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The Catalyst (Volume III, Number 41)
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New College of Florida
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June 30, 1967


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First-Year Core Programs Reduced To Two Terms Each Diversification Beginning next year, divisional core programs for first-year students will be required two instead of three terms, according to aresolution adopted by the faculty at a meeting Wednesday. In a related move, the faculty votedto formalize the diversification requirement for all students. French Back Home After Recovery College Examiner Dr. John French is back in Sarasota resting at his home after recovering from a small plane crash in North Carolina more than six weeks ago. French saidlastnight it would be several months before he would be "feeling like a human, 11 but that he is up and around and would probably begin catching up on some work in a few days. He said it was "great" to be back in Sarasota, and he hoped to re smne his duties as College Examiner soon. French was injured seriously when a single engine Cessna he was piloting apparently lost power after take-off from Horace Williams Airport near Chapel Hill, North Carolina. Requirement Made Stricter According to faculty secretary Dr. D avid Dykstra, the core program was revised to allow firstyear students more freedom of choice in their academic work. The humanities and natural science departments will prepare twoterm basic courses, Dykstra said, although which terms of the year the courses will be given has not been decided. The social sciences will offer a basic course all three terms, and students will be free to choose any two. Comprehensive examinations for first-yearwork, presently given by all divisions in a two-week period at the end of the year, will be administered in the future as a student completes his two-term sequence in a particular division. Thus, not all students will have comprehensives at the same time, and it is possible some .students might complete their comprehensives after two terms. Underthe new diversification requirement, students will be required to file a description and rationale of their plan for study in areas ol.Kside their majors signed by their faculty advisors and another faculty of their choice, by the beginning of their fifth term in residence. As a requirement for graduation, stwients must gain satisfactoty evaluations in five "areas of proficiency" outside the major field. the present diversification requirement, seniors are required to take the Senior Seminar, a second foreign language, or two courses outside the major division. The more form a 1 requirement was adopted, according to Dykstra, both to "define the diversification requirement more specifically" :nd to "encourage more coherent planning" of diversification on the part of students. He indicated the faculty move was motivated in part by disappointment with results of the oral baccalaureates, which gave the general impression that diversification, at least among the Class of 167, has been "h.aphazard." The taculty re-affirmed tnat orals will continue to deal in part with a student's proficiencies outside his major, despite the change in the diversification requirement. Dykstra said the faculty intends to keep the requirement as flexible as possible, and noted "areas of proficiency" may include tutorials and organized independent study, as well cs. He said the faculty "left hanging" the problem of implementing the requirement for the Class of 168, which has completed six terms already. Advice from the President PresidentJohnElmendorf told first-year students what they could expect on Comprehensive exams at a meeting Wednesday evening. A representative from each division was also present. Two Final Concerts Set for This The final two concerts of the New College Summer Music Festival will be held tomorrow night and Sunday aftemoon. Tomorrow's concert, set for 8:30 pro in Hamilton Center, will fea ture Mozart's Quintet in E Flat Major, performed by John B arrows, French hom; Walter Trampler, viola; Paul Wolfe, violin; William Weekend Magers, viola; and Bemard Greenhouse, cello. Oboist Patricia Stenberg, violist Thampler and pianist jlcques Abram will next perform Loeffler's more contemporaty work, 1'wo Rhapsodies. ew Constitution with Student Court After an intermission, Schubert's Quintet in C Major, Opus 163, will be performed by violinists Wolfe and Anita Booker, violist Trampler and cellists Greenhouse and Gabor Rejto. Sunday 1 s concert, at 3 pm in Manatee Junior College's Neel Auditorium, will feature a full sy mph on y orchestra for the first time in festival histoty. Up for Approval of Students Monday A new constitution will be presented for student approval Monday. In addition, students will elect a m ember of the Student Judicial Committee to fill the unexpired term offormersecond-year studelt Tom Manteuffel. The proposed constitution, prepared by second-year students Jerry Neugarten and Harry Felder, was unanimously accepted to be placed on the ballot at the Student Executive Committee meeting W ednesday. The SEC considered the constitution at some length at a special meeting Saturday. Students, who will be given the opportunity to discuss the constitution at a special SEC meeting tomorrow at l pro, will be asked to approve or reJect the document in its entirety. They will receive copies of the proposed constitution in their mailboxes this weekend. Among the significant changes i n the proposed constituti o n are: --The creation o f an autonomous Student Court to replace the present SJC. --The incorporation of the Bill of Rights in the constitution. --Permitting1he SEC Chairman to vote in both the making and break ing of a tie. --The scheduling of SEC elections a t the beginning of each term, to accord with the new c a 1 end a r. Members will serve for one school term. The chairman, who will serve for a full year, may take his s e c on d school term away from camF.lS and then return as chairm an. -Prohibiting ba'loting during Independent Study Period --Prohibiting proxies except du ring Independent Study P eriod. --The requirement that six members are necessary to hold a special SEC meeting. --The speeding up of election P' ocedures. --The declaring of a vacancy in an office immediately after recall action is initiated. --Requiring 2/3 of students voting, of 1/2 of all students, whichever is smaller, to amend the constitution. The Student Court proposal calls forfive JUdges, none of whom may be members of the SEC. They will elect their own chairman. Pro visions for selecting the bailiff and prosecutor are also contained in the new constitution. Judges will be elected at the beginning of the first and second term.. e lee; eel a. ;he be gmnmg of the second term will serve for two terms. The new constitution p e r m i t s the SC to determine the constitutionality of all SEC rules and reso lution<> except SEC judicial rulings on cases. Candidates for the SJC include first-year students Jerry Michaels and Ellen Tisdale and second-year student Dan Haggarty. Balloting will take place from 1 to 6 pm in the reception center. A majority of all students is required to approve the new comti tution. In other SEC business, Felder was app:>inted Student Academic Com-mittee chairman to replace thirdyear student John Cranor. Approvedwithout dissent as SAC members were second-yearstuden!S Scott Baker, Joan Schnabel and Irving Benoist and first-year students David Tekler and Barbara Hanna. A third first-year member is needed, andtwoincoming students will be n a m e d to the SAC next year. A proposal submitted by firstyear student Don Aronoff that retiring Professor of Economics Dr. Carl Hasek be commended by the SEC "for his devote d service to (Continued on Page 2, Column 5) SEC members, lefttoright: lee Crawfort, Mary Lamprech, Tom Jarrell, Eric Thurston, and Ted Shoemaker. The orchestra, containing members of the F 1 or i d a West Coast Symphony, the Tampa and St. Petersburg philharmonics, the Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago, St. Louis, Indianapolis and Milwaukee symphony orchestras and the Casal.s Festival orchestra, will perform Bach's Air from Suite No. 3. Cellist Greenhouse then performs as a soloist with the orchestra in Saint-Saens Concerto in A Minor, followed by violist Trampler with Bartok's Concerto for Viola and Or-chestra. Concludmg the program and the festival will be pianist Abram, with the orchestra, in the performance of Beethoven's G Major Concerto No.4. Bus transportation for Manatee Junior College will leave at 2:45. No Beach Sunday Bus There will be no beach bus Sun day, but transportation will be available Tuesday nights to the Bridgeatorium, according to Recreation Director Frank Meyer. Original Poetry Graduation For Original poetry and other materials to be read at commencement are needed by the Commencement Committee, according to Diana Shiphorst, Committee chairman. Shiphorst said students should give original pieces or suggestion<> for readings from published materials to her or Rachel Findley. Students will read their own worl< at the commencement ceremony if they so desire, Shiphorst said.


Page 2 Editorials Danger Ahead We are somewhat skeptical of the wisdom of the faculty's move to formalize the diversification requirement. We have some sympathy with their aim of strengthening the requirement, but in this week's action the faculty may have exposed New College to some fWldamental dangers, The new requirement, first of all, is a straitjacket on the good student who would normally broaden himself spontaneously and Wlpredictably. This is so for two reasons: (1) the new requirement forces students to plan their diversified study several terms ahead of time, whereas many students would find it more meaningful to go where their intellectual concerns lead them; (2)the requirement that five satisfactory evaluations be obtained--andthey are most readily obtained in col.ll'Sework--takes up a much greater part of the student's "free" time to wander intellectually than does the old requirement that seniors take a second foreign language, the Senior Seminar, or two courses outside the major division. Whereas the new system allows the student flexibility in choosing his diversification plan, then, it greatly restricts his flexibility in tailoring his education to his inevitably lDlpredictable and changing intellectual wants. A more fl.Uldamental indictment of the requirement comes from a faculty member, Dr. Arthur Miller. When work subject to a pass-fail system is made a quantified requirement for graduation, he says, there is a real danger New College will eventually find itself adopting a credit-hour system of grades. We agree with the essence of his argument, which appears at length elsewhere in these pages. We do not contest the faculty's thinking that many students--as evidenced by third-year orals--are not studying enough outside their major. We applaud the faculty's decision to lighten the required load the first year as a significant step toward sparking the intellectual curios_ity of New College students, But the formalization of the diversification requirement is a premature step, one. that might prove totally \DlDecessary in a few years as a "tradition" of study grips the campus. lt is possible the faculty will avoid the pit alls and actually provide as flexible a system in practice as it could be in theory. But the new requirement leaves the door open to abuse of the system, and faculty members, like everyone else, have a way of forgetting the original intent of a rule and twisting its interpretation to fit a new prejudice. In this -c-ase, we would hate to see that happen. Vote FOR Revision We strongly urge students to vote FOR the new govemment constitution Monday. Although the proposed revised constitution is not perfect, it would be an improvement over the present one. Indeed, a nwnber of basic changes are necessary merely to adapt the govemment to conditions arising from adoption of the four-year option program (e. g., elections each term instead of twice each year for Student Executive Committee members). The SEC will ask us to vote on the new constit\Don in its entirety, tomakevotingsimple. lfyouhave doubts or questions about particular provisions, voice them at tomorrow's special hearing. We believe the faults of the proposed constitution will be minor enough to ignore for the time being, and they can be taken upnextyear at our leisure. The imperative now is to pass a viable charter that will give us a base upon which to operate student government efficiently next year. Boycott To the Editor: I am writing this letter because otherwise the people here would never lmow what is going on in Blue Ridge, Georgia, or what they should be doing about it. 450 workers there, mostly women, have struck the Levi Strauss finn there in order to get their rights and are asking the nation to boycott Levis until they get those rights. The workers there are striking not only for better working conditions (not even higher wages) but just for the rightto form a union in the first place. A wion shop steward's home was burned down and still the strike gets almost no national coverage. To quote one of the strikers: "The reason I'm still fighting is, I hope that our kids will never have to work there I'd like to think that some-Levis thing I do now would better that place for other people that have to work there, in years to come." The people in this area should support the workers in their struggle with the anti-union management of the mill so that they and other workers will be able to bargain with their employers in the future on an equal footing. Shop pers shouldn't buy Levis, store owners shouldn't carty them, and papers and magazines shouldn't advertise them. Instead, concerned citizens who feel sympathy for those workers should help boycott Levis and support the jobless strikers. (Signed) Jon Shaughnessy The Catalyst June 30, 1967 Diversification Decision Seen as Dangerous Step ByASST, PROF, ARTHUR MILLER Most of the recent faculty decisions involving core programs and college-wide diversification requirements should be educationally sound. At any American state uni versity, moreover, they would be most liberal. At New College, however, I suggest that the new diversification requirement is re-Miller actionary, a conventional retrenchment in retreat from the pressures of enforcing our present graduation requirements. I person ally am interested in seeingthis college maintain a system which would limit the stock responses of a future changing fac ulty, necessarily recruited largely from conventional colleges. I would like to see a college-wide system which would make it difficult for New College suddenly to retreat into the rw-of-the-mill system of making students "take" courses, grading the students on their involuntary actions, and then co=ting up the grades to total some number necessary for graduation. Until quite recently, we had not gradedseminars. We gave evaluations. These ideally were written paragraphs of real evaluation-saying what the student could do and stating generally what he had done. The class of 168 will remember when the faculty did not even say whether seminar work was "satisfactory. 11 Instead, we simply praised or blamed and described the student's work. The College Examiner's :)ffice, for purposes of counseling and review only, put a "private" judgment of pass or fail on the faculty member's evaluation. Only later was the faculty asked to use a form for evaluations, a good idea. It1shard to file king-LeHers No Separation To the Editor: President Elmendorf and Dr. Mayer seem to believe that there is a definite separation between the sexual (social) and the academic. This type of reasoning applied to education leads to the building of minds as metallic as vacuum cleaners and as inspiring as garbage cans. What is the use of learning if it has no bearing on the heartbeat of the person who experiences it? To play games with facts and theories is all very amusing. But learning that is taught devoid of the social and personal experiences of love, anger, sadness, happiness, etc., leads to people who are dishonest to the world as with themselves; they use logic and facts to protect thcmselvesfrom that which is truly hwnan. There have been all kinds of proponents for and against intervisitation. What we need to do is forget about the dizziest constructions of defending things rationally which primarily concern emotions. What is wrong with emotions? I would tend to believe that most of the great achievements have resulted from emotions. To be hwnan is to have emotions and to think humanly is to think from emotional experiences. Much could be gained if the academic could be considered the total experience of a person. (Signed) George Monoson sized sheets together with note-size cards. Atthctopof this form were blanks to check, indicating whether the evaluation was satisfactoxy, incomplete, or unsatisfactoxy. This was to be simply a courtesy for the Examiner's Office, to save him the time of making his own subjective judgment of pass or fail for statistical purposes. Believe it or not, I saw this a; an open door for a future grading system. And (guess what?) at the end of last academic year, in the pressure of comprehensives and make-ups, the faculty passed a motion requiring the class of '67 to be graded "satisfactoxy" in at least two diversification areas of proficiency. With a class near graduation, the problem oftranscripts arose. What should be recorded on transcripts? Why, of course, the courses (or other areas) which were graded "satisfactoxy!" The grading system took one long step forward. Now we have taken a giant step. Youmusthave some five grades of "satisfactory" in diverse areas-outside your major--in order to graduate. In effect, the recent faculty actions have granted students one year of increased freedom (two not three terms in each first-year division) and at the same time limited the student's choice significantly for three or four years in areas of diversification. I find this a somewhat sordid boon. The central idea of New College, as I evidently misunderstood it, was to substitute internal incentive for external grades. The indeed, was to make traditional grading difficult to sneak into the system. "Credit Hours" were not to be thought of. And yet, after less than three years, the New College faculty has only just rejected a proposed system of Term Units, that credit hours under afancyname. I submit that forcing the professor to choose between "satisfactory," "incomplete" and "unsatisfactory" is only a grading system under a fancy name. A grade is an evaluation only when it is used for wholly internal purposes of counseling. When a course grade becomes a mattcrofpcrmanent record, and a prerequisite for graduation, I submit that it is a traditional (but imprecise) grade. Requiring diversification, however, I find necessary. It is the method, not the goal, which shatters my grasp of a central New College Ideal. The faculty could have invented a Diversification Exam (even as a substitute for the Rabbit Hutch To the Editor: Your editorial in the current issue of the Catalyst makes this reader wonder whether New College is an educational institution or arabbit. hutch populated by little bw niesnot yet dxy behind the cars who seem to think that they invented sex. Of course, indulgence in your favorite indoor sport has public relations overtones, your president to the contrary. Subscribers to New College are not about to subsidize scholarships for this kind of laboratory experimentation. (Signed) Haven B. Page Siesta Key Lost Kittens LOST: Three little kittens. The Secretarial staff of the Development office has been caring for them and would like them returned. P. S. Mother Cat has been looking for them too. (Signed) Virginia Kundzicz Barbara Bromund Deanna Clark (Secretaries, Development Office) Oral Baccalaureate Exam) with perfect consistency. A comprehensive exam, testing genera 1 lmowledgc, feel, enthusiasm and achievement would have f i't ted well with the present system. The faculty, however, rejected a proposal for a general exam. It preferred to require satisfactoxy grades in a certain number of areas. We now have grades which arc a matter of undergraduate record, and graded are as which are a matter of permanent record on the transcript. now, the system is still friendly. It leaves freedom of teaching and study in the student's major area(s). The drift o!theNew College system, nonetheless, is manifestly toward the old college structure. If diversified areas are graded, why not grade achievement in the student's major? If we can count up satisfactory grades for three or four years, why not count up grades in the first year too? Why not kill off the attempt todevdop a year-long experience of learning? Why not hit the student only with specific fragments of memorization, call him satisf actoxy, and total his satisfactory work until it adds up to a degree? Toomanyhcrcwould say, "Sure, why not?" After all, it's the accepted thing to do. After all, I am only an alarmist. There is only muted alarm in the present faculty --probably more muffled in the student body. Perhaps when the terminal stress of the year is over, we can all think more clearly. When we think again, let's think of why (maybe) New .College is new. S E C (Continued from Page 1) New College since its inception" was approved without dissent. First-year representative Lee Crawfort asked SEC approval of a coffee house to be held in the barn next year under the sponsorship of first-years tude n t s )on Lundell, Sunny Chandler and Dl.v id Schwartz. Members said Crawfort should attempt to ascertain student opinion on the coffee house and then deal directly with college authorities for approval. A request for $96. 40 from the Student Activities Fund for a Sen ior Party July 16 at Linger Lodge was approved. Open Letter Open letter to George Mayer: Dear Dr. Mayer, We also go shopping, wash clothes, and experience emotional trawnas. Respectfully yours, (signed) Virgins still Member Collegiate Pres Volume UJ, Number 41 June 30, 1967 Published weekly by stUdents at New College (cxcct:tfoz threeweeksfrom mid-December through the first wecl< in January and six weeks in July and August). Subscrit:tious: $5.00 per year (43 issues) or 15 per copy. Address subscrit:tion orders, change of ad dress notices and =deliverable copies to: The Catalyst/New College/Post Office Box 1898/5arasota, Florida 33578. Application to mail at second-class post age rates pending at Sarasota, Florida. Tel. 355-5406, Editor ..... ..... Kenjl Oda Assoc. Editor Laurie Paulson Mana,ging Editor .... Steve Orlofsky Business .................. George Finkle Circulation ... , Dale Hickam Photography ... Dave Tekler Staff: Betsy Ash, Irving Benoist, Mal)' Blakeley, Glenda Cimino, Allan Jaworski, Abby Mllemer, Kay Moller, Mary Lou Phillips, Shelley Schlicker, Katie Smith, Edna Walker Che'Yl White


June 30, 1967 cam PaulsMI I Student Who Stopped on The Recently, I had the rare opportunity to test the belici currently held by a number of members of the faculty and administration that intervisitation is detrimental to an academic atmosphere and should be curtailed, if not done away with altogether. Specifically, I interviewed a student who has given up intervisitation entirely for the remainder of his academic career. AI; I stepped over several piles of trash to enter his room, he was busily examining his feet, which were caked with dirt, and picking bugs out of his hair. "Why exactly did you give up intervisiting?" I asked him. "Well, 11 he replied, "!felt intervisiting was interfering with my academic pursuits, taking too much of my time and limiting my experiences to those of a certain type, not conducive to my development as a fully-rounded individual. That's one reason." "What's another?" I inquired. "All the girls hate me. "Well, have younoticed any immediate changes or improvements in your life now that you've renounced intervisitation?" "Oh yes. I'm no longer forced to engage in such routine household activities such as shopping at supermarkets and struggling with dirty lamHlry." "How come?" 11 Since I don 1t intervisit any more, I wear the same dirty clothes all BAY VIEW Cleaners and Laundry Complete Laundry and Dry Cleaning Drive-In Store: 1530 1st St. 955-0937 Ann ,a Navarro, School Represeellive 1 ...... ------------------.. DISC SHOP ELECTRONICS, INC. For all your record needs conveniently located in Cortez Plaza ON THE TRAIL the time, and I'm too depressed to eat. I've also given up washing. You'd be amazed at how much more time there is for study if you stop taking baths. "No doubt. Have you noticed any other beneficial changes?" "Oh yes. There arenomorelong hairs in my books to interfere with Pattison my reading, and I can use the money I spent to have the lipstick stains cleaned off to buy books with. I've also given up fishing and growing rice. This place was looking entirely too much like a Samoan village. "Do you believe that, in your case, as has been suggested is the case for students as a whole, a limited and erroneous knowledge of--uh--sex is one of the greatest problems?" "Yes I do. And intervisitation interfered with my job, as well." "What's that?" "Writing pornographic novels. "Just what do you do with your time now that the distractions of intervisit at ion no longer are a problem?" "Oh, I watch television, listen to records, play cards, sleep, play croquet, things like that. "Well, do you ever study?" "Once in a while, if I feel in the mood." "How often did you study while you were still intervisiting?" "About the same. 11 "Thenhow can you say no intervisiting is beneficial to your academic pursuits? 11 "Well, if I ever decide to study, look how much time I'll have." "Would you, then, recommend everyone stop intervisiting?" 1 asked. "Oh yes, he replied, "chiefly because of emotional insecurity." "You mean, on the part of the students?" I asked. "Of course not," he said indignantly, 11o.l.thepart of the administration." Crane's Book Store Personal Stationery 109 South Gate Plaza LUNCH DINNER COCKTAILS TRY OUR SPECIAL BAR-B-OUED RIBS The Catalyst Entering Class Numbers 117 Now Atlea>t ll7 new students will enter New College in the fall, ace or din g to De an of Admissions Robert Norwine, and this number may go as high as 125 or more. Page 3 Performance Specialists MOTORCYCLE AND AUTO REPAIRS All Work Guaranteed High Qualitylow Pri(e SARASOTA, FLORIDA 2020 LIBERTY WAY DICK AMBLER COIN LAUNDRY TRAIL PLAZA ON THE MALL At this point 109 high school graduates and eight transfer students are "firm" in their plans to come to New College, but there are several :pplications still in process. The ll7 committed students represent approximately 40 states, and the high school graduates average 694 and668, respectively, on their verbal and math skills as measured on the College Board exams. CLEANER-FRIENDLIERMORE INEXPENSIVE SARASOTA Flower Shop Make it a habit a occosio11 1219 1st Street 955-4287 .. Tile ....... w ............ D& c:-.1 Slteet DowlltoWII : 1421 Mol St. Solltll Gate SMpplew ..... I st. armands g 8118 PY INC contemporo ry american art 302 john ringling boulevard STARKER'S WHERE THE AESTHETES ROAM SANDALS IN GOLD BICYCLES Authorized SALES SERVICE PARTS Large Selection of Used Bicycles NORTHSIDE BICYCLES 1130 27th ST. SARASOTA, FLORIDA TRAIL NATIONAL BANK located conveniently for you Personal checking accounts Safe deposit boxes Savings accounts U.S. 41 acron from the airport and ,, ITII!Il Ox-r.,-.... ,._ ::;-;Gil? JIIATICIIIAL aARit) .. PLAaa. ................................................. HOLIDAY INN frank's Barber Shop 4 -.-n of Sarasota-Bradenton 8221 North Tamiami Trail Restaurant -Cocktail Lounge Yacht Basin -Swimming Pool Phone 355-2781 beautifully restored antique and classic cars from 1897 the v 1orld1s greatest collection played in delightful shows Color 5500 North Tamiami Trail Distinctize Photography by I/_ .. j(/E "the finest in" Weddings Portraits Commercial 533 S. Washington Blvd. Phone 958 Sarasota rJ !I',.O,I!.S.StOHAI.. -N..r .. 7 0. U.S. 41 SPECIAL SALE HOW IN PROGRESS! GREAT SAVINGS ON MANY BOOKS! up to 60/o off on some THE CAMPUS BOOK SHOP 5350 N Tamiami #355-7131 X-354 YOUR DIPLOMA is an investment in your future. I twill payoff in higgerearnings. Don't be a drop-out! FLORIDA POWER l LIGHT COMPANY HELPING BUILD FLORfDA


Page 4 I Bergman Sunday I IngmarBergman's "Brinkof Life" is the movie scheduled for Stmday in the teaching auditorium. Catalyst Out Early Next week's The Catalyst, the last of this academic year, will appear Thursday. The Catalyst GOLDEN HOST 80 Beautiful Rooms 50-Foot Pool Putting Green-Bahi Hut Cocktail Lo1..nge 4675 N. Tamiami Trail 355-5141 June 30, 1967 Ellie's Books & Stationery, Inc. Complete Office Supplies 1350 IMt1tin.St. 9'55-3515 SARASOTA CYCLE KEY SHOP TRAVEL, INC. ._.... s.r...t. SliMe ''" 11J)' s.... StNet Complete Travel Arrangements Special student tours -domestic & international 45 S. Palm 958-2114 SUPERB DININ G COCKTAILS AT SERVOMATION MATHIAS 3428 No. Trail 355-3446 FINE DOMESTIC AND Smith S ec alty Co. Wholesale Distributors Sarasota, Florida ECOPPER BA 1570 No. Lockwood Ridge Rd. 955-3446 IMPOij.TED LIQUORS Florsheim Rand Sebago Mocs at HOUPE'S SHOES, INC. 1485 Main 958-4593 SHOP MONDAY AND FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. tlltuM FLORIDA no fun without a shirt-shift! It's tho styling thl counts! And PEPPERTIHE k"ows just how + mtkt this style sing A smar ty down collor, and lon q slttYtl on strai9ht lint shift! Th who l e bit i s ri9hl there! An erly fell menwoer Iabrie f.Atura il' w1dlr..:k slripos on !otterull chech greon, &lue or &rown, S-1 S .. Sl G. Moot Broth" Junior Sporhwur. / I t I

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