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Zorn's Lemma


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Zorn's Lemma
Alternate Title:
New Zorn's Lemma (Vol. II, No. 8)
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New College of Florida
New College of Florida
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Sarasota, Fla.
Creation Date:
January 22, 1971


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History -- New College (Sarasota, Fla.)
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
College student newspapers and periodicals
College publications
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United States -- Florida -- Sarasota


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Four page issue of the student produced newspaper.
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New College of Florida
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FIRST YEAR First year SEC elections were invalidated by the old SEC Wednesday night due to the "Action Coalition" label next to some of the candidates' names on the ballot. The label was felt tocall undue attention to these names, giving the candidates an unfair advantage. It wasthe most concrete action taken all night at the packed meeting in'which the new SEC, the old SEC, the old SEC chairman, and the Student Court werede dared in one breath to be invalid. The pro b 1 em stemmed from the election procedure and the follow 1ng complaints: 1) the candidates themselves supervised the election 2) therewas not a GOLDBERG GETS CHAIRMANSHIP Don Goldberg was elected chairman of the SEC after two run-offs and dubious election procedures which led to the invalidation of the race for lst year SECre presentatives. S.E.C. RACE locked ballot box ia accordance with the Modes and Procedures of Feb. 14, 1969 3) the petitions weren't adequately handled 4) there was not a proper Election Super visory Committee consisting of 1 SEC representative and 2 appointees. JohnHenry Thompson had appointed an Ad Hoc Committee, however, to fill the same fu nction. Fred Silverman, who took over as Emergency Chairman (to the cries of "Get it anyway you can, Fred!") after JohnHe nry's chairmanship was found illegal as he is not a student in residence, pointed out that in order to invalidate the en tire election, someone's rights had to have been violated. The only people whowere INVALIDATE -thus hurt were the first year students. S'or Many of the previous SEC elections had been run in the same way, according to Lee Harrison, who suggested following pre,cedent and accepting the election, instead of hassling with the Constitution and Modes and Procedures. The outcome was a 4 to I voteagainst accepting the results of the first year election but letting the other resultsrema in valid, The meeting was then turned over to Don Goldberg who immediately appointed Fred Silverman chairman of the new Supervisory Committee to run the first year election again on Monday, with Dan Raff and Brian Reid as members. VOL. 11 NO. 8 JANUARY 22, 1971 The first year election will be reheld Monday. Petitions must be resubmitted by Sunday night, and new candidates are allowed to run. Other winners are: $110,000 0 G I 2nd Year SEC Dennis Saver--College Council rep. David Silverman David Cray 3rd Year SEC Bill Herman--College Council rep. Rick Roberts Fred Silverman Educational Planning Committee Noel Bickford Kimi Nakata SASC Alex Goldstein David Young Tom White AtLarge Representative to Faculty Mtgs. Dennis Saver Student Court Noel Bickford, Chairman Ellen Goldhammer Tom White Steve Linsner Jack jordan PIZZA! There are SO tickets left for the pizza party at Mario's Tuesday night--seeLee Harrison if you want one. The bus willrun and the exact time of departure wi 11 be posted on Hamilton Center. For a 75 ticket, you get all thepizza and Coke you can respectively eat and drink. Come before 10 because they lock the doors. by Casey Green An ACT ION -AUCTION was held Wednesday night, Jan, 13 at the Sa rasota Motor Inn to raise money to he 1 p the college meet the deadline for the Ford Fotmdation challenge grant. A total of over $30, 000 was raised, with approxi mately $4000 coming from gate and dinner receip:s, plus another $25,000 from the sale of items at the auction. An ovex:flow crowd showed for dinner and drinks, as more than 400 residents of Sarasota arrived at the Motel prior to the 8 P.M. starting time. The ballroom of the motel was filled with Sarasota 1 s 11 Beautiful people" and, no doubt, some of its rich ones as well. Up for auction were a car wash by the mayor of Sarasota for $85, a $100 savings accotmt which went for $ISO, hardcove r editions of the complete wol.'ks of Sarasota novelist John MacDonald (bought by Prof. Bryne for $110), the New College String Quartet for an evening (sold for $600)plus other items like a portable color TV, dinner for 100, tickets for the Van Cliburn concert, tennis lessons, a pleasure cruise paintings and sculpture. Chief auctioneer for thee vening Irving Spanierman, who works at the an tique place up the street (the place which has a nightly auction.) Mr. Spanierman's humor kept the bidders laughing andhapp} throughout the long evening until the final item was sold. The final event of the evening was the door prize, a golf cart, valued at $1400 All in all, it was a !unfilled and ful night. The Rename-the-Paper contest is now history, with over 246 entries submitted, One gets a true insight into the character of the typical New College contestant by the entries. which on the whole are fwmv. clever, me'rcenary, and vulzar. Tim Snyder won $10 for Zorn's Lemma. Others were: Israeli Gears, the Iron Lung, The Turd on the Palm Court, the Swift Kick, the Electric Fetus, Sweat, The Drip Nasal Post, the Long Island Free Press, Mrs. Nazz, The Libertine, Eel Ovaries, Only In it For the Money, The Weekly Bullshit, Billy, Fred, Leonard, IV F, Toilet Paper, Fly Paper, New Zealand Straw, Turds and Whey, The Teapot Dome, the Bud and Joe, Pachuco's Pube, Fresh Garbage, The Spicy Meatball, It, Max Planck vs. Uncle Meat in an Andalusian Prison Under the Auspices of the Lion's Club of Sarasota, and Eat Me. Also, Captain Crtmch, Cap:ain Marvel, Kangaroo, Cap:ain Bligh, Captains Courageous, and Cousin Unk; Not to mention The Pini Papers, the Pini Post, the Copper Condom, Killer Condom, 1234567890, ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXY2, The The No Shit News, Fuck, The Nirvana City Shingle, The Hatfield Marker, The Umbilical Gazette, Good News for Post-Modem. Man, Good Newsfor Modern Post-Man, the New York Times, Family CixcleandBetter Homes and Gardens; Also, Zorn's Lemma, The Bottoms of My Trousers Rolled, In Partes Tres, Son of Titmouse, the Gherkiil, The Flying Green Gahooney, Hope for America. Christ and Quantum Mechanics, Osiris Weeps, 80 Words Per Minute, Feces, Zzan, Uncle Smut, Cousin Shapiro's Weekly, and the Chrome-Plated Megaphone of Destiny.; Finally, Not Worth the Ink, Moldy Ink, With Dispatch, Judas's Chariot, Meet the Reaper, The Red Lake Falls Gazette, Vibes, The Academic Review, Cos m i ck Ooze 'the Coed Bed,Biodegradable Com-Post, St. Pete Thymes, The Rip Off Rag, The Mosaic Amoeba, The Hungry Brain, No Gnus The Ortho Novum Co 11 e gium Press, Om, He Thinks He's Picking Peas, Rotten Eggs, Because of All the Sandwi ches there, Black Flag Ribbon Tickles Me, and that all time winDer, The Catalyst. COME TO PERSIA a JJr of Uile}a of _greac

2 NEW YORK--Comic books are taking a new direction and becoming more con temporary and relevant to the problems facing our current generation. Examples in recent issues show Superman as neuro sis ridden, Batman becoming pollution conscious and Green Arrow coping with bigotry and discrimination. As New York Magazine said, "Buying a comic book today is spending fifteen cents for the New York Times with four color art and guys in capes, playing the role of The Wasp, an exercise in futility usually assigned by the Times on a rota ting basis to John Lindsay, Nelson Rock efeller, and Richard Nixon .. ZORN'S LEMMA Y.l n c r Radio Free New College Expands When you think of listening to AM radio you probably get sick and understand ably so. Commercial AM radio is either the easy listening type which is like eat-ing unflavored jello or the top 40 type which is like walking through a five and ten cent store. But there is an alternative ---WNCR Radio Free New College A,M 850. This is a non-commercial, on-campus station designed and run for and by the New College students. One of the worst parts of AM radio is the profusion of commercials. It seems that half the time is commercials. Well friends, WNCR isn't like the Swiss stainless steel self-sharpening blade. No sir. It won't overheat like the imported tropical fish. WNCR has no commercials and almost contiDUous music. There might be announcements for commercial ente1prises sometime in the future, but they will be only for information or entertainment value for the students. Radio Free New College will always be financially independent of commercial advertising. Another major problem with AM radio is the fast-talking high pressure disc JOckeys. All the broadcasters on WNCR are the typical slow talking, slow walking New College students. There might be an occasional speedfreak but he would be the exception to the rule. No artificial excitement, no fake animated voices; all you hear is real. January 22, 1971 2 ta es 0 f f The music on AM radio consists of a ulaylist of maybe 40 bubblegum songs, 0ngs which you memorize in two min utes and then wish you could forget. On WNCR you hear a range of early and contemporary rock, folk, blues and J azz in addition to classical music and o p eras. The latest releases are sent by distributors to WNCR before their commercial release, and the students' collections o f older recordings make almost any selection available for airplay. One of the worst aspects of listening to AM radio is the low quality of the signal; rarely is the frequency response of the transmitter better than 50-5000 herts. The frequency response ratings on t h e WNCR equipment is at least 30-1300hz for every component, so you get much higher (fidelity) when you turn on to Radio Free New College. Another drawback of AM broadcasts is the lack of humor or expressive language. Since WNCR needs no license and covers only the dormitory areas, the broadcasters are free to express t h e m selves without fear of external censorship. Free speech on free radio. Most of the news that you hear on com mercia! radio is pretty irrelevant to your life. WNCR carries only that news which ois important to New College stuaents. An:. nouncaments and coverage of campus e vents and activities, relevant edit o riak and coverage of important national and international events comprise the news on Radio Free New College. One evening news show covers the maJOr news a n d hourly newscasts cover announcement s -and campus events. In addition to getting rid of all t h e drawbacks of commercial radio, WNCR offers students the option of experimenting with radio techniques and altern ative approaches to the mediim of radio. The world is what you make it. Make it. New College's own radio station, WNCR, is being expanded during the second term to increase the quality and of programming and to improve the fidelity of the broadcasts. Over a dozen students are involved in coordinatit}g the expansion, researching and relating improve ments in equipment, transmission, public rehtions, scheduling, publicity, n e w s broadcasting and relations with local record distributors. Radio Free New College has requested an allocation j rom the student activites fund to pur c base some equipment and to meet operating exoenses. Included in the reou.est are a usea stanaara ramo pro

3 3 ZORN'S LEMMA January 22, 1971 REVIEWS IN THE ARTS by Dan Raff The New College String Quartet will present in concert Jan. 22 and the string quartet of Claude Debussey and the quartet A Minor ?P 132 of Beethoven, clearly a program Wlth love of hard work, and JOY i n op emng people s heads. The two works will easily fill a concert and should certainly fill the hall. The is stunning. Beethoven, whose music is very m_uch who wrote most of his most dram a tic after h1_ s heanng was gone, with Debussey, whose music is so rooted m the phenomenon of hearing. the piano virtuoso who made his living for a wh1le long _skeins of melody while rich French pa-1:rons dmed and ned, wrote music which bears the mark of the modern p1ano and a thoughtful, intellectual ear Wh a key is struck with the pedal down, the string vibration pro!i:i. ces not only the fundamental pitch( which is most of what y 0 u hear) but many overtones. A lot of what the words euphony and cacaphony deal with is the way the overtones of eachof the chord tones beat each other. Before Debussey, chords had been pretty umversally and somewhat arbitrarily organized by thirds, i.e. C-E-G. But if you were playing a melody with a lot of fourths, and your foot happened to linger some on the pedal, you might notice that structures like C-F -Bb sound sort of pretty and definitely interesting. interesting be cause they are ambiguous in the old analysis, of a fuzzily inde terminate directon to the old ears. Thinking along that sort of line might also lead you to wonder about writing pieces 1n mo re than one key at once, pieces with an ambiguous sense of ton al gravity, or. perhaps pieces with the garden variety of ternary chords, but w1th them constructed upon a disoriented schale line might also lead you to wonder about writing piecesinmore than one key at once, pieces with an ambiguous sense of tonal gravity, or pe_rhaps pieces with the garden variety of ternary chords, but w1th them constructed upon a disoriented scale with half and whole steps in places odd to maJor-minor ears orwith only five scale steps instead of seven. music always to have a great organic unity together hke the hand of God, but with the landmarks 1n funny places or oddly distorted. He has a great interest in unusual and striking instrumental combinatins and a fondness for the symbolist poets. Who could have imagined it? who c .ould have i m agined Beethoven, old, crotchety, money a n d the guardi anship o f his nephew, losing h1s e ars, wtthout w h1c h y o u d think there would b e no music an.d yet writing some of his most gloriously virile and effe ive music. This man; as the quartet's evening of music in the room last term made clear, can show you passion and graces you hadn't known the world contained. I can never adequately remember or imagine, am always a 1 itt 1 e amazed by the energy of the ninth symphony finale. "Chen tlemen, this is not fun. This is Freude. said CharlesMunch. be an evening to make you soar and ponder, an evenmg to remember. s c "Once Upon A Time, there was a young prince by Dennis Saver Love Story is one of those kind of stories that is either ver_Y well liked, or well disliked; but seldom anything inbetween. It is exactly_ what 1t s_ays: an old misty-eyed love story, and makes no pretentious of bemg anythmg else, nor 1s 1t ashamed to proudly and exaggeratedly be what it is. Aside from the normal pull from the Rather-Embarrassed-but-Hopelessly-Romantic-Down--Deep, Love Story is a romance which has had an amazing response from a great percentage of the normally Tough Guy-American culture. What are the reasons behind this amazing happenstance? Segal in writing this modern-day Romeo-and-Juliet (and the parallels aren't all that bad) did so in a very honest, straightforward style, without too much subtlety, symbolism, complicated devices or other crap that has so prolifically decorated most "important" books and films the past few years. It's all right there: simple, open, old as b o y -meets-car; and one thing is sure, it works It has been working so well that Segal has, in all likelihood, insured himself livelihood for many years to come from the ro\{alties. To anyone wishing to see the movie, I would recommend the book. "Love Story" also happens to be one of those films which are true to the spkit and-the details of its parent book; a real rarity. There were only two spots in the film which erred f r o m the book in more than a minor way. The first is when Ollie Barret (IV ) is telling the Dean of Harvard Law that he and his father had a "disagreement" and so he w o u 1 d need a scholarship to attend the next fall, and the Dean hemmed and hawed and finally said, "I see no reason why we should intervene in family matters, i.e., no scholarship. The movie would have done better, as did the book, to have Preppy let fly with "I will not kiss my father's ass just so that you can get another Barrett Hall, rather than a weak ."Thank you for your time. The other was a scene of more than comic value. To me, much of what the movie seemed to be saying was about love and human kindness, and about using them to make your own happy island in the midst of the lonely crowd. At the very end of the story line, Barrett III meet!' Barrett IV JUSt as Preppy is coming out of the hospital after having Jenny die in his arms. In a rare moment, the father's'\; tony" personality seems to be rent, and he tries to reach out to his son in the only way he knew how. In the book this moment of after-death, Preppy, distressed and depressed, falls into his father's arms and weeps on his shoulder for the first time since he was about two years old. The reconciliation is effected, the message is unified; its a sad/happy ending. ln the movie, on the other hand, at this crucial moment, Preppy simply utters a raunchy line about "Loving means not having to say you're sorry, and walks off to atare at a snow-covered hockey field conveniently across the street from the hospital, leaving his father wounded on the first occasion in which Barrett Ill looked like he might be human. It changes the effect of the film, and I think, of the whole story. It rankles to have it end on such a poor note as the "not having to say you're sorry" one. As for the movie proper, it was well directed and well photofraphed. There we r e some great snow and frosty-weather scenes that te.nd to have a little healthy chill creep into the Florida theater. The character portrayal by the actors is phenomenal. Ryan O'Neil as the big-time Harvard JOCk fits perfectly, and Everbody knows about the fresh, clean, tantalizing, naughty beauty of Ali McGraw. Phil, Jenny's father, is perhaps the most skillful acting JOb--the happiness, confusion-but-faith, tenderness-underneathgruffness, and later the mortal grief; all come thcouc;h, in a really good way. Sort of like the movie. (Being the season's start for the Florida West Coast Symphony Concerts at and the Purple Cow.) The evenmg opened with the Serenade for Tenor Horn and Strings by Britten, a contemporary Englishman. This is' a song cycle offivepoems(anthologystuff--Tennyson, Jonson, two more) sung by the tenor with accompani ment and W Ith horn interludes played nobly by J 0 hn Barrows. About th1s f1rst--considering that the sound is pro duced fr_om a hom by sneaking air into it past taut lips, it is hard to 1magme what a range of tone color (and how velvety some of be produced on it by a master, which Bar-rows surely 1s. J:fls solo starting the piece having made this the sol01s t of the evening, tenor Seth McCoy, cam 1nto v1_ ew. McCoy had chosen a program of diverse m Half h1s part_ was the Britten, half Italian opera. Performing explications of the poems, his voice, which 1S _of extraordma:y smoothness and beauty, sounded a t r if 1 e th_ m --more prec1sely, without body, calm, and of quitewhite a style appropriate to the music, however. The nolslestBntten sections were far from operatic passion The wmeore tmot:e thoughtful and contemplative, less dey ns ra 1ve. I didn't. find music in any sense earth-shaking. The songs _were Interestmg aesthetic obJects, but didn't seem a Improvement ?Ver the texts as poems. It was inte mus1c, only partly m the vein of tbe odd sorts f d o consonances an _great contrapuntal tens1on 1 associate with his operas. were qu1te conventional-sounding--the hom parts seemed _to bear little of his stamp atall. All in all, a p1ece worth hearmg only a few times. It seemed deftly formed, carefully controlled. Next with a somewaht larger orchestra, McCoy sand two. anas and then, after numerous curtain calls, one from a G1ordano opera. His voice was much fuller and richer these, a deal of which must come form the more co plus of v1brato in t _he operatic style. These were quite im press1vely sung_, espec1ally the Puccini. They were eloquently _Phrased (I d1dn't feel much of this in the Britten, but that m1ght have JUSt been_stylistic unfamiliarity of mine), power fully put, and are qu1te colorful music to boot. They brought down the house. So presence in the concert was extremely pleasmg. He 1 s clea:ly an a:tist and with both great technical contr_ol and ab1hty to smg radically different sorts of tone to su1t very d1fferent of material. To hear someone with natural resource fmely controlling an output like that b) Itself sent the audience home happy. But 1f the fll'St half was happily exhibiting skillful work of the body, the last had huge stores of the goods of the spirit It you'd be pretty lucky not to meet Brahms un. ttl Past c h 1_1 d hood. There's a phrase in a Poul Anderson no_vella, hke a in a wondrous world of things bnght and strange--w1th noth1ng well appreciated." The or chestra _Played Brahms F irs t Symphony in C Minor and t 0 regard 1t as descended of a piece from heaven would do an to some fantastic compositional mastery possessed by 1ts_ took more than a decade in the writing of p1ece_. I d1d n _ot notice the playing much. It was m y first 1ntroduct10n to th1 s powerfully written music, and I was de voured in that. O n e feels very small admitting that men could actual l y Jm_agme o r dream such fragile and awesomely complex a n d pomtedly things, then communicating them so that each recreat10n was this telling. For while the whole ny was not at this sort of feverpitch but with a variation and texture to intensity levels, the first movement was typical re garding compositional skill. Or so it seems-..::1 'feel compe tent not to Judge but only to report: that here is art that makes aesthetics petty and demaning. Fitting that the review be written in the strong noonday sunlight. The concert was very enJOyable, emminently worthwhile. COFFEEHOUSE REMAINS; KEN THE CLOWN GOES Last term, thanks to some time and effort put in by Kim McKutcheon, one of the old barracks out behind Hamilton Center turned into a Place Where One M i g h t Go. Basically what happened to the place was a small platform, a microphone o r two, an amplifier, and a few lights;people heard about it and anybody who wanted to perform came and performed. A few groovy things happened. A fel low named Ken who was studying to be a clown at a nearby school of circus arts(and w_as also, it seems, studying to be a Jesuit) d1d sound poems--pictures done in impres sionistic sounds. He talked etymilogie s and alternate semantics--and then h e brought cornstarch which eve r y body groovea on. Everybody on campus who considers himself a guitar-player or good-time sin ger must have hit that stage during first term. It was a place to come and do what one wanted to do. Still is. Coffeehouse is open t h i s term on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday n.i_ghts; music is still there, and t h e y stlll talk about the cornstarch. David Pi movies get shown there. Somebody is gomg to come there to give a talk on or ganic gardening later in the term. Any thing which one is bold enough to do i n public may be done on the stage of t h e coffee!touse, And, in general, the audi ence 1S more interested than they a re bored. LOT SA TUTORIAlS CONTINUED FERRANDINO--Independent Readings, Educatipn, Communities with Alternative Life Styles, Readings and Tapings in]azz. FLEISCHMAN--Introductory Economics, Marxist Thought, Macroeconomics HOPPIN--Jung, Psychology and Mythology Progoff and Dialogue House KIRTLEY --Research in Inorganic Chemi stry LYONS-Calculus Topics, RationalProces! MORRILL--Experimental Embryology, Bio chemical Embryology, Comparative Etho logy NORTON--Linguistic Philosophy, Lmgu istics, History of Philisophy, Linguistics and Philosophy, Problems in Philosophy, Philosophy of Perception, Philosophy of Bertrand Russell SCHATZ-Self-taught Beginning Russian, Accelerated Russian, Advanced In?ependent Readmg in the origin.alRussaln. SHARTAR--Art History, Readings in Do stoevsky, The Recent Work of Tennessee Williams, Readings in Recent Fiction Reedings in the Novel--Dickens to the' Present, the Origin of Surrealism. SNYDER--Ancient Near Eastern Civiliz ations, Biblical Traditions, Early Chris tian Church TEHRANIAN--Elementary Persian, Mid dle Eastern History, Development of the Black Political Thought, Random Read ings VON BAEYER, C--Cello, Survey of Op era, 20th Century Harmony, VON BAEYER, $--Francais for Debutants Selected Readings, Conversation WOLFE--Piano, Conducting


ZOBN'S LEMMA The r a d i o s t a t i on was counting on getting money from.the S, E. C. at the meeting Wednesday ntght, but they didn t get around to it. As a result we can't fix the tape units that went on the tritz this week. So when listening to the station in the near future, and thinking how great it is, think how great it will be when we're finally all set up. SEMI-PERMANANT PROGRAM SCHEDULE FOR WNCR MONDAY l-4pm 4-5:45pm 5:45-6pm 6-8pm 8-lOpm 10-12pm 12-2am TUESDAY 2-5pm 5-5:45 5:45-6 6-7pm 7-9pm 9-12pm 12-2am David Silverman--a large range of recent and contemporary rock music largely from his own collection of albums. Zak Music--prepared tapes of continuous rock mus.ic. NEWSCAST -Zak Music covers campus, local, nat10nal and mtematlonal news of interest. 1 Drew Rose--A li'l rock, a li'l folk, a li'l blues, a b'l classical, a h'l I JeS happen to like, and any and all combinations thereof. Bryan Reid--a mostly music show with album sides by numerous rock 'n roll and Jazz artists from Judy Collins to Frank Zappa. Leora Amdur--! am a disembodies voice and I intend to play outdated comedy records and my introduction to music homework. Malcolm Jones--again as before and after Sunday Evening Matinee presented each Tuesday-Jim Cohn-p:esenti?g a tasteful potpoUl'l'i of classical music and contemporary mclu.dmg. romantic specialties and orchestral selections, interspersed With muSlcal m terviews announcements, and musical notes off the air. A listener was heard to' have said during one of the matinees, "What was that, Bach?" Zak Music Newscast Zak Music An Evening with Mammy and PaplfY or At Home with the Folks Larry Tatum and Sue Spieker play everybody's avorites, down to earth rock and folk mu.sic from the Stones and the Who to Judy Collins and Bob Dylan. The show Is sponsored by the Pappy Tatum Construction Com.Pany, "No is too big." and Larry Sue invite questions on sewmg, and cookmg. Brooks Langston--a variety ofEiectronic music from tapes and records by Varese, and others of that style mixed with cuts from the likes of Dylan, and Jefferson Ai1plane with occasional original collages of campus Uncle Veeny: Soft rock, folk, blues (country), and country music; I. e., music that you can go to sleep by. WEDNESDAY 2:30 Sfm Didi Lacher --Whatever amuses me that day. 5:45-6pm NJ:.W::.LA::. 6-9pm "What's in a namel A radio show ?Y any would smell as Marc Perry presents a series of specials featurmg BntiSh army songs, bagptpes, and British rock. As once was heard said, "nothing is more right than anything else" including a radio show. The words of Jo?nson provide the guiding (blinding) light for this show "Depend on It,. su When a man, knows he is to be hanged in a fortnight, 1t concentrates his mmd wonderfu.lly 9-12pm Steve Fore--Music and yak yak in various prerecorded forms. From Cyril Richard to Norman Greenbaum. THURSDAY l-4pm Dave Silverman does it again. 4-5:45 Zak Music 5:45-6 NEWSCAST 6-10 Is This Part Two of the Gumbo Variations? Tim Snyder--a variety of shows some centered on a theme in contempotary music. Collages of obscure music.(?} from Wild Man Fisher to Elvis to the Byrds. An attempt to express something thru the JUxtaposition of certain images and moods. Occasion a 1 taped documents and some live garbage. 10-12pm Stan Ivester--lots of music and little talk. Selections from many different rock 'n roll and modem Jazz artists in a show of nearly continuous muic of good taste. FRIDAY 2-Spm 5-5:15pm 5:45-6pm 6-8pm 8-lOpm 10-l2pm l2-2am Friday Afternoon Concerthall: Monday Morning Late Show George. K o stantinow--a melange of classical music and contemporary sounds mcludmg philharmonia and operatic selections, chamber music, and ?ance and music. Musical interviews highlight this tasteful show of which one of Its listeners was heard to have commented "It's pretty good." Zak Music Newscast Vince Peck--Strange programming. Burton, Taylor, and "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf". Backwards coke commercials. ANYTHING! Stephen Root--Playing classical, romantic, etc., some comedy, and god knows what. Uncle Veeny--Rock 'n roll and permutations thereof. Peter Lane, "'Round Midnight". I will play the only music that corresponds to the verbal adventure of psychic automation: Jazz. Also, expect to hear fewer thoughts restrained by rationality, more words direct from dreamland, birdland. SATURDAY 6-8pm Bob Witbeck--A little of everything. I want to try to get some cast recor 8-lOpm 10-12pm 12-6am SUNDAY 3-Spm 6-8pm 8-lOpm 10-l2pm dings of musicals, etc. I'll play requests. Uncle Steve Veeny Fore--You'll never know the difference. Ara (and also D. A. Lacher)--Music, a sometime gossip column (we hope), and assorted stuff. Pat and Bill--Dead, heavy-head type stuff. Strictly to trip by. Malcolm Jones--I play everything, especially John Fahey. Marc Weiser--Flip the switch and dig the vibes. Music and talk, heavy and light. Andy 'n' Ralph--Two hours of solid funk every Sunday night at 8. John Mueller--Quicksilver, Airplane, Jools, Big Pink, and lotsa REQUESTS. What more can I say? With sporadic appearances by Bill Swanson, the Gumbo Boy, and others at unscheduled times. Courteom VALUE HOUSE Service and Large Selections Watches Division of 2044 47th Street SMITH SPECIALTY CO. Phone= 33s-m6 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED BRANDS Jewelry Appliances Luggage Giftware Tape Recorders Sports Equipment Pb.a:ograpuc Equipment Showroom & Catalog Departments PHONE 335-1116 2044 47TH ST. January 22, 1971 JOBS SUMMER CAMPS--Interested in summer employment in camps for physically retarded and handicapped? See Jeffrey, Box 161, Room Cll7. PUBLIC NOTICE LOST KITTY--Grey fluffy kitty with some organ coloring on top of her head has been away from home too long. If you see her please return her to anxious parents i n CllS. PS. Her name is Felix, but s h e doesn't know it. TWELVE ARTISTS FROM LATIN AMERICA at Ringling until Feb. 7. Worth seeing. All YOU PEOPLE WHO PAID $20 for not signing NDEA or NDSL loans, co 11 e g e council waived late fee for all who signed less than twice; others pay $10. If n o credit within a week, see business office. Other questions, see Fred Silverman o r Tad Koehler, box 236, EllS. MISS SARASOTA CONTEST--onward to Miss America. Contest March 13. C a 11 Mrs. Pete Corrigan, 955-8630. LmERTARIAN MEDIA CONFERENCE-Called by the libertarian (as opposed to the authoritarian) left (principally Anarchos and NY Alternate U. ) to dis c us s, demonstrate & worl< out resources, ideas, and opportunities in all media. Jan. 29-Feb. 1, New Yorl< City. See David Adams, 944 DeSoto Rd., for more info. FLORIDA WEST COAST SYMPHONY CONCERT--Sunday, Jan. 24, 8: 15. Tickets from rooms 334 or 222. DEAR FFLLOW HUMANS--There's a Record Store at 17774 Main S t r e e t that sells $5. 98's for $4. 19, $3. 98's for $319, but they ain't meeting e xpenses so if you're planning on picking up any groovy new records buy the m here cause they're for us. Who's us. But they good people! Two Philes High, 1774 Main Street. TYPING--Carol Levenson, 318, expert in groovy atmesphere; anything, c a 11 Jim Donahoe, 778-5096 after 5 pm or weekends. FOOTBALL--Five-player teams, trophies, write ups, p1ayoofs. Date fielti, rules to lbe decided by teams. Males, females, old men of the faculty. No questions asked ... \Submit roster to Chuck Derrick. BAHA'I-Baha'IS believe that Baha'u'llah is the Messiah promised by all religions, and that He has provided for a new world order based on the oneness of mankind. If you want to at t end "firesides" and get into some fascinating raps, see Sharon, B-224, or Jeff, B-114, and/or meet in front of Hamilton Center any Friday night at 7:45. SEC--Anyonewhowants to be on an SEC committee should contact Don Goldberg before the SEC meeting onJan. 27. Committees include Bread Board, Food, House, and Academic and Communicati ons committees t>r anythingyou can think ought to be worked on. RIDE NORTH wanted: Wed. or Thursday Jan. 27 or 28. Scott, C210, Box 83 PERSONALS ARA has a sweet tooth IT takes courage and patience to fish off the 40th story of a building. WILL Tommy Ttmafish get canned? What did David Pini do for illS ISP? Rlt/ HIIDAKA '11111" Hotlesf Perloriniiig Trailbike In America I Stop by and see the HOOAKA "100" Todav SPORT CITY CYCLES 1801 N TAMIAMI TRAIL SARASOTA. FlA. 33580 4 FOR SALE NOSTALGIA RECORD SALE--LP's $1; 45's Nancy Mitche 11, Box 300, room 221. FUCK THE BOOKSTORE INC. --Proud 1 y presents book list on Hamilton Center wall. CONN Bb CLARINET--In fine shape. Case included. $45 (I may be willing to bargain some.) Leave note for David Adams or see me at 944 DeSoto Road. BOOKS FOR SALE--Lynda Schaaf, C227, including some in French; Julie Je v y, listed in Hamilton, also some wanted. WANT TO BUY 110 SHEETS KODAB RO MIDE PHOTOGRAPHIC PAPER?--For $8 instead of $10 or $12, contact someone in upstairs north kitchen of B. GREAT PHOTOGRAPHIC DEAL--Call Bob Beaird after 6, 355-6446. L968 TRIUMPH BONNEVILLE--$1000 sign note on Hamilton window. NEW & USED ALBUMS--754! Must beseen to be believed. 355-2676 ORGANIC VITAMINS. Doug, 220. NEEDED BIO and SURVIVAL, term 1 BOOKS-I would like to buy these for a good price. Phil Bird, Box 40, Room 317. SIX MORE NEEDED for the bus to go to contemp mass at St. Martha's Saturday at 6:15. TUTOR NEEDED FOR BLACK BLIND GUY --Basic math concepts. Call Mrs. Mary Namey, 958-8831 school; 9 582045 home. II'I.ETRONOME--see Tami, 334 ARTISTS & PERFORMERS--Byrd Inge can use your help at Booker school. Call 7785096. $10 REWARD to finder and returner of a large sum of money stolen from 9Xl2envelope left on Hamilton Center Desk. Nc questions asked. Pat Bishop, Box 42. CHARLIE--one of Cieo's pups, withfuzzy gray muzzle is missing. If you see him, tell Leslie, 319. ROOM FOR RENT: lOX9 in house, 944De Soto Road, Organic Garden, etc. $22 a month, plus electricity. Leave a note for David Adams or David Gerten. LIFESAVING refresher course Sign on Hamilton Center door. with love ST. ARMAND'S ORCLE For Your Photographic Supplies See ORTON'S CAMERA CENTER .. Evcrythins Photogrtphic: Sarasota 1481 MaiD Street 2069 Siesta Drive 958-4674 955-3537 lradeDtOD 4524 14th Street WILLIAMS STATIONERY CO. "COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS" 1419 Main Street 958-6003 ellle'.l & StatiiJJteey, 9JtC. "Complete Office Supplies" 1350 MAIN 8TRIEIET SARASOTA. 'LORIDA 33577 esa.es77

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