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Mr. & Mrs. Bon 5941 Baysbore oad Sarasota, Florida 33580 S61gneur Volume III, Number 10 Published by Students of New College, Sarasota, Florida November 11, 1966 Trustees Elect 2 To Board Pei Architect To Tallc Tonight Shelton Peed, design architect with L M. Pei and Associates will speak tonight at the forum. Peed, who has been associated with the design and construction of all East Campus buildings, will show slides anddiscussthe development of the building as well as architecture in general. Dinner will be served on the regular Friday schedule at 6 pm and the forum will begin at 7. NameS The Board of Trustees yesterday elected Arthur C. Allyn, investment banker and sportsman, and Dr. Victor L. Butterfield, President ofW esleyan University, to the board. Named at the same meeting as Honorary Fellows of New College were LeRoy Collins, former governor of Florida; writer and editor Thomas Dreier; Sir William Hayter, Warden (President) of Oxford University's New College; Mrs. Esther Raushenbush, President ot Sarah Lawrence College; and David Riesman, professor at Harvard Uni versity. Honorary Fellows The election of Butterfield Allyn brings the number of trestees to 33. At their spring meeting, the tees created the post of Honorary Fellow to bring together outstanding figures in many fields, as an advisory group to the board and to tbe president of the college. Dallas W. Dort, chairman of the board, said eacb Honorary Fellow would "through his particular experience and knowledge assist in the long range planning, development, operation and management of the College. Honorary Fellows, like members of the Board of Trustees, will serve three-year terms. Those elected yesterday are the initial members of a group which may number up to 3 6 Allyn, investment banker from Chicago, Ill., is a partner of Francis I. du Pont & Co. president o1 the Artnell Corp., and serves as president and director c:i several other corporations and a foundation which bears his name. He is also well known through his offices as president and director of the Chicago White Sox. ln addi tion, he is a trustee of the National College of Education. Butterfield, president of Wesleyan University in Middletown, Conn. since 1943, recently announced he w i 11 retire from that position in June. A graduate of Cornell and Harvard Universities, Butterfield has 12 honorary degrees. He has be en pres i dent of the National Council on Religion in Higher Education, and a member of the Ford and Danforth foundations' advisory committees. A leading spokesman for the small liberal arts college, Butterfield visited New College for three days in. the week of Feb. 7. Commenting on unrest on the campus at that time, he said, "I have found in speaking to students that there is a general tendency to talk first about what' s wrong with New College. StudeDts are often self-conscious and hyper-critical of the institution." Guest for Nov. 18 will be 1-aul Goodman, who ha5 been called the "utopian agent provocateur." Goodman is the a:rthor of "Crowing Up Absurd, listed on the first year rea:hnglist, "Compulsory Miseducation, "People or Personnel," and Utopim Es>a Memb etS ofthe full board oftrustees arrived on campus yesterday. About 25 of the college's 33 trustees are expected to be present at today's semi-annua 1 meeting. Trustees on the t.aucatJLOJ:la.l Committee have been on campus W ednesday. Above, board members consult with college officials at a briefing session in College Hall's patio room. "Upon digging deeper, he continued, "I've also found that stu deiJts realize how good an educational opportunity this place really affords. There are assets here which are hard for students to ap praise. I think students who will stay by will realize that they got a very good education. Writet Mi<.h.l !l Harrington, in a discussion of Goodman in the Aug. 1965 Atlantic, said Gt'O

Page 2 The Catalyst Compendium fizzles; SEC Will Try Again The compendimn of student o pinion on intervisitation which was to have been published by the Student Executive Committee Monday will not be forthcoming because the committee could elicit opinion from only one student among those contacted. As a result members of the committee were told by chairman Mike Cassell to "find out what the electorate thinlrivile2e that can be allowed by the administration, this :.t.ssumes that the students win stricti y and conscientiousiy observe and enforce the rule. ln other words, the situation has already reached the level of "no compromise" as far as the administration is concerned. The wide spread and persistent violation of of the rule that became apparent this fall forced the administration into an untenable position in dealing with the various publics that it must deal with and increased the vulnerability of the College to the danger point. The fact of this vulnerability has already been brought to the attention of the students, and they have been challenged to demonstrate their willingness and ability to conduct the social affairs of their com munity according to standards that the administration can defend with some degree of plausibility. eluding the rule on intervisitation, provided a substantial maJOrity of the students themselves demonstrates a wiBingness to observe these rules in good faith. This is as far as any student government can go, and as much as the administration can expect. Students who are tempted to Iorce their government to abdicate its responsibility should be fully awareof the alternative, which is administration definition and enforcement of its own rules. Administration rules, particularly in the are of intervisitation, are certain to be more restrictive than the present rules, and enforcement is certain to be more strict than that imposed by the student government. This is because the rules will be publicly identified as aJministratl.on rules and must therefore reflect the administration point of view--educationally, legally and morally. The administration is convinced that the great majority of New College students came to this institution primarily because of the unusual educational opportunities it offers them. Recently, however, a few students have stated explicitly that the primary reason they came to the College was to take advantage of the opportunities they assumed would be presented by its relatively liberal social rules. AJly students who value social license more than learning have come to college for the wrong reason. The administration has been encouraged by the generally serious level of discussion that has followed the President's memorandum of Oct. 7, 1966, on the double crisis facing the College. Many students have spoken of t.'leir desire to help the College overcome its difficulties, financial and othetWise. Some have even offered to participate directly in fund-raising. Such offers are greatly appreciated. It remains true, however, that the most important ways in which all students can help the College are to work seriously at the business of learning and to set their own social house in order. create opinion. Students will be told of the many aspects of the complex question, he said. A questionnaire on inlervisitation, which was to be prepared by David Pini, Ray Bennett and Karen Fryklund and approved by the committee Wednesday, was not completed in time for the meeting, Pini reported. He said, however, "I'll bring it around to everybody to moiTOw." The other event on the intervisitatian timetable announced at last week's meeting, a "position pa per" from members of the admin istration, was read at the meeting by the chairman. Pre= ably the compendiwn and the questionnaire will be finished within a few days. Members of the agreed to request a special meeting of the College Council "for ThursdayorFriday after we decide next week." The discussion followed Cassell's reading of the administration statement of policy on intervisitation. Second-year representative Jerry Neugartensaidhe was "a little dis :ppoinled11 in the statement because it did not explain the administra tion'sposition, but rather itsimply stated it. Neugarten said, "If members of the administration don 1t make their assumptions clear, I don'tthink we can, with integrity, enforce the rules we have. I recommend we do away with our rules, 11 Amstant Dean Arthur Miller reported to the committee on a meeting members of the administration held with Cassell, Pini, and Steve Hall. He said the members of the administration ''tried to explain the reasons for keeping things as they are." "The reason this is unattractive, he went on, "may be because. we are defining mores. and not citing facts." Miller said the question is one in which facts cannot be cited but in which intuition must be used. e-ugarten aaidhe agreed with the division of the problem into an "inner" problem and an "outer" problem, that he does not recog nize the outer problem and would like more explanation of the inner problem. Reg a r ding the outer problem, Neugarten said the college has lost money but "the percentage of pledges that have not come in is far lower than at most schools. He also quoted Dr. Marion Hoppin, professor of psychology, as saying intervisitation is not responSible tor most of the prol,lems of various stu dents on campus. There was alsc discussion of the question of interv:isitation in connection with responsibilities to parents problems ofrecruitment and probiems with keeping an "audience." In other business, Hall, chairman of the Judicial Committee repOrted on a "lot of business" in which several students were put on probation or given wamings. The SEC voted to recommencf Parents Weekend to be scheduled for the weekend immediately after the inauguration of President Elmendorf. The committee also completed revisions in the Modes of Proce-They have been further informed that if they do not respond affirm -to this challenge, the administration will be forced to assume a responsibility that the students are unwilling to accept. The studem: government has taken the position that it will seek to enforce the student rules, in-The science lab building was officially dedicated this week to William and Marie Selby, whose gift made the labs possible. The main entrance to the labs now bears the title, "William G. and Marie Selby Science Building. November 11, 1966 Assistant professor of psychology Dr. David Gorfein, 1., and Ray Bennett, one of his students, worl< on a verbal learning experiment. Gorfein Will Speak To Sciences Group Professor David Gorfein will speak to the Behavioral Sciences discussion group on the subject of shortterm memory Monday at 8 pm. The meeting will be held at the home of Dr. John French, 5304 Eastchester Drive. Gorfein, with student assistance, has been doing research on memory in a project funded by a N a tiona! Science Foundation grant. The research involves measuring the ability of a person to recall a group of several letters which form a nonsense syllable. The syllable is revealed to the subject and then he is given a task which will keep him from rehearsing the syllable he is supposed to recall. The ability of the subject to remember the letters after a short interval is a measure of short-term memory. Gorfein expects his research to reveal not only something of the nature of short-term memory, but to contribute a theory of memory in general. Students interested in attending the meeting will be picked up at the parking lot at 7:30pm. XSSPXCY Spice up your wardrobe with cinnamon sport shirts from our Advance Guard Collection. A wise variety of textures are yours in luxurious Enro fabrics. Naturally, authentic detailing is also here ... tapered body, button-down collar, locker loop and box pleat in back. Select your favorite soon. $9


November 11, 1966 The Catalyst Page 3 Little Angels Will Return Contests Open In Drama, Film The Little Angels, a company of 27 young folk dancers from Korea will return to Sarasota Jan. 15 the sponsorship of the Friends of College to give a performance in the Sarasota Municipal Auditorium. In the com.Rany are 26 girls and one boy, all between the ages of seven and 14, who petform folk dances selected from more than 2,000 years of Korean cultural history. Students will conduct public sales represents part of tlie folk tradition of tickets for the show in both Ma-of the Koreans and a narrator ex-natee and Sarasota Counties. AU plains the significance of each. proceeds above e:lq)enses for the All of them, such as the Festival perl'ormance will be divided be-of the Weavers, the Sword Dance, tween the United Ftmd of Manatee and the WeddingDay, tell their Cotmty and the United Appeal of own stories through costumes, the Sarasota County. dance, and the music. Student Executive Committee Members of the troupe were se-chairman Mike Cassellsaidhe lected in a Korea-wide talent hq>edbymeansofthispresentation search and then trained under the the students could help to direction of that nation 1s foremost rmanins;ct"ulcontributionstotheNew choreographer and most distin-College commtmity which includes guished ballerina. both CO'Imties. Accompanying the dancers is a The perlormance of T h e Little court music orchestra made up of Angels is cololful, excitinll and distinguished adult memContests in drama-writing and film-making sponsored by the So ciety of Fine Arts for the Tampa Bay area are cw:rently tmder way. Students are eligible to enter in both the International Competition for Plays and/ or Musicals, and the Intem ational Florida S uncoast Film Competition. All entries should be sent to the BeauxAJ.ts Gallery, 7711 60th St., Pinellas Park, Fla. Entry deadlines for the drama and the film competitions are March 1 and Feb. 8, respectively. According to Tom Reese, manager ot the Beaux AJ.ts Gallery and Coffeehouse, there are no restrictions on number, length, or style on entries in the drama contest, except that they "be suitable for production on a small coffeehouse stage or at one end of a living room." bers of the Korean National Court Music Academy in Seoul. This is the second American tour for the troupe that last year won the heart of millions of Americans in appearances all over the cotmtry and also through a special appearance of the Ed Sullivan Show. The Little Angels from Korea were guests of New College last year and stayed in the residence courts. Top entries will be staged. In addition, there will be cash awards. L. W. Homing, president of the Friends of New College, with one of the Little Angels. swift-paced. They perlorm fifteen different numbers, each with changes of costume. Every dance Exhibit Set For Student Photographs An exhibition of the work of New College's many indi'ridual student photographers has been set for sometime in the near future. Proposed by Miss Cris Hassold, AssistantProfessorof Art, the show may be scheduled in conjtmction with the opening of Hamilton Court and may be housed in the new building. Students who wish to enter their work should put all their good prints in Miss Hassold's mailbox in the Humanities office by Tuesday at noon. According to Bud Holder, whose photographs have appeared in the United Church of Christ Cotmcil for Higher Education Journal and The Catalyst Literary Supplement, Miss Hassold will make an initial selection from the prints submitted and then all the entering students will decide which pictures will be exhibited. Holders aid photographers submitting their prints should arrange them with the 10 best on top. He said, "It is not at all necessary to have all the pictures of show quality, but it is important that much of an artist's work be turned in to allow for an over-all feel for what the individual is wodcing toward. 11 Second lntervi ew Set for Sunday The second in a series of interviews from the New College campuswill be heard Sunday on Radio 1450kc at 5:05pm. The program features an interview of third-year student Tim Dunsworth by Tom Todd and is a followup to the Florida Philosophy Association meeting which Duns and other students and faculty attended. Interviews are regularly scheduled by the station each Sunday. Above, part of the group pose for this picture in the third court. In the film contest, all eight or 16 millimeter films of any length or theme will be considered. They last performed in Sarasota on Nov. 7, 1965, 'lm.der the sponsorship of the Friends of New College. Cimino Wins Poem Prize Third-year student Glenda Cimino has won third prize in the Short Poem Division of the Fifteenth Annual Poetry Month Competition for her poem, "Circle of Death. Winners in the competition were honored at a public program and reading Sunday in Pinellas Palk. The competition, sponsored by the Society of Fine AJ.ts for the Tampa Bay area, was open to all Florida residents, with no restrictions on theme or style. Dr. Albert Howard Carter, pub-lished poet and Dean of Humanities at Florida Presbyterian College, served as judge. Mrs. Elmendorf To Travel in Feb. Mrs. John Elmendorf will not travel to the Dominican Republic as spec i a 1 emissary for the u.S. State DepaJ.tment tmtil February. The president's wife told The Catalyst the State DepaJ.tment has notified her political conclitions in the island republic prohibit her going at the end of this month, as she had offered. The purpose of her visit, as outlined by the government, will be to "consult with women leaders and explore ways of assisting organizations in the fields of citizenship, education, and voltmtary community services" in that countrv. Mrs. Elmendorf, who has had extensive personal experience with Latin American affairs, was award-an pe i ists gr to pay for the trip by the Bureau of Educat!onal and Cultural Affairs. YOUTH FARE Save a half for tickets and information, see Gerlt lleflloMr, Mgr. BAY AREA TRAVEL just north of's 755-3775 (It costs no more to work through an agent) There are now 5 branches of REP CLEANERS, ln c. formerly Perfedion Cleaners TO SERVE YOU: MAIN PLANT: 7327 N. TAMIAMI TRAIL -355-4818 WARD PLAZA: 4221 14th St. W. (Br4denton} BEE RIDGE PLAZA: 4116 Bee Ridge Road -924-6415 NEW TOWN: 2712 N. Osprey Avenue GULF GATE: 2103 Stickney Point Road GOLDEN HOST 80 Beautiful Rooms-'50-Foot Pool Putting Green-Bahi Hut Cocktail Lounge 4675 N. Tamiami Trail 355 Chinese food that' r exotic SteaksCocktails Golden Buddha Restaurant 7113 N. Tamiami Trail


Page4 Editorials Evaluating the Faculty All through the history of New College, students have expressed some desire to have a degree of influence in the hiring and firing of faculty members. As an example, we quote from a letter to the editor in The Catalyst of Dec. 17, 1965, from then first-year student Mike Cassell: "The saddest part is that I can't put your (the faculty's) head on the block. You can throw comprehensive knives at me in August, but I can't do anything in return. If only we had a line-up at the end of the year and all the profs would walk in front of the students, and we could say, 'You pass, swinger. You don't make it, loser '" Certainly students cannot expect to have a direct vote in choosing their faculty; they are simply not qualified to choose, and it is neither their responsibility northeirrightto do so. On the other hand, the administration, we would think, has a responsibility to weigh student opinion of the faculty's performance in making its re-hiring decisions. We are certain student opinion has in the past had some slight, very informal effect on the administration's hiring, if not firing, of professors. Students have expressed the need for professors in particular fields, for example, and the college has gone out and hired them. But the students, we think, have something more formal in mind. We are aware that several questionnaires have been sent out in the past asking for student evaluation of their courses and teachers, and that these have provoked disappointing response. But the theory is sound, nevertheless. Students--at least those who attend classes--should know best how good or bad a teacher is. If the Student Academic Committee would serve as a communication link between students and administration, and if the faculty and administration would acknowledge the validity of a formal evaluation of professors by students through that committee, then, we predict, student response to such questionnaires would perk up, and the entire college community would benefit. Stretching Money Since the amount of money in the Student Activity F\md is limited, we should make every effort to stretch that amount as far as possible by judicious spending. The best way to stretch the ftmd is to use it, in relatively small allocations, to attract other money from individual donors or from foundations. It is much easier for worthwhile projects to progress beyond the initial conception if the studentswhosponsorthem are able to say, "Yes, New College students are interested in this project; they appropriated money for it from their limited resources. 11 In deciding how their money should be spent, students should also consider the relative value of various activities. For example, is the film program really worth 44 per cent of our monev? Last year the college met the cost of the first term's films. In December, the film program was RI"anted $1300 from the Student Activity Fund for the last two terms of that year. This year the school has again met the cost of the first term films. But the film program has asked for $1500 for the next two terms. Can the students afford to support such a lavish film orogram to its Requests have already been made for projects which will yield many more dividends in proportion to the money they will take from the f\md. If you are interested in seeing your money--and it is YOUR money--spent for reasonable and worthwhile activities, attend Monday's meeting of the Student ActivitiesF\md Committee and express your opinion. The Catalyst Letters Of Trash and Tiles To the Editor: It seems reasonable to assume that people with average intelligence and perception can differentiate between trash cans and courty.ud tiles, yet on the New College campus, there exist some ten to fifteen idiots who cannot make this differentiation. Look next time, and differentiate before you discard. (signed) A disgruntled Court Sweeper A Time of Retrospect To the Editor. The end of the undergraduate education is a time of retrospect. The individual feels distant enough fro m a 11 that has happened yet close enough to feel the presence oftheirimpact. It is a time when the college experience takes on a unified appearance in spite of the knowledge that is only part of a continuum and indivorceable from all else. Assessing college life, its benefits and deficiencies begin to crystalize in the person's mind. Often these Judgments are valuable to time and new concerns. Their illusive and fleeting quality tends to destroy them almost simultaneously as they are created. But if recorded, perhaps they would not be altogether lost. What seems possible is a written senior evaluation of the non-academic aspects of New College. To contain how the individual has felt toward his experience and why he feels such a particular way. It might include how the college has affected the strength and magnitut Class HODOr R.ati.J>s Associated Collegiate Press Vol. 31 Number 10 November 11, 1966 Published weekly by students at New College (except for three weeks from mid-December th!otlgb the finl: week in January and six weeks in July and Allg\Gt). Subscriptiaru: $5.00 per year (43 issues) or 15 per copy. Address subscription orders, chance of ad ch-ess notices and 'laldeliverable copies to: The Catalyst/New College/Post Office Box 1898/SarliSOCa, Florida 33578. Appllcation to mail at second-class postage rates pending at Sar2Sota, Florida. Tel. 3SS-S406. Editor ...................... Tom Todd Aasoc. Editor .. .. Kenjl Oda Business ..... George Finkle Production .. Steve Oclofsky Circulation .. Dale Hicleryl Whtte Win Honorable Papers written by two philosophy majors were given honorable mention in competition at the recent convention of the Florida Philosophical Association in Lakeland, Participating in the convention, at Florida Southern College, thirdyear student AnnaN a v a rro, and second-year student Rick Stauffer presented papers they had written. Anna's paper, entitled "Diverse Existential Theologies, was con cemed with the philosophy of Kierkegaard and Buber. Stauffer's paper was "Problems of Phenomenalism." A total of 11 students and two faculty members attended the twoday conference. The two faculty members were Dr. Douglas Berg gren and Dr. Gresham Riley. Approximately 75 faculty mem-Mention bers and a numberofgraduate students from schools across the state also attended. The New College group was the only Wlder-graduate group at the convention. This was their second year to participate in the convention of the state philosophical association. Claim Che,ks Early Students who work for the college must claim their hours for the year before leaving campus for the independent study period and Christmas vacation. Th

November 11, 1966 Election Analysis The Catalyst PageS GO Wins Victory In House; Takes Maior Governorships By STEVE ORLOFSKY Results of Tuesday's elections show that the Republicans have won as mashing victory. Final tabulations give them gains of 47 House seats, 3 Senate seats, and eight governorships. In possibly the biggest upset of the election Republic an C 1 a u d e Kirk was elected governor of Florida, over the shoo-in candidate Robert King High. Ostensibly High1slosscan be attributed to the white backlash. But also present were a nwnber of tactical errors and High 1s inability to shake off certain labels with unfavorable connotations that had been placed on him early in the campaign by Kirk. High in older to win had to carry by at least two-to-one majorities Dade, Pinellas, and Hillsborough Counties, all of which are major uri> an areas in Florida. On the advice of Scott Kelly (who had formed a coalition with High to defeat Governor Haydon Bums in the June Democratic primary runoff between High andBums)High chose to concentrate his campaign in the rural areas of the state, especially the panhandle. High apparently asswned that the urban areas were safe against the reactionary Kirk. High won a fairly large vote in the rural areas, but not nearly enough to c o m p e n s at e for the votes he didn't receive in the urban coun:. ties. Highjustbarelycarried Dade County and Hi.Usborough County and lost Pinellas County. While the white backlash and the possible police scandal in Dade County may well have hurt High, there can be little doubt that High lost a considerable numb e r of votes by his taking for grant e d those area s Anothe r t actical. error committed by High was his too close identification with Kelly, whom he had bitterly fought in the first primary election in May. Everywhere High went Kelly was sure to go. In the minds of many voters must have been the idea that High had made a questionable deal with Kelly. Athirdmajorfactorin High's defeat was the refusal ofHaydon Bums to back High. Because of this it was doubtful that High could win the Ja::ksonville vote. Also wordhasitthatBumsthrew his machine behind Kirk, giving Kirk as many as 500, 000 votes he otherwise would not have received. H i g h 1 s inability to cast off the label of 'ultra-liberal' vlac.M..Qil.. him by Kirk hurt him. Likewise that High was easily identified in the voter's mind with the admini stration and with Robert Kennedy was detrimental. Conservatives were alienated by these factors enough to force them to cross party lines. There were also those factors which p 1 ague d High as they did every other Democratic candidate across the United States. The ri sing cost of living, the way in which the war in Vietnam is going, and that the Negroes are pushing civil rights too haro are all attributable to the party in power--the Democrats. High's b e in g a Democrat was itself destructive. The Georgia gubernatorial race lllaliilests itself as one of the most curious electoral contests sin c e theHayes-Tildenrace for the presidency in 1876. As things now stand Howard (Bo) Calloway (R.) has received 47. 2 per cent of the vote; Lester Maddox (D.), 46.8 per cent ofthe vote; and Ellis Arnall a write-in Democratic candidate), 5. 8 per cent of the vote. By Georgia law in older to win the governorship, a candidate must receive a majority, which none of the candidates has done. According to the Georgia state constitution the e 1 e c t i on is then thrown into the state assembly, where the governor is selected. In co nf 1 i c t with this is a state electoral law which states that if no one ca:1didate receives a majority, then a runoff is held bet we en the top two vote getters. While this law explicitly applies only to primary elections, it is felt by many that the law may be extrapolated to h o 1 d for general elections. To complicate the picture even more, the backers of Ellis Arnall and the American Civil Liberties Union have filed separate suits in the federal courts. Arnall's backers hold that the e 1 e c t ion had a nwnber of major voting irregularities. They contend that a nwnberofwrite-in ballots were simply thrown away--possibly as many as twenty thousand. The ACLU c h a r g e s that the state assembly cannot leR;ally decide the election. because it is improperly apportioned, i.e. not according to the one man one vote ruling of the u. s. Supreme Court. Meanwhile the incwnbent Georgia governor, Carl Sanders, bas said that he will remain in office as long as necessary, which may be Wltil the spring of 1967. The m a j o r ramification of the GOP's great victory will be the loss of a working majority in the House for the administration. The Senate during the 89th Congress usually split about 60-40 in favor of the Great Society. The loss of three seats should have no serious effects. But in the House the Republicans will gain much greater say in committees, making it difficult for administration bills to reachthe House floor without major compromises. On a number of Great Society programs the margin of victory ranged from 12 to 29 votes. Gerald Ford (Mich. ), House Republican leader, noted that a gain of 30 seats would be enough to stymie the President's major legislation. A gain of 47 seats is overwhelming. As Ford put it, "It w i 11 be a different ball game in the House next session. Undoubtably the man who benefited from the Republican victories most was Richard Nixon. Nixon stwnped the nation, appearing in behalf of over one hundred candidates for Congress and for governor ships. In doing so Nixon may have built for himself a major power base for the 1968 Republican presidential nominating convention. Ronald Reagan (governor-elect Calif. ) has already committed his delegation to Nixon in 1968. However, the other major Republican presidential hopeful for 1968, Gov. George Romney (Mich.), overwhelmed the Democrats' sacrificial lamb Zolton Ferency, winning a four hundred thousand vote majority. Gov. Nelson Rockefeller (N.Y.), with a delegation equal in strength to California's, pledged his delegation to Romney in 1968. The elections have brought one major fact to light. Whlle there will be a major fight for the presidential nomination in 1968, the Republicans will not be hrecon cilably split among themselves as was the case in 1964, with their non-syncretic philosophies. Why Robert King High Was Elected Governor A number of favorite sons came to the front as a result of GOP victories. In Ohio James Rhodes won by more than 600,000 votes. Charles Percy beat the incumben,t Paul Douglas in the Dlinois Senate race. Mark Hatfield played down his dove stand on Vietnam and was elected to the Senate from Oregon. Edward Brooke (Mass.) became the first Ne21'0 senator since the days of Reconstruction. In Colorado Jolm Love WQI1 reelection as gov ernor by a sizable majority. All ot these men now become good possibilities for the vice presidential nomination in 1968 or the pre sidential nomination in 1972 or after. By CHARLES RAEBURN Citizens of Florida turned out heavilyTuesdayto vote for candidates who will be responsive to the needs of their rapidly urbanizing state. Pettypolitical Jealousies were at last put aside as Governor Haydon Bums and the peppery mayor of Miami (THE BIG CITY) Robert King High embraced each other and pledged themselvestoworl< together for the good of the Democratic party and for the state. Tuesday was not a day for pettiness, as Florida voters realized. There were issues other than personality in the air, such as quali fications for the office of governor based on past elective experience and ability to handle the increasingly complex urban problems of a state whose growth rate is one of the nation's highest. Tuesday was not a day for "white PHONE: ROUTE 301 SARASOTA, FLORIDA backlash, for Floridians had seen their neighbor state of Georgia nominate a man for governor who would make Birmingham's "Bull" Connor look like a Sunday school teacher. Floridians put aside any feelings about racial views of the candidates because there are greater issues than racism which face their state. Tuesday was not a day on which Florida voters would cast their vote against the party which controls national politics in an effort to show Washington that its anti-poverty and speedy integration policies are unappreciated in the South. This state's voters were concerned with major issues which go far beyond personal likes or dislikes, and re cognized that the man who could, due to his past experience, help them to solve some of their major highway and public school problems is Robert King High. OPEN 24 HOURS "for the esoteric and exotic in paperbacks ... visit New arrivals Reavy's NEW RUSSIAN POETS Cassirer's LOGIC OF THE HUMANITIES Ardrey's AFRICAN GENESIS Hare's FREEDOM AND REASON Koerner's MISEDUCATION OF AMERICAN TEACHERS ... and .. many more!! NEW BOOKS ARRIVING DAILY -Tuesday was nota day when FJor idiauswouldvote Republican sim ply because they wanted a change In Tallahassee. They realized that Robert King High presents the greatest change, as an administrator of the largest urban center in the state, which the state has ever seen in the state capital. Tuesday was not a day when Florida voterswouldgoto the polls and vote for a man who promised to hold the tax level while refusing to propose any major programs for state public education, highways or city redevelopment. They re: cognized the great problems which theirstatefaces and knew that Robert King High would be the best man available to predict problems and seek solutions to these problems before they occur, Tuesdaywas not ada yfor Florida. Tuesday was not a day for Robert King High. A final note of tragedy: on the Colorado general referendum was a move for the abolition of capital punishment in Colorado. Though all respoosible figures and most newspapers backed abolition, the Colorado voters overwhelmingly defeated abolition. The Colorado voters could have approved an alternate amendment by which executions would be made publicpemaps in downtown Denver or Colorado Springs. Patronize Our Advertisers -New College's Closest and Most Complete Record Shop The Best in All Kinds of Records Folk, Rock and Classical Also Large Stock of Guitars, Music Books, and Accessories JONES' MUSIC CO. 2836 N. TRAIL 355-1957


Pag!6 The Catalyst SAFC Will Hold Hearing Monday The Studeut Activity Fund Committee will conduct a hearing lll: 6: 30 pm in the Music Room of College Hall to discuss several re quests for money from the fund. According to committee chalr o:an Kenny Misemer, student groups who have requested money will be Faculty Okays Members of five faculty committees were approved by the faculty Wednesday. Named to the Committee on Lectures and Co rom unity Relations were: Dr. Patricia Drabik, chair man; Christopher J. von Baeyer; and Michael von Guttenberg. Ex officio members are Dr. Mation C. Hoppin, Furman C. Arthur and Paul D. Davis. Library Committee members are Dr. Jon R. Culbertson, chairman; Dr. David S, Gorfein; and Keith Armes. Dr. Corinne G. Wilson, h'brarian, and President John El mendorf are ex officio members. Dr, Sarah J. Stephens will chair the Student Admissions, Advising, Aid, Awards and Academic Stan-Cagers Prepare For League Play The basketball team has begun practice in preparation for city league play which begins next month, according to Frank Meyer, recreation coordinator. Coached by Peter Odell, the group is working out Saturday mornings at the Sarasota High School 'gymnasium. A Thursday night practice will be added Nov. 24. Anyone interested in playing on the tezn should contact Odell in in the Admissions Office. Meyer also said two teams play softball Sl.Ulday at 2 pm. The coed teamsarefull, hesaid, ''butthere1s always room for a few additions. given the opportunity to explain their position and students will be able to question them. The committee will decide on the requests outstanding "very shortly thereafter, Misemer said. The Film Committee, the International Affairs Group, The Cata-Committees ding Committee ("The 5-A Committee"). Other members are Dr. Arthur R. Borden and Dr. Harry R. Crouch Jr. The Committee on Educational Policy will be chaired by Dr. B. Gresham Riley Other members are Dr. Jerome Himelhoch and Dr. Peter Buri. F a c u l t y representatives to the College Col.Ulcil are Dr. George W. Petrie m, Dr. Geof)l;e H. Mayer, and Dr. Drabik. Dr. Brian R. Kay and Mrs. Evelyn Macbeth will be alternates to the College Col.Ulcil. Me m b e r s of these committees were nominated by the faculty committee on committees. According to Dr. Robert Knox, a member of the committee on committees and secretary of the fac ulty, a Committee on Baccalaureate Examinations "will probably" be appointed by the faculty. FWCSO Tickets Available Here Season tickets for the Florida West Coast Symphony Orchestra concerts are still available in the humanities office. Tickets for the three concert series will be $6 for adults and $3 for stu dew. Concert dates are: Dec. 16, 8:15 pm; Feb. 3, 8:15pm; and March 5, 3 pm, all in Sarasota's Symphony Hall. The same concerts will be repealed in Bradenton Dec. 18, Feb. 4, and March 4, respectively Paul Wolfe, of music here, cCDductsthe lyst Literary Supplement, tbe ;)o cial Committee, and a group interested in starting a campus radio station have turned in official requests for funds from the committee. In addition, Misemer said last night, "a couple" of other groups have indicated they will file requests before Monday. The five requests that have been filed total $4240. There is approximately $3400 in the fund. The breakdown on the requests current 1 y outstanding is: Film Commitee, $1500, topay for film remals for the next two terms; International Affairs Group, $1500, to help finance an international affairs conference in the spring. Literary Supplement, $600, to cover priuting costs for the yea:r; Campus Radio Station, $600, to help cover expenses; Social Committee, $40, to be used for prizes in a proposed refrigerator-painting contest. Each student contributes $15 to the fund at the beginning of the school year. Tenth Victim Reiuvenated "Tenth Victim--Kill!" seems to be the latest battle cry here, as students anticipate playing that modem game of ingenious "murder"--Tenth Victim. Based on an idea in the movie "Tenth Victim, 11 the game enjoyed brief popularity on many college campuses--including New College--last spring. Players are divided into victims and assassins and paired off. The assassins amass points by "killing" their victims, and the victims, who are not told who their assassins are can gain pointsbytumingthe on em. lll

November 11, 1966 The Catalyst Page 7 Ham il ton's libertarian Views Imply laissez-faire Economics By KIT ARBUCKLE One of the students known on the New College campus for his con cern with economic and govern mental issues is Chuck Hamilton of the Class of '67. In an interview with The Catalyst he expressed the following philosophy. Q: Chuck, how would you identify your main field of interest? A: I think, because of the situation as it exists today, and society's framework, my main interests revolve aroi.Dld political science and economics, and their inter-relations. Q: Would you give us some of the history of your politicalbeliefs? A: Around 1961 I became inter ested in communism and did a lot of reading on communism, particularly on how it is practiced, and became very anti-communist. After a while, realizing that one cannot be against a position with out imp 1 i c it 1 y supporting some other position, I began to support a conservative political ideology as an affirmative position. I did a lot of r e ad in g of conservative philosophy, and became very active in the conservative wing of the Republican party. In the last year and ::t half I hav e radically changed my political ideas, realizing that, while there are basic problems in the so-called liberal thought, there are also some very pertinent problems in the right wing of political theory. Q: What are some of these problems? A; I feel, t o put i t very crudely, the liberal is presented with the pro b 1 e m of always jumping to government programs to solve the problems of society. On the other hand I think that a large faction o f the right wing tends to b e tied t o tradition, and in addition is against most govemment interven tion without providing some sort of alternative. From this refusal of both the "liberal" and "conserva tive" views, my position has tended to become that of a "libertarian, if one must find a label. Q: What are the tenets of libertarian politics? A: Well, first of all, it's a position that hasn't become doctrinal yet, so it's very fluid, and this is good I think, because too often 1 i be r a 1 and conservative stands have become too orthodox. I think that the position can be basically stated two diffo?rent ways. First, there should be a great emphasis on the institutions of society,partlybecause they embody-make concrete --certain beliefs and actions, and also because they afford a continuity to the life of a society. But I would say that government is not the most important institution of society, nor can we rely too heavily on tradition to provide continuity. One must place the most emphasis on the individual, his actions and his abilities to innovate. The libertarian feels that these requirE> ents imply a 1 a iss e z-fair e type of economic system. (Laissez-faire is usually taken as an emotional .wordratherthan a descriptive one, but this is the best word I can think of. ) It is also the case, I think, that by holding these beliefs of both the institution and the individual, rejecting both the conservative and the liberal, one escapes the basic political dichotomy that is presented in America today. This is best illustrated by the fact that the so-called libertarians make up a rather considerable faction of the right wing, but by the same token very closely re 1 ate d, in many cases even identical, to the "new left" movement, represented, for example, by the Students for a Democratic Society, many of whose members call themselves libertarians. However, while rejectingthe policies of the liberals, the new left still has not accepted the economic system which Murray Rothbart and others would say is implicit in a libertarian position; so a distinction between the two still exists. Q: Specifically, why did you abandon a solidly conservative line to become a libertarian? A; Well, it seems to me that conservatives say that liberal polcies tend to become oppressive,in a broad and generally true sense. But I've foi.Dl.d that a conservative p o li c y can be as oppressive as a liberal one. The position I have outlined seemed to be the best alternative, albeit a not very clear one yet. In addition, I think that the conservative's acceptance of the status quo (and the liberals are be-stand the capitalism of his day, and even if he had, his theories would not necessarily have been relevant tom ode rn capitalism. His labor theory of value--the fact that the rich get richer and the poor get poorer--has not been borne out by history. So on an economic level especially, Marx has been shown to be very wrong. His idea of the profit motive was one of emotional repulsion rather than a true representation. It is a very c om p 1 ex subject; it goes much further than just making money. It has allocative functions Hamilton coming thiswaynowthattheyhave got many of their p rograms through)is inherently disagreeable to m e While you need a contin uity from e st ablished institutions, y o u must also allo w f o r the innovat ion and freedo m necessary for any f orm of creative society. Q: If you are no longer a straight conservative, are you still anti-communist? A; Yes. I think that m ost people would have to be against thf.' communism as practiced in the USSR, China, and the other block nations, simply because they are classic examples of the Marxian class interests controlling a government for the i r own interests. And on theoretical grounds, too, I'm an anti-communist. It seems to me that that position has many serious logical shortcomings. And whether anyone can say that there is a definite relationship between communism in practice and theory is another question. Q: Would you elaborate on the statement that Marxism has serious logical shortcomings? A: I think that M a r x made a great many profoi.Dld and impressive insights. A lot of his social and psychological insights are valid, but on an economic and political basis he was generally wrong. His historical determinism, for instance, seems to me to be stacking the deck in his favor, and I think that this is a little trick rather than any sort of theoretical contribution. He did n o t under-(FOR SEAFOOD) Your choice of 67 m enu specialties Lundt and d inner every day 14 Conveni ent Locations Sorosoto-7230 N. Tamiami Trail Sorosota-3550 Fruitville Road St. Petersburg-1500 Pasadena Ave. S. Also in Perrine, (oral Gobles, Miami, North Miami, Donia, Ft. lauderdale, Pompano Beach, Boca Raton, West Palm Beach, North Palm Beach that Marx did not ad e quat e 1 y treat However, I can't keep from adding that, as a heretic of his time, Marx was very useful in clarifying positions tha t were or t h o d o x at that period, by calling them int o question. Q: If you refuse Marxian economics, can y o u, as a libertarian, embrace the K e y n e s i an system and big government that is so prevalent in the West? A: Here again, I think that in the 1930' s when Keynes wrote his general t h e or y he was a very helpful person, causing others to r e think and restate themselves. But here again I think that Keynes has now become the standard position; also, any non-Keynesian position is branded inferior and not given a fair he a ring. When Keynes wrote he was influenced beavily by the Great Depression, so that his general view does not seem valid today, though it may have been true then. Also, I think that he ri.Dl.s into some theoretical problems, the best examyles probably being them ult i p ier and acceleration principles, which have been shown very dubious in many cases, on both and GOODWIN'S NORTH TRAIL ESSO Across from the Angus Inn Amerlc and Foreitn Car Repairs For a New Aus t i n Healey Sunbeam Alpin e MG Jaguar V olvo Toyota BUCHMAN MOTORS 45 0 1 S. T rail Alweys good of used Sports C.n empirical grounds. They are certainly not ample tools to a discussion of politico-economics. Q: The "new economis" seems to be the root of big, modem welfare government. What is the libertarian reaction to this sort of conduct of politics? A; Big government, government intervention, is, I would say, structurally implicit in Keynes. If the b a s i s is wrong, the practice will also be in error. First of all, in challenging m ass i v e govemment, I would say that it is wrong to identify a problem, then immediately proceed to try to solve it by :drninistrative p o li c y It seems to me that this line of attack is non sequitur, on theoretical grounds. In many cases, the "independent sector" could solve these pro b 1 e m s better than the government can. Here again, I think that this opinion can be pro ved empiric ally. Urban renewal is a good example, showing how things are made worse by the intervention of the federal system. The same case can be made, though as conclusivelY. for medicare, social security, and the minimum wage. Q: Feeling that Marx's and Keynes 1 s theories are n o longer applicable, how do you accredit contentionsthat Adam Smith is no longer practicable? A; It is an undeniable fact that in many cases his opinions are n o longer applicable, but this in no way throws a laisss-faire capi talistic system into disrepute Smith wrote in 1776 and the whole economic situation then was vastly different social conditio ns than it istoday. Sothatlthink that either to support Adam Smith as some sort of absollEe position, or to :lttack him and think that thereby youhave destroyed capitalism today is ludi crous. Capitalism is, of necessity, an innovative and dynamic concept, and theories of economics, especially l a issez -faire economics, has adapted drastically To think tha t capitalism is a c enturies-old static given, is one o f the e rrors c onservatives often make. This is just not so, as I see it. It has often been said that capitalism has many faults and should be destroyed for this reason, but this is not, I think, theoretically sup portable. It seems to me that the capitalism system is a reality in society, and each helps to shape the other. Capitalism must thus be imperfect. It is a theory in practice, and no theory is perfect in its application. I think that, both logically and empirically, it can be shown to work better than alternative economic philosophies. Q: By stressing economics over governmental dynamics as basic to society, doyouimplythatthe problems of the world should be ap proached through economic planningratherthan political maneuvering? A; Well, first of all, I would say that economics is just one aspect of the social framework, integrally related to politics and sociology and other studies. But in international affairs economics are, I think, rightly given a greater emphasis than these other aspects. Today, even limited warfare has become a dangerous, almost out moded way of survival. I think that confrontation between, f o r exampus. the and the so-called free world must change drastically from a mllitary t o an economic c ontest if we are t o sur vive. Q: Could y our stand !}len be char acterized as pacifistic? A; Ideally, yes; blll: this must be qualified in practice. The com rnl.Dlists, I think, will not settle for our sub jugation, we can't j ust sit by. Howeve r I don't think the military answer is a true solution. !think, therefore, that the resol u tion will stem from the economic blockade of the c ommunist COlDl tries to force them t o prove that their system will work well, but also in the re a1m of economic aid t ounder-developedco'Uiltri And here agabl, we malt never lose sight of the fact that this assistance must come from the private sector as well as from the public funds. Frank's Barber Shop 3f30 N. Temiemi Trail 355-1300 ST. ARMANDS TRAVEL Air and steamship reservations Ca r r entals -Cruises-Tours Independent travel Harding C ircl e Phone 388-3661 SEE SARASOTA FIRST All the problems & challenges of American Life Are Here What to do with too much leisure ... How to integrate the mobile middle aged into the community ... What about a rura I county system operating an urbanizing county area. How do we upgrade those in need ... What are the forces acting for pro gressive action ... GILBERT WATERS ASSOCIATES


Page 8 The Catalyst Stage Sand New College Will Make Debut Tonight I ca.n see it all now. A sta.ndi.Dg ovation. Thunderous applause. The crowd chanting for an encore. The popping flashes of the press }i!.otographel'S cameras And then it would be our tum to take the stage. Yes, ready or nor, the New College Stage Band will make its public debut at Sarasota's MuDicipal Auditoril1m. Technically, we will be playing a benefit for the local Allied Arts Council. (Of what benefit we could possibly be to a.nybody, I haven't yet decided. ) But the die is cast and the hatches are battened, so to speak, and the local citizenry will soon be exposed to New College's brand of rhythma.nd-blues. The ba.nd consists of: Tom Todd, drums; Jerry Neugarten, mythm guitar; Mike Cassell, piano; Bob Dixon, lead guitar; me, flute; and Coach Pete Odell, introductions. The advance publicity bills us as a "progressive jazz" group. This is somewhatunfortunate, because, as anyone in the audience who knows Oda anything about jazz will realize, our music is anything but progressive. on Pau/so11. The End of the Crises From the beginning, I'd known it was going to be one of those days. First, I was awakened in the midd.lf' ofthenight by the tapdancing that was going on upstairs, made especially serious by the fact that my "''Om was on the second floor Then, my roommate was practically strangled by his alarm clock before he was able to tum it off. And I learned that the fires had gone out, and the campus had been l.m protected for most of the night. It was enough to disconcert anyone. The lookouts still stood, scanning the horizon with binoculars, as I left the dorms for class. I asked one if he'd seen anything, and he replied that he didn 1t think so, but then he really didn't know what he was looking for. But that he expected a note from the administration any day now, informing him. I smiled at him sadly and walked on. I got in my car, a 1966 Intervisitation Fiat, but the motor wouldn't tum over, and so it took me all the way to College Hall on its stomach. Paulson At College Hall, I was pleased to see there was a large tumout for the exhibition, which featured a New College student who had been painstakingly bathed by the public relations department being slowly revolvedon a motorized pedestal before three h1.mdred carefully chosen members of the comm1.mity. I leamed later that the reception had been so favorable that the entire performance would be repeated at the Municipal Auditorium as a part of F1.m With the Arts Day. My first class of the day was an advancedSleepingseminarbut l.m fortunately I stayed awake through it, so I was in no condition for the class that came im.."'lediately after wards, which integrated the series of Basic Decorum lectures with a seminar on the literature of New ChllegeWriters in ResidencE", which I felt the professor taught with a rather cavalier attitude. I decided therefore to cut the class and go to look at the bay, which had been making infrequent but inspiring visits to the rear of College Hall. On the way, I passed the bulletin board, but found nothing of interest except an announcement from the Academic Committee that in the future the first term of the third year would be devoted entirely to classes on techniques of filling out Graduate School applications. Going out the back door, I did, indeed, find the bay to be there, but l.m fortl.mately it had become polluted. Upon closer examination I found the cause to be the thoughtlessness of a few careless souls who had chosen to throw their unwanted copies of The Catalyst Literary Supplement in the water. As I stook by the edge of the bay a large dolphin swam up and introduced himself. claiminiZ to be a personal friend of Charles deGaulle. Though I doubted this, he had some useful information for me about events that could take place shortly on the other side of the campus. For this reason I hurried to my car and started off for the dorms. My Fiat had trouble going up the hill, however. It was like something from a cartoon in The Catalyst. Luckily, though, I hitched a ride on a bicycle ridden by a grey cat I'd met the month before, and arrived at the dorms just in time. My arrival was timely because the entire East Campus was being scourged by the dread being we'd been watching for and fearing many weeks. The campus was being attacked by the horrible Do u b 1 e Crisis! I gazed at the repulsive being andoouldhardlybelieve what Isaw. Ihaln'tbeen so incredulous since they announced the plans for Thanksgiving dinner in Hamilton Court. The grotesque monster had two heads and a scaly body 1 with a sh:uply barbed tail, and breathed fiN through his horrid nostrils. As I approached, he had just eaten two psychology majors and a member of the maintenance department, and was about to consume a faculty member. There was only one thing to do. I rushed to my room in search of my swor:i. Ever since I had pulled it out of a rock in the woods near the swimming pool, I had been strangely attached to it, and knew it would come in handy some day. My roommate was us ing it to cut his nails when I reached the room. I grabbed it from him and raced out to find the Double Crisis. It had devoured three language tutors and a literature professorwhen Ifinally caught up with it. I started after it with my sword, cutting off both its he ads. I thought that had finished him, but I was astonished to find that, for every head I cut off, two more heads grew in its place. All I could do was to keep chopping, and hope. I attacked the monster for six hours without stopping. Finally, the heads stopped growing. I had vanquished the Double Crisis. My fellow students me, calling me a hero. One asked how many heads I thought there had been. I said I didn't know, but guessed a number about the size of the population of Sarasota. They wanted to continue their congratulations, and hold a party in my hcnor, but I declined. I was in training with the tennis team, and besides, I was tired, andjustwantedto get to bed and to sleep before the tapdancing started again. ED'S ESSO SERVICE Complimentary gift with your first tank of gas u.s. 41 Next to T...U laH What we play is jazz, in that it is almost totally improvised, but the chord progressions we use are very basic and conventional and, musically speaking, not progressive at all. Specifically, we will play various forms of blues. Our first number will be "Work Song," a popular jazz blues recorded by numerous jazz and blues musicians. (For you music critics, it should be noted that although the theme is a 16 bar blues form, the standard 12 bar blues chords are used as the basis for our improvisation.) Next we'll play That Song from Gershwin's "Porgy and Bess" (And the livin' is easy ). Although technically not a pure blues number, "Summertime" involves chord changes very similar to those of "W om Song. II For ourfinale the battle plan calls for a raucous rock-and-roll blues. Those of you who heard our group play last year or early this year may view this news with some incredulity, remembering our music to be somehow more appropriate to a tavern full of brawling drunks than to a concert stage. But times have changed. There always has been, if I may take the liberty to say so, a considerable amount of musical talent in the group. It was merely a matter of deciding one day we would take ourselves a little more seriously than we had been, and perhaps drawing some of that talent i>llt. Our main problem has been, as it is with any group, lP.arning to worl< together musically. The dialogue between the solo instrument and the piano, for instance, or between the drums and the rhythm guitar, is what transforms a bunch of good musicians into an excellent group of good musicians. Since we began rehearsing two weeks ago, considerable improvement in this regard has been made, I think. Of course, I would judge we are still a while from the day we could challenge Butterl'ield (or the Galaxies, for that matter). But can't you JUSt see it now? A standing ovation. Thunderous applause. The crowd chanting for an encore. Agents from Elektra, Impulse, Vanguard, and all the others clamoring for a contract But this is where we came in. COCKTAILS AT 3428 No. Trail 355-3446 FINE DOMESTIC AND 1{ E R T z November 11, 1966 In Debut Tonight Members of the New College Stage Band rehearse in the Sanford House for tonight's benefit performance. They are, 1. to r.: Kenji Oda, Tom Todd, Mike Cassell, Bob Dixon, and Jerry Neugarten. The group began rehearsing in earnest two weeks ago. SARASOTA CYCLE lr KEY SHOP s-t .. S...... Slece 1tU 1111 s.... Street If YO II ol haY<' eaten in all The Great Restaurants of Tbe World .. Then eating at College Hall will be quite an experience. Servamation Mathias For Tile Latest I Wo111e11"1 r. Me' Dren r. c. .. ol Slloel Dow11tow11: 1425 Mal St. Soutlt Gote Shoppl119 Plaza Ef.OPPER BAR 1570 No. Lockwood Ridge Rd. 955-3446 IMPORTED LIQUORS FOR YOU we have 14 tables AT KUE and KAROM BILLIARDS billiards with or without pockets 6 111lles IIOI1ft of colle4Jtt 011 U.S. 41 YOUR DIPLOMA is an investment in your future. It will pay off in bigger earnings. Don't be a drop-out! 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