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INSIDE The Volume VII, Issue 4 CASSINI PROBE CONTROVERSY by Cyndy Ekle The Cassini mission, scheduled to launch October 13 from Cape Canaveral, will use 72.3 pounds of plutonium 238 dioxide to power its electrical system during its voyage to Saturn. Controversy has.devel oped over this mission, due to the possibility that Cassini might ex plode and thus release its plutonium into our atmo phere. The mission is named for two late 17th century astronomers: Jean Dominique Cassini (who made several discoveries about Saturn) and Christian Huygens (who dis covered Titan, a moon of Saturn). The mission has been in develop........ 1 9 89 a nd i s a cooperative endeavor 6f !( 'A. the European Space Agency (ESA), and the Italian Space Agency. The launch period is between September 6 to November 15 1997. The Cassini probe (equipped with gear for 12 scientific experi. ments) will orbit Saturn for 4 years and tudy the Satumian system in detail. Accompanying it is the Huygens probe, which will para chute into Titan's dense atmosphere and provide the first direct sam pling of its atmosphere and surface. Saturn is believed to be too cold to support life, but cien 1sts think that the Titan moon holds clues to how Earth evolved to sustain life. Saturn has an Earth-like, nitro gen-ba ed atmosphere and it is suspected that it has chilled ethane and methane lakes. NASA says that solar power is not an option due to the dimness of the sunlight out by Saturn's orbit. Instead, power will be supplied by 3 radioisotope thermoelectric gener ators (RTGs) which convert the heat generated by the decay of plu tonium-238 into electricity. RTGs were designed by the Department of Energy (DOE) in response to the need of a reliable electrical power source for NASA's deep space mis sions when solar power is not SEE uCASSINI" ON PAGE 5 City Planning .. / ....... .3 Anin:tal Rights Group :4 In Prevfew .... .... 6 The Full Monty .......... 7 Generalissimo Francisco Franco is still dead. September 30, 1997 CLEANUP IN SECOND COURT LOUNGE by Jessica Katzenstein After the vandalization of Second Court lounge on the weekend of September 6, a group of concerned stu dents with an urge to restore their communal living area gathered this Sunday to redecorate. A few days after the lounge was attacked, the resi dents of Second Court held an informal meeting to decide what actions might be taken to undo the damage. As one attendant of the meeting, Mike Cenzer, said, "It was a really positive response to what would have been a bad scene." As a result of the meeting's discussion, students went and asked for contributions from campus residents, so that the SAC could then match the donated funds. The student collection amounted to $150, and this sum was, as requested, doubled by the SAC. So then it was time to go shopping. Two primary organizers of this clean-up were Jen Rehm and Trina Sargalski. They were instrumental in deciding what items would be worth buying and how to stretch the allotted money as far as it would go. Among the i t ems purc h ased were fab ric, p aint and paint supplies, new codkmg utens1 s sue as coo e s an bowls, and even a few board games. They used the money to such a great extent that some students made a run to Wal-Mart with nothing but a plastic cup full of change, much to the distress of the cashier. However, the accrued funds could not cover all costs of the clean-up, and some finishing touches were left up to the Housing Office. "Housing is going to re place the carpet and reupholster any furniture that still needs it," said Jen Rehm. "There's no way $300 could cover all of the damage." At first it seemed as th<'ugh the turn-out would be small, but as morning wore on into afternoon, more and more volunteers began to appear. The overall feeling about the clean-up effort was that it brought the com munity together, even though the cause was rooted in crime. "I despise the creeps that did this, and I'd like to sacrifice them to the Purple Fuzzy Gods of the Second Court lounge," said Jason Grimste. "But I also kinda love them because the lounge looks so cool now." The collaborative effort put forth by the volunteers CATALYST STAFF GOES TO NEW HEIGHTS Paul "Cheech" Chretien "Why would anyone jump out of a perfectly good airplane?" I've been asked this question literally thou sands of times, but I truly believe that the only way to answer this question is to go out and find your own an swer. Last Sunday, Catalyst staff members Charles Choi, Cyndy Ekle, former staff member Sara Foley, and myself went to Free flight Skydiving in Coleman, FL to find out for ourselves. This trip was the first official outing the New College Skydiving CJub made in over a year, and the fir t of the 20 jumps that the three new students wiH need to obtain their 'A' license from the United States Parachute Association (USPA). We all arrived in Coleman at 9 a.m., and the three were introduced to their instructor, Frank Arenis, the founder of Freetlight and avid skydiver for nearly twenty-five years. New students are offered three choices for a first jump: Tandem, Static Line or Accelerated Freefall (AFF). The three agreed to begin on a static-line pro gression, the most cost-effective choice that also provides the first-time jumper the greatest amount of personal control. As soon as they got there, the three were introduced to the sport and equipment of skydiv ing in the classroom, [as well as about emergency procedures (e.g. what to do if the parachute doesn't open and other unlikely events)]. Next came the practical exercises in canopy control, reserve deployment, and actions in the aircraft. Everybody had the opportunity to spend plenty of time in the mock-up harness (a portion of training that we referred to m the Army's Airborne School as suspended agony) practicing turns, cutting away a bad main para-Bold Novocoflegians Hawkeye Kanienke (left) and Cyndy Ekle (right) on the ground. chute, and deploying the reserve. Once Frank was satis fied, the class moved to the airplane to walk each individual through every step of the jump, from the mo ment he/she climbed into the aircraft until landing. This ,rehearsal, commonly referred to as the dirt-dive, is an essential part of all skydives, regardless of how much experience a skydiver has. Then it was time to take a written test, which isn't given as a pass/fail examination. Rather, it is intended to discover any gaps in the student's understanding of SEE "SKYDIVING" ON PAGE 3


2 The Catalyst International China to Lose Voters A new election law has been passed in Hong Kong by its China-appointed parliament that crit ics say will curtail democracy. Under the law, 30 of the 60 seats of the legislature will be returned by 30 functional constituencies composed of business and professional groups. This means some 2 million people who voted in 1995 will lose their right to vote, leaving only 200,000 eli gible to cast their ballots. It also mean that companies will be voting. The law will affect the Legislative Council elections slated for next May. Plane Crash in Indonesia 234 people died Friday when an Indonesian jetliner crashed in an area of Sumatra which has been covered in smoke from hundreds of forest fires. Before the crash, the pilot reported low vis ibility because of the haze, and asked air traffic control in Medan for guidance in landing. Authorities stress that the cause of the crash is not determined. The smog is seen as one of the region's worst environmental disasters, and is caused by Indonesian companies burning forest to clear the land for palm-oil and pulp planta tions. The fires have been burning out of control, and have destroyed over 750,000 acres of land on the islands of Sumatra, Borneo, Sulawesi, and Java. New U.S./Russian Arms Treaty The United States signed a package of arms contro1 i u a on a 26, according to a report by the N e w York Time s The agreement would give Russia ten years (until 2007) to dismantle its launching systems; Missile silos, bombers, and submarines. The agreements are supposed to quicken the second strategic arms reduction treaty, or Start 2. Start 2, as well as the modifications to the Anti-Ballistic Missile Treaty, have been delayed due to concessions on the part of the United States. The agreement made on Friday may clear the way to ratification of Start 2 by both the United States and Russia. Start 2 would reduce nuclear war heads by roughly half. General Editor Heather Oliver Managing Editor Charles Choi Features Editor Aaron Gustafson Staff Writers Hugh Brown, Paul Chretien, Rocky Swift, Rachael Herrup-Morse, Jessica Katzenstein, Layout Cyndy Ekle Online Developer Nicole Ganzekaufer Business Manager Rachael Morris Contributors Jessica Olson, Kate Chandler News Earthquakes Plague Italy Two earthquakes stmck central Italy on Friday, seriously damaging priceless frescoes at the Ba ilica of St. Francis in Assisi. Art restora tion crews have already begun the near impossible task of piecing together fragments from the collap ed ceiling. Efforts are further hindered by the fact that the ceiling had two sep arate frescoes, one of which was attributed to the artist Cimabue, and the other to the chool of Giotto. Dylan, Pope in Concert In Bologna, Italy Saturday night, singer-song writer Bob Dylan and Pope John Paul ll shared the stage. Dubbed a Catholic Woodstock by some, the {;vent placed the two together, with the Pope quoting lines from Dylan's famous "Blowing in the Wind" and Dylan himself per forming "Knocking on Heaven's Door" and "Hard Rain's A-Gonna Fall." Over 300,000 people were in attendance. National OUTSIDE ----1voeRY TowER Boy Sets Record, Mows Lawn Ryan Tripp, 12. of Beaver, Utah rode his rid-. g awn mower 6 m 1 es to ash i ng t on, D.C. in hope s o f mowing the White House lawn Unfortunately, he was only able to mow the lawn of the Capitol, but he was not disappointed. Tripp set the world record for the longest trip on a rid ing lawn mower (beating the one et in 1989 in College Park, Maryland) and managed to raise funds for a four-month-old Beaver girl in need of a liver transplant. Although Tripp missed the five weeks of classes, his family was behind him ... and in front of him. His parents and grand parents kept him company, driving alongside for the entire 42-day trip. September 30, 1997 State Sportscaster Fired Legendary sportscaster Marv Albert was fired by NBC, and resigned from the MSG cable network on Thursday, following his guilty pleas on counts of assault and battery Albert, well known for his coverage of New York Knicks basketball and Rangers hockey, publicly apologized to his fam ily and former employers. Following the guilty plea, Albert faces up to a year in jail and $2,500 in fines, but may have faced life in prison if con victed on all charges. Constitution Revision Continues The Florida's Constitution Revision Commi sion has, hitherto, entertained over 70 propo ed changes to the State Constitution. Some of the proposals include: the repeal of a 1924 prohibition on personal income taxes; formation of mea ure to make obtaining an abortion more difficult, including the possibility of requiring parental consent for minors seeking abortion; for mation of measures that would make it more difficult to execute a minority; and the legaliza tion of medicinal marijuana. A proposal needs the support of 10 members in order to be ad vanced. Proposals that are advanced by the Commission by May 5 will be put to voters in the November 1998 general election. Would-be Robber Shot When 17-year-old Dervonne Marquise Maore attempted to rob Sam's St. Johns Seafood in Jacksonville on Monday he me with a big prise. Whi l e a tt empt in g to fo rce h is hos t age, waitress Amy Norton, to open the cash regi s t er, Moore received a gunshot to the abdomen. The shot was fired by 69-year-old Oscar Moore (no relation) and his .22-caliber revolver. At the same time, another diner, 81-year-old Robert Guerry pulled out his .22-caliber derringer and fired a shot at the teen. The foiled robber fled the restaurant and was later arrested at an area hospital when he checked himself in for a gunshot wound. The teen was charged with armed robbery and is listed in fair condition. Neither of the gun-packing senior citizens were charged in the shooting. The Catalyst is available on the World Wide Web at http://www.sar.usfedu/-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 Brademon Herald with money provided by the New College Student Alliance. Direct submissions and inquiries to: The Catalyst 5700 N. Tamiami Tr. Box #75 Sarasota, FL 34243 catalyst@ virtu.sar. usf edu 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 words. Submissions should be labeled as either letters to the Editor or contributions and include names and contact information. Submissions in "rtf' or "WriteNow" format may be saved to the Catalyst Contributions folder in the Temp Directory on the Publications Office file server, printed submissions may be placed in campus box 75, and all other contributions may bee-mailed to catalyst@ virtu. No anonymous submissions 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 Student Life September 30, 1997 3 "SKYDIVING" FROM PAGE 1 the material-though Frank readily admits that he won't allow a student to jump if he has any indication that the student isn't ready. Finally, after almost eight hours of instruction, it was time for the students to start rigging up for their first jump. The big question was who would jump first. The jump order was decided by a game of rock/paper/scissors, and in the end, Charles was first, followed by Sara, and then Cyndy. Aided by Freeflight staff and of the gear is stowed, Frank made a freefall exit-/'m personally con vinced that he is morally opposed to Landing with an airplane. On the drop zone, Freeflight staff members used radios to pro vide the jumpers with parachute piloting tips and to talk them into the landing area. Each of the sky divers made beautiful landings, at which time club members congratu lated them and to show them how to properly retrieve their parachutes. Charles stated: "The whole day can be described as lucid calm punctuated by moments of sheer terror ... the best members of the skydiving club, the students for more information contact: part was watching the canopy openit was perfect ... there was an utter donned their gear Freeftight while Frank made P.O. Box 600 the first of several Coleman, FL 33521 peace once my gear-safety (352) chute was open checks, during or the Skydiving Club and flying straight. which time he had box 551 Next time I'm each student exgoing to do a plain every step of '============odl freefall (AFF level the skydive. The students were then 1) from 11,000 feet." Cyndy also moved to the aircraft in reverse commented on how peaceful it was order. One by one, more safety under the canopy:"It made everychecks were performed, and each thing worthwhile." She did however jumper made one final dirt-d1ve mention: "It was slightly unnerving prior to loading the plane. to watch Charles and Sara go, then As the plane made its way to realize-Oh my God, I'm next! ... urn p' m-giil,ad;mlaw-asiin;.' made b'M:! fb'Nd gear jumper in the hot-seat (Charles) and hook e d up the parachute's s tatic l in e. F i n al ly th e plane was prop e rl y spotted upwind of t he drop zo n e, and it was time to go. Frank turned to each jumper and asked: "Are you ready to skydive?" The only acceptable answer was an enthusiastic "HELL YEAH!!!" The command to climb out was given, and once the jumper was hanging properly from the wing strut, Frank gave the command: "GO!" As soon as each jumper safely cleared the bird, the static line and deployment bag were retrieved, and the entire process was repeated for each of the other two jumpers. Only moments after Cyndy was safely out, and all "LOUNGE" FROM PAGE 1 was successful in part to the special touches that each individual added to the room. "There aren't that many times at New College where people can come together and each contribute their own individual tastes to create something that's their own original space," said Jessica Falcone. "It's really a won derful community experience." Anyone who has visited the new and improved lounge will notice hanging on the strut ... it was the best! ... I could have played there all day ." All t hree s k y d ivers agreed tha t they we r e so tho r ough l y trained tha t the procedures were second nature by the time that they were ready to jump, and that the feeling was inde scribable. Ask any skydiver, and he or she will probably tell you that 'being in a plane is flying, inas much as riding in a boat is wimming.' After your first skydi ve, you may find yourself asking: 'Why would anyone land in a plane when there's a perfectly good parachute on your back?' that a new oceanic mural and other creative painting jobs have been in cluded in the cleaning process. This allowed everyone to give the lounge a more personal atmosphere where everyone could apply their own ta1-ents and preferences. "It was an embodiment of the community feel ing and it was just one example of the many ways the students could leave a lasting mark on the school," said Sara Seidel. In response to the mural, Lauren Payne had on l y one minor criticism. "It really looks STUDENTS GET I NV O L VED IN SARASOTA CITY PLAN NING Contributed by Kate Chandler On September 20, a group of New College students involved in the community action research tuto rial sponsored by Professor David Brain participated in the Sarasota North Area Plan (SNAP) "vision ing" charrette. SNAP is an umbrella organization that includes among its members the Newtown Community Redevelopment Corporation, the Newtown Taskforce, the Sarasota city government, the Florida House Institute, and New College and Ringling students. Its focus is de veloping a 50-year plan for sustainable Jiving in the North Sarasota area. Inherent in this de velopment process is considering the area on an environmental, struc tural, social and economic level. The emphasis of sustainable plan ning is to establish a system that encourages and recognizes the inter actions of these four areas. The community charrette was the first step in creating a 50-year sustainable vision. This is a day long event in which community members meet to discuss social and economic growth. Individuals are Jutions to current problems and relate these ideas to structural and environmental developments in the c ommunity. The mee tin g is f acili tated by an archi tect who incorporates the ideas of individua l community members in architec tural designs. This charrette focused primarily on Martin Luther King (MLK) Blvd. and the concerns of Newtown citizens. The meeting began with a general overview and discussion of future plans. Participants then chose to work with one of three target areas: the urba culture project, the central business district (CBD) along MLK and an overview of the streetscape. The urbaculture site is an 18.5 acre brownfield near the intersecnice except for the turtle-that needs some work," said Payne. Of course, the more cynical vol unteers believed that it might have been the free food that dragged vol unteers from their beds. "It's amazing how much free brownies and fruit bars can bring people to gether," said Melissa Hillis. So, if you haven't seen therepaired and redecorated lounge, stop by, reap the benefits of a day of hard work, and have an Otter Pop. It's not a crime scene anymore. tion of MLK and US 301. The purpose of this project is to create an educational center for urban agricul ture. Photovoltaic buildings will be used for structural developments; areas will be used as teaching and test garden plots. Classes will be taught in which individuals are taught simple agricultural methods that are easy to implement in urban environments. The area will b e irrigated with reused water as part of a project with the Manasota Basin Board. Much of the discussion among the CBD group was concen t rated on de veloping a center to the Newtown community. It was suggested that this area be established as a place where individuals could set up small vendor stands to sell fruits, vegetables, arts, crafts, and clothing. Additional discussion focused on the possibility of attracting tourists to the Newtown area and potentia ll y restoring the community as a his toric district. Members of the MLK overview sought to establi h the community as a mixed-use residential neighborhood, an area that would dentiaf important because it creates a group of community members who 'l(: t ively part i cipate in the safety and eco n omic a ctiv i ti es o f the are a There are fewer op portunities fo r crime if the area is patrolled by resi dents who have a vested interest in the community. Furthermore, it was suggested that, in addition to tourism developments, the neigh borhood hould establish local services, e.g. community grocery store, phannacy, health center, fam ily counseling, and educational centers. This meeting was an amazing op portunity to watch the development of ideas through community partici pation with the support of a variety of organizations. It should be em phasized, however, that this is the first step in a long process. New College students have the opportu nity to encourage the implementation and elaboration of these visions. If you are interested in contributing to the process or have any ques t ions please feet free to contact me (box 92, 359-9169 kchandle@virtu) or any of the members of the community action research tutorial.


4 News September 30, 1997 The Catalyst NEW COLLEGE STUDENTS FOR ANIMAL RIGHTS TAKE THE MONEY AND RUN by Charles Choi On March 29 $18.8 million was stole n from Loomis, Fargo and Co.'s Southside terminal in Jacksonville, prompting them to offer a "$500,000 reward for the arrest and conviction of the person or persons responsible as Jacksonville Sheriff Nat Glover told the Jacksonville Union Times. But don't get your hopes up. Phillip Noel lohnson, a fonner courier for Loomis, Fargo, o.IDl pnme suspec in t e case, was arreste August 30 at the Mexican border, with $10,714.69 in three clothing bags. Let's start at the beginning The two bank guards, Dan Smith and James Brown, were near ing the end of the last shift when the robber pointed two handguns at them and told them, "This is not a game." After restraining the guards with the hand cuffs and leg irons that he brought with him, the robber used bolt cutters to snap the locks from their cash The videotapes that filmed the holdup were removed from the in-house cameras. Johnson's personnel file was taken from a ftling cabinet. The vault lock was set so that it wouldn't open until the nex.t afternoon. Things didn't go completely smoothly. After the getaway van was loaded with Smith and Brown and the dozens of bags stuffed full with $18,834,445, it turned out that the robber had locked the keys in the car. The van was punched a couple of times, and a window had to be bro ken open in order to get back in. The van drove a mile to Johnson's house at 5235 Keystone Drive North. Brown was left in side a closet, cuffed to a copper pipe, while the robber drove off with Smith at about midnight. Along the way, Smith said that Johnson asked why Smith wasn't his friend and why he didn't ask him out for pizza Johnson also spoke of how he went to college and should have had a better job. (Sound familiar?) At around two in the morning, Smith was handcuffed to a pine tree on a hill in the Blue Ridge Mountains in North Carolina, and was left food and a sleeping bag. Smith said that Johnson complained about how he wanted to be a cop but couldn't make the cut. He complained that he had a hard life, said he earned his recent riches, and then began to cry. Smith freed himself half an hour later using a screwdriver from his Swis Army knife to open one of the handcuffs and the knife's tweezers to pick the leg irons. The robbery was immediately reported to the police. Two days later, at around 5:45a.m., U.S. Army Sgt. Brent Johnson drove into the lot of One Oak Plaza, a block from the Asheville NC po ice station, and saw a white Ford Econoline van backed into a space. Having seen an article in his morning paper about the heist, this Johnson compared the licen e plate number printed in the newspaper with that on the van in the lot, and got a match. Police and FBI agents spent the morning dust ing the getaway van for fingerprints, and began distributing fliers with a picture of Johnson. If they had spent some more time at the nearby Greyhound Bus station, they would've run into Johnson or someone who had just een him. As detective Donnie Cole said, 'It [the bus station] was that close, but to me that was too obvious. He's not going to be that stupid. But he turned around and did it anyway. I've got to give him credit. He slipped right out under our no es." A man identified by police as Johnson left his key on the king-size bed of Room Ill at the Blue Ridge Motor Lodge and checked out that morning. He had paid $36 for the room the pre vious afternoon, said Michael Brown, a motel clerk He had checked in under the name Michael Gray, a name of some importance to in vestigators later on. Johnson boarded the bus at about 11: 30 a.m., carrying two suitcases and a briefcase He headed for Atlanta using a ticket he bought with one of the 15 aliases that he'd obtained over the last five years to get fake I.D. 's from all over the U.S., from Florida to California Johnson escaped police investigators for 5 months before the bus that he was on (an El Expreso from Matamoros, Mexico to Houston) was stopped as it crossed into Brownsville ju t after sunrise. U.S. Custom code allows for any one to be searched at the border. Johnson handed the border patrol agents a fake J.D which showed up minutes later on a police computer as an man that investigators said was armed and dangerous. Johnson was arrested because anyone carrying more than $10,000 into the United States must declare the money, and he said he had no cash to declare. When investigators went inside his room (rented under an alias) in a Mexico City boarding house on September 17, a $105 money order rece t for a stora e 1 n ai Home, C was found under the name of Michael Lee Gray. Months earlier, in the three weeks after the heist, the FBI was given documents found in a trash bin in which Johnson 's and Gray's names were Linked. It is unclear why the police didn't check out the storage facility sooner. When the police finally went to the one-traf fic-light town 15 miles of Asheville to search rented locker #12 (measuring about 5 by 10 by 10 feet) they found it "literally filled with money," as FBI special agent Bob Wanamaker said. Other items found included an 80,000 vo1t stun gun, seven guns, 276 rounds of ammo, eight bulletproof vests, books and maps about Romania, Mexico, and Canada and videos of Gilligan's Island. The money was taken back to the Jacksonville branch of the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta in a Loomis Fargo van escorted this time by several FBI cars. Johnson was flown in from Brownsville, TX by federal marshals last Friday He is now in an isolation cell due to concerns about his safety. The inmates in Texas didn't accept him because they kept asking him where the money was, and John on had to be moved to an infirmary. Johnson is held without bond on federal charges of robbery by force, kidnapping and money laundering. The maximum sentence is life in prison and a one million dollar fine if con victed of all counts. His arraignment is scheduled for Tuesday of this week. He told the judge that he needed a court-appointed lawyer since he didn't have any money. All but $186,000 has been recovered. Police aren't sure what happened to the rest of the miss ing money, and have not determined whether Johnson had an accomplice.


The Catalyst News September 30, 1997 5 CASSIN I PROBE: FATAL MISTAKE OR SCIENTIFIC MARVEL? "CASSTNI" FROM PAGE] fea s ible. The main issue i s the possibility of plutonium being r e leased and the resultant deaths of large numbers of people There is no que'5tion that if it is relea s ed and dispersed into pop ulated areas, significant long term health effects and casualties would result. Doctor Helen Caldicott, founder of the Physicians for Social Responsibility, said, "The pluto nium238 that powers Cassini is a radioactive isotope 280 times more radioactive than the plutonium 239 which is used in atomic weapons and found in nuclear waste. Just one pound of plutonium 238, hypotheti cally, if evenly distributed, could induce lung cancer in every person on earth. The history of this nukes in-space program has been riddled with accidents and cover-ups." (San Francisco Chronicle) Plutonium dioxide enters the body through ingestion or inhalation and, once in the blood stream, af fects t h e whole body. High doses co u ld result in the destruction of b l ood ce lls, which would kill the p er o n ex o s ed. Low doses o se th e threa t of damaging rep e cells and thei r DNA. Although all parties agree that the ris k is s mall no realistic tests have been con ducted on the RTGs to simulate the dispersion of plutonium. NASA and DOE have been criti cized for doing single-event failure testing instead of multiple-event testing, which is more applicable to the real world. In December of 1988, the DOE documents on the testing of RTGs for the Gali l eo mis sion showed that the RTGs could be blown up. However, the DOE threw these tests out, claiming that the pressures on the RTGs in the experi ment would not happen. NASA has said that even if an accident were to occur and pluto nium dioxide was re l eased, any radiation that a person would be ex posed to over the next 50 years would be 1 millirem, which they claim is insignificant in comparison to the radiation a person is expo ed to in his lifetime. Should NASA bureaucrats be allowed to decide for the world whether or not to be ex posed to nuclear particles? NASA has been criticized by Doctor Richard Feynman (Nobel prize physicist) who investigated the Challenger explosion In regards to NASA's odds of a catastrophic fail ure of a solid fuel booster rocket he said, "I saw considerable flaws in their logic. I found that they were making up numbers not based on experience NASA's engineering judgment was not the judgment of its engineers." There are two time periods of danger, the launch and the flyby If the Titan IV rocket were to explode at launch, like the Challenger, it is. possible the plutonium could spread over the state of Florida. If a suc cessful launch is completed, the next danger is the flyby. The probe does not have enough power to go straight to Saturn, so it will circle Venus twice, make a pass 312 miles above earth in a flyby maneuver which will propel it to S a turn D u ring t he pass t is too deep the probe could e nt e r the Earth s atmosphere and d isinteg r ate. According t o NASA, t h e odds of an unsuccessful mi sion are 1 in 345, and claim that t h e RTGs would keep the plutonium in a safe form even if the Titan IV rocket were to crash or explode. Titan IV rockets have been used on 19 US missions ( 1 8 of them happening without inci dent), and RTGs have been used on 23 US missions so far, most re cently on the Mars Pathfinder mission's Sojourner rover. However. there have been two cases when the release of plutonium has occurred after failure of a space craft. The first occurred on April 21, 1964, when the Pentagon's SNAP9A nuclear device fell to earth and disintegrated in the atmosphere, re lea ing 2.1 pounds of plutonium. Scientists conducted samples and found "SNAP-9A debris to be preent at all continents all latitudes ." Doctor John Gofman, professor emeritus of medical physics at the University of California at Berkeley and former member of the Manhattan Project, attributes this incident to the in crease of lung cancer around the world The second incident occurred on November 17, 1996, when the Russian Mars probe failed The offi cial report stated that the Russian probe fell into the Pacific Ocean. However, observers reported seeing it burning up in the atmosphere and falling into the mountains of Chile and Bolivia. If this was the case, a half of pound of plutonium was re leased These two cases illustrate the fact that space missions carrying nuclear substances can and do go wrong. (The Florida Coalition for and Justice) Opponents to the Cassini mission claim that solar power can gen erate the 7 50 watts of power needed for the probe's instruments. A few weeks after the Galileo launch NASA's J et Propu lsio n L ab oratory w as fo r ced Information Act to release a study, which stated that Galileo could have been accomp l is h e d u sing so l ar power In 1994, ESA scientist Carla S igno r ini stated, "if given the money to d o t he work, within 5 years (ESA ] cou l d h ave so l ar cells ready to power a space m i ssion to Saturn" (FCP J). NASA still maintai n s the positio n that solar power is not an option be cause it would make Cassi n i too massive and that there is not enough light near Saturn. The Cassini mission will cost taxpayers $3.4 billion. Daniel Goldin, chief of NASA, is confident that the risks of an accidental r e lease are extremely small. What concerns him is the cost and com plexity of the mission. He wants to make future missions, "faster, bet ter, cheaper" (San Francisco Chronicle), but is still committed to the Cassini mission because of its importance and the amount of money that has already been spent on it. The cost of cleaning up an acci dent would be substantial. In 1984, an artificial Florida environment was created at the Los Alamos Lab in New Mexico. 17 grams of pluto nium-238 were sprinkled on the ground and subjected to real climac tic conditions to predict the effect of a plutonium release. They found that the plutonium remained in the top centimeter of soil a year later. To clean up, crews would have to locate and remove any particles, dispose of all vegeta tion, impose land use restrictions, demolish some or all s t ructures, and relocate the affected population per manently. NASA estimated (in 1984) cleanup costs of $247 millio n per square mile of contaminated land. One final reason groups are op posed to the Cassini mission is the perception of it as a move towards the militarization and nuclearization of space. The US Space Command is already planning to increase ef forts to nuclearize space General Joseph W A s hy, Commander in Chief of the Unified Spac e Force Space Command, marked, "It's politicaUy sensitive, but it's going to happen Were going t o fight in sp ac e We're going to f i g h t from s p a c e and w e r e go i ng to figh t int o space wh e n [o r b i tal a s sets ] b eco m e so prec iou s that' s in our na t ional i nt eres t t o do so. (Aviation Week and Space Technology) W ithi n t h e n ext 12 years, the US is planni n g o n a dozen more nu clear missio ns. Pr ot ests and demo n strations aga i nst Cassini a r e b eing h e l d al l over the natio n and t h e wor ld O n Octo ber 4, a rally lasting 2 h ours will be he l d at Cape Ca n averal start ing at 1 p.m A round the clock vigil was started on September 21 at the main gate of Cape Canaveral and will continue u n til l a un c h All are encourage d t o write a n d call the W hite House and the i r US R epresentatives to stop Cassi ni. You can call the White Ho u se at (2 0 2) 456-11 1 1 to v o ice your po i t ion. More information about Cassini is available on the Internet at: http://WWW http:/ htpp:/ / htpp:/


6 The Catal st week in I prevaew Wednesday, October 1 Catalyst improvement focus group, 6:30p.m. on the Ham Center couches. All are welcome to contribute ideas and construc tive criticism. Thursday, October 2 Victim's Advocate Mary Poole will present "When a Kiss is not a Kiss" in Sudakoff Center at 6 p.m. Persons interested in theatre should attend the New College Theatre Project organizational meeting at 6:30p.m. in Ham Center. A committee will be formed to guide the renovation of the Teaching Auditorium into a theatre. Friday, October 3 Free and anonymous HIV test ing. Call 951-1551 for appointment. Saturday, October 4 the Cape Canaveral at 1 p.m. HIV testing. Sunday, October 5 Have a nice day. Tuesday, October 7 UPD Lost and Found Auction will be held in Sudakoff at 10 a.m. WALL PREVIEWS October3 IBn Miller October4 Sarah Young Student Lie Se tember 30 1997 FINALLY: STRIPPERS WORTH WATCHINGA REVIEW OF THE FULL MONTY by Rachael Herrup-Morse There have been many movies of late that deal with stripping-Showgiris, Striptease, and, now, The Full Monty. Unlike previous films that have tackled this issue, The Full Monty is the only movie that has done it with panache and flare. Perhaps this is because the movie is neither about stripping nor about exposing as much gratuitou expanses of flesh as po!>sible in 90 minutes. Rather, The Full Monty is about finding grace in a situation that is inherently humiliating ... unem ployment. The Full Monty is set in a comer of England's rust belt, Sheffield. The local fellows are all struggling to find work after the city's steel mills shut down ix months prior. In setting the background, director Peter Cattaneo does a good job of de livering a piece of plot without belaboring the obvious. The film opens with a promotional video, circa 1970s, touting the manu facturing mecca that is Sheffield. In between flashes of vintage clothing and steel girders, the narrator describes the city as the jewel in the crown of British industry. The screen goes dark and the words "25 years later'' appear. Cut to a deserted warehouse that just shouts emptiness and despair. Neither a bit of dialogue nor the introduction of one character is neces sary to accomplish both mood and attitude. It is in this dying city that the unemployed Gaz in own o the Chippendale dancers. Seeing in stripping a way to make an easy quid, Gaz convinces his friend Dave (Mark Addy) to think it over and, in the process, they hook up with four other odd and out-of-work blokes. Each character is motivated by some personal crisis, financial or otherwise. It is around these crises, and the budding friendships within the group, that the plot revolves. Gaz needs a few hundred quid to retain visitation rights with his son; Dave is impotent and insecure in his relationship with his wife; Gerald (Tom Wilkinson) can't bring him self to tell credit-card-happy wife that he lost his position as plant foreman six months ago; the list goes on and on. However, as sad as the circumstances are surround ing the meeting of these six men, the film manages to tell the story without being maudlin, overdramatic or i patronizing. Thankfully, the plot evolves in small poignant doses, ac companied by a great soundtrack (songs such as "Hot Stuff" by Donna f Summer) and hilarious dialogue ("you gonna let some poof wave 'is tackle ;a'cher missus?"). The Full Monty deals brilliantly with the difficult and, frankly, de-a. pressing issue that faces these lower-class, out-of-work men. Amazingly, in the end, each regains his lost manhood and grace by doing that which is often considered to be the most demeaning of professions. It is through stripping, by "going the full monty", that these men are available to emerge from the depression and frustration that has characterized their lives since the steel mills closed. The Full Monty is currently showing at Burns Court Cinema in Downtown Sarasota on Burns Lane. For times and information call 955-FILM. SAC MINUTES 9/25/97 Present: Dave Daniels as Alisdair's proxy, Jake Reimer, Mario Rodnguez, Kelly Singer (Chair), Vijay Sivaraman, Rocky Swift as Hazen Komraus' proxy, and Judd Wilson. All vote unanimous unle s other wise indicated. l) Utopian Fiction Tutorial (Margarette Hughes) re quests 800 copies of ISP/tutorial booklet for student body. Tabled. 2) WORD (Margarette Hughes) requests 8 weeks x 1 0 sides x 300 copies. Allocated: 2 weeks x I 0 sides x 300 copie Jake abstains. 3) The position of equipment room manager was dis cussed. No action taken at this time. 4) Audience-participation performance (Sarah H.) re quests: $42 body paint. $30 refreshments. $30props. Allocated: $82.00 ($42 paint, $20 food, $20 props). 5) Amnesty International requests $I 500 dollars for East Timorese speaker. Tabled. 6) Amnesty International requests $60 for postage (ex isting letters) and $50 for postage and copies (future meetings) Allocated: $110 ($60 postage for existing letters and $50 p. and c. for regular meeting). 7) Steve Yacco requests $2.50 (two dollars and fiffy cents) for poster board. Jeez, just go to Alena and get some big paper ... 8) Mario does the Pee-Wee Herman on the table. 9) Jessica Falcone requests $85 for "Color Party". Allocated: $85. Jessica abstains. Jake is against. Jake hums the Stones' "Paint it Black". SAC meetings take place Thursdays in Ham Center.


The Catalyst Opinions EDITORIAL: HERE WE ARE Well folks, it is, the new Catalyst we promised at the to_wn meetmg three weeks ago. We are working hard to Improve the appearance and content of the paper, but we your help to make it YOUR paper. The Catalyst 1s an academic tutorial kindly spon sored by Maria Vesperi, where the staff learns the means of writing and producing the news. A big part of journalism, however, and a factor we have at times unintentionally overlooked, is the the community. The Caralyst IS now mto Its fourth year, and in that time it has become a necessary medium for campus news and between the students, faculty, and the admm1strat10n. Due to space constraints and an overworked staff, the hard news has often come at the expense of entertainment and a focus for the student community. We want and need your help. Our new format will allow for more space and improved graphics. We want to keep the journalistic integrity that we have been working on and building for four years, but now is the time for you to make the Catalyst what you want it to be. The paper has always striven to be a forum for stu dent opinions; we will continue to print as many of your contributions as possible. issue is the layout We are just starting out m newspnnt, so we don't know what works yet. Tell us how you think the paper looks, and give us your suggestions on what you would like to see. do_ you give us your input? There're a jil hon dtfferent ways. Drop a note in the Catalyst's box near Barbara Berggren' of fice. Send us an e-mail at catalyst@virtu.sar.usfedu. Come talk to one of us; hey, it's a small campus. Finally, you can come to our Wednesday meeting at 6:30 p.m. on the Ham couches. We are open to any suggestions, but keep m mind that some things are not financially or "professionally" possible; e.g. we're not going to print naked pictures of your professor no matter to what lengths you went to get them. We hope to be hearing from you, and we will con tinue to do our best to give you your money's worth in news and nonsense. CONTRIBUTION: PLASTIC INDIANS Contributed by Jessica Olson One of the joys of working with the American Indian Movement in Florida is dealing with what we like to call 'plastic' Indians. These are non-Native peo ple who like to play Indian-dress up in what they think Native people used to wear, read all kinds of books on Native spirituality written by non-Native peo ple_, and then o around claiming to be Indian. Sometimes, they even go tot e extremes o o n g to teach other people about Indians, or perform some Native cererl10ny for them. Well, for the right price, that and the others who work for him are, and hence awarded the contact to Bergeron. Let's put aside the pure and simple fact that public tax money that was set aside for minority businesses is being given to one that is white-owned. A more impor tant issue here is this general confusion that seems to exist in this state over what an Indian is. The relationship betwe e n Native Nations and the I t j only the federal government has the right to edge, negotiate, or deal with them in any form. That is, in essence, the ba is for the struggle for Native sovlS. From Princess Chickee to Barett Eagle Bear (who claimed to be the co-creator of the universe), these frauds not only pervert the spirituality of Native but give credence to the stereotypes of Native people that are so prevalent in the ereignty. They are independent nations; the '" J C.. federal government signed treaties with ,.them, and that means that only the indimedia. And they manage to make thou sands of dollars while doing it. By far the worst of these plastic Indians are the members of the self-proclaimed Lower Muscogee Creek Tribe. This 'tribe' claims to be descended from the Creek Indians who stayed behind in Alabama and Georgia while the rest of the Creek were relocated to Oklahoma during the Trail of Tears. But there is no proof of such thing, and they were denied federal ac knowledgment of their status as a tribe in 1981. They are also not recognized by the state of Florida or the Muscogee Nation in Oklahoma. On August 27, 1997 the South Florida Water Management District (SFWMD) awarded a 43 million dollar Everglades Marsh Restoration project to Bergeron Land Development based on their minority subcontract with Gulf Coast Construction. According to the law, at least 16 percent of all contracts or sub-con tracts given out in Dade county must go to minority contractors. The catch? Gulf Coast Construction is owned by one George Michael Hobbs, a member of the Lower Muscogee Creek Tribe. According to the State and Federal governments, Mr. Hobbs is not a minority, much less a Native American one. But apparently SFWMD ruled that he vidual nations can decide things such as who their membership is. Can the fed eral government just arbitrarily decide that I am a citizen of France? Of course not. In that same regards, SFWMD does not have the right to decide who is or who is not a member of the Muscogee Creek Nation. And being a member of such a Native Nation means more then just saying that your great, great grandmother was Cherokee, and therefore you are too. It means knowing your history, your culture, and your language. These are the things that the federal government looks at when someone asks to be recog nized as a tr.ibe or nation. Dressing up in buckskin and reading books on Native spirituality doesn't cut it. I might be able to trace my family line all the way back to Norway, and I even know something about Norwegian culture and his tory. But there's no way I would try to pass myself off as a citizen from that country. So the next time you see someone claiming to be Native and if they are trying to sell you something or are saying things that set off that little 'bull crap' detec tor in your head, ask the person a few questions. Where is his family from? Is he enrolled with a Native Nation? Doe he know his language, his culture, his history? Or is he just another plastic Indian out there trying to make a fast buck? September 30, 1997 7 9/18 11:10 p.m. Bicycle found chained to handicapped ramp outside Ham Center. Bike im pounded by UPD. Owner later paid fine and recovered bike. 9/19 1:17 p.m. Suspicious per so eported, issued a written trespass warning. Individual found possessing stolen prop erty. Report filed with State of Florida. 9/25 6:48 p.m. UPD assisted a N.C. student who cut her foot on the Palm Court tiles. Report submitted to Director of Student Affairs and Physical Plant re questing review of the state of the tiles on the east side of cam pus. Until the tile situation is reme died, it is recommended that students wear shoes when walk ing on the exterior tiles. Contribution Guidelines sponse to previous articles, letters and/or editorials, or an opinion that is intended to be shared with the student body. Letters to the Editor should be no more than 250 words, and are not a forum for free advertising. Contribution: A factual article writ ten by someone not on staff. Contributions should be informative and pertinent to the interests of New College students as a whole. Contributions may range in length from 250-500 words. Guest Column: A solicited opinion piece. Guest columnists do not neces sarily represent the views of the Catalyst, but rather opinions of which we feel the New College community should be made aware. Guest columns may range in length from 250-500 words. All submissions should be received by 5:00 p.m. Friday in order to ap pear in the following week's issue Preferred formats for submissiOns are: "text" files, "WriteNow" files or "rtf' files, which should be placed in the "Catalyst Contributions" folder on the Publications Office file server; hardcopy (paper) in box 75, or e-mail directed to catalyst@virtu.sar.usfedu ..


8 The Catalyst Once again this year. New College students will be able to take acting courses taught by fac ulty of the Florida State University/ Asato Conservatory of Actor Training. The following courses will be offered: Introduction to Acting-Semester I Module 2-Instructor: Scott Hayes Advanced Acting Group ISP-Instructor: Brant Pope Introduction to Acting same as fall course)Semester II, Mod 1-lnstructor: Scott Hayes Students interested in formal study of acting are strongly urged to enroll first in the Introduction to Acting course, even if they have had previous acting experience Information about the ISP and the Spring course will come later. For the fall course: The course will meet Monday and Wednesday evenings from 7-9 p.m. at the Asolo Conservatory adjacent to our cam pus. Interested students should go to the stage door of the Asolo building on the US-41 side at 7 p .m. Monday, October 20 (the first day of sec ond mod). Identify yourself to the securit'y personnel as a New College student and you will be directed and you will be directed to the acting studio in which the course will be taught. EnroiJment will be limited, so be sure to appear on time for the first class if you want to have a chance of getting into the course. Wait until you are sure you are enrolled before renegotiating to add this course to your contract. All monologue work will be from contemporary American plays selected by the instructor. Announcements If you have any questions contact John McDiarmid Vikmg 118, 351-2053 On the Friday after fall break (October 24 ), the Fitness Center will be holding its 2nd annual biathlon. This includes a 1.5 mile run or a 500 meter swim, or both To find out more, contact Sarah, box 600, or any of the Fitness staff work ers. The Counseling and Wellness Center has begun reproductive health care services in con junction with Planned Parenthood. A clinic will be available for students every Wednesday be tween 9 a.m. aPd 12 noon, with a female nurse practitioner providing services Cost to a new pa tient for annual pelvic exam is $40 with birth control pills available for $13 per cycle or $36 for 3 cycles. Other services such as male services and STI (Sexually Transmitted Infections) test are also available at a reasonable cost. Do take advantage of this new weekly on campus service! Call 359-4254 for an appointment or to inquire about available services. The first FSU Mascot protest in Tallahasse will be on Oct 4 when FSU plays Miami. If you are interested in going to the protest, please get in touch with Jessica Olson at 925-8908 or agroup@virtu There are still 1997 yearbooks available for $5. See Alena if you want to purchase one. September 30, 1997 Rabbi Ephraim Epstein will be visiting from Jerusalem on October 26th. He is tenta tively scheduled to give a lecture at 7:30pm. For more information contact Hillel president Danny Berke via box 56 or berke@virtu. Persons interested in theatre should attend the New College Theatre Project organizational meeting at 6:30p.m. in Ham Center A commit tee will be formed to guide the renovation of the Teaching Auditorium into a theatre. Temple Emanu-El extends, to all Jewish stu dents, a cordial invitation to jam them for the upcoming High Holy Days. Call the Temple Office at 371-2788 (9:00am-4:00pm) for fur ther information. The New College Bike Shoppe has become choked with repaired bikes that have not been re trieved by their owners If your bike has been in the shop for more than two weeks, come by to see if the work is done. Payment must be made upon delivery. Regular hours are Sunday 6-8 pm; Wednesday 7-9 pm; and Friday 7 9 pm. The Catalyst is opening our Wednesday meet ing this week to a self-improvement focus group. Ideas for future articles and features and editorial policies will be discussed by all. 6:30, Ham Center couches. UPD Lost and Found Auction will be held in Sudakoff at 10 a.m. CAREER CENTER Wed. Oct. 1 11: 30 a.m American University Graduate School, Wa hmgton DC. Information Table. HCT Dining Hall New College Experimental Community Radio Schedule Empty s pa c e s may be available drop a note in box 506 or talk to anyone on the radio committee. Wed. Oct. 1, 4:00p.m. USF College of Medicine Infonnation Se sian, Sudakoff I 08B Student Intern Program, U.S. Department of State: Interns have an opportunity to work at the U.S. Department of State in Washington, DC or at American embassies and consulates world .wide. Application deadlines: Nov 1 for summer internships, March 1 for fall internships. July 1 for spring internships. The Herbert Scoville Jr. Peace Fellowship: A full time, four-to-six month Fellowship in Washington, DC. Individuals will be selected to work with nonprofit, public-interest organizations addressing peace and secu rity issues. The Fellows will receive a stipend of $1,500 per month and health insurance, plus travel expenses to Washington. Application deadline: Spring FellowshipOct. 15, Fall Fellowship-March 15. British Marshall Scholarships: Scholarships finance young Americans of high ability to study for a degree in the United Kingdom and cover two years of study in any discipline, at either undergraduate or graduate level leading to the award of a British University degree. Expressions of interest in studying at universities other than Oxford and Cambridge are particularly welcomed. Each Scholar receives approximately 16,000 a year. Applicant must not have reached their 26th birthday by October l, 1998. Application deadline: Oct. 14th. A !\I PM AM 8:00 10:00 12:00 2:00 4:00 6:00 8:00 10:00 12:00 2:00 4:00 6:00 SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY ennv re!!orv ':I:UUMik OPEN OPEN oul, hardcore. King wakes ..Q.Etl .QElili. ..QElli pre-punk hour you with MID SteveYaccQ 'HrJan !"rani< .aru.u B1l1White Aaron Rlght Wing ...Q.Eilli Best of four Spellman maynotbeable Various w/ a Caldwell Extremist Hour uecades'n' folk News 'n' Sport tobroadcasthen: bit o Country celtic stuff Erin Harris Ruth Orlowic1 12:00 RKD S te(2hl!ll i e Jennife[ Lem Q)!ll!n QEN nopumpemicke Martin the unkown happy music folk. etc. does a show show Naomi Shvori IAaronDel-Christian 8. and IPooia&Mariann Kellic Fortner open fonnat gado metal. usan gets the readings from Leslie, Blues IPunld Relaxin tunes wide selection industrial, talk ime requested [pornos. Jewel & BlueGrass land Rare and friends t:KBadiQ 4:00 Jeremy :Jetun Randv 4 : 00 Catal)!st Adam Brian.Cccili DaveD.and Theatre varied McMinis w/ Erin&Andi 5:00 MQIIi!: n Regina s Hour Mike.andKcn Q plays, readml! 5:00Liz Fnen Time-Warn I s_arah's lounge of Power. lwmvcomentar Techno Am bien Jason Gr1mste 6:00 Merhaba Sara Folc:r:' s Hclcn Mattew lshannon Cool Juhan Frazier with can have the 7:00 Club hour of sludge activism 'n' you can Techno and 7:00 Kristin monday show !...i.m..QQ (goth, random indie rock tnot undersw nc Dance Benson Hi!l Fritz Musical RQbert Irene *S!:an w. 8:00La Hora you've never Showcase new Lecusay cubar Old School. Jon Watt HipLa una had such fun music review fiiUSICShow Rap Funk Sou Mus1c'n'Guest hopandDance* Rafael Rib!:rQ Brian hristvBrown& 'n' Sari!!:! jrtAnatok [Your In Fli!!ht Jn The Pool w Jazz show ... no circus music, ason Rosenb love Jove beer Everything !Entertainment Todd ang Kenny G. experimental punk.ska,etc. love love love Under the Son from Trina S. DanllY. ,Jazz lQsh HarrQid DQ!.!g 12:00 Mru:k..!i 12:00 M1!rkJl Jenv Dufrain isa T_il_lbert P!,!ma&DJ Drinking tips Wage hunks o' funk 1:00 J. Professional and Automaton and war storie !rrawford I :00 British pureprograrnin JungleHipHop ifunkin groovir RadioTerrorisrr .Kit. eclectic Jmlrulate MichaeiShannor Alicia+Aona a goth oldwave/ nite dragGothllndustw/ ,.QPlili Goth, Judaica, show now darkwave MdLisa queen call in Gossip+ AIM and Wicca ALL OF THESE TiME SLOTS ARE OPEN .. "

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