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Zorn's Lemma

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Title:
Zorn's Lemma
Alternate Title:
New Zorn's Lemma (Vol. II, No. 13)
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Newspaper
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New College of Florida
Publisher:
New College of Florida
Place of Publication:
Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
February 26, 1971

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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
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United States -- Florida -- Sarasota

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Four 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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NCF0001726:00004


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VOL. Il NO. l3 FEBRUARY 26, 1971 PROGNOSIS COURTERACT by Tom Corwin At its most recent meeting, Student Court began to get itself_together! and take action on some of the lSSues c h have been hanging annmd for a while. As a warning to all people who have been littering the campus, the Court fined Jay Lentini five dollars for empty ing a salt shaker on the dining during Saturday's session of the tional Convention. The money w1ll be forwarded to the woman who vacuums the rug. The Court also ruled on a comp laint against the noise coming Freeman's room. Doug has been distur-_ bing people with his parties around three years, little or no disciplinary acticn lias beentaken to this point. Last week the Court requested Doug to appear at a 9:00 meeting. The ting was then postponed for an hom-, m view of the fact the James Taylor was appearing on the Johnny Carson Show. Doug was not notified of this change,:nd thus he appeared at the wrong time. On Wednesday aftemoon, Februa:>' 24, approximately twenty persons met m. Ham iltcn Center for the pm-pose of creat 1 n g a radical studies center at New College. What seems to have emerged is a diverse group of people of both an? tural orientation, and an organuatlon that will to provide a clearinghouse for ideas and a meeting ground for those interested in developing and trying out those ideas in practice. While the central purpose of the group appears to be to develop a theoretic a 1 understanding of American society and the possibilities for change within it, this will be gone about in various ways, most likely in small groups. for example, may see a proliferation of tutorials and courses related to the work of the center. In addition, some at the meet ing suggested linking up with other pr jects such as the Kingsley Hall Expenment and the spring offensiv. e _planned against the war in Indochina. Others will seek to establish an information distribution outlet for the New College area. One specific program has been decided upon so far. Next Wednesday over lunch (ll:lS-12:30), in the faculty dinin.g room, a discussion will be held concemmg the state of the radical movement in the U nited States. All are invited to come and unload their on the suilject. cause of this, he was no'" able to cOiiDnt his accusers and the hearing was put off for a week. This week, because it was the first complaint agaisnt Doug in mory, the Court decided that a warning would suffice. Still undecided is the fate of Marco Pereyma, charged with misusing funds given to him by the Bread Board 1 as t year for the purchase of photographic& quipment. His scheduled hearing last week was postponed when Student Prosecutor (now Ex-Student Prosecutor) J. G. Perez, who .bad reseal'Ched t .n e c a s e, failed to appear. No action was taken this week because Marco is in the process of straightening things o11: withBre ad Board Chairman Bob Mashman. The other recent decisions of the Court have been the removal of the ban of Jack Lindsay from campus and the banning of George Mosely for one week (en ding Wednesday night) when he will have the opportunity of making an appeal. THE GREAT LIBRARY Strange rumors have been circulating as to what has happened to the WLA Mistletoe Ball and the Old Dominican money which is supposed to buy books for the library. It has gone to fund the books. But to understand the whazzat of how it is accounted, it is necessary to keep in mind that NC operates on an unfunded, that is, deficit budget. The best example of what this means is in terms of money supposedly left unspent in a department' s budget at the end of the year. H the library has $50, 000 with which to buy books, but only spends $45, 000, then it stands to reason that you have $5000 extra with -which to start a new year .. Not true at NC: not true with a deficit budget. We never really had that $50, 000 in the first place It is only on paper. So if the amount spent falls $5000 short of the budgeted amount, that is just another $5000 that the College does not lose. Now the WLA money, Old Dominican money, and all tne &ner money rumored vacationing on the lower east side of Bradenton is going to fund the library budget that prior to the receipt of the money would have had no funding. Deficit financing can be done with these donations and others, since the contributors know what is going on and because it is money that can be said to be recm-ring every year. It can be said with a reasonable degree of certainty that it will be there to pay bills. In planning, the money to be spent by the library is predicated on a deficit bud get which WLA, Old Dominican, and others fund. Furthermore, the fiscal of ficer(s} of omdear alma mother "never take a intended to be in ad= clition to the regular budget, and not add it to that budget. 11 Education freaks take note: there is no present policy for buying any books on education. It is wishful thinking to think that they are being shelved even in an un coordinated manner. Furthermore, there is no vehicle for informing the librarians of student interests. But, if you would like to see an area represented, go talk to Corinne Wilson. She listens. A library book gets immediate tenure; maybe we should have a few words in on it. How about a student chair in the Hbrarv? $85, 954 is budgeted this year for li-brary salaries, expenses, and shelving of new books. For the actual purchase of new books, $59,205 is allotted; some but th-ey didn't appoint a dog procter by Malcolm Jones The SEC decided at their last meeting to allow dogs to continue their residence on campus. However, no new dogs will be allowed in and all dogs not registered by firstveek of third term will be evicted. A new position was created--a dog proctor-to handle all unregistered dogs and strays. The decision to allow dogs to stay was mdde in lieu of the improvement in the shit situation. Smitty and his shit shovelers have zealously swept up, wiped up, scraped up, and in_gen eral made Stn'e that there was as llttle canine defecation around as possible. The second year election results proved Dave Middleman the winner. He was a write-in candidate. The Women's Association was gran ted $46.85 for reading matter to be p.h ced in the women's room. The housing committee was given two things to look into: the moving of the mailboxes and the DDoving or removal ci the pinball machines. REPORT FROM IRON MOUNTAIN by Perez The National Emergency Anti-W a r Student Conference (or something to tmt effect) was held this weekend in W ton D. C. The gathering had been uled for quite some time, but was giVen particular impetus by Nixon's recent maJor expansion of the War. It was cal led by the National SMC. I have only a vague idea of how ma ny people attlllllded. The organizers' estimate Saturday mom1 ng, at the beginning of the plenary sess10n, wa.s that about 2 000 pople had already regl stered as vding delegates. Since the han was considerably more crowded Sunday, I estimate that about 2SO<:people were delegates. The conference showed amazing sol idarity and enthusiasm. Although there were sharp political differences, debate proceeded with very little recrimination and was not interrupted by the usual booings and hissing that too often accom panies conferences of this ty_Pe The ody exceptions to this were prov1ded .by a number of "revolutionary" organlZattons who seemed to have comet> the conference not to discuss Nixon's War, but to attack each other and especially theYSA SMC was accused of being a YSA "front" something a little hard to believe s.ince the SMC is an organization many tlmes larger than the YSA, and at the ence itself there must have been ten m dependent activists for every YSA berthere. The charge boilsdown to redbaiting SMC because YSA members ticipate in it (which any other group ts also freed to do( and because these particular sects disagree with the politics of the SMC. Besides these minor interruptions the level of political discussion wa; very high, absolutely impressive for a conference of this size and a sign that the "New left" has reached a higher level of maturity and conscientio1Eil.ess. 11 There were twenty some maJOr Ac tion Proposals" presented to the .ence. Quite a few of these were s1mply the various sects propagandizing their particular perspective, but most were serious attempts to presmt a political program for the anti-war mo\e ment. A few of the proposals to action programs related to organuaing particular communities-Third World, Women, Gl's and Veterans, Gay People. I was particularly gratified by the recep tion to both the Gay and Women's proposals which included statements of sup port for these movements. There was no laughing or sneering at these propos a 1 s, no derisive or baiting attacks onthese movements. The only political opposit ion to these IX"Oposals came from a few of the "revolutionary organizationsth:t: had sent representatives, their main ob jecticn being that these movements we:e not set up accading to class lines. The major actions projected by the conference were for March 15, Anti Draft (apparently Nixon's trying to the new draft bill through beforethesprng offensive, to lessen opposition.) Apri12-4 Third World anti-war actions and can of Martin Luther King;April 24 Massive mobilization aroWld the "Our NOW!" in Washington and SanFrancisco, May 5, local actions in commemoration fo the Kent State mass acre; May 16, actions linking up w ith ilie GT struggle The for this calendar was overwhelming, my own estimate being th:t: about 200 voted for the altemative M a y confrcntl. tion claendar, linked with the People' s Peace Treaty. Part of this was due to the confusion about the People's Peace Treaty and wbt exactly is supposed to happen in MAy. At least fomdifferent versions of the treaty are being circulated throughout the nation and it was difficult for people to know which one is the real "People's Peace Treaty." Also the plans for May seem to be in a state of complete flux: Dellinger Davis and sent a statement to the Guardian stating that Civil Disobedience was not being contem plated for May 1 or 2 and that the massi.e legal, peaceful demonstration should be May 2_ The scenario for the restof the first week of May was left unclear, Ap parently no active publicity campaign has been undertaken for May l or 2, and negotiations are underway to find some accomodaticn between NPAC (National Peace Action Coalition) and the NCPJ (National Coalition for Peace and Justice') NPAC set the April 24th date at an open convention early last December and h;,.s been bu ilding grass-roots coalitions the nation. Several large ads have already appeared in the New York Times and local newspapers. The May 2 date was reportedly arrived at at a chsed meeting of the NCPJ steering committee. From what I can gather, some arrangement will be arrived at to );I'Csent April 24 and May 2 as mutually supportive, with April 24 designated as the major, peacefulkgal action date and May 2 as a kick off for a week of non-violent civil disobedience in Washingotn.At least I h9pe so, since .1 feel the movement is continued on p. 4 Charlie MacKay, Marge Sedensky, and Roland King were among 714 persons selected as finalists in the 25th an nual Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Fotmdation competition. Finalists are recommended by the foundation for fellowships and assistant ships awarded by graduate schools. Purpose of the is to encom-age young people to consider careers of vice, P' imarily college teaching. More than 10, 000 college seniors were nominated, Charlie will earn his degree in philosophy, Marge in Biology, and Rolani in linguistics. I EXPOSE gifts have added some money here. B11: an enlarging library dilating at the rate of six or seven thousand volumes per year is just a little absurd. Twenty-five years and two hundred thousand volumes is akin to a death sentence. There is a problem in expansion, though, which is that there is really no room in which to expand. Major improvements on the existing building would, according to Dr Wilson, merely compound an existing IX"Oblem. There is a possibility as there was a possibility a few years ago that a new building may be built. This has gone beyond hope and possibility to actual need. NatSci as of last November has priority in terms of what is built first, as it has a grant that will partially fund a science building and the building itself will cost a lot less than a new library. Why not put the buildings Wlder one roof? Multipm-pose building with NatSci labs, offices, classrooms, library, media rooms, and auditoriums, kitchens, organic gardens, barns, and A building? Probably save more money than if you built them separately. Nice to dream, isn't it? Leave a lot of open grass space too ... even make an undergrotmd parking lot. See DA v'id Pini if you are interested in forming a space architecture and physical plan study group. Geodesic library? Even if whoever decides decides that it is unreasonable to plan on major capital expenditure in the next few years, it is not unwise to plan use of existing facilitie: toward that future. It is not unreasonable to spend for and liilize shelves, books, an and equipment that could be transferred to a new building. Fill up the main (entrance) room of the ll'brary with shelves and books and when ptn'Chasing try to see that shelves could be moved to a new building. continued on p. 4 KUKICHAMU l"he Real Food Co-op has opened and has a large and growing list of foods avai !able including: Sunflower seeds, tOISted salt.ed soybeam, whole wheat berries, whole wheat flour, whole rye flour, soybean flour, soybeans, sesame seeds, mung beans, lentils, spr outing buckwheat, wneboshi, garbonza beans, pinto beans, hulled millet, almo nds wheat germ, lotus root powder, wh ole' wheat spaghetti, com oil, blackstrap molasses soybean paste, tamari sauce, seaweed' and the following teas:Kukicha Mu, Peppermint leaf, Camomile, Yarro. Herb. All food is available at the Sarasota Food Store 1551 Main St., (958-9836), which is OPeD 12-9 Tuesdays and Fridays when the New College bus goes downtown (leaves at 7:15) and 12-5:30 days, Thursdays, and Saturdays, and 1 s closed on Sundays and Mondays Co-ol? prices are considerably lower than retail and will go down even ftn'ther_ as the num ber of members of the co-op mcreases. In coming Y'eeks large ordep of rice dried fruits, honey and peanut butter will be arriving. Call ahead to make sure what you want is in. WHERE ARE THEY NOW 1 The decision to enforce the guest rule resulted in removal of IS non-students Monday and Tuesday nights. Walt the Proctor favors the rule because a number of visitors were really bothering students. He estimates their numbers at about 12 for the past month. Causing the most trouble were visitors up a hassle even over.signing in or showing ID's.

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page two Dear Zom: The Committee for Non-Academic Affairs is presently interested in ga:heing information abo11: the bookstore and in medical facilities on campus. Ifany dent has an experience of interst or a suggestion of value about either of these areas would they please contact one of the on the committee. Tlie can mittee tr<>bably meets again on Friday, March S. The studeDts on the committee and their room numbers are listed below. Judy Kaye 307 CrayBll7 Law-a Goldenburg B217 Dear Zom: This letter is offered as a point of information to your readers. While it is widely known that one can eat better if one cooks for oneself, it is not wide 1 y known that one can also live muchmore cheaply as well. Eight of us have been cooking and eating together this term. At the beginning of the term seven of us put in $150 each. It appears now that we will each get between $70 and $80 back at the end of the term. This, despite numerous guests and non-food expenses (dishes, shelves, and gas for the caruscl.) True we ate vegetarian, but even carnivo:es could save a considerable amomt The Left Bank Society P. s. The cheapest place we found to shop is the Save-Rite which is about three miles north on 41. There is also a bread-thrift shop just south of Onecoon 301. z :E 0 0 (/) DearZom: Professor William Frankena, De}X. of University of Mi c h igan, ::E will present a special guest lecture on "The Conce}X of Education Today. II m The lecture will be at 1 p.m. on Wed C. nesday March 3 in the Fishbowl. Frankena is one of this country's foremost philoso"P>-ers. He has done distinguished work in ethics and the "P>-Uoso"P>-y of education. Gresham Riley Dear Sir: BOOK EXCHANGE 3913 Brown Ave. n n V> I am a Friend of the College who wat ches its development with interest albeit from afar In order to properly observe however, I require a subscription to your toothsome journal Zom' s Lemma. I am considering dOnating 10 million apples to the school, but only if the college can match it by Whitsuntide with 20 million oranges. And the paper of course must cease using all four, fiveJ and s:i x letter words Yours, Joel Bailes Box 159 Mnt. Wine. 1 Va 22601 WOMEN'S AID INFORMATION SERVICE ABORTION Confidential Referral Service which offers the Utmost in Privacy GUARANTEED ACCREDITED HOSPITALS and BOARD CERTIFIED GYNECOLOGISTS for safest in placement please call (212) 949-3047 ZORN'S LEMMA FEB. 26, 1971 Dear Zom, On Monday and Tuesday, March 1 and 2, Mrs. Madeline Nold, candidate in religion, will be on campus to visit classes and talk with studdents. At 4:15 Monday in the Fishbowl, she will present a lecture, "Aspects of Pagan Culti: Practices Related to the Bible. At 1:00 Tuesday, she will be available to talk with students in the Hamilton Center Lounge. According to her Vita, Mrs. Nold is also prepared to teach Anthropology, Fe ligious Practices of Specific African Tribes, Aspects of Early Eastem Christianity, Nag Hammadi material, and some aspects of Christianity in Second Centllry Edersa and Fourth Century Antioch. W Lynndon Clough Dear Zorn: I often ask myself whether I wou 1 d rather have a lot of bowling balls roling around east campus, or one or two el ephants. I generally decide that the el ephants are not a darl< enough shade of grey ,that their trunks would distract one! att"ention from their essential form and the unfortunate elephants, being sentielt to a degree, wculd find the surroundings profoundly inhospitable. They w o u 1 d find the surroundings hostile, in fact, p-e cisely because one had conceived of them as being the antithesis of the envi ronment. They are the sort of fantasy that it would be cruel to impose on rea lity in any form other than a fiction. The bowling balls, however, become all the more attractive since we can now perceive in them a herd of very small dis guised elephants rolling around the Pei dorms. The first paragraph was a political tirade. This next pltragraph must contain three disparate observations that fit nowhere else. First, many among US" seem to have concluded that any policy decision is simply the imposition of the pathological fantasies of a small group of people on the boundless, c r e at i v e flow of energy of a large group of pe<> ple. Second, when Elizabeth Sewall w;s on campus, I ventured to ask her what she, as a poet, thought about machinery. I hasten to add that she b und the question reasonable, though he r re sponse was to a omewhat roader con cern which she discerned within the question. I stated then that I felt poets should take the responsibility for mach ines. Not take the blame for .them, ceP tainly, but take it upon themselves ra ther to clarify for people the p s y c hi c implications of the various devious inventions that their more reckless creative brethren had bestowed upon the world. Among the films we will see --------------------------------. --FREE INFORMATION---: SAFt LEGAL : ABORTION! IN NEW YORK : I SCHEDULED IMMEDIATELY 1 : (212) TR 7-8562 : 1 MRS. SAUL 1 ICERTIFIEO ASORTJON REFERRAL! l All lnqulriea ----------------EVERYTHING IN STRAW 331 JOhn ringling boulevard st. armand's key Bikes & Accessories Sarasota Schwinn Cyclery 1533 STATE STREET Aaooo the stree& from the Hatdw ate Pooplc ADAMS & IDUUR PHONE I cA CDome gite CBetten The materials forth e construction of the intermedia events geodesic dotre have anived and construction will be commencing in the near future. posed locations of the dome next to C and next to the Bam were discarded due to the disturbances that could arise for neighbors and passersby. The new proposed location is between the tennis courts and the swimming pool. If anyone has any substantial objections to this location, please ccotact Tim Sny der or John Blakesley. There will be public notice of the day for constructia. s F"LDRIDA' ..... T SI:LW:CTION u o WE BUY SELL TRADE SCARCE CUT OF PRINT RARE 1531 MAIN ST. 955 FLA. 33577 this year Metropolis, Lousiana S t or y, and A Nous La have acknowledged this problem and most recently the wonderful poem by the Hungarian poet, Ferenc Juhasz, "The Boy into a Stag Clamors at the Gate of Se crets. '' These machines I think now nx> stly inhabit the same bestiaries and sa vannahs in our mind where so many of their namesakes once roamed and I wish Borges had included a section on machines il his book, Imaginary Beasts. Finally, I should like to announce that when my youngest brother puts a mouse into the cage with the boa constrictor, he entertains no delusions as to the ul tim ate disposition of the mouse( even as the Little Prir:ce entertained no il lusions as to the ultimate disposition of an elephant in a similar situation.) But this is surely enough political obfuscation. Let me state my position and be done with it. The campus is di vided by a highway. We needn't blame ourselves for this, but we ought to take the responsibility for it. The omnivorous beasts that travel this highway kill dogs. They have always done so. I know of at least aeven dogs killed here. This was always the principle reasons students did not have dogs. Usually an accident takes place early in the year and no more dogs are acquired. This year the accidnets have JUSt begun. One accident this week caused by a dog involved three automobiles. If the present de facto policy of a 11 ow i n g dogs to run freely over the campus is pursued I am convinced it will finally result in a human fatality. I apologize for not having made this point more forcefully or more often than I have. One should no more blame the dog for the inevitalbe accident than the mouse for Its inevitable consumption. If dogs must be allowed on campus, they should never be allowed outside unless they are on a leash. I was as delighted as anyone with the recurring portrayal by Mr. Disney of man's highest aspirations symbolized by the brave struggles of some 12 year old to raise a baby whale, mole, or bald eagle in the shower, bread box or kitchen stove in the face of thewit less practical:t y of his parents. But in our present situation such fantasies are much less humane than a policy which admits the hazards here not JUSt to motorists but to the very dogs them selves. David Pini R I CHARD'SPLACE SECOND HAND STORE o a: o 25 So. Orange Ave c : :l.J ,. n 11. u Sarasota en THE CRAFT SHOP QUALITY AMERICAN HAND CRAFTS 14 NORTH BOULEVARD OF PRESIDENTS ST. ARMANDS KEY. SARASOTA. F\..A waist looms, too! TAYLOR.-. MADE LIBERATION To me, liberatico is the process whereby people open their minds and bodies to new experiences, new ways and feelings d. being, new subjects and types of info1' mat:i.on, new understandings of what it means and how it feels to be a human being. Liberation means no longer going through motions unthinkingly, but discovering why we do things and how we can in areas that we never even think d. in terms of growth. Why is the process of liberation vital to the studeDts, faculty, and administration of New College? Because most of us have up under and been educated by the U.s. govemmem, and admittedly the re sult has been a constricted view of reality and what it means to be a human being. We have a hard time taking ourselves ser iomly o\Uide of our roles (roles which we sometimes don't even know we are playing), and \12 can't t:ure other seri ouSly outside of thell' roles. Thus m many ways we can't really do anything "New." But to recognize the problem is not to pass judgmellt on the people involved. We up in a system where we weren't encouraged or allowed to get a feel of what it is to be human. Most of us that what we really are as individuals goes be yond America's official conce}X of the huH man being. And at New College we have n had at least a glimpse of what human life tr:l really is outside of considerations of social :E! function. H Why, then, can't we see that much of t"i what makes many of us unhappy is the fact t"i that many of us are still merely fulfilling tU role expectations? Why is it so hard to ad t"i mit to ourselves that after 14 to 18 years of being injured by a society and its education "' al system, we must make a conscious effort to help ourselves and the people around us 1-3 toward health? Why don't we consider the possibility that our minds and bodies are 1-3 still affected by forces ou:side ourselves? I'm not suggesting that we are all too out of cant:rol to act. I am suggesting that n we get to work on unblocking our thought g and feeling p-ocesses. If we don't develop :;:IJ a solid sense of ourselves as individuals and 1-3 :;.s a cqmmunity, if we cannot liberate the energy, creativity, and intelligence that have been dammed up inside of us during years of physical and mental abuse, then any attem}Xs we make at leaming are going to be half-assed. New College must (I) realize that it cannot be a learning com munity until studems, faculty, and admin1-3 istration each take their own and the rest of the community's liberation seriously. t:1 I think the real starting point here will have to be the creation of an atmosphere "" of good will. We can accept the fact that we are all human being; struggling to do our best to be hwnan beings. There is no Q need for people to be isolated from each oth<'r by petty dislikes and hatreds. We can stop turning away from and shunning oo each other, and start committing ourselves to ourselves and the people around us. w I'd like to make two suggestions. We 0 could start looking seriously at the mascu (1) line and feminine se.x roles that many of I:I:1 us have r.cce}Xed. The faculty an4 adO ministration could reconsider the type of roles they choose to play and the t:1 attitudes t:hey have towards students and education. Maybe if the faculty and 0 administration committed themselves g to stop playing roles in this school and :;:1J in society, we could begin having some 1-3 real communication., real energy and knowledge exchange, real commitment to discovery, and educatico. Scott Taylor t 31 MAI N 8TRI:ET ............. t THE CHEESE SHOP : OF ST. ARMANOS CIRCLE = ::. .,.. .. fl!!l' .:. t y ; 0: IMPORTED CHEESES ;, ; from around the world 0: y (: GOURMET FOOD--BEER & WINE ::: w kl s ee y pecials !o v t Starting Monday: Black Diamond -: a loafofbreadfinewineandgoooodcheese! :i you supply thee ...

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page three three three ZORN'S LEMMA FEB. 26, 1971 page three three three MARC WEINBERG= norg an 1 c s ROMPER ROLF UNCLE ANDY'S MACROBIOTIC SUPER SOUP WITH BUCKWHEAT DUMPLINGS Introducti on: The idea. of zen macrobiotics is the balancing of yin_ yang chemical physical propert1es of your foods according to the changing needs of the organism with to se:u?n and (Yin is acididity, potassium, sugar, etc. Yi!l !!XPaJlds. Yang .Is alkahmty, sodlUm, salt, cereals etc. Yansc contracts. ) The ideal Y_in/Yang x:atio been to be S/1 (that present in brown rice--greater than 5 1s more Ym, less than 5 1s more Yang ) but the best ratio varies with the individual. Super Soup: The following soup is not only full of nutritional moj o and delicious but also especially good for Yin(Skinny) people in a Yang (hot) climate. INGREDIENTS: (for 2 servings 2 tsps MISO soybean paste or MOROMI soybean purte 1 tsp de-bittered brewer's yeast 1 tsp soybean flower (optional) 2 1/2 cups water approx. 1/4 cup buckwheat flour 2 tsp cold-pressed vegtable oil (com oil recommended) 1 med. onion 1 med. carrot 3 radishes 2 leaves of your favorite green (water cress--Yang, kale--Yang, broccoli--Yang, cabbage--Yin) 2 tbsps LZIKI sea vegetable {optional but recommended) l/2 tsp. sea salt 1 med. red apple 1 handful peanuts, almonds, or hazel nuts 1 4 cup wheat germ (or l crunched shredded wheat bisciut) a sprinkle of parsley a sprinkle of toasted sesame seeds a sprinkle of raisins DIRECTIONS: The vegetables--Begin by soaking the IZIKI seaweed in the water for about 5 minutes. Chop the onion, radishes, and carrot (the "harder'' vegetables) into fine pieces and sautee in the vegetable oil over a low heat in a covered pot. Chop all the other "softer" vegetables and the apple into fine pieces and add to the frying onions, radishes and carrot. (Remove the LZIKI from the water and add1D rest. Save the water. Add the nuts and raisins. Stir with wooden chop stick. THE DUMPLINGS: Mix the buckwheat flour w ith some water and a dash of salt and fonn a smooth dough. Roll into cigar shape and cut into l" circles. Add to the frying vegetables (You may want to pre-cook them by dropping them into some boiling wat er in another pot for a while before you add them to the rest, but it isn't necessary.) C"") White flour and white sugar are tw o C:) foods that we've probably eated a 1 m ost :1: every day of our lives. They are also cvn J"'PP sidered two fo the worst foods that wECan possiblyeat. They are "emptyfoods'! --1 Unfortunately, they have infiltrated into '= almost every area of available food pro ducts. Even something as innocent as a can af com or carrots or peas will, nine -1 times otE of ten, have sugar added. ::z: A wise man once said, "If a foodholis rt"'' no nutritious value for you, it is bad for you." "I'll let you be in my dreams if you let me be in yours. (I said that. ) Just think what happens while e at in g = white sugar, empty calories. As it enters c::::L. your it sends the c-) gar level skyrocketing up. This puts a on the pancreas as it answers its C: call to duty and it usually overreacts, lo -wering for a t:ime, the blood sugar level below normal To ptE it s:imply, white sugar wreaks havoc with the body system. By the way, most brown sugar is refined e white sugar that has had anywhere from ...-5% to 20 % molasses add e d Honey is much better as a sweetening agent B n d :Cis much betters for cne1s system. Best af all, use neither. There is a good pam phlet otE that I have, along with other > relevant information and literature :--t tied "The Case Against Sugar." White flour is another favorite Ame :Z: rikan staple (Bostitch is also a favorite -Amerikan staple). It too has been robbed -lof its nlbitional value and original good-,.., ness. Sometimes the food processors-pack agers try to pull a fast one over en us C.D maybe even try to pull the wool over our eye;. btE don't be fooled when "'C:S dients are listed as "flour" Enriched 3 flour" ot'wheat flour" --they're all bleached white four: empty aarbobydrates. When baking, use whole wheat flour, or as a last resort unbleached white flour-I believe it has had the bran and/ or the germ removed from it. It is left otE in all of this in a ocvered pot until the hard vegetables are becoming soft and until the greens are just becoming limp and bright green and until the dumplings a r e no longer doughy. (This is why you may want to pre-cook them). the sun to dry and is simultaneoulsy blea ched. Obvioml.y it is very nard to eliminate white sugar and white flour from our diets. In any case {say an attache case) we On Thursday, March 4, Dr. Bill Williams will give a rolfing demonstra tion at 7 p.m. inthe Music Room. This is the structural integration technique developed by Ida Rolf. According to Dr. Williams: "A .son's body and set are a mirror of his emotional past as will as a result of trauma; tensions from childhood may well be reflected in his posture and bearing today. By realizing the body structure, Dr. Ida Rolf's system of structural integration relea!!s the excessive tension and allows the perscm to expereince greater and emoticnal freedom. 11 For those interested in backgrol.md reading, Psychology Tfrl Oct.l970 contains an article on o ing and some of the other "body therapies"clll' rently being explored in the personal growth movement (which offers a pot pourri of experiences to those seeking new stimuli to growth: meditation, sen sory awareness, enco\Dlter, gestalt, massage, etc, etc. ) Dr. Williams lives in Tampa, and has taught at the University of South Florida; he now devotes most of his t:ime to private work as a rolfing practitioner. He also has been active intre foudning of a growth center in Tampa, the lnstittEe. Gigi Williams co-leads groups with her husband, and is a grapho analyst. Cl NEMA A series of student films will be presented on Friday, Feb. 26 at l p.m. and Saturday, Feb. 27 at 8 p.m. in the Tea chi ng Auditorium. Included will be: 1. "St. Armand's Circle" An experiment in time lapse photography, Filmed atSt. Armand's Circle. An entire day's acti v ity condensed to 18 min. Produced b y Henry Ott. Color. 18 minutes THE STOCK: While all the stuff is frying, dissolve the MISO or MOROMI i n theiZIKI water along with the brewer's yeast and the soya flour (optional). should reduce our intake of them a s much 2. "That's the Way" Filmed at Oscar When the rest is ready add this stock to it, and tum up the heat a bit, but do NO'I bring to a boil, and keep the pot covered. Add salt and the sprinkles o f parsley andse same seeds. Add the wheat germ or shredded wheat. a s possible, Honey is far superior to all Sherer State Park. An emoti o nal thing. sugars in every respect ( although that is Sponso red b y t h e Environmental A c t ion a left-hande d compliment) and there is C o m m ittee. P roduce d b y Malcolm Bren :n o nutritive or t aste comparison oetvee n ner. C o l o r. 1 0 m in. Serve the soup warm. It is o a hearty stew amtwhite fliurs :1\t any ing. Experiment around with the stock and with vegetable combinati ns and with dif-for a dollar for example it's a good id, 3. "Romanticism in Art and Music:" An ferent dumpling flours and by adding just about anything you like. ea to steer clear as m;;;;b as possible, exploration of the contrasts involved in from the cakes, cookies, and other gathe Romantic Era, using the media of GEORGE NAUGHTON'S NONORGANIC MUSICAL BANANA BREAD 1/2 cp shortening 1 cup sugar 3 eggs 3 large bananas, mashed 2 cups sifted flour l/2 tsp salt l tsp baking soda l/2 cup seedless raisins 1/4 cup chopped nuts (optional) DIRECTIONS: Cream shortening and sugar, add eggs one at a time, and beat well. Add bananas and blend well, Sift flour, salt and soda together and add them to the mixtt.re, then the nuts and raisins. Bake in a well-oiled loaf pan for 1 hour or more at 325 F. Slice when cold. Eat. DID! LACHER'S SLIGHTLY GREEN FRlED BANANA RECIPE This is a dish from the Caribbean where bananas are grown. You can get them at Publix for 9t a lb. slightly green bananas sugar (preferably brown) oil Cut bananas i n half lengthwise. Pour about 1/211 of oil into the pan and heat it. Brown the banana on one side and tum. Sprinkle the browned side with sugar and continue to cook till the other side is browned. Drain carefully or drain and add more sugar which you can do anyway. = Complete line of high-fie and stere phonic equipment, etc. etc. etc. etc. tapes, decks, amps, volts, watts, speakers, turntables, records, repairs, e t.c. blah blah blah blah blah blah AUDIO THRONE! an' dat's de trufe!" pclUNOS 24 AZAR PLAZA (]f= SARASOTA STEREDI 955-9867 '"' quality shit, -and he won't fuq u () arman1Jt. armand'st. armand1st. armand a.Q o o o Q A Q o Q o o o Q Q Q Q o Q o o A A o A A o o,o/ .. under the green awning t II W!lN S/101( 5HOi' 1520 Main Street *CUSTOM BLENDED TOBACC *IMPORTED PIPES *UNIQUE ATMOSPHERE Truq on down & cheq him out; rbagey foods that are all too available film and sound. Includes 249 masterpie at any and all food and restaur readings of poetry and prose, and ants. music of the era. Produced by Larry Ta-So next time you're listening to Ni:l< tum. Color 14 min. 'Danger, think twice (or Don't Think Twice, It's All Right) when Bradshaw says, nl can't knock success Nick, btEya.t put me through too many changes. 4. "Wheezy Rider" The ultimate cool-an Easy Riderm bicycles. Conceived and brought into being by the Flying Bus Company, Andy Holyoke, member. Produced by AndyHolyoke, Color, 16min cleft notes by Dan Raff Plato talks about "music of the Seigi Osawa chidingly represents blundered mythms as "unnatural;" the phrase "harmonic tension" means something sensible. For there's something in music that calls the body to motion and no metaphor: if hearing the first four notes of Beethoven's Fifth ("destiny khocking at the door," to quote its au:hor) doesn't make you l.mderstand the relevance of "muscles" to "flexing" to music, you are prfo\Dldly misoriented. One perceives with one's whole body. So natural it is that there would be a ballet---surelY; as antural as there being any ,programmatice music at all, for the addendum is by nature here a paltner in the per process, unlike your typically far-fetched if comprehensible at all opera plot. The National Ballet Company was in town Saturday night with a production of Cinderella, scdte by the Russian Serge Prokofiev. The real hazard inherent in using such a thoroughly familiar plot was not overcome: I waiting for the tuming points known to be coming to take place; and, \DlfOit\Dlately, meanwhile neither the music nor the motion were holding the attention for long. Writing tmobvious ballet music may be hard, and on reflection seemed well done here---the composer must imply action without blatantly actions. But harder still must be choreographing a whole show, because no narrative fonn relates at peak intensity all the way through: dramatic impact may well come from a timely eaergy modulation. The -question is what to do with the bodies while the well-known plot iru
PAGE 4

page .fourfourfourtour NC IS COVERTLY' RACIST by James Logan In case you are not familiar with the terms "overt" and "covert", I shall give very briefly a working, non-academic, comment conceming each. I shall take overt racism to mean outright, bl at ant acts by individuals or groups against a member or members of another race for the p-imary purpose of subjugating that race and/ or making an example ofthose individuals involved, for future refereJXe. Now to give some examples: 1) Whites blow up a church in Mississippi with three little black girls in it. 2)Being stnmg up and hanged becauseyou didn't know that, ''We h -old these truths to be self-evident, that all men are cre ated equal meant that all white men created equally superior to Black Folkanc so you strted Blacks that we had a constitutional "right" to bear arm sand the local militia moved in on you. 3) Getting assaulted by a policeman be cause you looked him straight in the eye, dle "American' way, and then being charged with assault after he shoots you six times. After these acts are exposed to whiles for what theyare, they usually condemn them and try to create safeguards to insure that they won't happen as frequextly as before. parable to people who've never seen p<> verty exce}X on color TV. Who the hell does the country think it is, asking us why we don't make higher scores? Test us on what we've been taught and base it on our sOCIO:ecanom i c experience, and you'll see an awful lot of w hit e : kids fllmkin1 out of school. New is indeed guilty of perpetuating tionalized racism because of the nature of its course content. Most courses here be appealing to Black intellect-.. als maybe. No courses on the B 1 a c k ex:,erience are being held. No B 1 a c k profeSsors have been hired, and >chool has definite 1 y had vacanc1es Think abo\E it, New College--innovative and experimental. Could it be that aga in Black Folk fail to see that s i g n that read FOR WfllTES ONLY!. I don't want to be told about how everybody else keeps gobbling up black professors, or lhat we can't afford the price they're I think htat1s a cop out, a way to sidestep the issue. Between the Ford Fotmdation and efforts by the school, they've accumulated well over a mil lion dollars within one short year. Speak not to me of outstanding bills, because I don't have time to sit down and listen to all that smootli i:torthem bullshit. N<;. this school could get blaCk faculty if t:hey wanted it, if they wanted us. But maybe we can blame it not on the adm inistration but on dle financial suppOrters of the college. See, that way the school would come out smelling a little better. To evezybody reading this article, consider why there are no Black Faculty here at this "Liberal" institution. Is it because we can t afford to have any or is it???? Take that any way you please. MENDING darning, embroidery: all ham for a nominal fee. Robin Visel, Rm. 110, Box 462 TBA consisting of Stan Skubic, S t e v e Coates, Harry Underwood, Craig Evin ger, Jim Dunn and Joel Judd, won the New ColleR;e Super Blow, Sun. Feb.l4, with a score of 42-6. 1960 VW--vezy good running condition Will take you anywhere and back. Bill Herman, Rm. 116. PURE VITAMIN C--500 mg tabs, uncut See your local dealer, Doug, room 22( CRUSHED VELVET SHIRT--bought in London for close to $25, worn once,]U>t like the real rock'm'roll stars wear. Best offer. DouR Rm. 220 RIDE TO D. C. or intermediate points, on or around Mrach 12. Will share driving and expenses. Sherry Litwin, Rm. Box 263 PEREZ CONT continued from p. 1 broad enough to support both actions and divisions within the movement can only strengthen Nixon 1 s hand. In all, I was most encouraged by the Opell democratic character of the con vention and by the seriousness and com mitment of those attending. The "movement" is far from dead: it is alive and well. Having gone through periods of o.aive idealism and nihilistic violence, it emerged at this conference with strm ger resolve and deeper lmderstanple." Jack Nicholson (of Easy Riderfame; does fame always come Easy?) plays the protagonist, Bobby, who is a sic antihero. It is his erratic life the movie follows: "I move arouidnposal: "library would consist of a collection of largely contemporary sales i items which are relevant to current curricular programs. Extr3::urricular and enrichment materials would also be included in this section. "A circulating section of the library would contain a numbt;r of out of print items (particularly back issues of periodicals) considered necessary to the curricular needs of the small college. These would be available for loan .. A noncirculating reference section be available to give students bibliographic access to items both o\E of Ft'int and bookstore collections. $5000 worth of books were ripped off last year. There are no duplicate copies ... lack of space again, To impose restrictions on borrowing would be antithetical to the nature ofthe commmlity. B11: as a com munity, by SQuanderinR; and not improving upon the little that we have, we failing ourselves. Chris Van Dyk particular, but because 11iings get bad when I stay." One after the other, new and deeper facets of his character come visible, so that by the end, ev-ezyone knows that he is bright, rea I, an sensuous, sens itive ... b\E a little messed up in hi; head; a true apple-pie AmericanBoy. The only possible hitch was when it looked like he was leaving a girl(that lhe had knoCked up) in the lurch--not I a decent thing to do( although getting her there was who1ssome )--but he das end up taking her with him after a small tantrwn. His acting is superb; very serious, b\E believable and human. Karen Black portrayed Bobby's girl, Rayette. She was a mascara-Qm tinsel, bubble-headed and deweyeyed Southem guhl, with an accent sugary enough to draw flies. Her dia-logue would be absurd if she ever once betrayed the leastlack of char acter--b11: as it was, she prettily blinked (and sobbed) with incredible naivete and tmselfconsciousness her way through lines like, "Does anybo rape her). However, she alone of all the charcaters, can rise above teh m

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