (UP) will take "an extraordinary indi vidual," according to Doenecke. The person will have to have the wisdom of Solomon," he said, "but a skilled person can work this out." The skills which Doenecke will look for include superior scholarship as evidenced by one who has contributed to and advanced knowledge in his or her field "First-rate teach ing" experience as well as knowledge of the admin i stration a t both a small liberal arts col lege and a university are also major points of interest. But most importantly, Doenecke added "A lot depends on personal integrity and through. Sherman has confidence that the attractive ness of New College will speak for itself in invit ing people to apply for the new position, and believes this quality shows through in the adver tisement. In selecting those applicants that will visit New College, Shennan will look for a vari-i n u mg ac groun m t e Liberal Arts and Sciences and admi n ist r ative e xp eri enc e a t a s m all college setting. "New College i s a very attr a ctive place to lead ," Shennan said, and my hope is that candidates can be found who realize that the University Program [UP] and New College are very differ ent entities and both can be served well." Responding to fears about restructuring and the role they will play in the search, Sherman said, "I do feel that New College being a residen tial college will require greater attention than the does not believe it is harmful to allow a wide range of people to apply. Carrasco will look for someone who can increase New College's resources as a represen tative in Tampa and, particularly, for someone who has the dual experience of administration at a small college and a university. She named for mer New College Dean and Warden Gordon Michalson as "the ideal model which everyone wants to reconstruct" for New College. Carrasco mentioned that one of his greatest strengths that will carry over to her part in the search was that his values were the values of the faculty, not only as a leader but as a member of the faculty. She then said that the new position should be tenurable at New College. "We've never had a chief academic officer who did not go through our tenure process." Carrasco emphasized the value of finding applicants who are geared towards the style of education at New College. "I don't envision being run by an accountant, but I do think that someone who could run our part of the campus could inspire confidence in the University Program." As a member of the faculty, along with the two other professors from the New College del egation on the Committee, Carrasco feels very this intangible thing known as judgment and tact-the ability to anticipate conflict before it begins and when something happens to get in right away before things become heated." Doenecke will also expect that this person will head faculty meetings as has always been the practice in the past. Doenecke has e-mailed a few people already about the new position and advises everyone on-campus to start contacting people who they think would make a good candi date and encourage them to apply. "Communication is valuable he said, "Finding the right person is going to take a lot of hard work and a little bit of luck." As far as fears about getting the wrong per son.for the job are concerned, Doenecke believes in the inherent strength of the New College community. "The faculty [and students] can make very clear who it wants and who it doesn't want," he said. UP." As for restructuring, she added, "In order to preserve faculty governance at New College, the faculty should have a direct line to the new dean and the Division Chairs should report directly to that person." Sherman remains optimistic about the search rocess. ''I think the first meetin ex 1 tte some promise for the future." B ut, s h e stressed that the New College c on stitu e n ci es on campu s n e ed to s tay informed about what happens at Search Committee meetings through dialogue with representa tives, including herself. This will, in addi tion to helping the Committee find candi dates, allay some fears on campus according to her. Sherman said, "The reason for much of the concern about the process is that we're facing the unknown. Communication will solve that problem." strongly that the faculty should report directly to the new dean. She believes that the office, though, will need help in the guise of an associ ate dean or associate deans who are nP. rh:u1<: a parallel level with ,.._____., the faculty. "There are a lot of responsi bilities that our cur rent dean has had that people are unaware of, like going out to find a place to stay for a visiting Oxford professor, for in stance." In addition to keeping informed, Carrasco stressed how important detailed evalu ations from the faculty and students at New College will be in determining who fills the new position. She would like to see a good tum-out to hear candidates speak on campus (which should take place after February). Because the Committee will be summarizing the evaluations made on each candidate by the campus con stituencies, specific strengths and weaknesses of each m_ust be identified. "We need input from the vanous groups on campus," she said.


The Catalyst Opinions Opinion: complaints worth the effort by Jessica Katzenstein the naive impression that at least During the first week of school the previous resithe modem conveniences of reli. dents of my dorm room came back to visit. After they able plumbing were to be counted had wandered around my room reminiscing, they left among the features of dorm life. my roommate and I with a parting gibe. As they headed Unfortunately, it appears that out the door, they merrily exclaimed, "Oh, and don't some less-advantaged dorm resi0 + EVER expect to get a hot shower!" And they laughed dents were wrong. and slammed the door decisively behind them. That In the interest of community, I 0 fateful malediction has haunted this room until just yesabandoned the alternative of not bathing altogether, an terday. alternative that can look remarkably appealing at 8:00 Yes, like many other unfortunate Pei inhabitants, in the morning, while standing barefoot on a cold, tiled my roommate and I were blessed with a cold shower bathroom floor while icicles formed on my faucet and since the beginning of the year. Actually, our particular ice cubes squeezed themselves through the showerhead. plumbing problem was more sadistic and cruel than a This wasn't an invigorating way to start the morning, it consistent stream of cold water. Instead, our faucet was an unusual form of torture. And this torture continwould begin with a freezing-cold, wake-up burst of ued when, upon exiting this winter wonderland, the cold water, followed immediately by a luke-warm pesink would mockingly emit hot water. riod in which you could almost get used to the The rapid changes in temperature and hot water in temperature. And just when your internal thermostat the sink led my roommate and I to believe that reason had adapted to this tepid water, the evil demons con-we had no water was because we were showering durtrolling the water heater would send a short, ing peak shower times and our particular room just five-second stream of scalding hot water out of the wasn't ranked very high on some sort of hot water prifaucet, completely destroying any chance of adjusting ority list. We believed that there was nothing that to the luke-warm shower. It's really not as exciting as it housing or maintenance could do about our situation, sounds. Trust me. and instead of complaining we would just accept it. Upon sharing our woeful tale with other, obviously This theory was proved wrong when taking showers at, elite, Pei residents who somehow had hot water, their say, four in the afternoon or five-thirty in the morning first response was usually "Really?" At this point I did not improve conditions. So, only then did we start thought, "Great! Shock and commiseration. Someone the arduous process of complaining. who understands my plight and is willing to help!" Finally, yesterday, after several complaints, that Of course, their initial exclamation was immedi-most endangered of creatures, the maintenance worker, ately followed with a detailed description of worked his magic on our faucet. I have no idea what sethe consistently hot and steamy showers they cret arts he employed to make the warm rain fall from were so pnv1 eg as to enJOY every a ove, They seemed more than happy to expound the details of a warm shower, since I'm not that hypo-upon the everyday routine of bathing as though it were critical, but, let me just say to all those who still have the most heavenly activity in existence while I search cold showers, it's worth the effort. Complain to housfrantically for sharp objects to throw at them. This isn't ing. You too, can enjoy that most modem of funny. Those of us who left home and gave up good conveniences, the hot shower. food, soft beds and free laundry went to college under SAG MINUTES ff 10/9/97 Present: Jake Reimer, Jessica Falcone, Rocky Swift; Vijay Sivaraman. Mario Rodriguez, Kelly Singer (Chair), and Dave Daniels All votes unanimous unless otherwise indicated. 1) Noah Teitlebaum requests $130 for screen tent. Allocated: $1'30 (Four in favo;r, two air stajn) 2) Noah TeitJebaum re quests $35 for Thesis Colloquium food, All6cate&: $25 3) Hank Hollands re quests $16.05 for queer film festivaL $16.05 4) Robert Knjght re quests $;{60.80 for fall issue of Goulash._ Allocated: $1{j0.80 5) Britt Dunn requests $60 for dance perfor .. mance food and 350 copies x 2 sides for programs. Allocated: $60 plus 350 x 2 sides';;; 700 copies is neQt) Meeting Adjourned Ciames Galore! Duelling RAs Lex Thompson and Tom Barnard fight it out during the mud -wrestlin g match. November 18, 1997 7 Letter to the Editor Catalyst-If it were only the lack of hand cuffs which "confused" me about the nature of my "arrest" then I should also add that my rights were never read, nor were my finger prints taken. (in regards to my "tresspass" on campus property) --C.J. Response Sgt. O'Casio says that an officer is not legally required to read a per son Miranda rights unless the officer has to question the suspect. Fingerprinting was not necessary because the person wasn't booked in County Jail, and agreed to be handled by Student Affairs. 1,() 1 .. 1 J .. ()(. 11110 12:40 a.m. Student re ported a domestic incident in the vicinity of College Hall involv ing ex-boyfriend. Investigated. Victim's Advocate advised. re ported a suspicious person in Second Court. Officer Marion arrested person for possession of burglary tools. Was booked in county jail. 11/10 10:35 p.m. Student re ported a theft of unsecured bike from B-dorm. Value $25. Officer Roarty investigates. 1111110:10 a.m. Student re ported theft of her locked bike from 3rd Court bike rack.Value $130. 1111111:10 a.m. Student re ported a suspicious person in Pei dorms. Subject was found in Ham Center by Officer Marion. Issued a written trespass warn ing. 11/12 1:25 a.m. On-campus noise complaint received. Third Court party music volume low ered. 11112 3:35p.m. Officer Marion investigated a parking lot acci dent in PL 7. Traffic citation issued. Estimated damage $2500. 11/14 1:04 a.m. Student was found drunk in Ham Center bathroom. Refused aid. Left with friends to take care of him. 11117 Additional charges of loi tering, prowling, and obstruction filed for 11/10 burglary suspect.


I 8 The Catalyst Nine Tibetan monks of the Drepung Loseling Monastery will spend a special Thanksgiving week residency at Sarasota's Van Wezel Perfolllling Arts Hall creating a mandala sand painting in the Hall's Grand Foyer all week and conduct ing a performance of Sacred Music Sacred Dance For World Healing at 8 p.m. Friday, November 28. The Sacred Music Sacred Dance is spon sored by Richard Gere Productions, Inc. and Losel Shedrup Ling, the North American seat of the Drepung Loseling Monastery, with the bless ings of His Holiness the Dalai Lama. Featured in the November 28 performance is multiphonic singing and traditional instruments such as I 0-feet long dunchen trumpets, drums, bells, cymbals and gyaling horns. Rich brocade costumes and masked dances add to the exotic splendor. The Drepung Loseling Monastery was established near Lhasa, Tibet in 1416. Until therecent Chinese Communist invasion, it stood as the largest monastic insti tution in the world, housing about 10,000 Buddhist monks at its zenith. After the invasion and clo sure of the monastery, 250 monks managed to escape the holocaust and rebuilt their institution in arna a tate, 1a. ver t e years, young spiritual aspirants have fled Chinese-occupied Tibet and the ranks of the Drepung Loseling Monastery have grown to some 2,500. The monks will construct an intricate mandala sand painting from Saturday evening, November 22 through Friday, November 28 in the Van.Wezel Grand Foyer. Millions of grains of sand will be painstakingly laid into place in this ancient spiritual art form in order to purify and heal the environment and its inhabitants. The public is invited to an opening ceremony on the Van Wezel bayfront lawn at 5 p.m. Saturday, November 22 as the monks initiate their mandala project with music and dance. No tickets are required. Sunday-Monday, November 23-24 from noon to 4 p.m., the Grand Foyer will be open to the public to observe the sand painting in progress. On Sunday, the monks will lead a formal discussion from 1 to 2 p.m. No tickets are re quired. From the Fitness Center: Thanksgiving holiday hours are: Thursday and Fridayclosed. Saturday and Sunday12-4 p.m. Stressed? Come visit Chuck. Stress relief will be discussed along with ways to get you through the rest of the semester. November 20, 7-9 p.m. in the Fishbowl. Announcements November 18 1997 Do you use email? Are you inter ested in art performances on campus? Check out the New College Arts Digest web page and email notification service, and post your group's events too: http://www. virtu.sar. usfedu/-digest Wondering what it's like to look for a job in the "real world"? So get off your duff and come to Career Networking/Service Learning Fair! The event will be located on November 19 in Sudakoff Center from 2:30 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. and is co-sponsored by the Center for Service Learning and the Career Resource Center. You will have the opportunity to meet representatives from many local businesses as well as gain feedback from them and even have chances to snag some in teresting internships. We encourage as many students as possible to at tend; however, there are a few facts that participants should know. First, we understand here at New College that casual dress does not indicate sloppiness, laziness, or inanity. Unfortunately, some repre sentatives may not be as open minded, and it's always a good idea to try and look as professional and employable as possible. Second, t ere are a ew mgs more Impres sive than being prepared and organized. Bring a resume to look over or have specific questions to ask. You will receive a friendlier reception and probably more helpful advice if you know what you want to get out of the experience. So, you've gotten dressed in busi ness attire and have a resume in hand, but what are you going to get out of the ordeal? It's important to realize that the Career Networking/ Service Learning Fair can be helpful to even the greenest first-year. Don't have any clue to do for ISP? Bring some rough ideas along and you may find the connections to make your visions come true. You could always use some extra money; look for a paid internship or volunteer out of the goodness of your heart (or for contract credit). Find out what employers in your field are looking for or just collect business cards in the event that you need some connections in the fu ture. Yes, you may be planning on graduate school or be years from graduation itself-but there's no need to put opportunity off! If you have any questions, drop by Alena Scandura's office, the Career Resource Center, or put a note in box 615 or 218. Good luck and see you there! From University Police: Kudos to a New College student for notifying UPD of a suspicion person in Second Court on November I 0. Individual was in possession of bolt cutters; our student saved someone from losing a bicycle. Report any suspicion person, IMMEDIATELY, whether they are in the donn areas, Palm Court, or anywhere else on campus. When reporting, give brief physical description, type of cloth ing worn, mode of transportation (whether on foot, bicycle or car), etc. UPD will endeavor to locate and identify the person(s) reported. Wanted: Mentors for incoming spring semester students. See Alena for more information. Rape Aggression Defense (RAD) course: Once again, USFPD will hold a RAD course this coming January for the women (students, faculty and staff) on campus. The course will be held in Sudakoff on Saturday and Sunday, January I 7 and 18, 1998 from noon to 6:00 p.m. Students must attend both days. This course is free and a course manual will be provided to participants. All interested students must sign up at the Cop Shop, either in person or telephonically. Officers Wes Walker and Henrietta Lange will gladly answer any questions you may have. Come and sign up there is room for 20 participants. CAREER CENTER Wed. Nov. 19th 2:30p.m.6:00p.m. Career Networking/ Service Learning Fair Sudakoff Center This event is free and over 60 local organizations will be on campus to share information about careers, full and part-time jobs, internships, and service learning opportunities. It's not too early to think about scholarships for the 1998-99 academic year! The following scholarship applications are available in the Financial Aid Office, PME 119 (unless otherwise indicated): ____ ---...;;: FLORIDA COLLEGE STUDENT OF THE YEAR-Students must have completed 30 credit hours and be enrolled at a Florida college, university. Applicants must show proof of academic excellence, finan cial self-reliance, and community and campus service. Awards range from $500-$1500 plus prizes. Application deadline: Feb. 1, I 998. BACKPACKER OUTDOOR SCHOLARSHIPMust be full-time junior or senior in 1998-99 with a 3.0 GPA or better. Awarded to stu dents who have displayed initiative in improving or protecting the outdoors and environment through projects or writings. Award: $1000. Application deadline: Feb. 16, 1998. WOMAN'S EXCHANGEScholarship to creative arts majors includ ing painting, sculpture, photography, dance, music, acting and creative writing. Applications must be picked up at the Woman's Exchange, 539 S. Orange Avenue, Sarasota. NO PHONE CALLS. Award: varies. Application deadline: Feb. I, 1998. JAZZ CLUB OF SARASOTA Florida residents under the age of 26 desiring to pursue a career in jazz. Award: $5,000. Application deadline: April 1, 1998. Applications in Fin. Aid. For additional information email: AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF UNIVERSITY WOMEN Female unde.rgraduate residents of Sarasota whose previous college experience was mterrupted. Must have financial need. Award: $500-$1000. For application, call Hilda Anuskiewicz at 493-2438. Application Deadline: Feb. 2, 1998. junior during 97-98 academic year Wit.h expenence and mvolvement in campus and community .. Application deadline: Jan. 31, 1998. Apps. avrulable m Fm A1d. or e-mail For further information, stop by the Career Resource Center; PME 119. l

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