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Organ

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Title:
Organ
Alternate Title:
The New College Organ (Number One)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
September 17, 1971

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Subjects / Keywords:
History -- New College (Sarasota, Fla.)
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )
government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
College student newspapers and periodicals
College publications
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Sarasota

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Eight page issue of the student produced newspaper.
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This bibliographic record is available under the Creative Commons CC0 public domain dedication. The New College of Florida Libraries, as creator of this bibliographic record, has waived all rights to it worldwide under copyright law, including all related and neighboring rights, to the extent allowed by law.

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New College of Florida
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New College of Florida
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Before photographing or publishing quotations or excerpts from any materials, permission must be obtained from the New College Archives, and the holder of the copyright, if not New College of Florida.
System ID:
NCF0001720:00021


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THE NEW COLLEGE ORGAN the only thing pornographic about this paper is the title NEW COLLEGE STUDENT PUBLICATIONS P,O, E
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faculty Jn theft meeting o! Sept. 8, the faculty acted an a package o! motfalls dealing with some piOblemi brought about by the new c:cmtractlal set-up. The first actiClll passed dealt with the making-up of deflcfendes; 1. ) Deficiencies tnc:urred Ulldel' the old system wJll be up through a special registratknthat is separate from any new contract. ThJs registl"atkm will be handled through the Re corder's c:ifice. 2. ) Students with one or two deficiencies may have DO loager than until the end o! the second term to make them up, and students with tmee or mCI'e deficiencies may have DO lcoger than Ulltil the end o! the third term to make them up. 3. ) St\l:lents who have had more than three satisfactmy COtll'8e evaluatiClllS .in any of theft immediately preceed:ins terms may cost the excess satfsfador.les towards making up theft deficien4. ) Stadeua with three or more deficiencies will be reviewed by the SASC u before. The secject, It is also called instit'l&iClllal racism. That is to say, racism that is built into the very core, the very fiber of Americm experience. The idea behind it seems much more difficult for whttes to grasp than overt racism. The reason here may be because Jt s e ems very abstract. Because Black Folk are saying that you've removed the chains from our legs and placed them Clll our mtnds. You have taught Ill Quite rvsemoatically that we are in fact inferior to you in every way. We are given a wlili:e Santa, a white doll, white Christmas, and a white Jesus, angels and all. Your history books have said, and stW say,that nothing ever existed before the com.ing d. the whtte mm. We are told Africa was the Dark Continent, wild and uncivllized, backward md undeveloped. And once a year, we are given "NegroHistory Week" which says to me that you still -believe that all af our history can be stated tn five short days. Once a hear of Booker T., Willam F. D., and George C. and this makes up Black HU. tory week, Whites stlll want to censor "our" work and give "their" suggestions on h ow it should be done fn the same manner as a chlldren's art show, Black people are stlll regarded as children by the larger society. And for all practical purposes, we are .in fact wards af the white race, All our decisions have to be approved by them. All funding comes from them. We have neither economic military or feudal power, so we are sub ject to the Master's wishes, the new from af slavery. It ha s been asked d. me why it is '!:..tt Blacks do not receive scores comparable to our white colleagues an coThw board scores and general tests. The reason is quite sinlple. These tests are a by-product ol the midChool has de finite 1 y had vacancies Think about lt, New College--innova tive and experimental, Could it be that again Black Folk fail to see that sign that read FOR WffiTES ONLY!. I don't want to be told about how everybody else keeps gobbling up black professors, or that we can't afford the price they're asking. I think htat's a cop oU:, a way to sidestep the issue. Between the Ford Foundation and efforts by the school, lbey1ve accumulated well over a mUllen dollars within one mort year. To everybody read.ing this uticle, consider why there are no Black Faculty here at this ''Liberal 11 insdtutioD.. Is It because we can't afford to have any or is it???? Take that any way you please. +++I Ill 114:+ t +++I II t+ t+ t I +t II lit Comment for Sept. 17, 1971: How many new !acuity do we have this year? See all the Black co.es 1'UDDing around!

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Hog Po rlor Inflation? I went down to the store the other night to buy some new comic books. I found myself counting pen-nies, as the price had been upped by a nickel again. rnings, material things, yost more. But, of course, there are non-substantive things that don't cost more: Love, unless initiated with expensive dates Kindness, and all that goes with it Pleasure and knowledge gained from the student handbook The results of a summer study rhe results of a bus-to-us program The student handbook: a parody of an already existing parody, a barrage of-well, interesting, shall we say?--pictures and words. It was worth some money. though printing costs could have been cut tia.lly, and even though the handbook carried little in the way of pertinent material, we.shouldn't look askance at the author. After all,look at what we got for just -11>390. The summer study: a commendable effort. Out of it a veritable tome on the new contract system, this year's orientation, the orientation drop idea, and some otner meaningful odds and ends. Cost: ,000+ The bus-to-us: from all reports, a fantastic idea. The planning was done during the summer study by summer study people. Better planning might have resulted in less money and hassles, but why bother? Saturday 11th Dear One and All, I expect to have a flat in London throuEh the winter (February?) and access to a place on rJlajorca after October (forever? by absent friends). Anyone to whom these are relavencies should write c/o Mort Raff, 3803 Montrose Driveway, Chevy C hase MD 20015 for lee Hanison, caterer extraordinaire in the New College Snack Bar, has remarked often recently that that Institution is getting harder and harder to keep clean. Broken windows, broken Coke bottles, paper, French vomit on the floor and ketchup everywhere tend to make lee's job less pleasant all the time. It has been suggested that New College students are capable af cleaning up their own messes, and Lee would cert:aiDly app.-eciate it. 3 details. The doors, once .. It looks like an exciting and accessible year ahead. It's important to use your friends when they can do things, talk to them about what they know. We are here a community whether we like it or not. We could be a dead one. The pain of my leaving now is a desire to be all energy. It looks good. Thine, Daniel THE VANDAL TOOK THE HANDlE AND THREW IT THROUGH THE DOOR AGAIN To the editors: Respect for property is one those delightful homesptm self-rem-aints that's been drummed into our heads by mommieli daddies, and institutiODS for years. To me one of the positive aspects of the New College experience is that of personal freedom: the opporttmity exists to actively re-construct my system of self-rem-aints, to take out useless ones, maybe to sensitize myself and invent a few new ones. However, one of the restraints I'm clinging to is that of not destroying property without damn good cause (if any). My regard for objects isn't based on their monetary worth but rather an their value to the people who own/ use them. What enrages me about the window being smashed in the door opposite the snack bar, or drunken rampages in which people carelessly lmock things aro1md, or any of the cowtless minor damages I'veseen infiicred on items aramd campus, is not the value of the equiptment involved but the simple fact that we are paying for it. I'm not especilally Most social relationships are ized by games. Most ?f are repressive and destruct1ve of 1nd1v1dual and community self-development. At New College the Old games are played pretty Let's take for instance "Upperclassman '"'.._It s usually played by 2nd and 3rd male vuU dents (as well as graduates) and 1nvolves primarily an attitude. is one of intimidation and man1fests 1tself in costume and behavior (both macho). All dest uctive games involve hierarchy. In this case the upper class build themselves by destroying the Other-in this case New Students. A couple of off-shoots of this game are "Heavy Existentialist11 and "Burr;er Kine" is usually Mr. Down. He_'s uncommunicative, self induleent, and usually selfdestructive. Dear I1r. Dm,n-knoH that the values of this are shit-that's why we're makin a new one. harry Haller v "' I ? wants to learn how to lau;h. you; Make a friend and listen to "Uncle John s Band11 toe;ether. 1 Burger King is another story. he can t see. Instead of seeing the incominc students as peoplemen and women-potential brothers and sisters, his trip is to avoid the men and view the women as large pieces of flesh. His trip is sex-not love. His head is the home of the Whopper. It's too bad. of these first year students are going to enough trouble with the academic games. You know tbere are better games-life games not death tr1ps support games not destruct games. They can be played with everyone digging the playing. Instead of playing Roller Derby why don't we dance together? happy that some of the $6,000 total I'm having to borrow and repay once I get out of this place is going to support someone's evening lark; I'm sure most other people feel the same way. Jn other words, when you break something here you're taking a chJmk of time and effort ott: of each of our.}ives and \'&Sting it Ullllecessarily. Bob Boudin New Student Think about that. OT does breaking things have some redeeming significance that I've missed? Eric Naaemann

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natsci If the sea-wall ham1t completely washed out by Winter Term, it may be that a use has finally been found for the pool down by the library. It may come as a shock to those who have urged its use as a tennis court or thea11'e, but it will actually be filled with water. Dr. Bill Tiffany, Mads Emmanuelson, and Gary Montin are beginning research on mariculture experiments to be con ducted there. The idea is that the sea can be farmed like the land to the tune of, for example, a self-suste.illing yield of 1000 pounds of shrimp per acre per year. Although mariculture is prac ticed on a relitively large scale ill Japan and Taiwan, it is still relitively unl
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It has never been any secret with the Sarasota Chy Police that drugs, particularly marijuana, are in existence 011 the campus af New College, In the Past there has STUDFNT RESIDENTS s carson been an 1measy policy on the part af the local police of leaving New College, particularly the use of drugs at New College, alone, except: when that usage becomes flagrant ar is flaunted. in the collective face 114 Nora Ulllifell 241 Karla Heimaml 300 Lyssa .And.er.>OD. B-211 Freddie Cleary C-213 Gayle Coons D-215 Joy Bam!tz E-225 Elline Howard I am trying to gauge interest in a Nietzsche seminar for next tenn, and possibly third term as well, for tile purpose of ordering books, sectioning and such. Should you be interested, please indicate your interest to me soon. Those students who signed the sheet at the first and last meeting af the Nietzsche course for this term need not contact me again. Guest smaker-John "3:16" cook (evange ) formerly Sonny Austin, of Sarasats., and when Sarasota youth, high school studentS, are involved-or just appear to be involved If a local high school student was arrested for drugs and said he purchased them at New College of from a NC student we could expect this policy of Benign Neglect to abrup:ly end. The best policy, therefore, for the use of ctrup a t New College, is to stay on campus and stay cool growing marijuana on balconies overlooking highway 41 is not cons:l.dered cool by anyone who ever beard of binoculars; wandering through a shopping center flagNntly stoned is no cODsidered cool ettber -Sarasota is not Berkeley. And as regards the usage and deallng af dope, stay clear of local youth. A ya.Dkee hippie tlmlDli on a southeren child is considered ann act af debasement, defilement, and degradation that brin&S out the lynch mob in Sarasota parents --who may indeed be Yankees themselves. 100Dennis Saver 234 CraJ.i Schmidt 346 Ira Glasser B-W Bryan Reid e-ns Jeff D-112 Steve Coats E-217 Bob McGary RESIDENT COUNSELORS 104 Kenna Murray 223 Mazk CalkinS 309 Marcia Kump COUNSELOR IN RESIDENCE 141 John Doyle (Marti) FACUI.TY RESIDENT Raaald Bloom {Lana) A Second Floor So\6 West WJD&. STAFF RESIDENT Charles s. A Build1ug-Floor So\6 East WilJ& The maintenance men have that there are several problems around the dorms. Dogs and cats are still around, even those new to the college community and thereby illegally on campus. hazards could increase, as proscribed articles have been found in dorms; also, fire extinguishers have been repeatedly emptied, thus leaving the door open to catastronhe and the fire marshal's critical eye. R. A. Carson actor, stunt man, and double for Clark Gable, will speak in the Hamilton Center Din ing Room at on friday, September1'7i'll.'"' Hear him tell it like it is---From the Gutter to the GospeL Sarasota, like all yo1mg American cities, is bullt aro1md the automobile. Given the misexable condition of the bus service, the general lack of taxis, and the distance that Sarasota spreads over, a. car can be=e a.l=ost a.bso1..'Uio :l.y necessary, e ar WOik. Far 6ose I'D pal"Cflaae a car fa Florida, note: new car prices are, on the average, a hundred dollars lower in Bradenton than in Sarasota. The ODly means af transportation that is even beginning to make a dent on the auto mobile's monopoly in Sarasota is the bicycle. Sarasota's roads and streets are made of shell, dredged from the bay and Gulf. Shell roads make your tires hum pleasantly at high speeds, and they are a little rough. When a Utile bit of water is on them--at the beginning of a rainstorm--shell roads are also murderous, and have to be adjusted to, since they are in this condition often. You will find that your brakes don 1t work, you slide, spin out, or tip over, none of which is pleasant. Take it easy when it starts to rain. Sarasota speed limits are enforced, especially around holidays, and especially aro1md the college, where drivers coming from Manatee County's 55 mP,. speed limit on 41 forget to slow down to Sarasota's 45. The police often sit under the trees of the Ringling driveway and nab you ns you go ripping by. And they patrol Baymore heavilya lot of children play there. If you want to faster than 25--drive somewhere else than down Bay.sbom. All Florid11. traffic cops have :m official policy af Courteous Intimidation--and they mean it. If you want to open up your car and run it, go out to the Myakka Road, or Florida 72, that run.s from just south of Sarasota all the way over to the Atlantic. Just east of Sarasota, on the way to Myakka Stt.te Park, is one of the nicest roads for speed driving in the pt.l't a! Florida, complete with something you dQD.1t find .in Florida--banked curves. Don't make the run if it's wet, and il!s most interesting at night. If you pull over, you can heiU' one of the few cars out there coming toward you twenty mDes away, and start seeing the the glow of its lights on the horbon at ten miles. It's very pleasant, and there are more alligators out there than cops. RE DOME It's a bird, a plane, no it's a geodesic dome. The J/8 J frequency alternate Fuller fabrication took an unscheduled flight Monday and crashed upon landing, causing m1nor With the of the forces of nature the dome will be put together again part ')f a Sunday picnic All veterans and novices are encouraged to come with food, music, and structural damage. with the help of many dedicated clnd slightly disturbed (you'd have to be crazy to stand shivering in the pouring rain while holding on to a partially completed geodesic) the dome was put together Sunday. It was a of ladders ani an orchestra of shouts and staple g.ns and it was fun for all. energy. This time the dome will be anchored to sweet mother earth and orevious mistakes be avoided. Come helP us Dome Sweet Dome r. Snyder

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. ARTIST'S COuCEPrio-OF STllDEi-'1' 1: COLLEGE V\10N1EN'S CENTER Sarasote. now has a women's center; a place run exclusively by women; a place intended to benefit women by providing health services, rap sessions, liberation literature, and most important at all---friends. This article is an invitation for all women to become a part of it. We are in the organizational stage and are open for any suggestions on IXOgrt.ms to be initiated. Tentative programs include child care, birth control and abortiCil counseling, working against job discrimination, films, and poetry readings. Besides the activities at the center, you may be interested in joining a consciousness-raising group. There are currently three such groups in Sarasota-one just newly organbed with invitations still open. This group meets every Tuesday night at 7:30. (For further irnformation call 959-5719. ) In consciousness-raising groups, what happens is that each women upon her tum (by going arotmd in a circle), has a chance to Share her ideas and experiences on a certain topic. Topics range from such things as experiences in puberty, childhood, and dating to adult sexual experiences, marriage, motherllood and politics. By rekting to other women in this way, individual women find that many experiences and problems they thought were lmique to them are common to all women. Usually what happens is that each women becomes aware of the inferior role she has been farced to assume simply because she is a women. Then she becomes aware of what needs to be changed in her personal life and in 10eiety. We urge all interested women to help us work nat only for personal change, but also for social consciousness and change. Our purposes are to help women become aware that they have been conditioned to accept an inferior role and to fight against this opJftSSion. We are located at 1549 Main Stzeet(backroom), open Wednesday nights 6-8. All women are urged to come. PETS FOR DINNER From the Sarasota County Health Depcutment David L. Crane, .M.D., M.P.H., Director June 10, 1971 re: Sanitary Code of Florida Violation Anima.ls In Dining Room Area X: City of Sarasota Ivfr. ]. Elmendorf, President New College P.o. Box 1898 Sarasota, Florida Dear President ElmendOl'f: On Tuesday, June 8, 1971, a routine survey of your food service facilities was conducted by our rep:-esentative, Mr. James Berry. Dtmg this survey he noted a cat in the dining room area. This is not the first time we have had to correspond with New College officials relating to anhnals being brought into the dining room area (see enclosed lett:erq. State Division of Health Regulations in Chapter 10D-13. 08 of the Sanitary Code of Florida (FA C) states in part: No animals shall be allowed in a food service establishment, or in any other area of facility used to conduct food service operations; provided, that a "dog guide"may lawfully accompany his blind master into a food service in accordance with provisions of 413. OSF. s. 6 Should such occur when college re-opens in September, t:be matter wm be tumed over to t:be for ac:tioD. The Your cooperation is requested and expected. rH!<; l ALA JE 3ALI. Sincerely yours, Jeff D. Ragan, R.s., Director Environmental Health Secticn photographs by Jack Jordan

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7 again Jl you dan1t want to eat Estep's food, or llye aff camp_us, or for whatever u:uon want to cook for }'0\ll'llelf, you'll find that one, food prices, like all Jrlces in Sarasota, are fairly high--geared to wealthy Yankee tourists who p!Qride the eccmomy af Sarasota. Two, New College was not placed m a partlc:Warly COD.venibt locatia:l when !t comes to ::totes. Publix and Quik-Cllek at the Trt.il Shoppmg Center, south af the college, are within walldng or bicyclmg dJsta.nce, but PW>lix Js partlcUlarly expeusive. Qulk-Cbek is cheaper, but bas lower-quality food, and sells 11011.-union lettuce. The best places witb. the lowest }rices are Pantry Pride, the nell'elt cme down near Sears an the So\Eh Trail, and Save-RJte, north of the c:ollege on 41 about tmee mDes. Neither appears as fancy as Ptblix, but who who wants to pay for fancy trimmings and green stamps? If you'ze a meat eater, and have the cash to buy Organic brown rice, organic dried fruit, nuta, organic whole wheat flour, whole organic grana, organic wheat germ, pure peanut butter, unprocessed honey, organic soybeans. Sound good? It ia, and it'a not too expensive if you buy cooperatively. The food co-op here in Sarasota is at 1549 Main Street and is open 12-6 P.M. on Wednesdays and Saturdays. To Join the co-Op you are asked to deposit some money (aa much aa you can afford, but at least fS) and to volunteer one day GOD TO All. STUDENTS INTERESTED IN WORKING: If you have a work grant from the ffnanc:ial aid atfil:!e, GOD (Gzegarious Oveneera of Dopt.yment) wm place you :in an an-campus job. Be 81ft that your WOld< Experience forms ue tumed m during 11011.-academic reg:istratklo. GOD oJfice hours are Tuesday and Thursday, 10:00A. M. to 12:00 D0011. fn the GOD office behmd the receptkc desk; if you have questbls, need help, etc, see Dennis Saver during those times, or m l'OOm 100 at any other time. If you are interested :in an otfcampua job, or do not have a Work Grant (fanda ue petty tight, so if you dan1t have a grant, chances fw an an-campus job ue slJgbt), leave a month. The more members and a 1Dt ci meat at once, you c:an save a 1Dt af money by going to the Colo.nJ.al Meat Market an the South Tl.'dl tust where 41 and 301 meet. The trotble Js that. if yolhe goiDa to buy a lot af groceries you're gofD8 w need a C&!' to pt to any of these places, or at least a bfc basket on your bike. Sta!t a car-pooL Two ,.ars &go New College used a van to cut students a:ouud town in 1he eve:nillg-&c,wn to the shoppiDg ceDter, downtown, N a llttle.pressure an and we can work that again. more each member deposita, the more food can be stocked, and the more -days we can be open. Co-op mark up ia only 20%, all work is volunteer, and it is an antiprofit corporation. Treat your body to some good food and help your brothers and Remember--the money you save m&y be your own. sisters eat good for less. Drop by for a taste, and bring all your bags, empty jars, and bottles, since we can reuse them. T. Snyder COdl'8e comment Never Talk to a Stranger a note for, or talk to, Jay I.eDtinl, who fa c::oordtnat:ing all otf-campD jobbing. Keep the faith. GOD 11 Hi! I'd like to get to know you better 11 Metamo.rpbos!a. The begimlhlg. New College's spirit of experlmentatlan comes. It is notbJDg e1herea.I. It seems to be evanesceut, yet it is not. It is change wftbfn change. Ch.anp in toto. In thJs 1raditioo, a new experiment under the courae title of Models af Communicatkm will be led by Dr. David Gay and BUl Herman. The general idea is to develop a set af ideas or models about how people communicate. Communkat:ion? What does it really mean to us? The first meeting of this COl.le did not resolve any Dell' did it set any spec:Uic goals. However, what transpired was an experience m itaelf. What was first an inchoate and vague idea in the mmd of the pcticipents became realtty. The group of ten students was separated Into groups af two. The task af each group was that the members mould get to know each other. stndenr:s reported an what happened in the oanversat:ion. No COD.clusive generalJzatioos were stated by 1he group. a need to analytically examine the companeuts of a caaversat:ion was apparent. With this realizatian, the g1'0Up wm, in some hlstances deliberately and m others not, spend most of its time tfris week talking with people IUld making basic farmWatioDs about thJs type of basic encounter. The direction af l'vfodels of Communication is pesently unlalown. Fi1'stly, it Js an experiment m, wi1h, about and ( inevitably ) far people. It relies an 1he interaction between its members as well as the gxoup's :inten.ctian with the commwrlty. SecancD.y, it is not cmly an experiment but also a form of expl'eSSicm within :th ttem ttl understand is what life is about. We see som .-, we may l.ait2r case, we want to know mOJ:e about it. How does a pe:rscm do that? How c:an such a JXOCeSS be made more beautiful? How can we prev:ent possible JrOblems which are f:Dtrhl.sically put af the mechanics af c:omnl11llcati01l rather than :in the content ci the ma-terial being communkated? The pm!gellt, fetid, decadent society outside our minds lives an C
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'look A t It ... If We'r,., Not W o ... l.-mit to complete interrogation by social WOEkers wbose aim is usually to What's an education for? T hat "Te m porary" Hellhole Migrant housin&, like the people forced to live in it, is the poorest of the poor. Large famllies, often as many as 10 or ll children, are crammed into shacks of one or t\vo rooms. Inferno isn't an ina p).1'0trfate nam e for them The zrowers don't waste money on insulating the tine roofs. M ost have me small window. That gives migrants a choice: to let the btfiS and air in, or block the screenless window with whatever they can find to keep the air and and 1Jgbt out. Many shacks have no electricity at all. Toilets, indoor sinks, :tubs and showers IS SUPPORTING THE PEOPLE'S WORK BY -'."rorking with their organizations, such as arasota Tenants' are Center, Welfare Rights Organization --supporting the farmworker organizations --muckraking in areas of land ownership, welfare services, discrimination, Federal food program violations --opening decent jobs --offering free and competent legal services to the community --helping people acquire decent housing --pror.:toting social consciousness in ("terrorizing") the white community er or crew chief. The agricultural worker is excluded completely from unem ployment compen.sation. Because he is a migrant, cotmty of ficials ignore even his most basic human needs. The migrant's average life span is 49 years, and his chances are 2 and one-half times yours of getting TB. Average income is about $2000 for a family of 6.4. But Clf:fi-cials notice the migrant's migration, rather than his crucial Counties assume ''the next comty" will take care o:i med:al and welfare needs. The calSider shacks adequate housing because "It's no worse than wh-ere they came from." Besides, "It's just temporary. 11 But migrants move from one temporary situation to the next. Dispail; hwger, and resulting retardation are permanem. delay them and deirive them of $13 of surplus food. Everywhere they go, they must sabmit !X'OOf, that they are reall,y Even if they overcome the officials' reluctance to give them food, they wUl not be well nourished. CommodJty food, issued mmtly, runs olE by the third week of the mantb. It is chosen by the department of agriculture because it is surplus food, not because :it could tr0-v1de a ba lanced diet. It is middle class American food--food which makes many poor peo ple, black and Spanish speaking, P:tysi cally sick. Knowing is the begilm.ing of rnctice. Doing is the completion of knowing. 15th century Chinese are all luxuries, allowed about 5% a the Yet migrants are expected to pay $10 or $lS for the privilege of living in such clestitution. For their money, they d o get so m e things, cantinuous mud, backed up plumbing, and feces for the children 00 play in. Once a farmworker becomes active-even vocally--abo!E these canditiOilS, he is forced out of even this scanty shel-, ter. An expose of in one Sarasota camp pompted the "enHghtened" county to bum it whlle the workers were in the fields, forcing 35 families literally into the streets with no belongings but ashes. Q) ,-1 p.. 0 a s.. 0 0 0.. 0 0 0 .. You can join us. Make it part of your contract to make this misery less real for of Sarasota's


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