New College of Florida Brilliantly Unique; Uniquely Brilliant



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Alternate Title:
Byzantium (Vol. 1, #7)
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New College of Florida
New College of Florida
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Sarasota, Fla.
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May 12, 1978


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History -- New College (Sarasota, Fla.)
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College student newspapers and periodicals
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United States -- Florida -- Sarasota


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Fourteen page issue of the student produced newspaper. Some text of this newspaper is not legible due to the phsyical construction of the publication.
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EDE'ORIAL (continued) fro:n the copy boys on up is excited about the change. But clon' t get too excited, because I'm still going to be the editor for the next three issues. Anyway, the new editor of Byzantium, beginning in fall 1978, will be noneother than the one the only. / Now, I cant l.lse that kind of introduction for the editor of an intellectual undergraduate publication like this one. It would be unfair. Better that you should get the information quietly, succinctly. Better that the whole thing should be played down as much as possible. So, in an effort to play the event down, I will simply tell you that I'm not going to tell you the name of the new editor until next week. Of course, I may give in. I have not completed the. editing of this week's rag yet, and so I haven't decided whether, in the course ofputting together this week's issue I will relent, and !';llddenly reveal the nai1le of the one man who will have the immense responsibility of putting this paper out beginning in thefall of next year. vJho knows what I'll do? In the mean time, let me take this opportunity to announce that we will be having a Memory-Book Issue. I don't know just when it will come out, but by God we're going to. ave onel Yes, it's truel I know that there's going to be a yearbook coming out in just a few \eeks, but who said that they cornered the market? No, we're going to haVt.? one, and it's going to be It's going to be ..Q. cheap and ...Q. sleezey tbat it will make "Entropy" look like perpetual motion. Oh well, enough of this. There are more important things to talk about. For example' there will be action on the crappy decision by the 'l'a.r.lpa Student Senate to deny us money. \'lE GET OUR MONEY: Now, I can't promise that, but you as students can promise it to yourselves. You can do itl I won't be here next year, but I'm going to do all in my power to make sure that the money gets on to this campus, but that's bull shit, I can't do very much by myself, but we can do a lot together if we agree on some priorities and do our best to see that each avenue is fully explored. John Lott Brown, the President of U.S.F. seems to like New College, ana seems to be willing to support what we do _if we just shove it in his face persistently enough. Student Court in 1 .... ampa is our logical next step however, we must persuade them that the Tampa Student Senate is ignoring the needs >f the Branch Campuses, which all put together comprise a large portion of the U.S.F. c mmunity. If student court doesn't work, we go to John Lott Brown, and if Brown doesn't give in, then I suggest we blow this whole damn thing wide ope.1. Let's drag the media into this. If we get no help Iro!":l " University, I'm sure the Tampa Tribune would more than welcome a story about ugly corruption at U.S.F. Werve got to move on this pretty fast before final papers come around. Pushing on --Herb


zs::: l"fC/'l'OKNB(,c Mnuu-e Jrl/f1 New Collage Press has recently published "Spelunking," a chapbook of nine peens by Van K. Brock, a contemporary Floridian poet ho has been published in various magazines and antholo gies including 1'he New Yorlli, the anee Review, and North American R_view. These are not intellectual poemst they appeal to one's emotions, by evoking childhood memories anci employi ng classic sympathy-getting subjects such as innocent criminals and war victims. At times, the poems become overly sentimental, but in general they are effective and inter Brock seems to be a sort of back to nature poet both in terms of his themes and imagery. "Spelunking," the poem from which the title of the book is derived, best embodies the nature therr:.e, in that the speaker is burrowing deep into the earth in order to discover his reason for being--he is involved in the somewhat process of finding his roots, yet the pcem itself is not for the most part. 11he analogy of going deep into the earth, :from which all creation stems, to find a reason for one's own creation, is effective, especially when the speaker of the poem becomes lost--loses contact with the outside world, or reality. As he succumbs to childhood memories, primarily of his .father and l.Ir.mediate family, we are confronted with one of Brock's main themes which runs through most of these poems, that of dreams versus reality.. The speaker s deep in the heart of the earth, and likewise in the heart o:f his memories and dreams of better days--he has dug into his ce11ter of being and does not wish to .surface. He says, "I did not answer the I Rescue crew at first," and when he :finally does emerge, he feels cleaner and somehow separate from humanity--he thinks, "They did not know what I I had found in tl,e earth; I I W'Jas a stranger." This poem is fairly representative of most of the poems in that it deals with childhood and being trapped in dreams and past realities. There ism ch contrasting of past and present, and a word used o:ften is :forgotten." Yet the speaker of the poems has not forgotten, and everything is remembered in minute detail, as in "The Fans," in which the whirring propellers of a fan take the narrator 'back to his childhood until the blades suddenly stop, and he is again faced with present reality. There is such an apparent craving for lost times; sucl1 nostalgia in some of' theee poems, that at times they are too sad, yet the strong language and imagery employed by Brock usually roaves them :from melodrama. In "The Ceremonies," the main action is decorating graves, abain the speaker reflects on his childhood, but this time ne back much further in time to reminisce, until all of history fla hes before his eyes. He thinks of "carvings and tools I of reen whose bones are guarded I by bones o:f beasts older than man." The use of hard concan t1ts ar.d monosyllables gives this poem a solid, real feel ir..g, and his language is siMilar throvgnout. As much as the subject matter is based in unreality, t;1e irr..ages and language are.very real. The language is sensuous and concrete, portraying tangible imL.tes rather than hazy ones, and r!ature i.s always in clor,e pr0xiroity with man; they are defined in terms of each other and continually interact, as in "The Ceremonies," w!.ere "The tree and the .:nan I Mixed in one grave with I Rain." Nature and man are fused also in The Fireflies," oriental-like poem in its reliance on natural simplicity and frozen moments, much like Haiku. Ligtt and color set the stage for the fireflies who "Fly into the night I Like tnieves" --they h;:vf. been .given hun:an


One poem which leaves a large impact upon first reading it, because of its use of understatement and strong_. almost newspaper reporter language is .. Remembering Dresden, .. a three part poem spoken by a Dresdener, a Dt.tch prisoner, and a German stud.ent as each remembers a particularly asvect of the Dresden firestorms. Each of the thiee parts ends with a poignant line, such a.s "Afterwards her feet were amputated." This poem was shocking the first time I read it, but lost some of i+s impact after additional readings, probably because, under its stoic guise, it is too emotional. Another poem which relies on its shock value is "Federal Pen,'* about an inmate who slits his throat. It failed for me for the same reason--it appealed too much to emotions rather than intellect. In general, the tone of the poems is sad, and the state of man appears almost hopeless, the only solution to turn back to one's past and live in memories of better times. The .. la.l'lguage and imagery are always fresh and concrete, and the meanings are easily accessible. Will the poems last? Well, they deal with memories, so they will probably only last as long as the memories are relevant, which is probably not to-o long, but I recommend ''Spelunking" now, a.s an enter\.aining and interesting collection of contemporary poetry. NEW COLLEGE FILM SERIES presePts the Gallows (originally released inihe U.S. as Frantic} was Louis Malle's ;m:;t made ..vhen he was 25. A milestone of French cinema, it was arguably the !1rst New \Vave f.lm,_ and rt sti.l packs much of ils original excrtement and sense o_t :he_ story IS an film noir structure set to new rhythms and r:CI!Y .aced w1th 1rony an agrng war hero and the boss's wife connive to murder her inconvenient husband. Their perfect crime goes spectacularly awry: the man is trapped in an elevator, two teenagers steal the getaway car, the woman wanders through a magically-photographed Paris night in search of her lost lover. Miles Davis improvises an excellent jazz score; Henri Decae demonstrates the soft-focus effects that would soon revolutionize film technique; and Jeanne Moreau's performance ; wsralds the creation cf tt;e 1i rst New Wave star. friday (tonfght1) 5/12 -midn .ght Saturday 5/13 p,m, NO SUNDAY SHOW 1 Directed by Lours M He Cast: Jeanne Moreau, Maurice Ronet. 1958. France. In French with English subtitles. 90 minutes. Black and White. 150. e --------------------------------ASOLO MOVIE a (Monday, 15, 1978) LET'S TALK ABOUT (Italian, 1976, 9J minutes color) A quartet of bittersweet comedies, this film is both written and directed by Lina Wertmuller, one of the "new voices" in film. Each of these four vignettes examines a male idiosyncrasy from the view of a woman to deal with it. $1.04-2aJO, 7 & 9 p.m. (Konday, b'!ay 22, 1978) SACCO &


---... 6y A'L4.,.... Aldo Mo:co is dead. Richard Bond has been exiled. A terrorist group has shown its lack of conscience. The bureaucracy of this has shown its own lack of conscience. A crass comparison? I don't -think so. Who was, who is, Richard Bond? Richard came to New College the year before the merger from St. Croix. Many of you have seen him around the cafeteria. Many of you, no doubt, value his presense among the college community. He was a student here for a year. Like many of us he had a few difficulties and took off. He has returned for extended visits every year. What happened to Richard? He was living sporadically with two students on campus without paying rent. He was reapplying for admission. The authorities, so to speak, were not happy with the fact that he was hanging He was Qenied readmission. Upon learning the fact that he had not been readmitted and receiving a complaint from sDmeone in the Campus Police office became "Big Richard Bond was read the "tresspact act." This act stipulates that if Richard sets foot on this campus again--unless on a pre-arranged official business trip--he is s ubject to criminal arrest with a penalty of up to $500 fine and two months in jail. It doesn't matter if he is invited back on campus by a student. It doesn't matter that Richard lived here for a year It doesn't matter Richard has never harmed anyone or thing on t.his ca"lpus. v,hen I first heard that Richard was having these probl.ems I came to the Police office. I out that Richard had been given two hours to get himself and his possesions off campus. I icund out that he could not go anywhere on campus without being escorted by a police officer. I found out that he was not supposed to communicate with students during that two hour period. I found out that if certain adm.:nistrative structures decide that someone isn't "an asset to the co:-:-J'luni ty .. that they can literally force that person into exile. I went to St.udent Affairs. I asked if any students had compJ.ained about Richard. "Yes," was the reply. I asked for specific instances. No one gave me any. I said that Richard was inoffensive. I was asked this quest5 on, contribution does Richard nake to this community?" Hell, what kind of contribution does anyone make to the community? Do we need to justi:fy our very existence? Richard's case can be appealed. It will be. It is clear that Richard should not have been living in the dorms for so long without paying rent. But, it is even clearer that step taken by Housing a.nd the Campus Police \'as far too drastic. The police are here to protect us. Richard Bond could never hurt If the decision is not reverced; if Richard is not allowed to visit his friends; if Richard Bond is cut off :from his own past due to an ultimately unfounded pol"ce/administrative decision: then I will be convinced that we live in a police state. I will be cor.vir.ced that fascism !las been institutionalized" within .the bureaucratic establishment on this c&mpus. I will feel that College has also died--victim of a society without a conscience. Bob Allen J u.nderstand that the combined forces of SEC and ew pus Council have joined to ask for a icversal of Richard Bond's exile. A petition might support of Richard's posi ti on. Please sign it. be circulating in the near future in


.[C. -s Oh God, another stuffy meeting ( f the S.E.C. I walked into the fishbowl and solemnly took my place as secretary. The members present--Pete Tepley, clutching a tattered copy of the Bill of Rights, George DPaolis, wearing a three piece Brooks Brothers suit, John Biggers, sucking a Budweiser, Greg Vickers, wearing a St. Mary's sweat shirt, Andy Estes, discoursing r with Robert Lincoln again, Phil Fusca,itching to go to Ryan's for yet another night of dibauchery, Hilary Anthony, acting cool not knowing that this wasn't the quadrangle of her old high school, Jodi Siegel,planning her next move, and ZEN. A hush falls over the room as a door swings open in the back and Brian Albritton enters wearing a black silk tuxedo with white'wrist length gloves a silk cape and silk top hat. The cape is lined with red velvet. He reels off his gloves ru1d throws them into the screaming galleries. Bodies are trampled. Brian looks unptased. Zen lets out a dog fart. Brian calls the meeting t:o order at 9 and the minutes are quickly approved. Brian brings up the fact that he has run up a $20.00 phone bill calling to Tallytown and doing all sorts of S.E.C. bm,._ness. He would like to have Private Fund Interim funding so that he can eat for the rest of the month until the A&S funding comes tllru. The motion is made and passes with four out of five in agreement. He would also like interim funding for the I'loney we allocated !1im at the last f'J.Peting so he can buy his mom some flowers without selling his body on 27th street, When the AuS money comes thru, we will put it in the private fund. :.1is passes with 4 agreed and 1 op:posed, REPORT l''ROM TAN'YA TRIPs Henry Smyth Brian Albritton, and (in spirit if not in body) anyhow, the big guys (yeah them) went to Tampa (again) to speak with the "executive commit tee" who is composed of various members who di not show up. (editor's note --this lapse in diction is due to the fact that Laura is very sick girl) We reiterated our demands for our A&S funds and Henry said, "If you don't give us the dough we're gonna trash this place so bad The Ta"llpa Stu,'ent Senate responded by allocating 1. 3 milli on dollars to the TaMpa Student Affairs office. They told u tha.t they had figures dated in March, 1978 stating that we 16 thousand left over from A&3 funds they allocated to u.s. The fact that this is May di not seem to be of any import. We were told that they wanted 27% of our next year's generated furds to pay for sports to bring prestige to our humble college. The entire pile of poo is to the budget committee who are a ruthless batch of disco dancers itching to go at ABC. Cur only recourse seeme tc be go to Brown (Johr T0tt). There is an incredible a.I'.ou.nt of talkin and stuff. Pete Te:Jley makes a motion that a) we should work under the principle that the Tampa Student Sen?te does not have control over the money we generate, that the S.E.C is an official student government, b) we will formulate a to coordinate all actions to be taken under this principle, and that is the official voice of the Sarasota Campus, This committee is acting with an official mandate from ... he S.E.C. and the C.C. It is :.animously passed. The q-ue""" ... is now taken up as to who ic to chair this comrnittee. _It decided that Mark Mudge and Brian Albritton will co-chair. Al.L INTERESTED ARE. INVIIJ:'ED 'l'O HELP. mhe first meeting is scheduled for 'I'hursday, l.ay 11 at 10s00 p.m. It l.S dec1.ded that


S.E.C. (continued) the court case will be under committee's jurisdiction. (The court case is a case by New College students to gain full control of the monies generated on this by appealing to the U.S.F. Student Court in Tampa.) All matters pertaining to the new student conptitution are tabled. Film poo1 evidently the film guild has $41.25 left over from last term because they rented a film without checking with the library first, and because it was cheaper there. The A&S funds would not clear. Out of the goodness of our hearts, we decided that the $41.25 would go back into the A&S account and we would give them this mo 1ey (because the movie has already been rented etc.) out cf the private fund. Also, they have $55.69 left over just from general principles and we have been given the per to add this to our A&S balance. There is no report on the SASC action about cheaters. It is decided -that Andy is going to add a little blurb about the 1:-rivate Fund in next year's student hand book. Greg Vickers is selected (because of his outstanding duty and perserverence) he the S.E.C. representative for search committee, searching for Godot. No, ac-tually the search for the branch campus administrator. There is mucho shit about doing something about Richard Bond being read the trespass act, meaning that if he shows up here again he will be fined a lot of money, etc. It is decided that the S.E.C. will send a letter asking that Richard be allowed to be the guest of a student as long as he doesn't sleep in the dorm area. Adjourned 11,07 p.rn.


I by Greg Vickers are dealing with a group of two-faced, irresponsible, incompetent unsympathetic ignoraffiluses. If you haven't guessed already, I'm speaking of the U.S.F./Tampa Student. Senate. Upon entering the Student senate meeting, I was stared I at by JJ shit-eating grins, none of which happened to hide an inkling of personality. The secretary locked a&leep, the parliamentarian like a red-necked marine, and the Senate President, like a fjrst year student on the first day of orientation. This president was responsible for such lucid statements as "I'd like to remind the gallery that it is the senate prerogative to clap.*' To which we responded with a loud round of applause. One thing all these {clones?) had in common was a pseudo-honest sentiment for the situation of the branch campuses A&S funding crunch. They consistently attested to their good intentions and the existense of their sense of equity, only to turn around and .:'fu'T, the proverbial two-by-four an inch deeper into our collective ass. Contemplating this metaphor, I must say it is an accurate description of the sensation S.E.C. feels. You better believe it hurts: If heir current suggested breakdown for next year's budget goes through, next year's S.E ]. will be completely impotent, barring the slim possibility of a h.:ghly successful private fund drive. Aside from the fact that their reads are scarcely distinguishable from their posteriors up in Tt:>Jnpa, we have a number of examples of the student senate's neglect and fear of their adversaries--us. On no less than three occasions they have failed to get our representatives on their gcddamn agendas. Our people drive sixty miles where we are told we have no right to voice our gripes without a suspension of the rules, a procedure so absurd, I'll save myself some pain by not describing it. The eloquence of our speakers is obviously too much for them. They either miscon.strue or totally miss the gist of our arguments, which results in horrendously out of context quotes and poorly drawn synopses of our efforts in the Cracle, a journal which the Trunpans (Tampons?) seem to adore, again, for no apparent What the hell can we do? 'le are right, and their side of the argument is basicly s "h'e c<:n do what we want, so the hell with you." We invited their reps to come talk to our S.E.C. We got sorne turkey who said he'd do ell he could for us. He was treated civilly, if not prestigiously, but the minute he got back to Tampa, he was agreeing with everything his fellow rod'3nts in the senate had to say about us. In short, they're not only incapable of acting as individuals, but they're dishonest as hell. So how do you lJ.eal with these assholes whose of grandeur, being officials, have blotted out their abilities (abilities?) at dealing with simple reasonir.g aJ.d From son:.eone who has witness the official cor:fusion they call a meeting, we have something to be proud of in cur relatively smooth functioning S.E.C. Anybody who has any experience in dealing with fools might make a suggestion to Bria."l Albritton or r ark Mudge who would both like to stop banging their heads on wall. Our best hope lies in to Dr. Lott Brown to veto their budget as it stands. we will have to take them (the serate) to an no-shit a law to have their invalidated. I ea we'd all have something to laugh at if we weren't crying for our piece of the pie.


7 v Business as usual, when an ear-sha.ttering noise suddenly streams through the window. This is no time for semantics I think closing my Old,English Dictionary. Why don't I simply get out of this rut. All hese term papers and I keep scrawling the same blasted comments in the margins' Good workt You need to clarify your statements on Donne's use of religious imagery, but except for a few minor eccentricities of spelling and punctuation, and over all I would say a good terms work. The thing of it is that all of their work is pure trash. There isn't one among them v.ho can write worth a da'11n, although they are quite noisey these days. Not as much as in the 19 6G's though. Back then I couldn't even smoke my pipe without one of them comingup to me and offering to put some o that hashish into it. But what I told them then and what I'l l tell now is exactly the thing, I used to smoke that stuff when I was stationed in Turkey d'.lring '!lorld Vlar II. Of course, they think they're indulging in something really risque although lately they've been turning more and more back to good scotch. h.itridge used to like to drink scotch back in the old days. Now there was someone who Knew backwards and He never received his doctorate either. He .... id, "No one is qualified enough to confer one upon me." Old bastard.. There was that night that he and Auden went off together. I really missed my big opportunity, but that was all so long ago. I do want to go to hear Brendel tonight. But, good God, I'd better get out of here. That plane is putting out some fumes. I knew that eventually there would be a plane c:--ash on this campus. We're too close to the airport to avoid it. Look at those flames. The last tine I saw flames like that was when the Germans were burning well, I don't want to seem vulgar, upon it a It's the way that fusilage is half on the shore and half in the water. If he had hit the I'm sure that plane would have mowed right this Thet, I'd really be in trouble. What did I do with that oh, here it is, the knife. If anyone ever complains abol..(t my 1.eaching, I'll slit their s rawny little throat, but not before I make them read the er Jire ..adi_se Ref@.ined. That trully is something. Ir.ilton canbe so oppressive. Look, they're p'llling them out. It Jooks like that tray went right through that guy's eyeball. It's like the of Moslems killed at the hands of their Christian lords, then dragged of to giant fires where they were burned. Ther e are certain members of the. faculty, J truthfully would not mind burning at all. I'd better get out of this office before I inhale too much smoke. If it a nutty-blend


IT (continued) I might be more willing to inhale sorr.e of it, but kerosene is definitely not to my taste. I killed a man once. It was during the war. There was a p1ot to assasinate Bitler in 194]. Though I was a double agent, on the side of the allies, I was in love with Hitler. That Germanic build, that block-like mustache. I wanted him, and I was led to believe that he wanted me. Eva was very insistent on the fact that Dolph" as she called him needed a male ... over. I va.s to be "tha.t lover. The man who had been s-ent to Berlin for the express purpose of Hitler wac-_, a quiet, sort of man r.a.>ned Stein. Stein smelled like soap all the time. He walked into the bedroom with Hitley and myself, both as naked as jay birds, sprawled out on the large, cjrcular bed. I've really got to get out of here before I am asphi.xiatea.. The fwnes are quite overpowering. I can feel the grcund sinking beneath me. I always felt this building had been placed on a piece of earth. The fusilage of the plane thrusting up out of the water not fifty yards away must have disturbed the delicate tension of the ground outside. Hitler \'anted to be the most powerful man in the world, but I had only one dream, it is still my dream even today--to become a woman. I quickly guessed tha"t the effeminate rr.a.n who had been sent to execute Hitler. so, using my coyest and most seductive tones, I invited him to join us in bed before he committed the vile act--o.f killing, I mean. Hitler let his hand glide over his chest fur seductively. What I think is going to happen is that I will die in one of two ways. I will die of toxic poisoning, or I will diP when the ground sinks sufficiently to let the foundations of this building collapse. Perhaps I won't die. So, the man got into the bed. ,ro sooner did he do this then I drew out the dagger vhich I am holding now fr m under my mattre ss, stabbed the man once in the heart, drew out the dagger it off and .ad the body remcved from the premisses. Allready I feel my vital signs beginning to wane. Wane, wane, wsne away. But no I must confess that I have lied, because for one, a college pzofessor. Fxor on thj;1g, a college proff'ssor would I dd1't kill the .ssasin. Th assasin did actually succeed in t:ook Hitler's place for the duration of ,orld War II. Using my I am not as I have )ed you to believe kno t.ow to spell.. For another, illing Hitler, and it I ho skill as an actor, I assuced


lpol I'l' (concluded) complete and total identity of l!. If you try to save me, if you try to kill me, if you try to antagonize me, if you try to illfully disturb me in any way, I will slit your throat with my knife. THE END r'UuD ::rEere Has a of the food corunittee last night CTh.1rs, :1.ay 11) with the students vs. Ray King et al. Ray is this self-possessed little bastard who by some administrative fluke is able to govern all food and housing processes on this ca.lTlpus :from his high and migh ... throne in Tampa. !Cing made these three suggestions for next year' 1) i..:hat the ugly orange, plastic wall be installed in the cafeteria, creating two claustrophobic, poorly ,.entilated smaJler rooms, so that the diningroom could be controlled in such a way that students could get unlimited seconds if they were on the meal plan. 2) eliminate weekend meals and go to a 15 meal per week mandatory meal plan for new students which does not provide any meals over the weekends. 3) Organize meetings where make suggestions to Ron of what they want to eat, and Ron would tell them why what the wanted would be too expensive. In all, King n.ade the food serv5ce sound worse next year instead of better. He all but eliminated any hopes he b tudents might have had of establishi.:-1g a private co-op (i TKE COORDINATING !tiE'I' ....... t\ST NIGI-iT to discuss ways of getting the money which we deserve. There only sollution thus far would be to rob F'irst National Bank. Fee' le attempt at humor. D w e I


by r<'r -' r'l rot me .!X' r:J.'ld f'o:">:..:r.:t d in.r. tb: I =e r<=>mc.,-:'.ks i.:r eo_ vO:. al Byrrr -ut mor on this ric _tb d Perh..: s -;;hat our semc.nt c C5% 0' < e 1 a c.


..-.D)This right to work bill ;; r.tion naJ,ing T assume to be tr. a t.raz ley. he pposition to this is being led by Republicans, no d dicated social c ngers. lhe ROTC a.emonstrations you mention also fail to qualify a ocial-change movement or even an arism rr.ovem nt, for :reas r s that are clear to us a l (economic). For Mr. lowards A) othir.g in yotr manifes.o is clear as Lewack and Allen admitted in their 1 tters eek B) A eliable S.E.C. source that your group had little to dowith getting Jr .n or Tutt e e, although as I said to f r. Lewack and made clear last week, I not criticizing your group, just your document. C) I am r.ot in collusion ith G eral 1\otors, rtor do I support hell', as yo r rnent'on of them in an article e sts that I ight. u _ou at rom 'ew College, a of cont adict'on. at a e yo dong h re if you are ant'-elit )t? Go to classless U.S.F. Trutpa if you rea ly E ie in a classless all .,..hree--1 hOfe "vhs ai.cussion will end here for good. l':n sorry t I ave you the rt ity to doctrine again. Fortunately, b ew yor o 1-r .... '_y ac-+ir.g all yrJ tr spa e or. rnf', a person certainly ttndeservinf> of all -che att ntion yo,,_ gentlemen have been cTi ving me. Herbert S. Guggenr.eim -editor lat.U'a Young K., Keene 'r g Vickers Ga1:y Berko i z Chris Shri(: .man Bo'-t Allen '1d e .,.. the vice squad --

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