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Captain Jack


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Captain Jack
Alternate Title:
Captain Jack (No. 13)
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New College of Florida
New College of Florida
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Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
February 16, 1970


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History -- New College (Sarasota, Fla.)
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United States -- Florida -- Sarasota


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Eight page issue of the student produced newspaper.
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'V / / d -.d/ -------------------... FEBRUARY 16 1970 -------------------... o:? c.:;taaenp 7 C/1/au, No. 13 Naaau Haaa ana a an au I!U aaen a an a i!l ana a a: sa 2 2 aaaaaanu a a a a a a a: i!! aaaea:g Decent Water for East Campus After many Pe.inful years of undrink able water and coiTOlished a long short story which has also been sold to the movies. Rollow, a member of the First Charter Class, was to have begtm on the script for the motion pictl.lre in December. Entitled "Dean and Frieda, 11 the story is purported to be a daring expose of life on the campus of a fictitious college on the West Coast of Florida. The story was originally published by Bantam Books in an anthology, "lntro #2, 11 a collection of works by young writers. Now at Comell Uversity1 where he ha.Sheld a reaching assistancytortwoyears, Rollow has eamed the Master of Fine Arts degree in writing and is at work on his Hl.D. In addition he has just completed another work-a 325-page novel on which he worked for three years. Opportunities for Summer 1970 URBAN CORPS exists in a nwnber of major areas inCIUdiiig New York, Boston, San Francisco, and Atlanta. They provide an SEC IN UNANIMOUS SUPPORT OF APPROPRIATION, PROGRAM At Wednesday's meeting of the Student Executive Com mittee a proposal was heard in which guidelines for the establishment of a student-sponsored faculty member were described, and after no more than ten minutes' dicsussion the bill, easily the major SEC action of the year, was passed with only minor amendment by a vote of eight to nothing. Voting was by a show of hands. The text of the proposal, result of a week's investigation by Peter McNabb and Rob Mallet, is as follows: Proposal: A) That the Student Activity Fee be raised from $10 to $15 per term, beginning in September, 1970. B) That $5 per person per term of the Student Activity Fee be placed in a fund for the purpose of establishing a Student Chair, to be defined as: A person of instructional function to be sponsored wholly or in part by the student body. C) That restrictions be placed upon the use of money in this fund, so that it can be used for purposes other than the hiring of a Student Chair candidate only by vote of the student body, with over 50% of the student body, or 2/3 of those voting, voting in favor of releasing the funds. D) That an SEC can designate use of the Stundent Chair Fund (and other Student Activity Fund money) of fu ture terms for up to one year, and that the maximum amount designated should not exceed that amount necessary to raise the standing Student Chair Fund to $10,000. E) That nominations for the position of Student Chair be made by the SEC, final selection to be by vote of the student body. F) That a Statement of Intent be drawn up and presented to the faculty prior to any designation of candidates for the purpose of securing full faculty status for the Student Chair nominee. (more information on page 3) NEW STAGE PETITION SUBMITTED If all went according to schedule, the petition circulated by supporters of New Stage requestingdevelopmentto accept directed gifts for a dram a program was to have been presented to Vice President Norwine this morning. The petition was expected to have over 300 signatures. New Stage supporters wished to emphasize that the exception to the development policy which they are requesting is only in the light of the extenuating circumstances of New Stage's l.Ulique position. Another student movement in support of New Stage is a letter-writing campaign, in which individual students state the rea sons that the continuation of the New Stage program is important to them (see page four). SignIn Violation Results in Arrest An unsigned guest "resident" of C building was forcibly removed from campus Wednesday night, after his host failed to ask the SEC for an extension of guest privileges. The proctor was instructed to in form the person known as "Cosmo" that he was no longer welcome on campus, which took pla

2 Captain Jack 2 11111111 111111111111111111 DATE: February 9, 1970 liiiljiiii!!iiiilllll!8!i JiJilliiJaasaaea TO: The Editors of Captain Jack FROM: David S. Gorfein Associate Professor of Psychology The latest issue (#12) of Captain Jack has jwt reached me. I have just read the article Ponders Pini Problem" which purports to tell us what happened at the last Faculty Meeting. Seldom have I seen assembled in one place more erroneous and gratuitous remarks. If that colemn represents a news report then I hope that it was the case that the author wasn't present. If he was there and felt the meetingwasnotworth his time may I suggest someone else be in attendance, who might accurately report the proceedings. In any event, editorial comments do not belong in news articles (I say this at the risk of being equated to Spiro Agnew who seems to feel that editorial comments do not even belong in the editorial section). At any rate, I feel that it is important to make afewcorrections: 1. On the matter of David Pini representing the students to two faculty committees it is not the case that my report represented my concem alone but I reported for the Committee on Committees who were unanimous in the belief that David Pini is not a student and therefore ineligible. 2. The quotation marks attributed to my "mutter" thin* they could get into faculty meet has no basis in accuracy as, while I believe that remark was made during the faculty meeting, it was not made by me. Gorfein 3. As for my "sly suggestion of getting rid of student representatives on the committees, what I said quite openly was that if there were no student interest then pemaps we should reconsider student membership on faculty committees. May I suggest that those students who are unwilling to run at least examine those that represent them. 4. As to the nature of the vote on the motion to ask the SEC to replace Pini on the two faculty committees if Mr. Friedman who is so busy overhearing my "mutters" had paid attention to IllY overt state;t he would have noted that at the end of the vote as the seconder of the motion I had conceded that the motion had been defeated. Mr. Elmendorf did call for a count and the "vo cal minority" may have slightly dwindled,. since it was the case that the voice vote had been clear, but the nwnber five does not represent the nwnber who supported the motion to unseat Mr. Pini The implication that Mark Friedman expects the reader to draw about anonymity being necessary to promote faculty courage is ridiculous. 5. As far as the other discussion of the meeting, ranging from the insignificant to the absurd and the purported "thirty minutes" major policy statement by John Barcroft concerning xerox operations, I believe Mr Friedman missed the point completely. May I quote directly from the memo to the Committee on Committees from Dr. Smith that I read verbatim in the Faculty Meeting "It has been my asswnption, and I believe it is the assumption of many of my colleagues, thatNew College encourages and, as does any good institution, supports professional activitiesonthe part of the faculty. Such support, I believe, should include the Xeroxing referred to by the Provost. My concem here is for the principle: neither the cost of such service to the individual d Afternoon forum Mon_::], -Captain Jack: The searchlight on guardtower nmnber three is keeping me awake at night. I think it is being reflected by the broken glass on top of the wall. faculty member, nor proportionately, the overall cost to the institution would be prohibitive; but I think it extremely important that the college maintain its posture with regard to scholarly work by the faculty. 11 As you can see, the issue was with a broader statement of educational policy and not "several faculty members were concemed lest they be forced to pay copying costs out of their own pockets. 6. Finally, Mr. Friedman's opinion that "nothing of importance was accomplished and more important nothing of importance was taken under consideration" merely reflects the depth of ignorance of your reporter. Should your representative at future meetings need to be filled in on the significance of matters discussed by the faculty, may I suggest that any number of faculty members would be willing to do so rather than further perpetuate the irresponsible reporting. One last note, it is generally consi

3 Captain Jack 3 fiiiliiB181111BI13i 1 r r r 11111 aaiiiiiiBBils::ssll rre:s aaaaa:a:a::aaaaaa:c:Jaaa::s:saaaa::a:aa al: o c l I! by Rob MaLta The Student Chair As I promised last week, I would like to commend the SEC for their unanimous suppoxt of the Student Chair proposal. I feel that this is a most woxthwhile program;that it may well become one of the most outstanding that New College has tried. Of course, the proposal was my own, so maybe all this praise isn 1t quite in order B\1: still, a vote of eight to nothing (with one Mardi Gras absence), and by a show of hands at that, is something I hardly expected to see on an issue of such importance, no matter what the issue. There must have been a lot of thought on the issue--my preliminary poll showed more like 5 to 3 in favor (yes, I've been politicking again --why, I might rw for-choke--SEC third term). Anyway, we 1 ve gotten into a good thing. For only $15 per year students now have an excellent oppoxtunity to have a direct say about the type of education we have at NC. By eliminating the College's mainhassle--money--wehave opened the way for all soxts of new and (dare I say it) innovative experiments in education which can be tried right not x years from now when the College becomes solvent. The possibilities are enormous--which is why we have to be damn careful how we use the thing, especially in the beginning. we must prove that we're serious about the idea of a student-sponsored faculty member, and not just passing the hat to save New Stage. Of course I feel, though some others are not so certain, that Peter will be the choice for at least some of the money, if other means of retaining him do not materialize, and I will politick for him wtil I am red in the face if needbe, but I still feel we should investigate as many possibilities as we can. For example, I'm going to write to Kuxt Vonnegut, Jr., and ask if he'd consHer talking to NC people about novels sometime. Anyone with some idea for a candidate, please tell me, and we'll contact them. How traditionally "academic" a candidate has to be in order to be acceptable is still to be tried, but, God, let's try. Films? Music? Black Studies? Note, also, that the proposal said "sponsored wholly or inart by the student body." There is the ance, maybe not a great chance for next year but certainly in the future, that the divisions or other fwded agencies of the College will assist with the costs of a student chair. If this were to be done, it is not inconceivable thatthere could be two or even more "student chairs" going at once. THROUGH A GLASS, DARKLY ... The final action of an already lengthy SEC meeting was an hour-long "executive session" for the purpose of ruling on an extension of guest privileges request for Bill Bobier & The exact manner in which a candidate will finally be decided upon is still to be worked out. In the first proposal I just said that candidates should be nominated by the SEC, with final decision to be by a vote of the student body. Theoretically the SEC will offer three or four nominees, and the one receiving the most votes will be chosen. Maybe we should stipulate a nPed for a majority of the vote, with rwoffs, etc., and a provision for second and third choices if the first choice cannot be secured. Any ideas on this cowt are most welcome, too. Patrice Thornton, guests of FREECO. All non-SECmembers including Bobier & Thornton, were excluded from the session .. Despite rumored "damning evidence" presented by Dr Miller, the SEC voted 5-3 in favor of extending their stay for two weeks. Rumors are now afoot that the SEC's decision will The next problem is to present the program to the faculty. The Student Chair is a great idea, but has real value only if the person we hire is considered a faculty member by cextain other parties than just the students--namely, the Faculty. Thus a statement of intent is to be presented at the March faculty meeting, in which it must be made perfectly clear that we are dead serious about the position; that we aren't going to just screw arowd with our $7,500 (that is, may I remind you, a healthy slice of bread--your bread). be overruled at Tuesday's College Council meeting. (special spyplane photo by charles kinney) A nice way to do this, I think, is to include a list of proposed candidates for the chair. If we are to hire someone for next fall, we must begin considering possibilities now. It's no secret, I suppose, that Peter Frisch will be the choice of many students--to retain Peter was why I began hustling the issue. But a little research showed me the value of the prosram as a permanent endeavor, which is why One other thing--it's pretty important, I think, that the original statement of intent to the faculty contain some names that are not already faculty castoffs or soon-to-be-castoffs. It must be clear that we're looking to improve education here on our own and with our own money, and not just subsidizing the divisions' budgets. The more independent our workings, the STUDENT CHAIR (CONTINUED) After the proposal was read, Peter. McNabb immediately moved the proposal be adopted as read, with Larry Reed sec"T onding. Discussion resulted only in amendment of the suggested procedure for releasing the student chair fund money for other l>urposes (part C), which originally sai.Q. just "over 5096 of the student body" be needed to release the moaey. This bmdfng (m the event more s riously we'll be taken, to taken seriously 1s what we need most at this pomt. Rattlings from My Disease OR, WHO LOCKED THE BRAINS UP IN THE SKY? by David Adams I. "If this school was really run for the stud.ents. : . There is no sense m having an educat1onal inst:itut1on 1t has no students. A school isforthe students. Ergo: the and benefit of the students should be the most important smgle factor in.any considerations here. If this school was really run for (by?) the students, we would not have such a hassle trying to keep Peter Frisch and New Stage here next year. If this school was really rw for (by?) the students,. Buildings and Growds would not destroy painting. and on the snack bar windows (and even bathroom m urors ) If this school was really rw for (by?) the students, we would not get $2 tickets for parking by our rooms. If this school was really rw for (by?) the students, "they" would not try to force valuable and loved members of our community (both so-called "students" and so-called "non-students") to leave campus. If this school was really run for (by?) the students, the people with expertise whom we pay to stay here (so-called ."faculty" andso-called "administration") would be more reflect1ve of the students' real interest and desires. ad infinitwn, ad nauseum, ad ministration, ad missions II. "Hold you in his armchair, you can feel his disease." Why do we need such 19th-century specialization, ?ivision of labor fragmentation? Why can't we all do everything/nothing? New College People can take over buildings an? grounds work, admissions, public relations, etc. Are Al Mmter and Charlie Harra and Tom Estep New College People? Are Ed Stres and Jake Shearer lll.ld Sam Sapp and Patrice Thomton New College People? It should be obvious to most all (the students, at least) that New College is doing nothing new. "Come the revolution and New College will be the model fur the "New Education!" we mean by "School" is a sociological invention. of some Irish Monks in the 7th century to bring a bit of Rome to wild shepherds, by an amazing success (?) story. And all of us here on some private trip--trying to free our-selves of 18 years of oppressive con

4 Captain Jack 4 11111 111111111 111 11111111rlllll&rrrrlliiill!iiiililiil!ii! eww s New College; When I came here I assumed that New College would have a theater program. As it turns out it does, but only by luck. It also turns out to be a very fine theater program, the best that I have run across and certainly one of the better ones of any college. I am disturbed by the possibility that New College might allow this fine program to slip away. This must not be done; I plead to you. I am involved in mathematics and theater. If the theater program goes, along with it will go one third of my education. I will be forced to leave. I do not want this to happen. A theater program could probably be supported by sources not presently contributing to the college with minimal promotion. I would like the present program to be continued rather than a substitution, considering the excellent quality of the present In either case there must be a theater program here. Please reply. Thank you. Most sincerely, Eric Lofgren Afterthought: Upwards of sixty students are involved in the present program. To Whom it May Concern; I am writing about a matter which concerns me as well as a substantial percentage of the student body here at New College. At the of the 1969-1970 school year Peter Frisch offered a course in acting known as New Stage. More than enough people showed up to fill two classes and the course has remained tremendously popular this term as he is teaching two New Stage II classes and another New Stage I class which more people were interested in than he could manage. In addition he is offering several tutorials to other students. During ISP many different students besides those interested in acting were able to participate in and learn about.putting on a pr?duction. With the numbers of students wishing to become involved in Frisch's program there is a substantial indication of the need to continue this program. Also, judging from the overwhelming enthusiasm of those who were able to gain admission for the performance, there is a definite need for good, innovative dramatic performances within the community of Sarasota as well as that of New College. For me, Peter Frisch's program has been vital. I took New Stage I first term, worked on the program during ISP and am currently taking New Stage II and it has filled the gap between the academic world of literature and the non-academic, more intuitive world of the arts. In my opinion this kind of a program is what this school needs more of. I have not worked with many directors of the dramatic arts but to me it is not only the field of drama which interests me but the way in which Peter Frisch is using it in such a creative and innovative manner, In light of this, I am asking that you work to have Peter Frisch and the dramatic arts program continued in this school on a permanent basis. To Whom It May Concern: Sincerely, Virginia Hoover Participating in New Stage has been my most valuable academic experience at New College. During my five terms in residence I have attended courses in all three divisions as well as inter-disciplinary offerings. These have been in the form of lectures, seminars and tutorials. My Independent Study Projects have been both communal and individual. To my knowledge no other program demands such disciplined creativity. By combining physical with mental control and knowledge with action, participation in New Stage requires the kind of total involvement eagerly sought by students. It is the only current program of any size that comes close to fulfilling New College's twin ideals of experimentation and excellence. I firmly believe the newly awakened interest in all aspects of drama will not survive unless Peter Frisch remains at this school. I join the 70 theater participants and other concerned members of the community in urging that the New Stage program be continued and expanded next year. Cindy Cole To whom it may concern, Lately, a great deal has been said and written concerning the future of New Stage at New College. Perhaps my speaking out will seem only another voice in a large crowd, but I will speak out nonetheless, since this is a matter of personal concern. Since coming to New College, I have found two things which I value higher than anything else. One is the total atmosphere of the school; the other is New Stage. Perhaps I should have named these in order of esteem. It has been my plan to abandon the former in pursuit of drama in another school, so important an influence has New Stage, and especially Peter Frisch, had in my life. When I decided to leave New College, there seemed no hope of a drama program continuing here. Now, at least, the question has been brought up, giving those who feel drama to be a necessary part of their lives a chance to speak out. I can only hope that a way will be found by which a drama if not New Stage as is, can be continued at New College. I know that I, for one, will leave the school if no program is offered next year. I also know that I shall regret having to sacrifice the liberal academic and warm social atmospheres which have benefitted me so much. But I would rather lose these than turn away from a career which interests me as totally as drama. To whomever it may concern: Sincerely, Kay Scheuerer It has been brought to the attention of the students that no funds are being allowed for the continuation of the drama program which was begun this year. I believe that this move is detrimental to the college in two aspects. First, the quality of education offered at New College can only be lessened by restricting the variety and depth of the curriculum. Secondly a drama department, especially one of high quality as ou;s has evidenced itself to be in its short history, can be a very attractive feature of the school both to talented prospective students and to the public at large, including many potential donors. Generally speaking, a drama department serves many purposes at any college. It is. a vital par.t of any arts program and one that encourages creat1ve expression, an ability that I trust is one of those which it is the goal of New College to cultivate in its students. Secondly, it can be a functional part of the practical life entertain.ment and a demonstration of achievement for vanous groups Interested in the college including parents, trustees, sponsors etc. Finally it provides the local community members further opportunities for pleasurable and productive encounters with the college community. 1 I would now like to speak more spec1hcally of Mr. FrlSch s program. The success of his first production is known to you, I am sure. There can be no doubt that it created a favorable impression for the college. One point, especially, should be made to point out Mr. Frisch's ability as a director. No doubt in every college dram a department there are enough talented students to make a successful performance. What especially impressed me about Frisch's production, however, was the degree of excellence exhibited by every student in the program. It should be noted also that almost every student in the program participated in the performance. One can only attribute this overall excellence to Frisch's ability to bring forth and l!:Uide the development of talent in s-pite of varieties of problema which must be encountered in such a large cast. Mr. Frisch approaches his subject with energy and dedication. He is impartial and his emphasis is on control and development of acting skills, on permanent and continuing achievement rather than on the temporary rewards of numerous productions. He requires a strong commitment from his students and his program demands hard and consistent work and discipltne In addition, his program offers an opportunity for physical development and strengthening, a considerable attraction for the students whose academic responsibilities limit them to p-redominantly, if not sedentary lives. As one of Mr. Frisch's students, I have found his program to be imaginative, enlightening1 and personally rewarding. I hofe to be able to continue in the program 'till the end of my co lege career as I have found it to be of the most valuable and meaningful parts of my studies to date. I hope that those in power will give much consideration and aid to the continuance of this program. Sincerely, Pat Wood I I


5 Captain Jack 5 !iii!!! 1 r: &nanu J? i! n 1 i 1 u u 1 I i 1 n i!S? n u !H u i! u uaaaeu i! u a E 2 a E eaaaaa a H ser u nee n 2 u u il a:!:: 32 u a ee21aeeeaaa: STUDENTS VOICE THEI SUPPORT I am a fourth-year student. I do not take any courses from Peter Frisch, nor do I plan to do so next (my last) term. If I am at New College next year, in will be in some humanitarian effort to work for the improvements in New College that I spent my first three years here thinking were impossible. It is in this sense of community improvement that I am working for the retaining of Peter Frisch and the New Stage program. When Peter first arrived here and told me of his plans for New Stage I expressed all the doubts that three years of working disillusionment had created in me: that I had never seen New College students put out the effort he would expect, for either academia or recreation. But Peter has made it work, and the finished product, the fine pro duction last December, is the single m9st tangible sion of effort, both physical and academic, that I -have seen to come out of a New College program. And it is academic. I know something of "absurdist" drama and was considerably impressed by the serious attention given by both students and "little old ladies of Sarasota:' to a production that demands a great deal of the viewer-more, I m sure, than some were able to supply. Dr. Knox believes in the viability of a "community of scholars" developing at New College, centering, in the suggestion he made to me, around a literary magazine. I am going to work for a literary magazine at New College, but I can also see the same sort of academic community, possibly more extensive and certainly more visible, developing with New Stage as its core. And r can visualize this as being more than a College-bound movement, but one community-wide, a factor so important to the longevity of such a venture. You can invite townspeople to lectures or give hem magazines to read with some success, never really knowing if they get any understandin g from them; College/Sarasota c ommunity seminars are unsuccessful on any large scale. But the Dec e mber New Stage production proved that they will come, and keep coming to dramatic productions, and the highly participatory drama that Frisch has brought to us can only enhance the academic involvement of the community in what New College is doing--if that matters to any o ne beyond the public relations value in saying it. Selfish interests? Being a student of literature, I believe the type of academic participation gene rated by New Stage is valuable to me. I would hope of course, to see a New College production of a play I might write, but be yond that, the academic involvement in the arts the p r ogram creates can only help a nyone w h o i s interested in t he cultura l level of New College, of Sarasota, o f mankind in gene r a l T o Whom This May Concern: Most sincerely, R ob Mallet This l e t t e r (yet another in the campaign) is t o info r m you of my vital i n terest in any and all of Pe ter Frisch's drama courses. To be very blunt-I would not be here today if it were not for the drama department. I am a contractual drama student-my interest could not be more vital. Although I am taking two other courses (Heroes, Fools 6 Saints and Basic Humanities), drama and its varied ramifications make up the bulk of my schedule--New Stage II, Stage Design, Aesthetics of the Absurd, and a tutorial dealing with World Drama. To put it mildly, I am a fanatic and an enthusiast concerning Peter, and without him (or a facsimil e thereof) here next fall, I will no longer be a Novum Collegian. Respectfully and imploringly yours, Donna Ellwanger Sirs In reference to your previous damnable con d uct i n relation to Master Frisch, and in reference to your proposed damnable conduct in future in this matter, I am compelleu t o write you this letter. 0 I peratlng under tlie assumption p o p ularized 1n the Student Handbook and other New College publications, 1 (falsely?) assumed that the students had some say i n acade mic matters at New College. Perhaps I am mistaken; I pray not. I am a s!udent. By virtue of this status, I humbly request that Peter Fr1Sch be awarded a professorship, or at the very least_, that his requests for monies for a theatr e department b e cons1dered (and hopefully approved) for the following reason s : 1. The students want a drama dept. 2. A drama dept. would be a welcome facet to the multifaceted image of N.c. as a liberal college. 3. Peter Frisch is very well qualified. 4. Frisch's techniques are successful, his services are valuable, and his objectives are realizeable (witness the New Stage production last fall) I am now taking New Stage I. It is one of the more interesting offerings here and Master Frisch is one of the more inter esting ... instructors? Your conduct, iilany case, is damnable, and the proposals for the next year; whic h virtually elim inate drama as well as Peter Frisch, constitute a serious blunder. In other words; q uit fucking around, e lst you lose a g o o d man; and you r l oss w o u l d be our despair. I am sorely disillusioned and w ill remain Yours, J a c k Jordan To Whom It May Concern: I think Mr. Peter Frisch is making a valuable contribution to New College, and I support any action taken to make his continuance at this institution possible. Although I do not intend to major in the dramatic arts, I would like the option of taking the type of courses Mr. Frisch offers. productions themselves are val ble, not only because of the experiences they offer to participating s tudents, but also because o f t h e way they make New College v isible to the outside comm unity. To whom it may concern: Sincerely, Susan Alkema New Stage is a vital and living part of Nt!w College. I have participated b o t h of my terms h ere, and have learned much as a direc t r esult. One of t h e s t riking aspect s of this drama experie nce is t hat it gets t h e students involved. I have observed, in my other classes, that the majority of students a r e not too involved--quite a few are not even i nterested and do not contribute themselve s A sharp contras t is New Stage in which all partici-pants are actively involved and dedicated. More hours of work are required for competence in the drama program than any of the courses I am aware of--yet very few of the who start New S tage drop it. As a result of the interest that Mr. Frisch's class kindled in m e I went to New York for independent study in the theatre. Thfs was the most valuable learning experience I've ever had. The background and peppective which New Stage provided me with proved invaluable to my appreciation of the dramas I viewed and to insight into the actors and directors. My under standing of the theatre world has increased fantastically. I have spoken with many students regarding the New Stage program and all concur that it is very important and an integral of New Col.!!.&!.. I am a first year representative to the tudent Executive Committee and the sentiments of the members of the body are very strongly in favor of continuing the New Stage. Shortly a recommendation of the SEC regarding New Stage1 and the retention of Mr Frisch as a faculty member will be issued expressing their feelings about this educational imperative. I am sure that you are aware of the success of the first New Stage production and this with only four months of training of students--many of whom had never acted before. I conclude that on many levels this drama course is one of the most valuable and important aspects of New College, and for it to be discontinued for a lack of money would be a grave and serious error. I urge you to fight for the preservation of New Stage--it embodies the philosophr of this educational institution. If we are to remain a viab e and progressive entity surely we will support that which makes the educational process truly exciting. With much thought and concern, Doug Friedman


6 Captain Jack 6 I&llliilllllllllliillllllllllllllllltl lllll!ll&&lil&l aaaa&&i iJ e BREAD BOARD (CONTINUED) The problem of a $500 loan to the coop which has not been repaid, despite repeated promises from coop manager Frank Borr man, was brought up for discussion. It was decided that there was no legal action that could be taken, and it was thought that any Student Comt action might not be .ta-ken seriously by BolTJilan, who is a former SC justice. Hiring professional badassers was suggested, but it was decided that the College Council is not the answer. Final suggestion was for the formation of a Bread Board Gestapo to approach Borrman. "That'll appeal to Borrman," said the chairman, "if they come to get him in an armoured car. NO MORE SHITTIN' AROUND Student Court Holds Hearing g tudenf Coultt OR., "lWO LITTLE DISHES" (AND A PARTRIDGE IN A PEAR TREE) (Last Wednesday night, the SEC accepted a proposal by the Student Court for a change m the Student Code. (Section II-A now officially reads "No student shall litter, destroy, or fraudulently and/or flagrantly misuse college property in any manner." In other words, tossing chairs and tatles around the snack bar is now a violation of the Code, and offenders risk prosecli:ion by the Student Court. ) Almost immediately, rumblings of revolt shook the lifeless walls of Hamilton Center. Rumors of a royalist governmentin-exile, asassination plots, and blacklists spread with contagion speed. Reports of SC ClJ.airman Paul Adomites reported to the SEC that the Court held a hearing Tuesday night for Doug Freeman, Bruce Cleary and William Hedrington on charges of destruction and "fraudulent misuse" of College property. Freeman, irregularly enough, is a justice of the Student Court, but refused to forfeit his position for conflict of interests There is precedent for this in former SC workings, it seems, as indeed there seems to be precedent for most anything. afterwhich Ira "Compromise" Halberstadt suggested retaining both terms. This passed 6-2, though a tongue-tied SEC nearly passed it as "fraudulent and fragrant," rather than "fraudulent and flagrant. 11 (A fragrant violation being an odorous crime?) open defiance of the new ruling reached the newsroom of WGNU One report quoted a would-be asassin as repeating over and over again "I wanna shit arotmd, I wanna shit arotmd. ') Michael Smith acted as attorney for the defense. When the proctor was called as a wit ness, it was fotmd that the only damage incurred in the case, which involved a late-night Snack Bar rampage, was the breaking of "two little dishes, saucers from the dining room that had been left on a tray in the Snack Bar. There was no way in which to substantiate a case of "fraudulent misuse'' (the Student Code wording), as the actions, by virtue their being oveit, could hardly be cons1dered fraudulent. The defendants (only Freeman and Cleary, as the proctor pointed out that Hedrington had been present, but not a participant in the destruction) were sen tenced to pay for the broken saucers. EDITOR 1 S NOTE: The Student Court seems to have the same problem that one of its members, Pat Patterson, has: Lots of good intention handled in the wrong manner. Tuesdaynight1shearing was a bad scenean incredibly bad scene; not just a farce this time, but a fortml for a lot of personal hatred and tight nerves (I imagine Paul's ulcers must be rallying their forces). F<'r the second straight week the Court attempted to hold a hearing to press charges that wouldn't hold water. They're trying to prove a point, I suppose, but putting other people in the tmcomfortable position of defendant is just not the way to instill future cooperation, which, believe it or not, is what they were trying to do Tuesday night. I think Patterson's Snack Bar improvement plan is a fine one (and it's not a new idea), but the idea of making a test case of social probation to frighten people into not throwing chairs just won't work. I'm still gullible enough to believe that decent furniture in the Snack Bar would get decent treatment, whether or not the potential penalty were keelhauling. As it is, what real harm is there, outside of minor inconvenience, in flagrant misuse of furniture that can be dam aged only by committee anyway. It is not the intent of the Student Court, the SEC, or anyone else to convert the historically free New College campus into a police state. Nor is it the intent of the Student Court, etc. to prevent the historically zealous New College inebriates from releasing their tensions. However, it is our intent to make the historically sterile New College Snack Bar into a worthwhile place for people to go and sit around ("and just rap" --Patterson). Efforts are being made to obtain couches, lower the lighting, etc. But before anyone will be willing to fund such a project, we will have to show them that it will not be in vain and that the place won't be wrecked. Granted, the Snack Bar, at present, is conducive to little else than "shittin' around." Hopefully, that will be changed in the near future, and, hopefully, the "flagrant misuse" clause of the Code will never have to be enforced. Adomites pointed out that the wording ofthe Student Code made definition of an actual violation very difficult, and asked that the SEC change the wording to read "flagrantly" rather than "fraudulently." (I can think of no way, incidentally, in which "fraudulently" could ever possibly apply). Considerable discussion followed, Transportation Committee (Larry Reed): that there is no standardization of parts. making installation of baffles difficult. The questial is still tmder consideration. The Magical Mardi Gras Van Jnqalilea mto the COlt of iDaurance should the SE.C purchue a va for student use have located the rate at arotmd $300 per year. No motion for the purchase of a vehicle has been made. by Casey Green Food Committee (Rob Phillips): If you ever plan to visit New Orleans for Marti Gras, the trip is not complete withoU: a visit to the New Orleans jail; take traveler's checks and you can make $15 for your short visit, but more on that later. House Committee (Peter MeN abb ): The House Committee has discovered that the mythical "baffles" in the Palmer Cam pus dorms were never, in fact, installed. McNabb reportedthatthe dorms were constructed largely with "bargain" parts, so reported that the reftmding of money lost in the vending machines has begun, and will be done by him personally on a regular basis. There was some unclear mention of the machines being removed as of last Thursday, which doesn 1t seem to have happened. Other Food Committee news of interest includes the fact that spaghetti was sexved three times last week. With a planned departure time of five htmdredhours (5:00 AM for you non-military people) the magical Sal Lee van did not leave tmtil 10:00 AM S1.mday morning for the urban festival that awaited in New FR1EDMAN (CONTINUED) 6. Tothefinalpoint, the significance, or lack of it, of faculty action. Despite "depth of ignorance" of this reporter, I will try to elaborate on the faculty considerations that I labeled tmim portant. The faculty took action on seven items: approval of the minutes without discussion, confinnation of both student EPC reps as general faculty reps, appointment of Mr. Feeney as interim member of EPC without discussion, late 4-ye ar option petitions were f\Dllleled to 4-A committee whose chairman said he didn1tknow what to do with them anyway, the consideration of two student petitions, one approved without discussion, the other refetted to a committee. In addition, the Pini problem was discussed and var1ous announcements were made. A good indication of whether faculty members held the subjects discussed to be significant is the amotmt of participation. There was very little discussion. I obsexved that the faculty has transfered many of its duties to committees, and made that the subject of my lead paragraph, the most important in a news story. I did not find significance in these actions to reinforce, willing or no, this self-imposed bureaucracy. Pertaining to Dr. Gorfein1s endorsement of the Minutes instead of my accotmts in Cai!ain Jack, let me refer him to my favorite passage in Mark Twain's A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court: "The truth is, Alisande, the archaics are a little too simple; the vocabulary is too linited, and so, by consequence;

7 iii !1 Captain Jack 7 iii aaaaa&i aaaaaeaaaa&aa:eaaeoee!saeaaaaaaaaa iaaaaaaaaaeaaaaaasaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaae I :iii! Weekly Quiz : This headline refers to a movement that (a) did (b) didn't (c) should have (d) might still succeed (ed). ----SEc. _/ DEFERMENTS (CONTINUED) President Elmendorf and Provost Barcroft feel that a program such as ours has suffi-cient precedent elsewhere to be beyond immediate attack, and feel, of course, that the program is academically valid and could be so proven. Still, the unannouced call on the Recorder's office is a bit o\% of the ordinaJY. Vice-President Norwine is conducting an investigation into the matter, and abo\% all we can do is wait and see. Norwioe recommended a minimwn of publicity on the matter as the wisest course of action at }his point. GAWDAWFUL an' I RREVERENT -/S I had just about laid off record reviews because the whole scene didn 1t seem to be going anywhere. There had to be an albwn that I cou:).d really get into. And then it came out: Over Troubled Waters, Simon and G Ulike11s latest album. It's the kind of album that demands to be reviewed, cries oU: for it, grabs the listener. And so I wrote this review (appearing next week), in effect, just pimping for Columbiarecords. Columbia, part of the media conglomerate which rid of the Smother's Brothers, edits the Dylan albwns, and in the process,. makes one hell of a lot of bread. And now they are trying to make even more money. They have had the unmitigated gall to do nothing to the al bwns, yet raise the price a full dollar. They have done it with such albums as Nashville Skyline, Bridge Over Troubled Waters. capitol is not mUCh better than Colwnbia, with its ridiculously priced Beatle albums. BOYCOTT THESE ALBUMS! If you do not do this now, you are going to pay an extra dollar for evety albwn you buy after that. DO NOT PAY THE EXTRA BREAD! ! Simon and Garfunkel never see a penny of the addi money. Screw l\9_Ck mercenaries. Bridge Over Troubled Waters is the best album to come o\% in years. DO NOT BUY IT. orne listen to my tape if you want to hear it. Humanities Comments On New Stage for 1971-72 The Humanities Division Thursday passed the following motion in reference to the New Stage program: It is the understanding of the Humanities Division that there is little reason to think that the financial picture for 1970-1971 will allow for institutional support for and development of a program in drama. Of course, the way is left open for the support for and development of a drama program by other means-e.g., a "student chair in drama.rr It should be understood, however, that the present staffing.prior ities of the Humanities Division make it most unlikely that any program in drama begun in 1970-71 will be assumed by the Humanities Division in 1971-1972. This could be just a case of Humanities trying to protect itself from future attacks by stating the situation of priorities now (drama is third on the list), but it does sound for all the world as if they are saying, "Hire Peter Frisch this year and you can damn well hire him next year." The problem of outside funds looms more and im-portant to the future of New Stage, as does the potential quarter-million of the Ford grant, and the possible divisional realignment following next year's institutional self-study Editor Business & Advertising Manager Writers Photography Contributors this issue Rob Mallet Lee Harrison Mark Friedman Bob Beaird Lynwood Sa>'iYer John Miller Dark Womack Charles Kinney Tom Yori Pat P;J.tterson David Adams Casey Green MISS lNG VACUUM CLEANERS Anyonelmowingthe whereabol%s of the four upright Hoover vacuum cleaners from the Palmer Campus dorms is requested to make this information lmown to the 11dorm daddies, 11 before the student cowt and Paul N.S.A. Adomites gets after us all. IS A MAN' S FREEDOM WORTH $5 TO You ? See Charlie MacKay, Alec Goldstein, James Logan, Others advt. THE JOHNNY THOMAS DEFENSE FUND THE NEioJ COLLEGE KARATE CLASS, IN A MOMENT OF MEDITATION. Classes meet Tuesdays and Thursdays


8 8 Captain Jack 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 g 2 !ee!J!!!!ef!! R i II!! !Ill i I 11 Ill i! I i I i il i Ill i! i! 1!1 1 i! 1!1 i 3 I 8 1!1 1!1 i! 1!1 IIi 8 ii!!iil!i!iii!I!!Sii88!1!18SI!i!i3332Ji!8iE 1111111111111111111 NoYV That Gene's Been Cleaned, What? Last summer neither did Chicago bum nor did Cicero blacken in the heat of racial tensions; thus, one might think that no more heat exists At this point, one might think that the election of.1968 de: terminednot so much that America wished to repudiate the social upheavals of the 1960's b\E rather that it wished them to go away for a while: an optimist might sa y that "law and order" has tumed out to be "peace and quiet." For, one of the more persistent strains in the American mythology is that solving life's consists in simplifying them, c astmg as1de this contradiction, ignoring these exceptions so that ultimately no terms exist at all .:ndno problem in truth, is perceived. If there is trouble, 'visible disturbance, it is accounted for in the moral failures of those who are the victims, or, if others not necessarily victims themselves prominence by agitating against pubhc indifference or opposition, they are seen astroublemakers and agents of alien philosophies--hence, sinister andimp.ure ph osophies--intent on the destructlon of all the great things America stands for. In other words, we would be the perfect society if only the rest of the world would go away; when a great wilderness existed on this continent pioneers could escape their society to cope with but the more "real" problems of swviva)., and in this rather limited respect, the culture is the frontiersman's latest offspring The "hostile savages" (as Amencans have traditionally called the Indians whom the y blatantly oveq_x>wered), however, that today1s dropout/rebel/ escape artist faces, is the common American, and one cannot contemplate that selfsame 1968 election withoutsomehowcomingto terms with the strain of repressiveness that also exists in America with it actual expression in fa bot of an intellectual wilderness where the tensionsbornofcomplication do not exist. In the early months of 1968, before most of us knew who this fellow McCarthy was, I began having an informal series of chats with a professor of ancient history. Even a casual knowledge of Greece in the fifth century Before Christ and the demise of the Roman Republic invites--or rather, espe cially in those months it invited--apocalyptic comparisons with trends here, now, that since have been shushed up. The professor took a rather optimistic stance as the months passed and New Hampshire more and more got into the news. "I have a great deal of faith in the g?od sense of. the American people, 11 he sa1d at one pomt, but I simply can't remember if it was before or after King was shot down. Soon afterthattime I stopped seeing him. Then, of course, came the death of Bobby and Chicago and the rest of the mess. I wonder what he would have said then, and I wonder what he'd say now. In An Am eric an Dilemma, GunnarMyrdal maintained that the American racial crisis would be resolved by the common '\merican's con terming to the "American Creed," but that was back in the 1940's, well before it became so painfully apparent that Americans, much more than they want to see justice realized, want the myth to be preserved, enshrined. The racial crisis is not resolved. Pemaps it is not so irritating these days, nowthat the calluses are praised in public statements by the-Vice President. But over the next few years blacks can expect more of what has been going on all along, namely, frustration, strenuous opposition from whites at every political tum, and endemic physical reprisals that one can lump under the heading of racism, not necessarily because it derives directly from color prejudice, (although it surely exists, and more than a little) but because it is a part of the value constellations and status quo that have worked against the t>raCl{ man since a piece of paper ostensibly freed him. They can expect little progress at the community level. Tensions flared into violence in the early days of the civil rightsmovement. Butthat violence, even though it was almost exclusively white violence, was Southem white violence, a comfortable fact which whites in other 1525 STATE STREET Moaaasins Boots Leather Jaakets-Levi's Be lZ Bottoms by TOM YORI parts of the country could remain sanctimonious about. However, before yearly riots became a part of the 1960's, Newsweek magazine reported that most whites acro-ss the country felt that the blacks had gone too far, too fast: that they should cool things--go away, in other words; retreat back into invisibility. What some Southerners had been saying to the North, and other parts of the country, was true: Wait Until It Happens to You. The reaction, while pemaps not as spectacular as it had been in the South, nonetheless effectively blocked political development. And God knows, pemaps it was just as violent, at that, only less blatent. Remember Cicero? The nature of this resistence is strange, a thing to be mulled over, and over, and over, for it must be sidestepped --somehow--if either blacks, or anything else Left of Rockefeller, can make any kind of gain For the most part whites would like to rule out violence, but one mustthink of the labor movement and ask whether the unions could ever have come to pass without it; moreover, whether blacks can achieve political maturity without it, for the black man's life is often violent, and the agents of that violence are often white. A case in point is Johnny Thomas. JohnnyThomas is in jail, again. He's beeninjaila lot, as a matter of fact, beginningin1959when he committed armed robbery at the age of sixteen. He served two and a half years and then found himself back in society, with three years of parole. More recently, he's been in jail since last Jtme, or rather, in and out of jail, for he's been nailed time and again with a string of charges, while in and out of jail. It began with the school boycott last year, and the events that came from the boycott in the Newtown commtmity. Explaining what to whom is the difficult part, because Johnny probably knew what he was getting into--though that isn't for certain either, exceptthathe must have had some idea of the police trouble he was invitmg on himself. In the second place, there is this business of being white and out of the immediacy of the whole thing; that is, being forced to take one's politics with a strong dose of Pavlov, and either glorify Johnny ana people like him, (the Left chic) or else thoroughly condemn him (the Right Rebuttal). To follow the events of last spring and summer, to explain at each point what the Newtown moderates and militants did, then the white reaction, also the moderates and the more reactionary, step by step, overlaid with more historical precedent and common sense compassion; in other words, to reason this kind of thing and rule it rather than feel the passions and be ruled by them-':his seems the only proper way of going abot1; it, but we are impaled upon the shortage of vision and the lack of time. Perhaps, Left and Right, we are not at each other's throats, but we are not coming any closer together, and I think we shall see the tirre when these troubles erupt again, maybe much worse than any of us can imagine. Per haps it will be because cases like Thomas's will recur often enough, witl).out the public noticing or caring, to reinforce the existing bittemess among black people. The continued illegitimation of political activities such as the things Johnny has been trying to do since last Jtme can only further the polarization, despite the fact that these activities often occur on periphery, or frankly the. of social Contmued illegitimation can only drive the activists far ther and farther away from rational cooperation. The thing to do now is to get Johnny out of jail, make sure that he can operate effectively with his people, c.ooperate with him, and thus effect soc1:U change without making. it m his eyes, to resort to v1olent, diSruptive measures to ensure his survival, politically or physically. The matter of physical survival is not an empty one. Johnny Thomas is a big man, a strong one, a former weight lifting champion (of some sort); yet, while he was in jail in Sarasota, he "fell down steps" often enough and with such vehemence that he suffered a heart attack last slDDmer. They let him out of jail for two weeks, picked him up again for violation of gun laws, and he had another heart at tack. He's now twenty-six years old. Word was going around the Newtown grapevine last summer that people in the county jail wanted Johnny of cou:se, there is no way to confirm thiS, plausible or implausible though it may seem. He remained in jail afl through September and the fall months, spending Christmas in the "hole" for writing a book while in prison; during this time, he was awaiting trial for the multiple charges that had been brought against him, all of which had-.t.o do with possessing guns In fact, when hlS sister1shouse, where he lives with his wife and baby, was originally searched last summer (under a warrant purporting to look for submachineguns and hand grenades), the police found two 22 rifles and a sawed-off shotgun, bt.t Johnny was not arrested in the house, so he was not technically in possession of the weapons; moreover, the charge is the manufacture of the sawed-off, and they can1t prove that he was the one that did the sawing. To some extent, one can ask why he should be in possession of such arms at all, especially as a felon. But then we would have to go back to the school boycott last year, and see what kind of tension was developing behind the scenes. We would alsohaveto live in Newtown and see what kind of treatment blacks are afforded at. thehandsofpolice, and what kind of lives people known to be impatient with per petual procrastination have to lead, for they are subject to midnight chases here just as the civil rights workers were in Mississippi. Pemapsnot asblatently, but then the public has long since been tired of hearing about such things, and Agnew would say if the press reported it all the time, thatthe press was biased, even disruptive. People would rather look at the front pages and read about small plane crashes, how hard life is for grocery checkers--or see them blank. They finally let Johnny ot.t of jail in January, without his actually having been brought to trial. PreslUDably, they had also retumed the books they had seized at his house last summer, such incendiary books as the post-prison writings of El dridge Cleaver, and a book of Sartre, among like things. He was also banned from the New College campus, for they have Commtmists up there. On February 5 a Federal Grand Jury indicted him for violating the Federal Gun Control Act of 1968--the same rap for which he had been picked up in June. FBI agents picked him up at his house on Tuesday, February 10. He had observed scrupulously the conditions of his parole, so apparently, someone is o11: to put this man away. Should he be put away? It's hard to say if he were nothing more than another black. But he has worked with young men in Newtown, in between the jail stays, and woiked effectively. Briefly during the summer, he was known as the main guy in Newtown, among the militants, and there were the people intimate with the boycott last year who maintained that he was responsible for averting a small riot when the young people heard how the boycott had tumed out. At one time he had been in charge of obtaining jobs for the unemployed at the SUN center. The issue might be one of testing one's Pav lovian conditioning in contemporary poli tics but it1snot: this man is in jail again, he'; an effective leader with younger blacks, he's an intelligent man, and so it's worth it to all of us to have him out, before he has another heart attack. His bail is twenty-five thousand dollars. We're aiming to get enough to pay a bail bondsman. If we don't raise the money, he may stay in jail several years tmtil his case comes before the judge. We'll hold parties, (maybe one inC next Friday) play guitars, write letters, see the Sarasota people, call Eric von Schmidt, and all that. If we ever hope to get things straightened out, it's going to take things just like this. Let's get on it. T. ARMANDS KEY SARASOTA, FLORIDA 33!S7 88 : The New College 69ers racked up an-: other resounding lost Thursday night in : city league action. House of Golf flat-tened the squad 88-52 despite an 18 point effort from player-coach Nick Mtmger. House of Golf, led by several members of the Chicago White Sox, built a 28-13 first quarter lead on the strengh of their height advantage. Golf had three players taller than the 69ers1 tallest member. A1 Himmelfarb stashed six of his 14 points and Ron BlO?m made three baskets to spark a "comeback. Golf kept scoring almost every time they came down the floor, leading 51-27 at the half. Mtm.ger paced the team in the second half. The squad struggled in vain as they falling further behind, and finally falling apart in the last 1 1/2 minU:es. Bill Westwood and Mark Friedman contributed 7 apiece losing effort: Wilbur Moore, justbackfrom Fat Tuesday in New Orleans, couldn 1t shake the jailhouse blues winding up with 2 points. The team has a long layoff tmtil their next game, a city league contest next Monday night followed by a second tilt with Florida Tech on Tuesday, Feb. 24. The bus will leave Hamilton Center at 7:00 pm for the Florida Tech game, to be played at Sarasota High School. V/lN (CONTINUED) checks, and then, at court on Wednesday, getting a $15 return from their bail money, as the fine was $10. As they had already had canceled one set of checks and had these replaced, some people made $15 for sleeping in their cars. Not a bad way to get money if you are short. Getting back to the festival. The French quarter of NO is something else; all straight buildmgs with shutter doors and black, wraught iron balconies. It looks like a nice place to live, has some head shops, and is probably like Old Town in Chicago or the Village, but more inter esting buildings-they all look like whorehouses, and if you are drunk with a bit of imagination, you see the girls hanging out of their windows, beckoning you to make a brief but enjoyable visit. Parade activity dominates the daytime activities, with people throwing plastic beads (they glow nice in black light) to youfrom floats, and their balconies along Burbon and Royal Streets. Streets are blocked off, and no cars go thru, so the airain1tbad. People, especiallytheyoung {cotmter-culture?) are friendly, almost like an urben festival, sans dope, instead with open, free, and heavy street drink ing. There is an extremely warm feeling prevading the city at this time, unless, of course you run into the cops, or have to cash ; check to bail your friends out of jail. At night, one walks along the street, smiling, drinking, avoiding the bottles and beercansthatfill the gutters of the streets. It takes money to really go into any of the bars but there are one or two interesting bars1 worth the money. The strip shows are no big thing (ask Sal Lee or Kathy) but the female impersonator show is worth the $3.00 admission (depending on where you are at). These guys are pros and some are so good that they can sing in their real voices, and sotmd female. It all depends on what interests you. Going into court on Wednesday rooming most people pleaded guilty, and paid their fines. Yet some of the dialogue before the judge went: "We were told that we could sleep at the Lakefront by some cops." "I'm sony. You were misinformed. 11Ifyoucan1t ask the copsforthe correct law, who can you ask?" "I don' know; that's not my responsibility. II Good job, judgie. Lot's of respect for the law that way! FinallyleavingNOat 5:30 on Wednesday, we proceeded along our merry way tmtil midnight, when we were $topped by a lonely sherrif's deputy, and taken to the station for identification and questioning. This lonely town, DeFuniak Springs, some eighty miles east of Pensacola, has a habit of stopping cars of kids traveling thru, because a near-by correctional institt.tion has a high incidence of escapes. Marti Gras is a gas; by all means go. While the cops may hassle you in New Orleans, if you take travelers checks, it may be worth your while to get busted for sleeping; $15 can buy a lot a' stuff. IF YOU LIKE 8-PAGE CAPTAIN JACKS, SEE YOUR LOCAL BREAD BOARD. WE CAN'T HARDLY .AFFORD TO DO IT THAT WAY @MORE.

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