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The Independent Florida alligator

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Title:
The Independent Florida alligator
Portion of title:
Florida allgator
Portion of title:
Alligator
Alternate Title:
University digest
Alternate Title:
University of Florida digest
Place of Publication:
Gainesville, FL
Publisher:
Campus Communications, Inc.
Creation Date:
March 10, 1975
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1975
Frequency:
Daily (except Saturdays, Sundays, holidays and exam periods, Aug.-Apr.); semiweekly (May-July)
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.

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Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
Online databases.
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Online databases ( lcsh )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Additional Physical Form:
Also available online.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 65, no. 75 (Feb. 1, 1973)-
General Note:
"Not officially associated with the University of Florida."
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: PJ-50006-05

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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Copyright Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000470760 ( ALEPH )
13827512 ( OCLC )
ACN5549 ( NOTIS )
sn 86010448 ( LCCN )
0889-2423 ( ISSN )

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Full Text
I Regents vote ,Qn''fu )''hike todayBy





KAREN MEYER The regents' finance committee last week recommendedthe The activity fees, amounting to $2.27 per credit hour per
' Alligator Staff Writer new tuition schedule be approved for implementation this student, would have been cut by 23 cents, which would have
I' gone toward an expanded financial aid program. ,
fall.The
The Board of Regents is voting this morning on a tuition fee regents will also consider a finance committee Objections made by UF Student Body President Steve
'
increase for next tall. recommendation that $800,000 be shifted from within UF's Merryday and student representatives from five other, state
The regents meeting in Pensacola, are considering a budget to enable the university to meet its payroll. universities at the finance committee meeting last week
; recommendation to raise freshman and sophomore fees to S14 A PROPOSAL to reduce the number of freshmen admittedto resulted,in a change in the proposal.:Rather than taking 23
per credit hour junior and senior fees to SIS per credit hour state universities by .I S per cent also comes before the cents,the proposal now suggests 13 cents be transferred from
and graduate fees to $20 a credit hour: regents today, although the finance committee voted Wed the Activity and Service Fee fund to the new financial
THE PROPOSED fee hike, if adopted, will also require nesday not to recommend approval of the proposal.Part program.If .
students to support '30 per cent of the total cost of Florida of the new tuition schedule would have taken a 10 per the new tuition schedule is approved today, it then goesto
higher education in the future, which will drive tuition higherif cent slice out of the Activity and Service' Fees that Student the legislature. If the legislature approves it or fails to act
universities' costs increase. Government now allocates. on it, it w ill go into effect this fall quarter.


-

The Independent /

MONDAY


: Florida Alligator MARCH 10', 1975


/ VOL. 67, NO. 97
Puolish by Campus Communications Inc., Gainesville, Florida Not officially associated with the Unlv.rsity of Florida

,



, r Humanities granted $1 million 11)


By DONNA BRUGMAN
Alligator Layout Editor

Nearly $1 I million has been awarded to UF's humanities
department by the National Endowment for the Humanities,
a federal agency.
The $999,747 institutional grant i is the "biggest in the
Southeast and the largest of this type anywhere" Dr. GarethL
Schmeling chairman of the humanities department said.
THE MONEY is being given to partly fund an estimated
.. $2.7 million program titled "Humanities Perspectives on the

eSi' Professions.The remaining" $1.7 million of the program will be chan

neled from regular sources.
\ UF Public Information Officer Hugh Cunningham said
the'grant guarantees that, UF will spend the $1.7 million on
the humanities department over a five year period.

; CUNNINGHAM SAID more than $1.7 million is spent on
.
: the humanities over a five year period. The grant insures that
.f !:; ., \ :. !f'1f' ': '. UF will not neglect the humanities, he said.
"
IJ'I'
i '''l.F; ::" "" The program's focus is'on relating the humanities to the

,.t'II'. ... professional) student specifically in the Colleges of Medicineand
; :. "'t': Health Related Professions, Law, Engineering and
.J Q ::;'" Business Administration.
: \ ell.'I 1'J' I':''
":a..t'I Another long-range benefit'of the program is faculty

: .;.' ( ", .- ,"" development. Schmeling said.
A't :' ..,,;"' .. ',.. ''', ," ','t ".... '.: THE PROGRAM is comprised of a three-tier elective
; ""fio". .
of
study.
course
: -(1"/ .
"> ': The courses will relate the humanities to the particular
'.-" ; .J..t, ., profession and then "wean" the students into new dimensionsof
.
.;;: t..: ,, : ':. the humanities.'
'Y.. Each of the courses: will consist of about 25 students and a
'
five teacher team. I
THE GRANT MONEY will be used to achieve this one-to-

photo by phil banister teacher-student ratio.
.. Schmeling gave the following example to, explain how this
will work: If the English department donates teachers to workon
Grant the program courses then, they will be given funds' to
provides
coursesBy replace. the loss.

(See 'Grant,' page seven)
DONNA BRUGMAN health related professions law, engineering, and business .
Alligator Layout Editor administration.THE 3'f' i 4 / of io qku o i; op

NEW PROGRAM is scheduled to begin fall
Dr. Gjreth L Schmel nM. chairman of the humanities ." quarter( with three or tour core'courses for each profession.
department received a phone call about 11' a.m. Friday c me1ing said during the third year of the program there
from President .I Robert 0. Marston's office requesting a would be 24 of these courses.
meeting'between the two men. Schmeling said he expected about 75 to 100 applications 4
Marston was between meetings, so Schmelmg met him for each course. Each,. applicant will be interviewed and
about 11:45: a.m. on the second floor of the J. Wayne. Reitz; about 25 will be selected for each course.
Union. HE SAID THEY ARE more interested in students "who .'
:TWO AND A HALF YEARS of planning and hard know what their direction is."
work paid olY for Schmeling when Marston told him the Medical and law students must already have been
humanities department would receive almost a $1 million accepted into their upper division college to be eligible.
institutional, grant from the .National Endowment for the Students at any level could be accepted. for engineering
Humanities, a federal agency.. or'business courses.
J'he'gra i will,, fund a ti,' -year' program titled 'i I licse! courses\can be used as a student's UC humanities
"Humanities Perspectives on the Professions." and it will requirement or as elective credit.
extend the current humanities curriculum.The THE COURSES WILL try to- maintain a teacher-
program, estimated eventually to cost $2.7 million.
will be used to encourage a new collaboration between the SCHMELING MOSS
humanities and each of these UF colleges: medicine: and (See 'Courses, page seven) chairman .coordinator






,
'. -- '. .. ,,- ..:...: ..: -, -"::.



'i: .

Pofl 2.Th.Independent Florida Alligator,Monday,March 10, It75II
I r\ I, .' .'" ..'. .' .'," ','.. '\ .- ... ,"
1. f.r. 1 i'
::::::11


I 1\\ Tourist/ escape 'oneas.t/ hur rah' in Florida II I Iable


MIAMI BEACH (UPI) Psychologists say escapism is enjoy themselves while they can," said Dr. Richard N. to function" to find a job and to survive when they

running rampant in Florida this year and hotelmen and Carrera, director of clinical psychology training at the return home.
'Even the tourists themselves go along with the theories,
restauranteurs are loving every minute of it. University of Miami.
Officials are estimating that the state, and the Miami- "It's the way we might respond if a doctor told us we although many still say it's the sun and not escape they are,

Fort Lauderdale-Palm! Beach area in particular, might be had only six months to,live," he said. looking for. "
enjoying the biggest tourist season ever. Dr. Edward Wallach, a behavioral psychologist, explained "I don't think the economy will improve, said Bernard
THEY SAY there are a million tourists seeking the sun "Escapism and Avoidance behavior is the most Campeau a Montreal policeman vacationing near Fort
In the Miami area alone this week despite the staggering motivating force for anyone, even a pigeon or a monkey. Lauderdale. "But we've had" a bad winter in Canada. It
economy. The youngest' ,infant will try to escape an unpleasant was 10 below when I left.
God As he was strolling toward the first tee at the West Palm
"We don't know why they are here, but we thank sensation.
that they are." says one Miami Beach restaurant operator. "AND HERE we are, bombarding people with lay-offs, Beach Country Club Philadelphia businessman Charles
think the will Feldman explained it as well as anyone: "The idea, is to
Psychologists they can explain why. fewer dollars and the'prospect that things get worse
"I THINK you'll find that a lot of those vacationing feel Wallach said. "People have decided to give themselves a forget about" the economy when you get out on the golf
that the bottom's going to fall out of that they'd better vacation -one last hurrah -that can make them better course.

.. ...


monday Kissinger arrives in Israel

,ALLAN J. CCN CLEF I

Editorcapsule Win Editor with Egypt's ideas for peaceJERUSALEM



(UPI) Secretary of State Henry A. MORE THAN a hour before his arrival, a small bomb
delay' ,override Kissinger arrived in Israel Sunday bearing Egypt's ideas for a exploded among trees in the Abu Tor Quarter of Jerusalem
may peace agreement between the two countries but he ran into a about half a mile from the King David Hotel where Kissinger
continued tough opposition from Syria on the way. makes his headquarters while in Israel. There were no
WASHINGTON (UPI) The House may pocket a Syrian President Hafez Assad told newsmen while meeting casualties damage.Confid.ence.
presidential veto this week while the Senate, shaking itself out Kissinger in Damascus that Syria opposed partial and interim
of a long filibuster battle, faces up to the! tax cut issue. agreements that did not 'include Israeli withdrawal on all in Ford dropsNEW
The House scheduled action Tuesday on President Ford's three fronts-: the Golan Heights and west bank of Jordan aswell .
veto of a congressional measure imposing a 90-day delay on as Sinai.KISSINGER'S. YORK (UPI) Confidence in President Ford has
his increases in oil import taxes. Ford offered a compromiseto blue and silver jet landed at Ben Gurion declined in the last three months while confidence in Congresshas
undercut the chances of a two-thirds majority in each International Airport near Tel Aviv at 8:45: p.m. ((2:45 p.m. risen slightly, according to figures .in 'a poll released
House voting to override the veto, but House Democrats were EDT) Sunday by Time magazine.The .
working on a more subtle strategy. "We are here to see whether together we can make some ( magazine said the poll, a quarterly check on national
Instead of voting to sustain or override the veto, Chairman progress towards peace" Kissinger said after being welcomedby opinions done for the magazine by the polling firm of
AI Ullman of the Ways and Means Committee plans a motionto Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal Allon. Yankelovlch\ Skelly and White showed that while 21 per
refer the measure to his committee to be held for 60 days. From the airport Kissinger drove to Jerusalem to presentto cent of those polled say they have "a lot" of confidence in
The aim of the maneuver is to ensure that Ford will keep Israeli leaders the proposals given him by Egyptian Ford as against 19 per cent three month earlier, those saying
his promises-to delay for 60 days two of the three-step increases President Anwar Sadat for an agreement on a further Israeli they have no confidence in him jumped from 15 per cent to 28
in the import taxes and to delay for 30 days his intention pullback in the Sinai desert east of the Suez Canal-the per cent and those saying they 'had "some" confidence
to lift controls on the price of"old oil,," obiect of the secretary's- mission. dropped from 60 per cent to 49 per cent.

I



f DOMINO'STHE THE CONNECTION LOUNGe



FATIGUE FIGHTERSpecial MICANOPY PRESENTS


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r j .''I"{'.' 2 FREE DRINKS FOR LADIES $50 CASH FOR WINNER
LADIES DRINKS 75 CENTS $25 SECOND PRIZE

_ MAGNUM
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COVER ONLY$1.00 MON-FRI 5-8 P.M.
r DRINKS 75 cents

DOM SEEK 55 cents

DOOR PRIZES EVERY NIGHT!

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----------- ---------
I" The New Inexpensive Connection
;
Whenfatlgue..tslnaftersomeheavYsfudylng I I I
call Domino's Pizza. Their free delivery will, I .50 II./ I 00 I "ON BIVEN'S ARM LAKE"

bring energy-packed pizza right. to your I I I ---4 __
door, or you can take a break and pick It I i OFF ANY PIZZA I I OFF ANY LARGE PIZZA I '"." .w>..f ,d0 Alligoior .1 is a publication of Cu.irx*. communication' *
Expires:3-16-73 I I Expires:30 16-75 I Incorporated, o F" ,vo'e' non-profit corporation.' his' published five lime, weekly
up..and get a FREE Coke. I Not valid with any other offer. I INotvalid with any other offer. xctpt during June, July and August whan H'l published teml-weekly, and dUlllfglIudn'
On.coupon,per pizza. holiday*and exam period,Opinion txpreited'In the Independent Alligator
I I I On.coupon p.r plisa. I or.haM of the editor of the writer*of,Ihh article and not thai of the University" of
Florida, 'the campy erved by the Independent Florida Alligator, Adds*
----_______ L-----------! Univert'ty'
corretpondence to The Independent Florida Alligator. PO Bon 13266
Station, Gomeiville, Florida 32601, The Independent Florida Alligator I II enteredtecond of
don matter at the United State*POll Office at Golnewllle,Florida 32601
.. CAMPUS EASTSIDE WESTSIDE Subscription. rote I II$20.00 per year or$5,SO per quarter. .
376-24S7 374-3317 378-2415 Bulk subscriptions ore provided through Mudenf government for the students of the
e University! of Florida,
The Independent Florida Alligator' ,...,v.. the right to regulate the typographical'
tone. of oil.advertisements and to revise o*-turn away all copy H consIders OBlectionoble -

The Independent Florida will of payment for any
Domino's Pizza Alligator not consider adjustments|
oovertuement unless I "|IC* 'Is
*
involving typographical error or erroneous Insert:i l
given to the advertising manager within(I)day after the advertisement opp-The-
Independent Florida Alligator' will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect
insertion of on advertisement scheduled to run several time



t ... ... .-:
,'t.' ., S )IP.f."i" : .. fI .. .:.:
Th.' .,. .. florfdo Alligator' ,Monday, MarchIQ-1VS.I< Pttg.3
u '


'Ms.. ERA'gives tips to workshopBy .



LESLIE GOLAY The outlook for the ERA's chances in the legislature this time working with the legislature, the outlook in the House is
Alligator Staff Writer April is close according to Gordon. "It's fine in the House. good but "it's very, very negative in the Senate."
but it's very close in the Senate. They need about two votes, She stated three reasons for the dismal Senate outlook.
"Don't wear blue jeans-put on your hose and a dress if and tour or five senators may change their minds." "First, the leadership in the Senate is against it, and second,
you want the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA) to pass," Rep. "SENATE PRESIDENT Dempsey Barren definitely the opponents who voted against it last year did not have
Elaine Gordon, D.-Miami, told the group of mostly women at could keep it off the floor. He is against the amendment, but sufficient pressure put on them, since they are in tour-year
an ERA workshop at the Flagler Inn Saturday. he won't influence anyone one way or the other. He doesn't terms and did not have to run for reelection."
"You can't change the rules unless you play the game," really care that much, but he surely won't do anything to helpit.
Gordon said. "It's the system." ." "Third, not enough 'no' votes were replaced with 'yes' votesin
"YOU ALL don't have to pay a dime for toilets any more According to Burkholz, who spends much of her lobbying the Senate this year." she l't1dea.
because I threw away my miniskirts and boots to get elected to
the House. You must be willing to sacrifice it all." Gordon ,mot K > h i

said.Rep.I Gordon has been an active proponent of the ERA.in ,
< TR
the legislature since she was first elected in 1972. tier ac- V
tivities have earned her the title "Ms. ERA."
The all-day workshop included ERA lobbying strategies, 1
legislative letter-writing, petitioning, business boycotting and ;: 1
general ERA campaigning strategies.
"YOU HAVE TO DECIDE on total commitment and
make everything else subordinate," Gordon stressed.
Yvonne Burkholz, a lull-time Florida Education r 4,4 kjr s,
Association (FEA)lobbyist, told the women, "It doesn't pay to
show your emotions. Don't get mad; get even. Until we "
'
change the rules we have to play the rules." $
Gordon said the ERA has'to be a constitutional amend

, ment because there must be a guarantee that women will be i c 4 (
treated equally no matter where they are in the U.S.' ; < t
"YOU HAVE TO BE committed to not ever voting for 'V'V' V' r
anyone who's against ratification. They do not deserve to
serve," she told the women.
'"Big money, big industry and big power is behind the anti-
ERA movement. That's' where the anti-ERA movement
emanates from. It's a powerful, political corporate structure
that we're up against" Gordon said.




Dean advisesprofs ..
photo by georg kochani( jr.

Engines scream and smoke fills the air seconds after Yamaha 750 to victory before a capacity! crowd
the start of the first race of the AMA Nationals of 1975, yesterday. 67 contestants representing 12 nations
students the Daytona 200. Number 3, Gene Romero from San .competed: in the grueling two and a half hour feature I
Luis Obsipo, California drove his liquid-cooled event of a week: s racing.

.

UF women faculty fear reprisals .

to protest cuts

By LESLIE GOLAY portunity for women and minorities.
By GARY BALANOFF Alligator Staff Writer CARR ASKED Bryan if it were possible to set aside one per
Alligator Staff Writer cent of any salary increases next year for salary equity- adjustments
Women faculty at UF expressed fear of reprisal last week for women.
Dr. Bert Sharp, dean of the UF College of Education, told a for going over their dean's or department chairman's head in "The administration doesn't have a chance of a snowball in
group of education students and faculty in his college Friday reporting salary inequities to the UF administration. hell to get appropriations for women. I'm committed to it but
they should talk with UF President Robert Q. ,Marston and "I'm astounded," replied Robert Bryan, UF interim vice women must work for it themselves," he answered.
individual legislators throughout the state to protest the president for academic affairs at a question and answer When asked about the possibility of reducing higher paid
recent Board of Regents requested faculty cutbacks."I meeting with UF's Association of Women Faculty (AWF). faculty and administrators' salaries to make up the inequity,
think the problem is of such a magnitude that its EXAMPLES OF REPRISALS that have been used in the Bryan said"That is a totally unrealistic proposition in view of
solution lies outside the College of Education" Sharp said. past against women are no granting of tenure, no use of galloping inflation. I wouldn't touch it with a ten-foot pole.
"It's beyond the college's resources to solve this problem." graduate assistants, no summer half-time work, smaller office With that method we'll all get hurt," he said.
Last week's cutback took 10.5 man-years in faculty space and numerous other devices, 'according to Dr. Glenna "HIGHER PAID people took less of a raise last year and
positions from the College Education.. Seven faculty Carr associate professor of education.The the line .I'm on took no increase. I made that decision," he
members were not renewed, including six interim faculty women faculty members asked Bryan about im- said.The
members and one graduate teaching assistant. plementation of the affirmative action plan in times of tight women asked Bryan questions concerning the
SHARP SAID HE expected two of the interim faculty budgets and no salary increases. disproportionately high percentage of ,women faculty ter-
members to be renewed."It Affirmative action is a plan for equal employment op- minated last week and the method for determining who was to
hit hard in childhood education." Sharp said. be terminated.The .
Sharp said he believed Marston would like to get input Board of Regents requested UF to cut back 90 faculty
from students and (faculty members of the college. positions in order to pay back a 1.5 million deficit. Of the 20
"I THINK TilE WORD is beginning to get out." Sharp i (faculty members who got their termination notices, six, or 32
said, adding students and their parents should let their state per cent, were women..
legislators know what problems the college and UF as a hole THERE ARE ONLY )12.9 PER CENT total women faculty
are facing. members at U F.Twenty-four per cent of the interim positionsare
Sharp argues with other deans to make the cuts across the held by women.
board so a lew colleges alone would not bear the weight of the The decision on who would be terminated was up to the
cuts. deans of each college and their decisions were based primarilyon
Cutting the summer school budget across the board and "programatic priority," Bryan said.
cutting the percentage of the budget used for faculty salaries "IT WAS THE DEAN'S problem. We localized it as muchas
next fall were the only alternatives offered to the deans which possible. It would have been bad for Tigett to put the fingeron
would cut into the budgets of all I UF colleges. anyone" Bryan explained. ,
Sharp said "somebody's going to get hurt" when the f Bryan said the deans making the decisions on who to cut
College of Education gives its "fair share"of the cutback. were trying to protect departments that were devastated suchas
THE EFFECT OF not hiring graduate assistants is seen in zoology, math, English and education. .
the resultant cutback in the number of courses which will be WHEN ASKED why faculty were cut and not administrators
offered.He Bryan answered "It's' simple. There are.only
added the students nearing graduation may have special Y t = three people who hold the positions of assistant dean or
problems in getting into sections they need to graduate./ If tV higher who_ aren't tenured."
graduation is held up these students are hampered in gettinga Tenured personnel are guaranteed employment until they
job immediately. voluntarily leave or are dismissed by the regents for cause.
UF announced last week it would cut 25 per cent from the "What do you want me to do? Send myself a notice?" he
total summer school budget, and Sharp said he hoped to havea ROBERT BRYAN jokingly asked the women, since he himself is in an interim
plan or the summer school cutbacks by Wednesday. trying to, balance personnel and programs position. v



\ ..... \ \. .r.rPag.
: oJ .
,, > .. (. .
.4,lndpndnt Florida Alligator,Monday,March 10 1975 I



Grad union demands Coupons are just





fewer teaching hours money printed.


on newsprintand


f 'By GARY BALANOFF professors, Dalton said, adding the Board of we give it away every Mondayand You can save money on goods and
Alligator Staff Writer I Regents don't consider graduate assistants as Tuesday In our marketing and services ranging from clothes to clam
r regular employes of the state system. Entertainment Guides. Tear out the chowder,
The Graduate Student Union (GSU) an- THE GRADUATE STUDENT Union is
whole and it to use Give Alligator Coupons a try.
save
' nounced their opposition Saturday to making affiliated with the United Faculty of Florida page
graduate assistants at UF teach more than the (UFF), and are seeking to be included in the throughout the whole week. The Independent Florida Alligator -
1 13.3 hours they are required to teach. !same collective bargaining unit with the We've got something for you, '
' Sheri Dalton, GSU president, sent a letterto faculty throughout the state.
Dr. E.E. Muschlitz; UF chemistry Included in their-proposal'for' a collective
SPORTING GOODS
' department chairman on Wednesday which bargaining contract with the regents are JIMMIE HUGHES
complained of abuses in that department reduced limitations for number of teaching 113 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
relating to one-third time graduate assistants hours required of graduate assistants.The :26 YEARS SERVING NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDA
teaching between 20-30 hours per week. UFF-GSU working draft proposal '..
TilE GRADUATE SCHOOL catalogue suggests one-half time teaching assistants GET READY FOR SPRING
indicates one-third time assistants are spend six contract hours with students and 12
required to teach 15 hours per week, but hours for preparation grading, while one TENNIS SALEWILSON
Dalton said that has been reduced to 13.3 third time assistants would be required to .
hours. spend four contract hours and eight hours of
One-half time a 'stants are required .to preparation and grading. AUTOGRAPH TENNIS RACKETS
spend 20 hours per week in teaching. RESEARCH ASSISTANTS would be
The teaching time includes preparationand required to spend 18 hours on research per JACK KRAMER REG. $29.20
grading time as well as actual classroom week if they were one-half time assistants aad
contact hours. 12 hours if they were one-third assistants.. BILlIE JEAN KING SALE
S "FROM OUR INQUIRIES, we have'found The GSU sent the regents a letter on STAN SMITH PRICE $25,95
most one-third time chemistry graduate Thursday objecting to references to graduate
assistants have duties requiring from 20 to 30 assistants as "graduate students." RACKETS ON SALE ARE UNSTRUNGAND
hours per week," Dalton wrote. Dalton said there was a clear difference LIMITED TO THOSE IN STOCK
"Many of these' assistants feel stifled in between the two because not all graduate
their degree program as they have little time students have assistantships. BANCROFT "NEWPORT" TENNIS RACKETS
for anything other than teaching," she added. THE REGENTS HAVE expressed their
"We deplore such a policy and demand that disapproval of inclusion of graduate studentsin STRUNG WITH TOP GRADE NYLON

.chemistry department plan to lessen the any collective bargaining units.
teaching assignments for the upcoming spring "'I hose graduate students who do hold REG. 10.95 SALE PRICE 9.95
quarter." assistantships often perform identical func-
There( are more one-third time assistants in tions as faculty and should be considered as
the chemistry department than any other type such," Stuart Cohen vice president of the TENNIS BALLS ::y: : ,
of assistant. GSU wrote in the letter to the regents. ,
MUSCHLITZ SAID Sunday he will Cohen emphasized that "graduate HEAVY DUTY BYWIl'ON .;,.'. ,
r'
have official the GSU assistants arid such ,
probably an reply to are state employes. as REG. 13.20 DOZ.
letter by Tuesday.He. were eligible to become part of any bargaining'unit. PENH
added the graduate assistants were SALE '
mistaken in saying 13.3 hours was the GSU OFFICIALS ARE also interested in DUNLOP 9 80 D 0.Z.
minimum limit. He said the graduate school increasing the money which assistants receivelor SLAZENGER PR ICE'
catalog specifies 1 IS hours per week as the ( their nine months of teaching.
minimum teaching hours limit in the one- The UFF proposal suggests one-third time TRENWAY "2" BALL 24 HOUR
third time assistants program. assistants receive $4,800 for a nine-month RACQUETBALLS
Asked if assistants do work as many as 30 contract, and one-halftime assistants be paid RESTRING & REGRIPPING '
hours a week Muschlitz replied, "That's not 57.800. REG. 15.60 DOZ. SALE $12.00 SERVICE'
correct. There isn't anyone who teaches that One-third time assistants now receive PRICE DOZ.
many hours." ,between $2.900 and $3,500 while one-half
HE SAID ASSISTANTS can stay in their time assistants get, between $3,800 and
TENNIS SHOES AVAILABLE-CONVERSE SKIDWE CARRY A COMPLETE SELECTION OF
offices and spend as much time as they want $4,400. Dalton said most assistants are closerto GRIPS GARCIA DUNLOP DAVIS CLASSIC. ft
with students, but actual teaching loads were the bottom of the pay scale then the top. LEATHER SHOES BY CONVERSE TRETORN CLASSIC IIHEAD
not as high as 30 hours. "'(here's no way you could do a good job' CANVAS U-THROAT BY CONVERSE&PRO-KEDS -WILSON T-20004 T-3000 TENNIS "
Dalton said the overloading of graduate teaching" and still get the research and RACKETSIN
assistants with teaching hours is spreading to classork done Cohen said. STOCK AT EVERYDAY LOW PRICES
departments throughout UF. "Most people enjoy teaching, but we're also
"We teach the same type of loads" as'full here for a degree program" he said. PRICES GOOD FROM MARCH 10-MARCH 15



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d.nt Florida Alligator Monday,March 10, 1t75,Pago SI


Public hearings open to determinesize


I


for faculty bargaining: groupsBy + "' r A ,

a $
"The efforts of the Board of Regents to MARKEL'S CONTENTION is that
Alligator Staff Writer turn this into a 'complicated' case, to post chairpersons are not 'managerial employes
pone this hearing as long as possible and to contrary to the regents position because there
Formal public hearings to determine the extend it once it begins are a part of a consistent are ,some ,department chairpersons in ,
!size of collective bargaining units in the State attempt to deny faculty and departments w hich only consist of one (faculty A r w
University System will begin at 8:30: this professional employes their rights to bargain member. ,7
morning in allahassee. collectively." Market's speech says. Markel will make u i final pica .to the
Public Employes Relations' Commission The statement expresses two basic commission."We .
Chairman Charles Freeman, isscheduled to questions to be resolved: urge that you not,allow the Board of
act as hearing officer for the hearings, Which How many bargaining units of (acuity Regents to delay further the process of im
decide who will. be included in which and professional employes should there be in plementing the constitutionally guaranteed
bargaining units. the State University System? right to bargain collectively."
NORMAN MARKEL
After unit determination is decided by What is the distinction between
Freeman,each unit will be allowed to vote for managerial and non-managerial professional will make opening statement
one of several different unions seeking to employes?

represent faculty in negotiations. with the "We ,propose ,that all (faculty and. Bike thefts at UF declineBy 'I
public employer the Board of Regents.The professional employes be included in a single
United Faculty of Florida (UFF) will unit," Markel's statement reads. "The
begin the morning session because they LINDA HAASE and two bike thieves were apprehended
were moment that distinctions begin to be made in
the first union to submit authorization card Allicator Staff Writer during the last two months as a result otSNAP'S
terms of location or type ot work done, we w ill
from 30 per cent of the faculty and graduate open up a Pandora's box that will violate both increased coverage.
teaching assistants in the SUS. Bicycle thefts on UF campus have declined ACCORDING TO LAMBERT, the UPD
the letter and spirit of the law and the PERC "
Dr. Norman Market UFF state president (Public Employes Relations Commission) 23 per cent during'' January and February program "Operation Life which has
will make an opening statement: at the Rules." according to University Police Department stopped more than 200 bicyclists in the past
beginning of the session. The statement says "Job descriptions are (UPD) Public Information Officer Jim two months for traffic violations, has indirectly -
According to his prepared statement "The virtually nonexistent for, (faculty and Schuler. helped'to curb the number of thefts.
issue here,is simple: faculty and professional professional employes of the State University Schuler said only 102 bikes were stolen in "When a bicyclist is stopped, the serial
employes of the State University System have System. We have proposed a unit composed the last two months compared to 133 at the number of the bike is checked with the
been consistently thwarted in their attemptsto of employes who perform certain ((unctions, same time last year. However, the number of I Florida and National Crime Information
bargain with their employer (the Board of regardless of the particular titles which they stolen bikes that have been recovered has teletype" to see it the bike has been reported
I Regents). may have." declined by 22 per cent, he said. !stolen Lambert !said.
UPD CHIEF AUDIE SCHULER cited "No stolen bikes have been'found this way
READER'S REDRESS "better police work" 'as the reason tor the yet," said lambert "But it you've !stolen a
I decline in thefts., bike on_campus at night the chances ol being
To curb the thefts the Student Nighttime' caught are much greater than before." he
According to a story in Thursday's afford. it.. Auxiliary Patrol (SNAP) was established to idded.
Alligator. Clint Johnson public relations The story should have read "the American report suspicious activity on the car IPUS at Lambert said that !stolen bicycles: can he
I director of the American Cancer Society was Cancer Society gives blood to .any cancer ,night. recovered easier if students engrave their
quoted as saying the American Cancer Society patient regardless of financial need." UPD Lt. R.L Lambert director of SNAP. !social",security number on the frame and
gives blood to any cancer patient who cannot die Alligator regrets the error. laid that three !stolen bikc were recoveredI register the bike with lIPD.I .




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l



.P.9.4,1h' 'tndp.ftdflt Florida Alligator! ,Monday,March 10. 1975 ._ f


I:: Regional Utilities Board seeks nuclear power !I


i
By BRUCE MORRIS cent complete. 195 megawatts tor sale from the other Florida nuclear plant tor these plans to be altered.
of the nuclear
Alligator Staff Writer ACCORDING TO GEORGE LINDSEY, Power nuclear plant. It has offered to pay The addition cheaper powerto
t assistant to the general manager of the RUB $1,000 per kilowatt hour a total of '$195 the RUB system will not reduce electric
it will to minimize
The Regional Utilities Board (RUB) is it should be completed, sometime in 1976. He million. rates. Rather help future
1 offering to buy 277,5 megawatts of nuclear said it was originally scheduled to be com- LINDSEY SAID THE REASON for the increases. Lindsey said.
power from Florida Power Corp. at a cost of pleted in 1972 but was beset with financial:: higher rate on the new plant is because of the The cheaper operating costs of nuclear
$236 millionA difficulties. brunt of Inflation it will face during its power offset the higher initial installation
recent constitutional. amendment allows Florida Power has offered to sell 10 per cent planning and construction.The costs he said.
public and private utilities companies to enter of the total 825 megawatt output of the Crystal River plant has felt less of the GAINESVILLERESIDENTSwill be paying
1 joint efforts for electric production, which was Crystal River plant. inflation impact since it has been in planning, an 18 mill fuel adjustment cost in March an
formerly prohibited.FINANCIALLY. The RUB is offering to buy the entire 10 and the money for it invested, over the last 10 increase of three mills over February.This .
1 f TROUBLED Florida per cent at $500 per kilowatt hour, or $41 years, he said. is a reflection of the increased fuel
Power has taken advantage of the ad. million. By combining several small generating: consumption in January Lindsey said.
mendment and offered to sell portions of LINDSEY SAID' SEVERAL other com units the RUB's present system is 225 However. April's charge will be less, since
various electricity-generating:: plants around panies are also vying tor part or all of the megawatts according to Lindsey. The largestof more of the cheaper natural gas fuel was usedin
the state to interested companies.Two amount and an optimistic figure of what the these units is the Deerhaven I plant with an February he said.
of the plants are nuclear power plants. RUB could expect to get is 10 to 12 output of 81 megawatts.: He could not predict how much iowerApril's
''I One of these, to be located in either Orange or megawatts. A 235 MEGAWATT Deerhaven II bill will be.
.I Levy county is still in the planning stages and Florida Power will make its decision AprilI. generator is being planned by the RUB. He said the fuel adjustment charge should
::1 won't be completed until the mid 1980's.. I. Lindsey said the RUB would have to receive continue to be lower for several months to
::11 The other is in Crystal River is in 90 per The RUB has also offered to buy the entire 50 megawatts or more from the Crystal River come. .
I
,.....; G
Tests are presently underway in UFs coastal
engineering wave tank to determine the safety of "=
nuclear generating plants that will be built in '* y ; s '- --

Jacksonville and floated up the Atlantic coastline to
'
," provide power for Northeastern cities. The floating 1 M ,
{ nuclear plant model (see diagram) has withstood test I .

hurricanes and ship collisions in the UF wave tank t. 4 .,

l Proponents of offshore nuclear energy plants say the .t ; ; '
.
cooling powers of the sea will greatly reduce the cost j L..

ti of cooling the nuclear power generators. '



NUCLEAR 4C"


A 'z r


POWER :

xt ac', 4'f d wit
i a
.1'w a 4 mp afY..r s 1 BM y, w ia. D y


) !:'. ,'"
HOW .
.. .
:
Ii ; ., 'a Zaq; Ry"R .x rt t"'Wst. y y" o .,.,4 i,3 $ a 0s,
f\.:: c :,' S F y ftag Sp SS;at"4


SAFE 1" 7: :::: "." .





Plants not hazardous. $ Danger : Tox/c/ waste

-

By TERRI SALT he explained. ByTERRISALT There have been major leaks of radioactive
Alligator Staff Writer liE SAID it takes 10 years to build a Alligator Staff Writer materials from nuclear reactors Anthonysaid.
The dangers of nuclear power plants are nuclear power plant with approval and Major nuclear energy problems are still .
small, said Dr. Olle Elgerd UF professor of 'permits in America while it takes only tour unsolved said Dr. David Anthony, UF NO ONE! HAS BEEN injured or killed but
electrical engineering.However years in Europe. professor of botany, who worked 12 years in leaks have occurred" Anthony said.
Elgerd went on to say, "In no The building of nuclear power plants has Atomic Energy Commission (AEC) He went on to stress the possible danger of
human endeavor are risks equal to zero." laboratories. these
"fantastically' toxic" materials leading
PEOPLE CONSTANTLY take risks I Recent information on nuclear power "is into drinking water.
riding in cars and planes and just walkingacross (See 'Pro, page ten) not reassuring," he said. "The biggest problem of nuclear power is

the street. Elgerd explained. finding a satisfactory way of dealing with
-- --
'Io lead the kind of lives Americans want. .. ,. :c"'" "" :_.. radioactive waste products" he said.
>>< _
-- -' "
"
-
__
::=----_
Pro"we _; t ConAnthony


have to take risks." Elgerd said.
Radiation emissions from nuclear power explained the waste products of
plants are definitely below risk levels he nuclear power plants are radioactive and
added. must therefore be stored for thousands of

ELGERD ALSO SAID thermal or heat years.
pollution is not a hazard of nuclear power. TOM BALLE N TI N E, an environmental
Nuclear reactors are cooled by water whichis engineering graduate student who helps
then discharged into nearby bodies of advise the Environmental Action group, said
water. usually'the ocean. The hotter reactor one of the main dangers of nuclear energy is
water raises the temperature of the lit S S taaing the fuel,to reprocessing plant.
surrounding ocean water. __ He explained that after one per cent of the
The small amount of heat )given off into fuel in a reactor is used up, the remaining fuel 1
water would not hurt sea life he said. must be taken to a reprocessing plant where it
"THERMAL POLLUTION doesn't kill. is cleaned for future use.
Chemical pollution "kills:' Elgerd said. / "Ihe reprocessing plant is a dangerous
Elgerd was institute director of the Fourth point," Ballentine said.
I Florida Winter Institute on electric energy 'transporting the large amounts of
engineering held last week in Gainesville' .. radioactive material to the plant and storingthe
The technology is available but the rules wastes at the plant cause serious safety

and regulationsgoverning nuclear plants have MODEL OF FLOATING NUCLEAR PLANT problems.

held the development of nuclear power back. .UF's wave tank is scale model of ocean floor for tests '
(See 'Con page ten)



'I. S.b 'I':" l.' \ ." .I .,, ,.t. 1' /1 ,,",:)'
(CITY: '.I The independent Florida Alllgator/Monday/ .March: 10't97&rag7'

:::
AMTRAK. TRAVEtWr Coursesfrom ..


923 W. ( page one) SCHMELING DESCRIBED the current humanities

Gatnosvlll, Flo. 32601 curriculum as basically for the student who undecided
student ratio of one to five.
about his major. .
Each course will be taught by a five teacher team consistingof
MICHAEL GEISONis "We want. to relate the humanities to the student's interests
humanists and professors from the upper division colleges ," he said.

still the depending on the course. Schmeling said another long-range benefit of the program
According to the proposal, developed by Schmeling, Dr. .
will be in
Sam Banks, former of health and faculty development.
professor
south's most community family
HE SAID BECAUSE of the economic crises it is impossible
r medicine and Dr. Gene Moss, associate professor of English
skilled and to get "new blood into the faculty, so you have to give
yogi the
program will consist of a three-tier course of study basedon "
a pilot program on the humanities and medicine already in the current faculty a transfusion.
teacher Part of the money will be spent training faculty in new skillsto
yoga use at the UP College of Medicine.
teach these courses. He said this summer they will begin
THE FIRST TIER would be a hard-core course using the
these skills.
teaching faculty
humanistic approach to one of the professional schools suchas
LEARN FROM
The training will involve teaching humanists skills in the
ASC 530, Humanistic Issues in Health Care, which deals
professional college relating to the course they will be
with the resources and perspectives of the humanities that
THE BEST. teaching. Also professors in the upper division colleges will
bear upon human events in the health care arena.
be humanists skills.
The second tier would be directed toward "weaning" the taught
said for the is the needfor
Schmeling one reason program ,
student off humanities courses related to their college into '
students "not to be so ignorant:
regular humanities department courses, for example EH 499
378-9609 "Humanities should play a. much larger role," he added.
I Images of Death and Dying in Literature, a straight forward
"After two and a half years (the length of time Schmelinghas
English class dealing with interpretations of the meaning of
existence in literature.The been working on the grant), I feel pretty good about it,"

NOW OPEN in Gainesville third tier course would be used to add new dimensionsin Schmeling said.Grant.

humanities for the student with the hope that after the

student has completed the second tier, he will continue into

the third. The student will elect his third tier course. from
Tacos humanities courses already in existence. (from page one)

THE THREE TIERS are used to focus the interests of the Schmeling said the money can be used "imaginatively." He

Burritos professional student in the humanities. said! the department can use the funds to hire graduate

Schmeling said, "We want to make humanities a more assistants or to hire someone from another school for a

central part on, campus, the student should learn that quarter or more.
,w c rts t ;:w Enchiladas everything belongs to him." Everyone can benefit from this Schmeling said.

X>VCq t4. .fir The medical college pilot program, set up in winter 1973 Announcement of the 'grant will be made today in

has already spent the $40,000 grant money which funded it. Washington D.C. by Senators Richard Stone. D-Fla., and

The program is now being funded by the humanities Lawton Chiles D-Fla., and Congressman 'Don fuqua D-

department and it will be revitalized under the new program. Altha.


-- Hours- I WHAT'S HAPPENING i


lla.m.-2a.m By STEVE PROCKO to 5 p.m. at the J. Wayne Reitz Union, the Gainesville Mall,

Alligator Staff Writer the Gainesville Shopping Center, Millhopper and Santa Fe.

Across from Flagler Inn on N.W. 13th For further information call 3927494.

PHI SIGMA ALPHA: will meet this afternoon at 3:30 in

\\\ //// KATHY MAYER'' FUND Money will be collected until Peabody Hall, room 122. This is the Political Science

Tuesday for Kathy Mayer, little sister of Sigma Phi Epsilon Honorary Fraternity and all interested should attend. For
who was'injured in the recent accident. For further information further information call 392-0262.
Renaissance Inc. '
Printing or to donate' money stop by the Murphree ALIYAH SPEAKER Michael Rosenberg speak on Life

offers mailroom or call 3927007. in Israel Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Hillel Student Center. For
FAST OFFSET PRINTING =- JUBILATE CONCERT a choral group from the'University further information call 3722900.

from any camera ready copy of Virginia will present a concert tonight at 8 at 1320 W. FRANK MANKIEWICZ will speak at the Catholic Student

University Avenue. Admission is free. For further informationcall Center 1730 Wi: University Avenue Tuesday at 9:15 p.m.

200{ copies r 372-8183. Admission is free.' For further information call 373-0500.

$3.95or FUTURE FARMERS: will meet tonight at 8 at McCarty FLORIDA STATE PARKS! is the topic of the lecture and
for
only Hall room 1151. For further information call 3920502. slide presentation by Walter J. Kenner Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.

1000 copies HEALTH PROFESSIONS College Council will meet this in Larson Hall, room 310. For further information call 378-

afternoon at 5:15: in the Deans Conference Room NI2D.I For 5502 or 3922636.

for $9.95. further information call 3769575. THERAPY OPEN HOUSE to familiarize those interested

orders.Ctlples UF FRISBEE CLUB will hold its organizational meeting w ith the purpose 'unctions of physical therapy will be held
Same day !crvirl'; on most 1C 1 tonight at 7:30: in Florida Gym. room 222. Open to everyone, Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the Medical Science Bldg. Lobby. For
( as low as r lor further information call 3920540. further information call 3783830.
*
1632 W. University Av. HAM RADIO will meet tonight at 8 in Reed Lab. This is the SPELUNKERS The Florida Speleological Society will meet

In the Renaissance Fair 372-7436 last meeting of the quarter. Tuesday at'7 p.m. in Little' Hall, room 215. For further information
HIKING CLUB will meet tonight at 8 in Florida Gym room call 3786144.

220. For further information call 3775329. This meeting is GRAD STUDENT UNION will meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. in

mandatory for those planning for the Smoky Mountain hike. the Episcopal Student Center, 1522 W. University'Ave.

transportation will be discussed. Elections of delegates and alternates for the FEA-UNITED

HYPERTENSIONi The Community Hypertension Convention will be held. For further information call 392-

_Evaluation Clinic will be held today and Tuesday.l from 9 a.m. 6712 or 378-0291.






I Wf ,II




THE HIRELINGSara .. ..... ..... ...,...

EUROPE EUROPEPlanning .

Miles and Robert :
Shaw star In this powerful a trip to Europe over the WANTEDTHREE :
summer? Wont to save money on your
r winner" of the coveted traniotlantlc (light? The Rolto Union It .
Cannes Film Festival Grand pleased to announce Its Second Annual
Prize. It provides a long Charter Flight to Europe available to all .. t'I\ STUDENTS ASSISTANTS TO .
look at life among the students, faculty and staff of thUnlvortlty .... THE'PROGRAM DIRECTOR, J. of Florida and their immediate -
British upper classes that families. WAYNE REITZ. UNION FOR THE

a F, focuses on class distinctions Tho flight will l leave ACADEMIC YEAR 1975-76 .. .
; The Hireling was Sunday Juno 22. 1979 STUDENTS SELECTED FOR 'THESE .....
singled out for a special to Madrid. Spain. It POSITIONS WILL ASSIST IN THk
1 citation for the performance Madrid to Miami .on COORDINATION. PLANNING AND :
Il ) of Miss Miles. 28.. 1975
ADMINISTRATION OF
r PROGRAMS3
Tho c*.t of the flight will EUROPE'w '
r deposit of $100 required SPONSORED BY THE REITZ UNION. ...
For moro Information, ADDITIONAL DETAILS AND APPLICATIONS L I
stop by Room 330 In the ARE AVAILABLE IN
aUNIVERSITY
EUROPE'.M. ROOM 330 J.WA.U.



I





..- --. --....---- >e



r


.till: ')Independent Florida Alligator.Monday,March 10. WS
.


11 -- A tribute to Sigma Phi Epsilon "



f
f EDITOR 1 am sure most of the public is aware of the tragedy disease. could refuse to ,support their run.
I which has befallen the members of the Sigma Phi Epsilon This'year's project involved a run by the members of the I understand that Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity had raised
Fraternity this weekend. It is still a shock to most of us that Sigma Phi Epsilon starting in Gainesville and ending in approximately $900.00 contributed, by the business community -
( while on their Gainesville to Tallahassee run to raise money Tallahassee. for the Heart Fund Run.
I f for the Heart Fund they were hit in the rear by a tanker truck: They were bringing the contribution they had raised It is difficult for me to express on behalf of the Heart Fund
I ( killing four and injuring II persons. from the business community sponsoring their run on a and myself personally the loss that we share with Sigma Phi
{ I FEEL COMPELLED to publicly acknowledge the work donation per mile basis. They were to present this donation to Epsilon brothers, little sisters, friends, and families. The
( that the members of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity have the president of the Heart Association and members of the brothers and little sisters who shared in the planning and
f done over the years to raise money for the Heart Association, Legislature on Saturday. They were approximately 40 miles participated in this run for the Heart Fund are certainly a
I I Consistently in the past, members of the Fraternity have away. Certainly on schedule when the tragedy occurred.I tribute to their Fraternity and their'University.OUR .
f { involved themselves in independent projects to raise money HAVE TALKED to some of the Gainesville business PRAYERS AND thoughts are with those who have
+ for the Heart Association. Once they had raised the money community who had sponsored the boys on their run. One lost loved ones and our constant attention and prayers are
.+ through their project they presented it to the Heart business man mentioned that the boys were so enthusiastic, with those who have survived. ,
Association to help in the treatment and prevention of heartI and it was such a good cause that there was no way that you Richard J. Morrissey
President
Alachua County Heart Fund


i:?; ( Blatant lack of sympathy Input wanted




EDITOR In regard to the, USING FLORIDA HIGH. reason 1 feel the driver of the inside all who knew and loved
follow-up article of March 4 WAY Patrolman Whittle's gasoline tanker should be them.
on the tragic deaths of four own, words, the flashing charged with something more I realize the Florida High by infirmary.
Sigma Phi Epsilon brothers, I amber lights on the flatbed serious than careless driving. way Patrol has a legal shieldto
am appalled by the Alligator's were "similar to those used by Furthermore the Florida encompass its sacred institution
blatant lack of sympathy.My the department of Transportation Highway Patrol denies ap- ,but the Independent
knowledge of the accident to mark proving the truck, yet they Alligator has no excuse for EDITOR Upon reading the articles: in Wednesday's
'/ is limited to what 1 1f manholes." The truck wasa admit telling the Fraternityno indifference towards studentsat Alligator concerning student interest and criticism of the
have read and heard secondhand !Iso equipped with two white permit was required. FHP this university.IF UF Student Infirmary I am reminded of the saying in
ti ,but 1 lam shocked that a driving lights mounted on 14 also concedes that an escort THE ALLIGATOR has economics, "There's no such thing as a free lunch.."
paper such as yours would feel foot poles at the rear of the probably'wouldn't have been the guts to print this letter
compelled to report on the cab, as reported by the provided. perhaps your standing in my Someone, somewhere has to pay the cost of: providing
illicit lights attached to the Alligator.In I, DID NOT KNOW eyes and the eyes of those who ,health care services to the students on this campus.
flatbed truck they were killedin. my ,unprofessional personally any of the peopleon believe as I do will again rise
This would infer that the opinion these lights whether the flatbed, nor do I know to a level of support. For' the The question is who (student .-state, etc.) and how
fraternity was at fault and legitimate or not would be anyone in Sigma Phi Epsilon, time being, however. The (mandatory health fee, activity fee private insurance,
places the driver of the clearly visible from quite a but I do feel that those four Alligator is a contributingfactor etc.)? Another important question is, What type or degree
gasoline tanker entirely distance, and serve as ample young men killed that dark in the sinking of the 'of health care services should be offered?
faultless from a legal stand warning devices for night can never be replaced, Flagship.
point. surrounding traffic. For this and an empty spot will remain Lorence Jon Bielby 2UC The present Infirmary was built in two stages between
1931 I and 1947 when there,were on the average less than
15,000 students. But today's student population is in the
. ADVICE & DISSENT neighborhood of 28,000 and the facilities staff and budgetare
being increasingly stretched in an effort to provide
PIRG data quality health care.

The role of the UF Student Infirmary has always been
EDITOR I believe there is a need to clear up some misin-
and continues to be to provide the best health care services
The real H T. Smith formation that has been given to the students here on the commensurate with students health needs and the funds
funding of the Public Interest Research Group (PIRG). and facilities available.In .
First of all, PIRG was petitioned by a majority of the
EDITOR In regard to a personal views. I sincerely students to be funded through the official fee billing of the best
order to serve these,needs the Infirmary needs
recent letter to the editor hope that the Alligator University. and is actively seeking student imput.
entitled "Ending Mideast Staff will publish this Second, PIRG does not now, nor has it ever, nor does it
Conflict", the name retraction; and in the intend,to use the taxpayers money to finance any of its ac
Harlan 1*. Smith was future require an accompanying tivities. The University has the ability to withhold 10 per cent The Infirmary's Health Educator, Ms. Maggie Schielau
fictitiously attached. The proof of of the funds collected to pay for any charges that may be ((392-6529)), has formed a Student Health Consumer
theories inferred therein, identification before incurred, such billing procedures. ,',Advisory Council to help deal with the problems and seek
these "asinine proposals", printing such literature. I am sorry to see that some students on "this campus are solutions for the health care'needs of the student com

actually belong to Scott Oh, by the way, John can I misinformed about PIRG. in the future we hope to correct munity.
Trell IUC. ((392-8416)). come out of hiding now? this matter.
Ironically the contentsof Anyone having any questions about PIRG at this time, If you don't feel that you are receiving what you are
the article 'contrast "The Real Harlan T. please feel free to contact Roxann Marietta, President or paying tor, or if you would like to see new services offered,
sharply with my own Smith" myself. take this opportunity to turn words into actions.
,David Vatier,4ED .Remember, it's your money and your health.
Mark Robitaille
..
;" ., .:, ::,'J' 7BA-HRP
:
". >" .. ,:' : ,
Cash A' '
. Johnny review too critical .. ,t **'.*>,. ; '; -' ',

: ;
EDITOR' This letter is in show even though I am not an who ruin the hopes ,of future .jf:

.response to Stuart Schuster's avid June Carter fan. Apparently UF students for good en ': .;;:' .-
'Cpsh'Clan Comes to UF." Mr. Schuster, you tertainment. If any members '.1..; u t:,
I am certainly glad Mr. are not familiar with theJohnny of the "Cash Clan" should "...
"
Schuster had "a good ole' Cash Show" (it was on happen to read your review of
time" at the Johnny Cash television four a couple of their performance. 1 don't
Show." I I. for one, would, not yean) or you would not have think they:will be very eagerto
have wanted to read review purchased: your ticket to return. For the rest of us.
of his if he hOld not enjoyedthe attend. let's hope they did not read it.
show. The article was very It's spoil sports like you Jayne H. Jones
insulting to June Carter and
other members of the family
and show. The Independent
I don't think Stuart
Schuster can afford to be as Florida AlligatorDoug
critical as he was in his ar
ticle. From what I have seen Dial Ron Cunningham
since I've been at UF since Entertainment Editor AMociof Editor
last June there just are not
'
too many well-known stars George Kochamec Jr.
who will perform in the Photo Editor
illustrious surroundings of-
Greg Forrer Mind I Kernan
the Florida Gym.
Sport Editor Ant.Newt Editor
I thoroughly enjoyed theY

t .JIW fifW4), IW'IPSPap. -'



; F1JJTOK1ALShoving 1h.lnda.ndnt Florida Allloator.Monday,March 10, 1975,Pa9.



T


rangePush



comes a bit closer to shove this morning in

pensacola when the Board of Regents vote on a W
proposal to raise tuition.If .

approved by the regents and the Florida JOHN

Legislature, the fee hike seems certain to shove .
some students out of the state university system. .
Under the proposal, in-state undergraduatetuition

would be upped to $14 per credit hour for -- --
lower division 'and $15 for upper division. Un- -

dergraduate tuition is now $13 per credit hour.
The new proposal also includes raises in graduate
school and out-of-state fees.

The plan comes on the heels of last year'snew

per credit hour tuition plan, which either
forced students to pay higher tuition or restricted
their course selections and thus the scope of their

education.The .

depressed economy, which is forcing the 1&9
university-system to try to operate next fiscal year L

with no budget increase,. seems to leave the state "NO REASON TOTURN OVEB.OOHN..AU.1 SAID 151100' CASTRO'S: NOT SO BAP!.
with no choice but to make students pay more for

their education.Of No honor
in honor
course, students will be paying for less. systemMuch
Hard times are forcing the elimination of 288

faculty positions throughout the system-109 at

UF-and inadequate support services. Not to .: has been written lately about the Honor System The
mention not-so-incidental inconvienences such as no cheating scandal in the College of Business, the retirement of BRIA DONERLY
air-conditioning in the UF libraries, which at their Paul Mannish, and other shenanigans have kept it on the
present rate of deterioration may not be worth front page of The Alligator.
ONE COULD EASILY get the impression that standard OPINIONw
visiting anyway. procedure for an accused cheater is as follows:
And we have never been too impressed with the He or she is brought in front of the Honor Court. Earnest
regents' foresight in fiscal matters. Remember young law students strive mightily to search out the truth. the E plus some penalty hours. They accept quickly..
only last quarter the board voted to ask the And standing by at all times is the mighty Alligator, makingsure Mary is in a somewhat different position. An E in the
that justice is done. course might well blow her out of school. And besid s,-.she's
legislature for $120 million to build mass seating Well maybe that's how it is done. I'm not drawing any innocent.
facilities for all nine' state universities. That conclusions today. But I would like to tell you a story. ''Naturally, she protests her innocence. decision now makes Howard Hughes' "Spruce I'LL CALL THE protagonist of the story Mary. She's aUF 'mean much to the prof. All cheaters claim they're innocent.
Goose" wooden sea plan, about to be chopped up freshman on academic probation. If she doesn't get a decent SO MARY GOES back to talk to the professor again.She
of GPA this quarter,it's time to pick a new career. threatens to go to the Honor Court.
for look like stroke
museum kindling, a Not too long ago Mary was taking a test in YUK-!121. It The prof informs her of a few facts. First, she's gut a good
brilliance. u as one of those strange rituals that U F freshmen go through.A chance of losing in court even she's innocent. Then she'll get
Another important factor that will go into how large room. Lots of people. Naturally enough, she just took penalty hours plus a notation on her record that she cheated.
the board votes this morning is a pattern of knee- the test and paid no attention to what was going on around Second, if she goes to the Honor Court, the four guys will
jerk reactions to the slightest wind blowing from her.In have to go too. And surely, she doesn't want to subject them to
a stroke of incredibly bad luck Mary had managed to that. .
Tallahassee.One position herself among four guys who were cheating. Worse Third, our professor informs her that, "most teachers: feel
last
this
of
of the neatest examples was yet the cheaters were caught and turned in. And the that the Honor Court is a bunch of shit."
quarter when a couple of legislators raised a stink classmate who turned them in thought that Mary ,was SO MARY GOES back for two more meetings with the
when it was learned a convicted felon was at- cheating too. prof. She points out that she scored about 20 points higher on
tending Florida State University law school. SO, IT'S AT THIS point that we go trouping off to the the test than the cheaters (an inept cheating ring, if it was
in ab- Honor Court while giving out interviews to Alligator repor- one). No dice. ..
Within a week the were voting an
regents ters. Then the earnest young law students do their thing, and Then Mary goes to her advisor. The advisor tells her that
surd policy to bar convicted felons from state the four cheaters get their just, desserts, and Mary is her chances aren't too good if she goes to the Honor Court. He
university programs, only to withdraw it a few exonerated. counsels against going to the Dean. That might rip the lid off.
weeks later when the issue faded.So Except that's not exactly what happened. And lids are supposed to stay on around here. .
with dire growling about cost cutting from Instead, the professor calls the five accused students into I talked with Mary Thursday night. At that.point, she had
his cubicle in Little Hall. He informs them of the charges given up and "'as.taking the E.
boogey-men like Senate President Dempsey against them and finds them guilty. Well this is one example of how the Honor System, our
Barron, the regents are likely to recommend the THEN, HE TELLS them that there has to be some way that "greatest tradition" according to the undergraduate
tuition raise, though you never know. they, as reasonable people, can avoid taking this mess to the .catalogue,' is working down in the trenches;
Last year, when the regents passed and sent to Honor Court. He suggests that they all just take nice quiet E's I CAN'T TELL YOU for sure how common this is. 1 km
and he'll the that I've other instances of it. You'll have to draw
the legislature the new fee system, it was never in his course drop matter. seen on
Now this is the best offer the four cheaters are going to get. your own experience to come to your own ,conclusions about
acted on. Still, it became law. And where's the I II r I they went to the Honor Court, the would probably end up our "greatest tradition." .
elected representative at whom students or their

families can point a finger of blame for voting on

the system? Nowhere to be found, that's where. The Independent David_smith ., T m wood
The responsible answer comes from Alachua Editor-in-chief" Managing Editor

County's new. State Rep.. Sidney Martin, who has Florida Alligator .
tiled a bill that would force the legislature to .

approve any tuition hikes or else they wouldn't go ill(( (JmtMCtin/ David Klein, Conna Brugman\ Brian Jones
into effect, 82 Newt Editor Layout Editor Layout Editor
That way directly responsible to
representatives
line R,A.: 'Tony Kendiior.: . .G.n.rolManag.r
the
their constituents would be put clearly on James V. Cook .' . . . . . . . . :Assistant General ManagerMrs. Published byCxmprixCummruriratinn
to answer for any new tuition raise-at the polling Evelyn Best . .. . .. . . ... . .:. : . ,.Administrative Assistant .
booth. Anne Malphurt '.......;... .. ,. .. . . ..... . . . Bookkeeper ; ", In*
C. Roy Shipp .' 4.: . ....,.,,'.40"'.' If'.",.,'.... ..'..I.s.. .,... ...Business Manager< P.O. Box 13266
University
When nine regents from around the state, Tom MocNomoro ., .k. . .. . ... !.'. )I, ... .to:.'. .v. . .... Accountant. Station Gainesville, Florida with
insulated by nine-year gubernatorial appointments Roy McGee Jr. . ... . .:. ..... ;,' .f.1".1 '.' ; ;'... . .Advertising Manager offices I behind the Inn "
back. Donna lubrono . .. . . ..." . : . . . Advertising Coordinator College Avenue.Business .
start pushing it's hard to push Acey Harper . . . . .. . . ... Special Sections Coordinator 1721 West University t.
Martin, Bill Andrews, Bob Saunders: and lynda Homier ;. . . . . . Advertising Production Manager Editorial Office phone:376-4458 376-4446.. ,
Kenneth of 'the Alachua County Diana S"yder '.. . '. . . . . .. .Editorial Production Manager Department and Production:
MacKay, Lynn Sokler . ... . . . . . .Editorial Production Manager Advertising
legislative delegation, are, on the other hand, right Glenda Martin. ,Circulation t Classified' Manager Departments: 376-4482.
in shoving range.


J



:'10"'Ih"'rtd.p.'n" .dt' ri&AhljOfeV;'M rictaYiMrch'lo.1t75"; 1 .'"
..,,
.. Mate'
faculty at *%an --
Emerson Besch. an environmental tfesch was on tne
physiologist has been named associate dean University and the University of California at
of the UF College of Veterinary Medicine. Davis before joining the UF faculty.
esch new dean Besch who received his doctorate at the He has served as a consultant to the
University of California,will assist the dean in National Cancer Institute, the Animal
coordinating the teaching program as well as Resources Branch of the National Institutesof
I in faculty development and administrative Health and the Institute of Ub Animal
of Sciences.
National Academy
affairs. Resources
of The new college expects to admit its first 40 Besch serves on the editorial advisor boardof
UF vet college students as soon as funding permits.Meanwhile the American Journal of Veterinary
construction is expected to begin for Research and is a member of numerous
the new facilities during spring quarter. honorary and professional societies.


I: ; '::, NUCLEAR POWER


.t' PRO' CON
found in her apartment and in her urine

(from page six) samples.Anthony said plutonium can also be used in

endless supply. Their scarcity has caused the BALLEN TINE SAID the AEC has not making 'atomic bombs.He .
(from page six) present energy crisis.. Elgerd said. come up with a full solution to the waste said the cost of financing expensive
Furthermore,he said, the fossil fuels createa storage problem. nuclear power plants is an additional
great amount of air pollution."We Furthermore, Anthony said there is no problem.
been "taken from the hands of engineers and should free ourselves from fossil protection from people who might use nuclear Ballentine said. "I 1 have a lot of doubt
put in the hands of lawyers," he explained. fuels" he said. power for their own purposes.He whether nuclear power will be a viable energy
"Nuclear power is being buried in "VIE HAVE PLEN TY of energy. We must explained it would be easy for extremiststo source."
bureaucracy," he said. learn to use it," Elgerd said. obtain plutonium,a toxic byproduct of the ,HE SAID THE FUEL used by the nuclear
'-e THE COST of building a nuclear plant is "Solar energy is by far the best possiblesource nuclear energy process from nuclear plants plant is small, but the amount'of energy usedin
twice the cost of building a fossil fuel plant. of energy available. The problem is and place it in the ventilation system of a getting that,fuel is large.
However, once it is built, the operating cost is that solar energy is so diluted we have great large building ,to kill hundreds of people. Many tons of ore must be mined to get a
10 times cheaper because only a small amountof difficulty converting it into something Large doses of plutonium can cause instant few pounds of uranium to drive the reactor,
fuel is needed to run a nuclear plant, he useful," Elgerd said. death while smaller doses cause gradual he said.
said.For Elgerd explained that energy from the sun deterioration, he said. Furthermore Ballentine said the present
example, an entire year's energy is low in energy density and must be con DR. WILLIAM BOLC1I JR. of, UF's environmental nuclear power plants are dependent on fossil
produced by Turkey Point, a nuclear plant centrated for use. Special mirrors can engineering sciences said there is fuels.
south of Miami, is )generated from "a few compact the solar energy but are costly and some risk involved for people working in He explained the energy used in mining ore
truckloads of fuel," Elgerd said.A impractical, he said. nuclear plants. and building the nuclear plant and 'its
fossil fueld plant generating the same NUCLEAR ENERGY, however can be Under normal conditions, the workers do equipment comes from fossil fuels. '
amount of energy would require continuous converted to electricity and can fulfill all not come in contact with high levels of "THE REAL QUESTION is whether
trains of fuel truckloads he said. consumer needs Elgerd said. radiation, he said. nuclear power can go on its own," he said.
MANY UTILITY companies consider "Right now one fourth of Miami's power However when refueling or repairing the Anthony explained he is not absolutely
nuclear electric power the best future energy comes from nuclear energy," said Elgerd, reactor, workers must come closer to opposed to using nuclear energy but "we
source. Elgerd said. describing the Turkey' Point power plant. radioactive materials and are exposed to should approach its use with great care and
"We have three energy sources we can Elgerd said he is optimistic about the higher levels of radiation, Bolch said much though.
count on in our lifetime -fossil fuels, solar energy problem. He stressed that there is noenrgy Some question surrounds the death of "We have been going through a period of
energy and nuclear energy," Elgerd said. shortage, but man must learn to use Karen Wilkwood, a nuclear plant employe in readily available cheap energy.Those days are
The United States depends on the three the available sources.Furthermore Oklahoma. Atomic Energy Commission behind us" Anthony said.
fossil fuels oil, natural gas, and coal, to the rules governing nuclear reports said she swallowed microscopic Stressing' energy ,conservation, Anthony
provide 95 per cent of its. energy needs, he power plants are being reviewed and the amounts of plutonium seven days before she said. "We should be concerned less with
said. energy crisis is beginning to move in was killed in a car accident in January. increasing our energy supply and more with
HOWEVER, these fossil fuels are not inHtirstyliflg Congress, he said.r TRACES; OF PLUTONIUM had been living inside our energy budget."

"; $ ---- ---------
{ .. -
p FREE .
: 1 ELECTRONIC ENGINE .. .
:Mm' r ANALYSIS WITH EACH .. : "'" .' ,
X TUNE-UP :

l'377.2643:::,:.,,>. \", 19$2 N. MAIN ST. PHONE 372-5247 of" ","a; : ;'''''_ .. ".:".,; :

\ '" : ; : ..r .: .:
; :. ; ..'.'' r .
... ,
:' :.:.$. .. ...... :"::
GOT A r NOW! :- B"G o'c. '..' .

.(
DRINKINGPROBLEM ana
WUFT channelS
on
1

? c; nd li lfS


OR
3. U' MONDAY NIGHT
f' i ,
THINK

FREELANCE FILM FESTIVAL
i .
YOU ,: ,
t
STEUE CAREY

MIGHT Mi
Richie., Havens Tour ,
HAVE f
FRIDAY HAPPY HOUR '

ONE? rr 4.7 PMAcoustic "

Episcopal Music
rj 0 .
Y ', Fine wines, cheeses, breads, & fruits
Student

Center 2300 NW 6 St.

.
3771445or 3 :) 3779890Poe
J 0


3720421AA check daily listings for 6

Meeting =!

Saturday 8 PM


.



.
'-.

The independent florldo,AlUgtt*M. da,.March.10. H7S.tr ge,11


m I IQ I





om.MONDAY .










IW l2eJl1\UQ/U11t'\ : n J1 UWWI


THIS WEEK ON WI

Visit UB Daddy's "Where. You're. COUNTRY KITCHEN Is now The Sunshine' Juice Bar 1229
Never Alone." Thru locations: serving home country cooking. West Univ. 376-2139 serving
Some programs of Interest iri fte Gaihesyileqnea Lamplighter, On City and Th< Breakfast specials, $1.25; lunch homemade soups salads sand-
Alibi specials. $2.00. At the wiches juices smoothies and
Gainesville livestock Market N. baked goods Open 10.30-5:30: :
SNUFFY'S pub style lunches, 441 372-6219 11-4:00 Sat.
FAMILY tHEATlI-8pm((2, 12))"The Cantorvill.Ghost" David Nivtn lovable ghost Imported beer A line wine, enjoy
tries to spook on American family out of their English cast)* our famous Snuffy Burger 1017
W. UniversityFor
MOUYWOOO TUEVKION THIATII 8pm((5))Doubl. Sohtoir. by Robert Andnon,
a middle-ogcd couple r-xomin their marital relationship,and reflect on the thing The Chu family invite you to enjoy
that loosened those special ties that once Dound them to clot beer, wines kegs, and I '.e authentic Chinese food at reasonable
come to GATOR BEVERAGES, prices. Open for lunch Monday thru \f
MOVIE- 9pm ((2. 12)) "A Big Hand for the Utile lady," Henry Fonda and Joanne 2003 SW 13th St. Open 10 am to Friday, 11:30 to 2:30: dinner Mondaythru .
Woodward a* a reformed gambler and hit wife, who become Involved In a poker 12 Thursday 5:30 to 9:00: p.m., Friday t
marathon with the' f five richest men In the territory pm. and Saturday, 5:30: to 10;00 p.m.. : \
\\BJ
AN EVENING WITH JOHN XHVOt 8 pm ((17, 20)) Music comedy and scuba diving For something new in a dinner UJNCH SPECIAL H-25
with John Denver and hit guests Danny Kay and Captain Jacques Coutteau restaurant try the pub In the /i
TUESDAY UNIVERSITY INN 1901 SW 13th. OHINMPtSTflUMNT
Phone 3726333.
MOVII 8;30 pm ((2. 1 12))"The Big Ripoff'Tony Curtis when a society kidnapping hits A
the headlines,e con.ortirt whips up a dazzling Big Con aimed at lifting the loot

ASCENT OF MAN- 8;M pm ((5)) "Worid Within World"' a discussion of the nature of mmwm/ 1720 W.University Ave. 377-4655
crystals and the. cubist art It may have Inspired
WOMAN-9:30: pm ((5)) Gloria St in.m discusses her Involvement with the woman,

liberation movement BILBO ft GANDALPS wins.
WEDNESDAY cheeses breads, fruits. Mon. -

1HEATM AMERICA 9 pm ((5)) "Forge-m.-not lane," a middle-aged college Sat. 7 pm till? Wooden music all THE CORNER
professor given to present-day fantasies about ten and to wistful memories about hit week Happy Hour Mon 4 Fri 4-7.
youth In England pm. A splendid time Is
guaranteed for all. 2300 NW 6
THURSDAY
ST. 377-9890 DRUGSTORE
WORLD AT WAR-9 pm ((2)) "North Africa, 1940," the desert war begin. early British
victories! are reverted when Rommel sweeps across the sand
MOVIE-9 pm ((4.6)) "lawman," Burt Lancaster as a hard-bitten marshal hunting for ALLEN'S GATOR HAUS Eatin,
the killer who hot up his town Take-out, have it delivered. DRUG PROBLEMS

MOl WOOD SHRCIAL-11:30: pm((17,20))"The Fat of the land,"TVs Cannon and other Enjoy our food (and beer or
heavyweight discus the pro and con of corpulence-"Thin i II where It't been but wine) any way you want. 377- PREGNANCY TESTING
fat I It where It t at" 6510.


MOYII9 FRIDAY pm ((4.6)"Cage Without a Key.. Susan Day a*a teenager who face the ABORTION REFERRAL
horror of a poorly run penal Institution after being mistakenly convicted of murder JOE'S DEU has an offer you can'trefuse. .
lunch for
MIDNIGHT SPECIAL- I am ((2, 12)) Loggins and Messina fast guests include Blood Super specials
Sweat and Tear and Melissa Manchester only $1.25. Over 50 sandwichesto COUNSELING
choose from at ISIS SW 13 ST.

Watch this page on Monday 378-1588


eh week for tv spotlight DOMINO'S PIZZA FREE
DELIVERY. Eastside 1128 S.W.1st. Ave.

2415.Campus 376-2487, .376-3317'1


,

<









--------------- ------- '{-. /.. sitOUPC i'"GOOD f17"M cHi.i ._Ne- ,


,I EN'O i ROlMMEArS 2.5 |C ; HEfi E I' The Steak Place.. ::1SI'ICIAL

OFJI 1542 W.UNIVERSITY :I Iacrosafrom

HIPPODROME THEATRE I V"t "I '"tS.f-if\ 0wSS \?. ,on .per 'per"sor) WI1H tHIS the grad library :I
\ > ).t 5''q'sm FAMRYftBTAURANT'The -.
,. ftWin& Y!bht4\ \and,tS+ CrxteS -
\ 8E \ 'p ro World's -
S
i I
\ vet he. ct-r ccol tbro'Lad
IALADI000M Biggest Baked Potato'.WNCH =
Popp -brtuffY I>uRGE I
--- ,SPECIAL----
51.19
1 }.\\ouN'. gee& s ltArnrl1tdrx I.+ 'tf akerh'4Atwn'Y \ 1119,I :I
I I Hot Roast B Sandwich i I :I .

5O C off with this j :AVi 15c L with Potato and Trimmings J i UII ,
---------------
I II
I
WED. & THURS. ONLY I Lsa I 1 15 Different Steak Dinners From'.95 to '4.29 I_.
'
FOR RESERVATIONS LALL 3738375You"cah"have Univt2! -- --- -.! ..! -.: Si

----------------------

.--- r-----------------------l You have.
I can
I Paint Free I
; I
e a
coupon ;
a coupon I Buy any of our thousands of decorator items I II

I and enjoy painting it for free. We'll help you, or j ad. on this
|ad'on this ; I leave you alone to do your own thing !I

for I Valld3-10-3-17,1975 j I for
page
I
page ;
.
I Plaster gallery I II I

$ 7.92 I Gainesville Shopping Center 373-0202 j I $7.92Call I

L 10-10M-F( ; 10-6( Sat.; 1-6 Sun. 376-4482 I
376-4482J
Call ---------------
- ------- -------------------------
--
--
--------------



1 k w
IX The Independent Florida AlII,...,.Monday. March 10. 1975t


1011 N. W,J3f1Vt.IO. l.WUJIJIIMI.mMI'l.



I! GATOR t CLASSIFIEDS I Yp DtedIBIIIfNI




FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR RENT FOR RENTsublet rGi--

JEWELRY Custom (mode for those who Diamonds, Sapphires Emeralds, Jade, Wedding Band, i Engagement Rings loommote needed to shore specious 3 own room In 2 bdrm. turn:opt.air 7:00: ) 930A :
appreciate art In' gold silver, and Fine and 95 other gem minerals.All qualities Traditional or Contemporary designs of bdrm ook forest opt $95 per month 1.3 cond. pool. Hawaiian village opt 438 ..k Chef wNOPASSES
Gem. Studio 103 By appointment only available. Priced from 25 percent 50 your choice Handmade for individual util. $33 security opril I.June 15 call $82.50 mo. + '* utllltle call mike at ,
373-3894 (A.13T-90-P; percent below retail Custom cutting who wont the best. Original .work by after pm Ask for Rick, rill (b-5t.98.p) 377-9859 (b-5t-94.p)_.

mobile home 21' holiday with cabana from $10.00 Unconditional Guarantee. South' Leading Artist. Master Gold I I. 2, i 3 bedroom mobile homes Pool female roomol wonted $47.50 mo own
OZZIE By appointment only 3733894AI3T90P Smith end Ijpidist. Unconditional tennis clubhouse, NO I. call oftei
many ethos $2000 or best offer lot No. court laundry room In ne section utilities
17 glynwood pork phone 376-8217 (A- ( ) .. Guarantee 022IE By appointment only. PETS. Month'to Month leose $140, $185 5.00 376-7500 (b-5t-98-p) k OR 7:30
50mm 13'4MC 3733894. A.13T-90-P) Alamo Gardens 373-4244
lOT.9S-P) Depression Special MINOLTA (b-5t.98.p) DISCOUNT TICKETS
Macro Rokkor case life size adopter, CALCULATOR 4 functions Memory, Nice, large 2 bar' duplex opt unfurn oc ..IMIATTRACT1 t .". ,':30
TAPPAN MICROWAVE OVEN Brand .
new $100 call Rich, 378-1290 root receprkol percent,
reverse ring square squarer heat screened porch oil new kitchen r MIKE'S
never used, complete with warranty. evenings (A.5T.95.P) used one quarter only, $50.00 3732814. bib fr Norman Hall $165 mo plus dep
Sells 'for $375 Bell offer Call 373-4425 '
(o-5t.96.p) noel Mar 27 373-9976 b-2t. Bookstore Pipes
after 5. (o-5-94-p) Chevy Beloir 62 Runs perfectly $180 or ( 98-p) ?
best offer call Silbernogl 392-3541 Custom; AM-FM multiplex stereo. female roommate' Own large room 2- Tobacco Shop1115.E LeniBMAXVONSYDOW
Epiphene 12 thing W-COM. very good (work) (o-3t.97-p) receivers. 8-trock tope player,,speaker wide traitor in ,Costlegote. Neat I
3 old. $175 $90. for sole, mostly hard rock
action mint condition year king-size waterbed never used 5 yr tope serious std prefd. After 6 call 378-0134. IDowntowiN
for information call Ask for 377.7982 o-4t-96.p( )
392.9988 guar complete with, I p ntf pod and raised B5-mlh It mils (B-8T-9S-)
How,* room 2V4''Yen (o-5l-97-p) covered frame. Best offer call 373-1801 fREEI! All white male cat, 1 year old, .SotM UOlll1l1 ArTI '
I or 2 roomotes 104.50 ot 52.25 village
(o-2t-97-p) spade,rabies, distemper shots all given.
110 1.3 1.2 utilities 373-
pork
CALL or Judy
..,1.25TII) 2:30P.M: leaving for South america Must sell must give away. 3774942 (a31.96.p 6092 5.30 to 9:30 poolslde available
II EXCEPT SUNDAY brand new 17" RCA XL 100 color Iv. )_ now. (B-5T-95-P)
$355 Coll 378-3796 (o-5t-97-p) waterbed For Sole Complete Include + DOMINIQUESANCWhSJHERMANN
.w. tot, $rntr.xvtsdlousnero liner frame and pods. Call 378-8904 50$ Month Share Room Summithouse
Toy Italian Greyhound puppies. Apes. Mole Near Med Center Apt K-2
NOW I Purebred Pedigree 11 week, shots after 6 pm or come by Hawaiian Village HESEL
378-7676 Furnished carpet, pool dish.washer -
340 (o-4t-96.p)
ormed. Pick of litter $35 call 376-0188 alter opt '
2:10.t:156:05':00 9:50 anytime (b-If.96-Pt.)
5 p.m. wk. day (o-5t-94-p) Stereo components at big discounts to
BURT REYNOLDS Harmon kardan stereo queen waterbed student and staff. Right now extra' low BEAT THE HOUSING SHORTAGFIII
skies sewing machine $800 dinning prices on turntables speakers, receivers Now I Is Ih. time to start looking for that Ste
ww: *NDmS table $30. full bed 25. bunkbed 50. cartridge A tape decks, All equipment ideal home for spring or fall qtr; We
DIZDI> dishes ,15 steam irons gar 5. chest 'Is new and fully warranted. Quantities hove many listing avail for then a
drowes cederchest $60. all must go limited Coll John 378-9193 (o-5t-96-p) small deposit can hold It for you. Call

....w--.an.. warehouse full open all day go N: 23 FOR SALE 1956 les Paul good shape Tom today 377-0993: !XJI..IGrea 1:30: x7: J Were, Me
blvd to 26 14 NE 18 ter 377.9835 (a-51-94.. Collins 1-904-234-2545 no collect Call Female roommate wanted wind-
1 p) contact belween 5 and 7 PM limited meadows Vt
opts. $6600 plus utilitiesper
lAST 3 1975 Honda 360 only 112 miles, with info call Pam 392-7824 (o-5t-9o-p) month available spring quarter calf sIc +el233W. ,
r DAYS worrenty 110.00 firm save over 100.00 Raleigh 10 spd modified for training 373-1010 or 373-1037 (b-5t-96-p)

w,szrr,/tezst _4| 1:553:55 on this new bike call art 372-4355-56 or $300 mnmlyn ekor 35mm SIR $90 (o-5l- Fr. Quarter Apt. I or 2 female roomotes Univ. Ave. 377.3013
rMMHnrvAipJ 5:557:509:50ACADEMY 373-8144 at nit, must sell (o-5t-98-p) 392.9501MomiyoSekor needed. Poolslde, available for Spring

1000 DTI camera 35 mm quarter 56.25 a piece, / utilities. Call
AWARD NOMINEE : ::':: $ wide angle and 90-230 loom lens. 378-5853 (b.5t-9e-p)

FOX BEST ACTOR ,:Sah mf i e,.i ..gJ' ,:>.:::>.. Strobe tripod, gadget bog. $350. or best roommate, wanted tor spring quart own
ART CARNEY"NiiiY '':: ::':" : <,.: '$: offer. Call 3787968. (o-2t-97-p) room and bothrm 75 per mo. plus else see alligator

.:::":?<:::;:;::*' o L l YiI m: ,m'mxni&.Mb Beautiful healthy golden retriever call 378-1770 Female Viicayo Apt (b- 11Pote 1 1
eIoInO" : ::: t :.;;t d t.1l&WHMi puppies 8 wk old three female 125$$ it-96-p)
stxo 373-2243 (o-ot-97-p)_ Private. Rooms Avail, 4 BR, Apt. less coupons page
Ave
.
Mosrite electric guitar $75, Fender than V mile from Campus loMancho
lBJ No. 56 Air, pool, color TV, Full Kitchen
/ 3rra!l Vibroverb omp $1<<>, Fine 'Inlaid coffeetable
$40, 9 foot' surfboard $20 opt. 3 Call any hour Ken or Tony 373-0156 (b-
Bldg. 376 Mogulre Village o-St-97-p( ) 5t-96-p) ............

trailer I7.I8 fully equipt aircond-heat 2br house unfurn duck pond area central ,
\ $1500- call 377-217)) or 373-8132 (A.ST. heat f on fireplace w-wcorpet, large Independent Florida Alligator
SUNFLOWER 9S-P])_ kitchen, off street parking, large yard I

Sear Kenmore canister voccum cleaner. release, tst&last,6l7ne6st6pm (B-5T-95- : CLASSIFIED MAIL-IN.

HEALTH FOODS good condo 1 M yrs. old $35.00 Coll 373- fj) __________ II
5734 after 5:30 (o-2t-98-nc) WANT TO MOVE?
Hoffman ft Welder! Miranda G 35mm sir 35 50 t 135 mm If you desire to move from your present

HI Pro ,Products, lenses 2i extender foe rings litter Sother location w*can rent,sublet It or find you CWSlfICATI i F 3 g ; II
onchmts$150 firm 372-4277 after 5 0 roommate immediately at NO COST.

Natural Vitamins, Minerals pm sold only as a set (o-lt-98-p) ) Call todoyll torso!. I : ". II
United Real Estate Assoc. Inc
Herbs, Dairy Products girl's 10 speed schwmn bicycle, excellent 113! NE 16th Ave. 377.6992 (b-fr-55-C,. for rent if Vi I
condition' $80 or best offer call wonted
Books, Cosmetics 3731728 after 5 P.M. (o.5t-98-p) sublease 2 bedroom furnished opart' go
merit at Brandywine Old rate until June help wonted
Blrkencfock Sandals trailer, 10 x 45 very close to campus 2 and open for possible releasing. I ; I :
us
7 W.. University Are. Downtown bedroom fully furnished $1695 students Available March 20 call 378-3796: (b-5t- autos r
only available March 25 378-3463 I e. I'I
keep personal
Gainesville Florida Phon. 371 171 97-p)
trying (o-5t-98-p) lost S found [
Female Roomate own room fenced yard
Graduating Must sacrifice, ChIld's pet NE house 83.33-mo of 1.3 utl.,373- services. ::JI I
Dresser $20;Youth Bed $30;after 4 V260 (B-4T95-P)
CM 376-3657 (o-5t-9B-p) II..DAYS
2 roommates needed to shore room in 2
New in Gainesville
bdrm.apt at landmark$58.per mo..+ 'Vtutil.
FOR. RENTfemale TO RUN [
Move in 'Immediately Call Jeff or ''I


8Q JjtexicanoCPc tauita t Village Roommate Apt. 2 bdr 2 Wunted bth, o-c"Hawaiian heat, pool! Rae One 373-6024 Roomat(b-2t-97-p wanted for) 3'br 2 bth I1 day re$ I

etc$61.25 a mo. -tV uti I. call 373-9767 house, fully equipped 72.$> a month days .
after 4 p.m. Available More I (o-10189P plus 1-3 utilities., Perferobly a vegeterion I 3 days 10 percent ; 1 II
REAL MEXICAN )_ 1628 N.E. 17 PI. Call Todd 377.9780 (b-3l- .4 days discount (
97-p)
C i"I
5 days or more

A FOOD NEED CASH sublet dishwasher I bedroom, oc,'carpet opt. disposal'in, Gatorwood, pool, I 20 percent discount I

'tenni ct., quiet.! $175 a mo. contact N
ONIVfRSiTT' PAWN BROK'RS manager: or call 378-5819 after 6.00 (b- This form: may be used to (
iv 5t-97-p) I place( classified ads either In rs, I
W
Square Univ i/ft 3111.tlOAN
Village ( sublet room LaMancha Ap t*. $90 per person or by moil The ( 0'
BUT iill TRADfCASH mo Pool laundry Central AC ph 378-3244 I minimum charge II $1,25 (for 1 I
2409 SW 13th St> 377-5151 VVHfN YOU NEED ITo ask for Norman or. Jerry Available for four lines. For each additional

I immediate occupancy. (b-5t-97-p) I line. odd 35 cents. Multiply tho 0 I
Roomote wanted Own room in 2 bdrm
the number of
by the
days -+
mobile home in Available llotol
country II 10 Nn and subtract the I
immediately $75 month plus M util Call
Steve 392-8864 lb-2t-97-p) dllCount The discount II
I
e I ; applicable only for consecutive: I
2 bedroom I bath lucurlous'gatorwoodopts
In the MALL 3702 NEWBEMY RD PHONE 33 42'? In .. MALL 8 excellent condition furnished. pool 1 Insertions.
sauna tennis rent by march 5mnutes.
to campus call 377.7298 (b-St-OB-p) THERE ARE NO'ROUNDS I I
ELLEN BURSTYN "Au.rJW1J I
sublet opt, "In' The Pines", 2 bdr, 2 bth. N
INIIIWNM q'IINlTI"v" townhouse, A-C heat, dishwsh garb Acceptance of payment with go

KRIS ","",*c.,.M w rove TlirtMMfUMXMT 1 I disposal' pool.$230 mo. Available april' I advertising copy does not ; ;a I
3:15 4:30 I I. call after 5 pm 373-4489 (b-5t-98-p) constitute a binding agreement y us

5:30 KRISTOFFERSON KTUKS COWWATOIUSEUION 7:00 Houses,Apts.Avail, Now I on the independent florid. 'I
DIN'(OUWCOOOWNOOUCIW UI CH PWSIIISItMIRUOIfM 1 1. $65 month home NE Sect ((339)) Alligator to publish sold copy.
7:45. 9:30
AlICE 377-6992 The Independent florid. I
10:00: DOESNT AUIM .G..1 2. $75 month 377-6992 no lease, Ig bars ((365)) I AlII.etlllr reserves the right to "

"MUMI 1N'1II 3.. 2bdr $1<<>6 blocks to UF ((346)) oct 01 sale fudge on the 2- I
LIVE HERE 377.6992 suitability 01 any and .all ad,. -
4 10 acres 3 bdr lied paid((354)) I vertlalng copy submitted 'far t m+ 8 I
ANYMORE MENTRrtESr"The '377-6992 publication, ond' the right to ;co
5 $85 month 377-6992 Apt util' paid ((11265)) I edit revise. delay or"Ieet( any ;1 a Z I

advertising ; ;;t
0 6. Walk'to UF '$130 month((338)) I copy r 0

"The cult that Houses,Apts,Avail Spr.OIr.I. I
comedy 1 I. $75 month. Apt util., pd ((22011)) I Deadline 300. p.m two
BAD 2. $115 I month I block to UF ((357)) days prior to starting day DO I
gees beyond TASTE"P 3. 3 bdr house 1 block to UF ((371)) Not ClOP IY PHONE

400 uiiLiimrs ... ", >: JII,: 4. Duplex bike 3776992We to campus ((2286)) I Moil this ad with remittance :N; I

:: \1110010 .. ... (:j.1.r.1 : for spring hove over QIt.United. 50 house and opts avail I (check prefe"t: ) to: f I


10:00 ,Dnll ClIHUM, : '" 'Iffi. ',:!II 113 Real NE 16th Estate Ave Asioc I Alligator CI..alfl.ct. I

Open 7 day 377-6992 ',0. lox 13266

A QUIET TITLE I University Station r... -4--t I
i. FOR AN EXPLOSIVE MOVIE .it>- p98-c)
,., Male roommate The lace Apt.,own I Gainesville. Fla. 32604 .....J i --1 11 I.

room AC and heat close to campus 89,50

:, ulillles call\ 3730329 b-5tv8p) -.............




lll


.



.'. .r.-e's

'f.,1."st. 7 XGATORCLAS) j ','.. ..... .("J. .. "r '" :)(

the Independent Florida Alligator, Monday, March 10. 1t7S, Page 13S1FI.E.D.S







/ I


--

FOR RENT FOR RENTFemale
WANTED
PERSONALSUMMER SERVICESSLEEPY SERVICESWRITING

Lmol' roommate own bedroom m roommate'
own room
furnished 2 br oportment 2 blocks from pets welcome fenced yard $80 ne mo area'1-S> EUROPE, .THIS SPRING! looking for self IN EUROPE -- Uni-Travel, HOLLOW HORSE FARM riding RESEARCH
reliant
1 ompus, toll wendy 5.12 pm 373-7427 utilities!, 377.8357 1004 NE 5th Ave (U-' bnan traveling companion (s) Coll Charters ot less than \/i reg. economy. academy t boarding ttablet. Need help? Profeuional writer'reteorcner
r f1..3i.98-off ".PJsublet) detaIls 378-5249. for more 'information' and fore 65 days advance payment Professional huntseot instruction' lighted no project( 'too big or small
sublet 2 br I b dupl) centrol heol-oc pet one bed room Ic 2t 98-p| required US Cov'l, approved. TWA-Pan ring t troilt Also the finest in boarding. term papers to doctoral theses
|and chIldren allowed $175 i o. $100 first, ond lost months Rent opt unfurnished molecommote to shore opt 2 room. Am.Trontavla707't. Call 'toll free 1-800- 373.1059 (m-10t-91-p' ) reasonable rates call 378-5520
dsp call mrs Harris 373-9310 or torn deposit call 392-4)41) ask te'plus security mates' own room washer dryer dishwasher 3254867. (|.|3t-86-p) I I.D. PHOTOS (m-7t-96-p)
\H 01 2120 unl", ov.i No. 4 (b.51.98-p) 9JP>) cIndy (b-2l- 98 a month 4 t-Sunlities. In The Just Arrived, New shipment of old passports, resumes, and applications,
for rent. $125 l per mo. great for sublet I br foes call ,elf 376/01 Si. (c..98-p) clothing Sole price. Satins, velvet, lined natural tytle portraits 377-0797 camera typing IBM Correctable Selectric' II Mary
garden Soc.lot green house, etc. 2 util sheds. camput $123. furnished opt 3 blocks from Wonted ,immediately. 1 female roomote denim (jackets, dresses coats etc work studio, 1219 W. Univ., Ave., (m-20t- .otter 4 372-1728 (m-5t-98-p)
complete troller hook up Country come by 1716 mo available march 24 to rent own bbr-oom in 2 br-oom apt Dramboul Up from Univ. Post' Off. (|-5t-$- 91-p)_ typing quick. and neat reasonable 376-

location for 'info. call 7MW oher 5:00: or call cindy 397 nw-37)3rd) I 8 one 5 M No.F 3.anytime, March rent free Univ Gardens near 96-p) For all repair on American and Imported 2269 Marcia (m-5t-98-p)
or 103b-h-94)( )_ (ib 5l 98-pi; ) campus Call Cathy 373-9375 (c.51.98.p) If you ore pregnant and need help we autos,see Bill, and Mike, at 2225 N.W. 6th Want something different? Custom

need a decen' WETSUIT med or large. care Call Birthright 37749476t93p(| ) St. or call 3769479. Do yourself, a mode clothes, repairs, alterotiont' very
I Sublet I Bedroom Apt. ot Windmeodows call don fovorlm-5l-97-p! {[ ) reasonable Marcia 376.2269 (m-St-98-
378 ]
at
I tlAO 00 377-4982 or 373.3558(b-2t-Q8-p) WANTEDfemale 1772 any hot' babes can dear alice, roses ore.red, this, paper ,it _
call anyway (e-3i-98-pj) tree, here it the lost ,in a tenet of 3. STATISTICS TUTORING by former P)

------------, mirror mirror on the wall totally block statistics instructor, Call Mike, at 376-
roommate-Summit" House opts- HELPWANTED. and white"" all put 'together the 3, ond"VOlT"get'me 0013. (m-2i-97-p))
I II owmoom; closelo flied .. _. .
center $96
'J i DBSKESfeI < mo. --- ": : -
4't utilities call 373-5824 ( love ) (1/-.98.p| )) MEDICAL, DENTAL *: "LAW "SCHOOt rsws..Je :
tC.5T.95-P '
) STUDENT Earn while, learn Portime 75 experienced teen APPLICANTS Perhaps we can )help. .
I COLLECTOR'S j GOLD & you queens in good you .:":;;
BOOKS SILVER Top prices paid. for t contact work affords extra income for physical condition needed to completethe get accepted. Box 16140, St. Louis, Mo. ll
.
I PRINTS I rings, old jewelry etc confidents' ; eft. interview call 372.2466 or 378-8160 (Ie. liberal education of the virgin, 63105' (m-3tJ97-p) !!: One ::: H
I 373.3894/c-50-53-cj( ) 7m-pj) engineers In well hall Report to mon Typing, fast, reasonable rates. .s; 'atv4
I LIMITED EDITION PRINTS Female studious' 'to shore 2 bdrm apt Wont' to make more $t$. Call 372-0514 ''obby 'today at I 1.30; pm. bring your own Registered with grad school, equations, : ,

117 1 W. Univ. 378-3264 J Quiet complex Comelot' $100.00 (5t-94-p) protection and wear red no ttell tipropes technical, & some foreign, kathy at 378- :: /$ :
;__ month' thru August plus lit utilities, please (j-lt-98p( ) 7203 IBM Corr. Sel II. (m-3t-97-p) }

Student 377-0972 Mornings (c-7t-92-p)) AUTOS "Regard mon at a mine rich in oems of TAll OAKS STABLE it all new to this area

Female rmmte wanted spr qtr. grad or !sale '1968 cougar white black top /& inestimable value" Baha'i Writings with ponies t horses to rent with BEERON
THERCS MORE studious. undergrod own room pvl" bath (" 'inder, bucket seats runs well few (.lt-98-c| ) reasonable rotes' 8 ml W. GainesvilleCall ,

.It f bike to camput $80r otil. 376-1295 repairs needed. Take as is 350 00 call Male low student needs roommate to 495-2240( '", :'tt.94-01) y.'
I I TO SEE WITH.. (c-5t-94-p) Jan 377-6882 after' 5 keep trying (G,5T- share 2 BR 2 b opt call 37373065t98| HYPNOSIS HELPS PEOPLE ATTAIN GOALSBY SUNDAY

Studious, responsible fem roommate for 9..P) Pj) AIDING ANY PHYSICAL AND MENTALABIIITYSTUDYINGMEMORYATHIETICS -

CAM TV Spr qtr. Own room in trailer, $70 mon 4 1973 Mazda )X-2 4 dr w air low mileage need a sure cure for unsightly cottontail NUBBY'S TACKLE BOX

'r ulil Call 378.1092 or 372.2195) Ask f for only $2395 with $295 down see ot Cor ?? "visit, a nudist' club. Call learn self-hypnosis 373-3059 Donald G. 1 BI. South at Light
MI/pile Janice (C5T95-P) City 3506 No. Main 377-7521' HUMAAMMMl Cymnot Health Club for further information Prott-Certlfied AAEH (m-1-86-pp)
(g-fr-94-ncf) 373-1407 or PO Box .12541. City Newberry, Fla
A Roommate Basic Scuba Course Advanced
I TV Channel wt tnrctiwmel. Needed to share bedroomfor 32604 (-2l-98-p) "
!. UP) News. New York spring quarter in Brondywine Apt '1974 Comoro Brand new, light blueair | registration spring quarter April 6 All
Stock Exchange,IFM Mellon on Coll 378-9054 (c-5t-94-p( rally wheels, radio power steering, 1 yrs of wine, women ond tang but equipment provided including. mask, Rim
TV Channel, end I'M end 4 AM brake, $3895 Call Mike ot 3928948or now.'. time. to move, along. to toy fins, snorkel B.C. full wetsult, tank
ttttiont on tile *M band.UNIVERSITY 1 or 2. persons to rent I bdr in spacious 392-6021 (messages) (g-St-97-p) thanks would only cheapen the gift ,that regulator, all air, textbook and international .
CITY apt $95 mo, shore util call Sue after 5 my friends always gave, me when I certification. Absolutely no @OD @
TEUVWON CAM CO.INC 377-9896 or Karen 376-4458 bike, to PERSONAL needed thai lift. my apologies. to that I extras Cost $35 Call Scuba Dynamic
campus, pool heat air (c-7t.96-p) hurt along time's span, and my thanks to 373-5069 (m-9t-94-p)
123 N.MAIN ST.
Heroes Sufferer: Needed for clinical! those who understand to friends, this
my
MATURE ROOMMATE wonted for own Dive the Dry Tortuga for spring break "
Investigation males and couplet with a advice; and I hope It makes sense all it
room. $74 monthly + $25 damage + 1 I- history of herpesvlrv Infection (Cold takes little confidence Transportation by" seaplane from Key NEW b USED
it a (-lt-98-p
)
.3 utilities, 1 lot month Call Rick after 5 sores)of the penis, or vaginal vault., Free | West Survival, diving,' trip for five days COM"II"01
pm ot 376-5264 (e-5t-97.p) conjugation' will be provided for LOST FOUNDlostmole include full scuba equipment. Camp at L, COMrONfNfS-6tiKIIElOA01HG .. -
historical Fort Jefferson 115.00) for ..,
male roomote needed to share recurrent .infection If you desire additional lens.i seer IM Wes
bedroom. $55 + '/ electric per month, infor call Oivition, of Urology irish setter march I near ne certified divert, or $150.00 for non- OUT -IELL -TR uww"ee OE -REPAID
Alt lc H (HI"eneratorServlce call 378-7031. (c-3t-97-p) 39225115t94p' (| ) 16th ave, 4 8th st answers to edison chain certified and trip includes full cer..tifleatlon.
.
collar 377.5607 reword ((1-4T-95-P) Call Scuba Dynamic 373-5069
Male graduate roomote. Owrrs room Term Popertt' Canada's largest Service, (m-9t.94-p)
Windmeodowt., super quiet live with For catalogue' tend$2 to: Essay Service, found wristwatch by hume hall 3-2 call 1466-3340 Mi6AN01.iriexr ,
law and graduate student 85.00 non. 57 Spodino Avenue. Sulte 208, Toronto, Ion prettwlch day 392-1107 night 373- WIRED FOR SIGHT
3202 leave ((1-5T-95-NC) t "TSeEyeglost! Super Mart" '. NcaW"GII' Ulte ,
Alternators-Starters- smoker please call |jeff 372.3530 (c-3t- Ont Canada. Alto, comput representatives message. UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS 0_ .
97-p) required. Please write.' (|-35t-70- Found; Girls time watch between '
300 SW 4th Ave, 378-4480
I Generators- ) Motherly & Bryan Halls Call B.J. 372-
(M-50-53-C)
PjCOED't
_
facial hair removed, per 8183. (l-3t98-nc)
Foreign CarS'ervlce LEWIS manently' Call Edmund Dwyer Found Gold BRACELET outside Norman MCAT Medical College Admission Test
electrologist over 20 yean experience., Aud Call Dr. Boewodt 392-0124. (I3t98nc I- special' compact,review course in Miami STREIT'SSCHWINNCYOERY
lewel"Compon Co'J'} 3728039 (J-fR-61-C) :) March 23-29 Stanley Kaplan Educational
Center local' 392-9428 to enroll call
CLASS RINGS iAMMIE'S ARRIVED FROM CALCULATOR Found ot Bryan Hall '120'
LONDON collect 932-6887
((305)) (m-7t-96-p)
Ph. 378-4011 DIAMONDSWATCH NOW OPEN, Specializing In English haircutting Call 3785915. (13t.98nc'SERVICES) .161 N.W. 1311 ST:

508 N.W. 8th Ave. REPAIRS blow waving, for me In look EXPERIENCED TYPISTI) Fost.dopendoble
un,.... Drop by Colonial Plaza 716 W. Rates negotiable Term papers, resumes
200 W. University Ave. Univ. Ave 377264350t53p(| ) leatherwork etc Call Phyllis 372-6767 'm-s -9-o''.
Quality never wears out .,
3724106University Poncho, Bookpockt Pocks W-framet II always wears In. At MaSonDu we \::) -
Trail, Shoes White In (leotherwork
Tenti, Rugby Shirts, specialize custom! -
of Stag Speedo Bathing, Suits Join Univ purses, belts, coats jackets, sandals, I DAY fIRVICI.
Hiking Club. Allent Aquatic 4 Trail, travel, bogs. If it can be made of leather,
Center 3448 W. Univ. 373.9233fr72(( we con make It to suit you. MaSanDu. e 1 DAY SERVICE --
) .1131 W.University., Ave open lOam-opm &tIMIy
cj ___ FRANCHISED DEALER
e
San Fernando Valley Wedding invitations $1140 per 100 Monday thru Saturday by appointment
business, cords $995 rubber stamps Sundays t evenings, ,'373-7470..1,1:10.74-( CUSTOM FRAMING ALL ACCESSORIES

magnetic, signs, offset printing. Cliff Hal Europe 'Israel' Africa Asia travel,
Printing 1103 N. MaIn (J-fB-58-C) discounts, year round student' air travelme 22 W. Unl,,_ Av.' 37101116II CALL 377-BIKE

COLLEGE OF LAWAnnouncing 4228 first. ,a"e'ucker, go. :30084(404)( )
934-6660 (m-25t-88-p) !'! ......

ORDStYOUt Professional, dog obedience, classes I it
CLASS RINGS NOW now being offered 2 mo course,. $30. IITEfTTLUNCH
begins March 10 from 8-9 pm at army
FALL SEMESTER AUGUST 21 1975 .
i. reserve, ne 8th ave., 373-1059 keep
trying (m-IOl-91-p)
e Fall-time i DINNER
3-year lay program Scuba Classes starting Feb. 26th. Wreck .

e Part-time day aid eveiiiic programs e ALL Dive., March 9lh. Sales Service Rentals. 1 11AM-3PM ALL DAY
RINCSGUARANTEED Tom Allen (Co-host of Wild Kingdom.
All J T.V.) Allent Aquatic & Trail Center' Inc. FOR FOR
for
programs lead to the Juris. Doctor Degree and eligibiUv '
3448 W. Unlv, 373-9233 (m-h-86-c)
California Bar ekanlAccredited lf'
Typing Any material, IBM carbon ribbon 89c $1.39

Provisionally- Bar of Calif. Catcher'sJewelers Selectric 75.page double spaced. Call
373-5572 IM8T-95-P
c ) _
"CONTACT STEPHANIE RITA. ADMISSIONS OFFICER" Applications, passports i resumes 10% STlJlF.\T DISCOUNT

photos ready ,in 24 hours. Mon-Thurs
( all PO-Mo 376-7657 IM-4T-95-C)
JS j Sfpul do B "d Stpul"tda, (0 q! t 1945111 Unhr. Ave 37'2 OPEN DAILY 1 11AM-MIDNIGHT
2 E. 'lonely' ? been feeling down lately? 3rd tlf

rawlings," stud service IS here! no order t805 SW t3 Sf .'
too big to fill, we have'the SIze to fit" your
need 'IM/ 5T-95-P) 1
377.0901 _
SUNSHINE; Dances ;
Music by parties
Contemporary rock music' at its best! For
IntroducingRobert I i.'Oie ,information call Bill, at 392-7575IM5T95P .
s I )

__ Will type your thesis' dissertation, ,
reports term papers, etc. Experienced

1 Fast and Accurate 377-6613 (m-5t-96-p) :iTeMfldewBrothers i;



Bowen


HOME HUNTERS
,, Come meet him & the rest of our professional

..\j:t.. r staff at Grady'i Hair Quarters We can help you find o home

?s V4 in & grooming of apartment mobile home,or Pizza Palace
the ultimate styling roommate the easy way!

...v'h'i .

l.u.i'iJv."....;... OUR FEE IS REFUNDABLE Tins. Seafood- Italian Specialties!

JOEL R. BRIDGES II *

Grady's Hair Quarters 9 curly for i&mcr TT
REALTOR 404 SW 4th Ave, |xni. conic

Open 7 Days til 7.00 377-6700
In The Center Phone 378-0239
Millhopper Shopping
608N.W.13thSt. $ l
Appointments By Request j cover
t. .. ..else. .el.. .
............'...... . .


;



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.
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I Aggers drop season /413 f\




'; ....


I finaletoVandy,1028By t vwvh aphoto Y <


A Alligator Services by 21 points. Y
THAT MADE the difference.
NASHVILLE Tenn. John Lotz led his UF was only down by eight 48-40 going
Gator basketball team into the Vanderbiltgym into the second half, as Jerry Moore's 10-point
Saturday night to face the Commodoresin first half and AI Bonner's nine kept the
UF's final game of the season. Gators within reach.
The Gators responded by outscoring Vanderbilt nailed the lid shut however in f
! Vanderbilt from the field sinking 35 shots to the first seven minutes' the second half
( Vanderbilt's 34.HOWEVER holding the Gators to a mere four field goals.
{ THE FINAL score read VANDERBILT LED by 20 points, 70-50,
( different: Vanderbilt 102 UF 83. with 12:37: to play and ballooned to as muchas
\ The difference was the Gator's a 31-point lead before substituting freely
overabundant ability to foul. from the bench. by andy ncwman
S It was a disappointing season for Lotz, who Despite outscoring the Commodores from UF'S AL BONNER GRABS REBOUND IN GAME EARLIER THIS SEASON
took his first losing season in many coaching the field, the Gators average from the fields freshman forward led Gators with 15 points against VandyThe
< years. The Gators finished sixth in the SEC as only 39.8 per cent ((35 of 88)), while
C with an 8-10 conference record, an overall 12- Vanderbilt connected on 34 of 67 shots for a Gators did manage to secure one top per cent higher than Vanderbilt.
16 mark. 50.7.average. spot in the SEC: the SEC free throw accuracy AI Bonner led the scoring for the Gators
t Vanderbilt capitalized on 30 Gator fouls, The( Commodores hit 22 of 29 freethrows in crown. The Gators hit 13 of 16 free throws for with 15 points. Jerry Moore added 14, Gene
( hitting 34 of 44 free throw attempts and the first half, as the Gators fouled Vandy 18 an 81.3 per cent average, improving their Shy and Norm Caldwell hit for 12 each, and
v .*yf outscoring the Gators from the charity stripe times. season average to 76.5 per cent,one tenth of a Bob Lindsay dropped in 10. .



. '* i. *ii }f L Florida The Independent Alligator / SPORTS



Page U. Monday,March 10, 1975 .




2 Gatorsforget scriptsweep Miami i


-

By MARK JOHNSON the Miami Hurricanes their firsttwo losses of the season. 8-2
Alligator Sports Writer and 21.
It was just last week that those same UF ball players were
When a 2-4 baseball team goes up against the runners up in losing two games to Florida State, one by a score of 14-0, as Swimmers 5th
last year's college World Series against one pitcher who went the team's record dropped to dismal. 0-4.
15-2 last season and another who was probably the leading But ever since Jim Joiner's pinch-hit three run homer beat
high school pitcher in Florida last year-the 2-4 team doesn't St. Leo 9-8 last Tuesday, the Gators have been riding high
!stand a chance right? evening their record at 4-4 thanks mainly to some vastly in UF's worst
Well,the UF baseball team forgot to read the script. improved pitching.
BEFORE A two-day throng of over three thousand sun- THIS WEEKEND, John Chappel and Craig Pippin threw
burned and beer-saturated Perry Field fans, the Gators' complete game victories as the team E.R.A. dropped from
combined timely hitting and clutch pitching as they handed 5.32 three games ago-to a respectable 3.51. SECshowingBy
m".x.. Bruce Baker and Eric Hiller will attempt to lower that
't+ R figure even more today when they.hurl against Alabama in a
doubleheader starting at 2 p.m.
In Friday's game, the Gators spotted Miami a run in the LOUIS BRANCACCIO
second before scoring: four times in the bottom of the inningto Alligator Sports Writer
take the lead.
UF hitters collected 13 hits for the game and drove fresh-
x. man sensation Mike Lerner out of the box in just the second The worst finish in 20 years.A .
""" inning. All but two batters collected base hits led by short- problem-riddled UP swim squad could only muster a
stop I Roger Holt's three for four performance and center fifth place finish in last weekend's SEC championships
k fielder Sammy Rick's double and left field home run. held in Knoxville, Tenn. w
SENIOR LEFTY John Chappell went all the way for the
"IT'S A SAD time for Coach Harlan (1tF( swim coach)
Gators allowing just one earned run on six hits and a naggingsix "
walks. and us, UF's diving coach said after the meet. "This is
the worst finish we've had in 20 years."
The best however was yet to come. Saturday saw more
sunshine, another good crowd, and an excellent pitching duel Tennessee's swim team captured the SEC title for the
between Miami's ace right-hander Stan Jakubowski and fourth consecutive year. The Volunteers won J II I of .18
freshman righty Craig Pippin for the Gators. events and recorded four new records in the meet.
While Jakubowski was retiring the first eight UF batters in
order Pippin was struggling but holding his own in the early THE VOL'S, who totaled 612 points were'followed by
going. He gave up five hits and five walks through five innings Alabama with! 421, Auburn with 399, LSU with 111,
pitched but only one Miami runner crossed the plate while Florida with 107, Georgia with 104. Kentucky with 74 and
eight others were left stranded on base. Vanderbilt with 65.
"IN THE FIRST three innings a base hit could have killed
The Gators left for the SEC
championships with only 12
us, a relieved Coach Fuller said later. "We could have been
members the team, of which
hurt. but we stayed out there and made them hit the ball, andthat's on two were divers. The
skeleton crew knew they too weak finish
what you've got to do." were to any higher
? Whatever it was that Pippin lacked in the early innings he than fourth and ended, up one notch below that.

oii found it in a hurry after the Hurricanes combined three base WILL ARTLEY was one of the few bright spots for the
hits to take a I I0 lead in the fifth. Gators. He finished second in the 200-yard backstroke
.. .. Mixing a lively forkball with his straight stuff he retired UF's highest finish in the four-day competition.The .
the side in the sixth,seventh, and eighth innings before givingup
a lone single in the ninth. At one point 12 Miami batters 400-yard and 800-yard freestyle relays, both
went.down in succession. composed of Gators Jim Bucher Victor Arnold Will
Artley and James LaKochelle
MIAMI'S JAKUBOWSKI however impressive took fourthplaces.UF's .
was, equally -
.,,'" I_ in the late innings, retiring eight UF batten in order 400-yard medley relay team. consisting of Will
1M. before Dave Bowden's leadoff single sparked the Gators in Artley, Mel Zajac Victor Arnold and Jamie LaRochellealso
;' the ninth inning. After Jim Joiner struck out, designated took tourth.
hitter Eric Hiller singled sending Bowden to second and
.
rouble the
.. beset Gators beginning with a rash of
r > putting the winning run on first. swimmers quitting the cancellation of two dual
"t' '!"If) photo by andy newman Bowden as replaced at second base by pinch-runner Joel Athletic Director Kay Graves. Coach Marian meets by
LET THE GOOD TIMES ROLL Murrie after Joiner struck out and Hiller was replaced by Graves offering his
resignation. refusing it the
and finally
to
agreement
.John Cortese congratulated' after game-winning hit finish out the season with those swimmers who remained.It .
Ii i" Sec 'Sweep. page 16)

..{

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. I



; :: 1'ho' Independent Horlda( Alligator,Monday,March 10, WS.Page 15

-f cl"r'a 'k ed Hurricanes deal I



UF netters first loss of seasonBy


KEITH CANNON
Alligator Sports Writer fortunate events in No. 2 doubles. UF's Chap Brown and

UK tennis coach Bill Potter smiled-as he always does, win Mike Borling upset Miami's team of Alvaro Fillol, the No. 1
or loe-and. said,"We don't have anything to be ashamed of. the singles player, and Ron Meyers, a talented freshman, 6.4 in
A Jew points here or there would have been the match." first set. Borling and Brown complemented each other
For the lack of one doubles set,the Gators barely missed well, with Borling playing the baseline well and Brown

upset of the third-ranked Miami Hurricanes, falling in a 5.4 an two sending Hurricanes.rocket-shot forehands down the- middle between the
thriller before an overflow crowd at the University Courts.
It '
was UF's first loss of the season. The UF team dropped the second set 2-6,but were ahead.2-
Trailing 4-2 after the singles matches, the Gators 0 in the set which was to decide the match when Borling
have little, if any, chance of staying in this one. However appearedto turned an ankle hile trying to track down a shot by Fillol.
the UK players didn't think so and played some of their That stopped play for about 15 minutes, and it was later
impressive doubles of the year. most learned toot. that Borling has a possible fracture. of a bone in his

JUAN DIAZ and Dave Pressly finished first, with a
strong THE JUNIOR
from Orlando,hobbled but continuedthe
game
7-5,6-1 victory against Joaquin Rasgado and Pedro
Martinez.
match. But the tide had turned against the Gators,and
Down 1.3 in the first set, the UF pair came backto take a 4-3
Fillol and Myers overwhelmed the UF in six
pair straight
lead;they did the most damage with Pressly serving and Diaz
games to win the set 6.2 and the match.
making some formidable slams at the net. The Miami duo
For the first time this UF beaten in
came back to tie the set,55. year was singles.The
Gators only victories in No. 4 match, where
11th which came the Brown '.,
In an game featured lobs drills, and almost "
made short work of 6-3.6-3 and in No.6 "
Myers ; singles where
other shot could ask for,
held
every you Pressly service and the Oescher downed Dennett 6-4, 62.
Gators went 65. Game 12 went to deuce
up and the Gators
IN '
THE
other singles matches Diaz and
took it seven points to 5, the winner coming on a series of Pressly' were
defeated for the second time in three matches. ..
incredible volleys at the net.
Fillol of Miami edged Diaz 6-7,6-3,7-5 in the No. I match.RASGADO'S .
Diaz and Pressly had no trouble in the second set, wrappingup w.
QUICKNESS was too much for Pressly, who
their match with a 6.1 romp. That brought the Gators to lost the No. 2 singles match 6.1,6.7,6.2. Pressly was at his
within one point on the total match score,43. best in Iu
the second set, baffling Rasgado with powerful serveson
UF tied the match at 4-4 when John Kunnen and Jim his way to a tiebreaker win.
Oescher beat Joe Garber and Lans Dennett 6-4,6-4 in No. 3 For Miami, Garber finished up the singles with a No. 5

doubles. victory against Boiling 6-0, 2-6 6-4.
KUNNEN AND Oescher took a 3-0 lead in the first set, butit The loss tor the Gators left their record at 5-1 and broke a
melted to'a 4-4.tie. But the UF team broke Garber's '
serve 19-match home winning streak for UF.The last loss at home
and went on to a 6-4 victory. Kunnen and Oescher won the came against Miami last year 72.
second set by the same score. Miami boosted its record to 4-1. The Hurricanes have lost JIM OESCHER
Meanwhile, there had been some dramatic, and un only to No. I ranked Stanford. .won singles match 6-4,6-2


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I t} .-: The Lady Gator Netter continued their impressive tennis
play by thwarting FSU 8-1 to remain undefeated., SOUNDCITY'SSPRINGCLEANING
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% ,kept pace with the team's unblemished record by defeating
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GATOR DEBBIE DUNKIN, number three in the lineup
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Dunkin paired with Kathy Heubner Saturday to defeat SALE
fSU's Rochelle Smith and Francis Merrill 75. 64.
LADY GATOR COACH Sue Whiddon was pleased with
the three days of play that saw her season record improve .(Monday through Wednesday) "

three wins to 52. 'LOOK AT THESE* INCREDIBLEDISCOUNTS, .' : ..
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Full Text

PAGE 1

Regents vote on tuition hike today By KAREN MEYER Alligator Staff Write, rhe Board of Regents is votingthis morning on a tiitton fee increase for next tall. Thie regents. meeting in Pensacola. are considering a recommendation to raise freshman and sophomore fees to 114 per credit hour, junior and senior tees to 115 per credit hour and graduate tees to 120 a credit hour. THE PROPOSED fee hike, if adopted, 'dill also require students to support 30 per cent of the total cost of Florid, higher education in the future, which till drive tuition higher If universities' costs increase. I he regents' tinance committee last week recommended the new. tuition schedule be approved thr implementation this fall. I he regents t ill also consider a finance committee recommendation that 1800,0B) be shifted from within UF's budget to enable theuniversity to meet its payroll. A PROPOSAL to reduce the number of freshmen admitted to state universities by 15 per cent also comes before the regents today, although the finance committee voted Wednesday not to recommend approval of the proposal. Part of the new tuition schedule wld have taken a 10 per cent slice out of the Activity and Service Fees that Student Government no, allocates. I he activity lees, amounting to S2.27 per credit hour per student, would have becn cut by 23 cents, ,hhch would have gone toward an expanded financial aid program. Objections made by UF Student Body President Steve Merryday and student representatives from five other state titiversities at the finance committee meeting last 'acek resulted in a change in the proposal. Rather than taking 23 cents, the proposal now suggests 13 cents be transferred from the Activity and Service Iee fund to the ne' financial program. If the ne' tuition schedule is approved today, it then goes to the legislature. If the legislature approves it or tis to act on it. it ill go into effect this tIl quarter. The Independent Florida Algtr Pol shd by Compus Communicaoflon Go nnsiII. Ploido No* off dtolly oiUed witt ih. Uninnrsty of florid. J V MONDAY OL. 67, N O. 97

PAGE 2

l's. 2. The hndep.d. Mcdda iao. MIISc, .day. M.th IC. t975 T our is t es cape MIAMI BEACH (UPI) -Psychologists say escapism is running rampant in Florida this year and hotelmen and restauranteurs are loving every minute of it. Officials are estimaing that the state, and the MiamiFort Lauderdale-Palm Beach area in particular, might be enjoying the biggest tourist season ever. THEY SAY there are a million tourists seeking the sun in the Miami area alone this '.eek despite the staggering economy. "We don't kno'. 'hy they are here, but we thank God that they are." says one Miami Beach restaurant operator. Psychologists think they can explain the why. "I THINK you'll find that a lot of those vacationing feel that the bottom's going to rail out of that they'd better -'one las t hurrah enjoy themselves wh ile they can." said Dr Richard N Carrera. director ot clinical psychology training at the University of Miami. 'It's the sway swe might respond it a doctor told us .e had only six months to live." he said. Dr. Ed,.ard Wallach. a behavioral psychologist, explained "Escapism and Avoidance behavior is the most motivating force tor anyone. even a pigeon or a monkey. flie youngest infant '.1l1 try to escape an unpleasant sensation. "AND HERE s e are, bombarding people '.ith lay-offt. lewer dollars and the prospect that things sdll get *orse." Wallach said. "People have decided to give themselves a vacation -one last hurrah -that can make then, better in Florida able wo ILIOctii. co lind a job and to survive ',hcn they set hh tourists themselves go along w.ith the theories. although nmany still say it s the sun and not escape they are looking for. "I don't think the economy dil improve." said Bernard Camnpeso. a Montreal policeman vacationing near F-ort Lauderdale. "But .e ve had a bad winter in Canada. It '.as 10 belo, Mhen I left.' As he was strOlliflg to'.ard the first tee at the West Palmi Beach Country Club. Philadelphia businessman Charles Feldman explained it as well as anyone: The idea, is to lorget about the economy iwhen you get out on the gott tOUrse. monday__ capsule H ous e m ay delay override WASHINGTON (UP!) -The House may pocket a presidential veto this week while the Senate. shaking itself out ofa long filibuster baffle, faces up to the tax cut issue. [he House scheduled action Tuesday on President Ford's veto of a congressional measure imposing a 90-day delay on his increases in oil import taxes. Ford offered a compromise to undercut the chances of a two-thirds majority in each House voting to override the veto, but House Democrats were working on a more subtle strategy. Instead of voting to sustain or override the veto. Chairman Al Uliman of the Ways and Means Committee plans a motion to meter the measure to his committee to be held for 60 days. [he aim ot the maneuver is to ensure that Ford will keep his promises-to delay Icr 60 days two of the three-step increases in the import taxes and to delay Ibr 30 days his intention to lift controls on the price of"old oil." IK iss inger arrives with JERUSALEM Kisinger arived peace agreement Egypt' (UP!) -Secretary s i in Is rael deas for peace of State Henry A. in Israel Sunday bearing Egypt's ideas for between the two countries. but he ran into continued tough opposition frwn Syria on the way. Syrian President Hafez Assd told newsmen while meeting Kissinger in Damascus that Syria opposed partial and interim agreements that did not include Israeli withdrawal on all three fronts-the Golan Heights and west bank of Jordan as ,.eli as Sinai. KISSINGER'S blue and silver jet landed at Ben Gurion International Airport near Tel Aviv at 8:45 p.m. (2:4S p.m. EDF). "We are here to see whether together we can make sonic progress towards peace." Kissinger said after being welcomed by Israeli Foreign Minister Yigp! Allon. From the airport. Kissinger drove to Jerusalem to present to Israeli leaders the proposals given him by Egyptian President Anwar Sadat for an agreement on a further Israeli pullback in the Sinai desert east of the Suez Canal-the object of the secretary's mission. MORE THAN a flour before his arrival. a small bomb exploded among trees in the Abu Tor Quarter of Jerusalem about half a mile tIom the King David Hotel a here Kissinger makes his headquarters while in Israel. There '.ere no casualties or damage. Con fidence in Ford drops NEW YORK (UP!) -Confidence in President Ford has declined in the last three months while confidence in Congress has risen slightly, according to figures in a poll released Sunday by Time magazine. The magazine said the poll, a quartady check on national opinions done for the magazine by the polling firm of Yankelovich. Skelly, inC White, showed that while 21 per cent of those polled say they have "a lot" of confidence in Ford as against 9 per cent three month earlier, those saying they have no confidence in him jumped from IS per cent to 28 per cent and those saying they had "some" confidence dropped fromb60pr cent to49 percent. DOMINO'S THE FA TIGUE FIGHTER Special Sludy Week Nouns: I1:U0 am-2:U am EL 7-. '-':4 When 1.11gme mets In after smm. heavy duedying -call DomIno's Pls. Thelt Ire. delivery will bing an .flrgy-paeked pizza dight Wo yourI door, or you ca t.k a break and pick It IC up .and gets Eum Cok. INstvdl DCDM AI LA WIC -a a -r -ie -.0* I P we g Mst vald wN y i. 4. I 0'e cwup-srpIs. 'r --Aii omo es ,Ma".n of c., .m.o" 'flCWPefO. G ;-. non~mfn w.P,.-on. I ,h .id 'in *j, w.ki *1cep dum' ng Jufl y, and AugLMs wten We p.lbieed .l,.inley ond du.'fl -.T .."wih i 4 "E m.,~ u.,0vnv o slohon. Goanenvil. ,Forid., 32401 Th. lndqp.MdvW pIorid. MAgSC' iS efl"M '" .coed clap rnaltgr 04,. Wd sin eesoficeoGoell.dn, lrida 32W01 Teidwdekng nFto' Aii gg egnmns itr ".Ia ICg iquIcop it Cde The dendrnt Flornda Aihgeo wili no. consdar odjiflmntI of Cr" !o01 Indendn. FIorg0 Alileaer will -o b. '.qgnatI. Er. booe oen. iflWehonof on dvehl5s0mwnl wbgduigd i ruan.I elms r

PAGE 3

'Ms. ERA' Th. Independ.Mt NloV14 AJIIgsflr, Mondcy. March 30. Il7S. P.ge 3 gives tips to workshop By LESLIE GOLAY AllIgator S56ff Writer Don't wear blue ceansput on your hose and a dress mf you want the Equal Rights Amendment (ERAY to pass," Rep. laine Gordon. U-Miami. told the group of mostly 'omen at an ERA workshop at the Flagler Inn Saturday *You can't change the rules unless you play the game. Gordon said. 'It's the system.'' "YOU ALL don't have to pay a (lime for toilets any more because I threat away my miniskirts and boots to get elected to the House You must he willing to sacrifice it all,"' Gordon said. Rep. Cordon has been an active proponent of the ERA in the legislattme since she w a' First elected in 1972. Her activities have earned her the title "'Ms. ERA' [he all-day workshop included ERA lobbying strategies, legislative letter-writing, petitioning, business boycotting and eneral ERA campaigning strategies. "YOU HAVE TO DECIDE on total contmitment and make everything else subordinate.' Gordon stressed. Yvonne Burkholz. a lull-time Florida Education Association PFEA) lobbyist, told the 'omen. "It doesn't pay to show your emotions, Don't get mad; get even. Until 'e change the rules. te have to play the rults." Gordon said the ERA has to be a constitutional amendnment because there must be a guarantee that women till be treated equally no matter t here they are in the U.S. "YOU HAVE TO BE committed to not ever voting for inyone who's against ratification. They do not deserve to serve." she told the womeun. "Big money, big industry and big power is behind the ant.ERA movement. I hat's there the anti-ERA movement emanate, from. It's a powerful, political corporate structure that te're up against." Gordon said. D ean advise es profss tdents to protest cuts By GARY BALANOFF Ailgator Saf Writer Dr. Bert Sharp. dean of the UP College of Education, told a group of education students and faculty in his college Friday they should talk tith UP President Robert 0. Marston and individual legislators throughout the state to protest the recent Board of Regents requested faculty cutbacks. "I think the problem is of such a magnitude that its solution lits outside the College of Education.' Sharp said. "It's beyond the college's resources to solve this problem." Last ted's cutback took 10.5 man-years in faculty positions from the College of Education. Seven faculty members 'ere not renewed. including six interim faculty members and one graduate leaching assistant. SHARP SAID HE expected to of the interim faculty members to be renewed. "It hit hard in childhood education." Sharp said. Sharp said he believed Marston tould like to get input Iromi students and faculty members of the college. "I THINK THE WORD ih beginning to get out." Sharp 'aid. adding students and their parents should let their state legislators knot that problems the college and UP as a v. hole are racing. Sharp argues vnth other deans to make the cuts across the board so a let colleges alone iaould not bear the night of the .etts. Cutting the 'Limmer school budget across the board and hittingg the percentage of the budget used for faculty salaries gnext lf.ll t cre the only alternatives offered to the deans t hich would cut into the budgets of all LUF colleges,. Sharp said somebody'ss going to get hurt'" hen the College of FEducation gives its "lair share" of the cutback. THE EFFECT OF not hiring graduate assistants is seen in the resultant cutback in the number of courses thich will be He added the students nearing graduation may have special problems in getting into sections they need to graduate. If graduation is held up. these students are hampered in getting a job immediately. UF announced last week it would cut 25 per cent from the total summer school budget, and Sharp saId he hoped to have a plan er the summer school cutbacks by Wednesday. I he outlook bor the ERA's chances in the Iegislature this A pril is close, according to Gordon. 'It's ine in the House. hut it's very close n the Senate. [hey need about two votes. dnd tour or five senators may change their mmnds." "SENATE PRESIDENT Uempsev Barron definitely could ktep it ofT the floor. He is agait the amendment, but he ton'I influence anyone one w&ay or the other. He doesn't really care that much, but he surely wonrt do anything to help it accordmg to Bur-khoi. &ho spends much of her lobbying 1 me waor king 'mt h the legislature. the Out look in the Ho ie S good but "it's very, very negative in the Senate She stated three reasons icr the dismal Senate outlook 'First, the leadership in the Senate is against it. and second. the opponents tho voted against it last year did not have sufficient pressure put on them, since they are in four-year terms and did not have to run for reelection. [bEird. not enough 'no' votes w.ere replaced iw ith 'yes' vote' in the Senate this year." she addeo. -.orp .cEngines screem and smoke fills the oir seconds offer the stort of fth. first race of the AMA Nationals of 1975, the Daytona 200. Number 3, Gene Romero, from San Luis Csipo, California, drove his liquid-cooled Yamaha 75i0 to victory beaors o capacity crowd yesterday. 67 contestants representin 12 nations competed in fth, rueling two and a hal hour feature event of a wool. a roci.g. UF women faculty fear reprisals By LESLIE GOLAY Alligator Staff Writ.r. Women faculty at UF expressed fear of reprisal last teek for going over their dean's or department chairman's head in reporting salary inequities to the UF administration. "I'm astounded." replied Robert Bryan. UF interim vice president for academic affairs, at a question and answer meeting tith, UF's Association of Women Faculty (AW). EXAMPLES OF REPRISALS that have been used in the past against women are no granting of tenure, no use of graduate assistants, no summer half-time work, smaller office space and numerous other devices, according to Dr. Glenna Carr, associate professor of' education. T'he omen laculty nmenbers asked Bryan about implementation of the affirmative action plan in times of tight budgets and no salary increases. Affirmative action is a plan fbr equal employment opROWET BRYAN .trying to bolonce personnel and prmgrms portunity for omen and minorities. CARR ASKED Bryan if it 'ere possible to set aside one per cent of any salary increases next year for salary equity adjustments for "omen. "The administration doesn't have a chance of a snowball in hell to get appropriations toe women. I'm committed to it but '.omen must tort for it themselves." he answered. When asked about the possibility of reducing higher paid ticulty and administrators' salaries to make up the inequity. Bryan said. "That is a totally unrealistic proposition in view of galloping inflation. I '.ouidn't touch it with a ten-foot pole. With that method we'll oil pet hurn," he said. "HIGHER PAID people took less of a raise last year and the line I'm on took no increase. I made that decision." he said. The 'omen asked Bryan questions concerning the disproportionately high percentage of 'omen faculty term~inated last ,.eek and the rnethod for determining who was to be terminated. The Board of Regents requested UF to cut back 90 faculty positions in order to pay back a 1.5 million deficit. Of the 20 faculty members 'ho got their termination notices, six, or 32 per cent. tert 'omen. THERE ARE ONLY 22.9 PER CENT totai 'omen faculty members at UFP. Twenty-four per cent of the interim positions ore held by 'omen. The decision on who 'ould be terminated was up to the deans of each college and their decisions were based primarily on programatle prIority." Bryan said. "IT WAS THE DEAN'S problem. We localized it as much as possible. It tould have been bad for Tigent to put the finger on anyone." Bryan explained. Bryan said the deans making the decisions on who to cut tere trying to protect departments that were devastated such as zoology, math. English and education. WHEN ASKED why faculty were cut and not administrators. Bryan answered. 'It's simple. There are only three people 'ho hold the positions of assistant dean or higher tho aren't tenured." 'renurtd personnel are guaranteed employment until they voluntarily leave or Art disajissed by the regents for cause. "What do you 'ant nie to do? Send myself a notice?" he jokingly asked the 'omen, since he himself is in an interim position.

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Pinr 4 Th. Sfdeflnd.0 Moud.e AMIgnv. Mendey. Marnh 10. 191$ Grad union demands fewer teaching hours By GARY Alligator BALANoFFr Staff Writer The Graduate Student Union (GSU) announced their opposition Saturday to making graduate assistants at UF teach more than the 13.3 hours they are required to teach. Shli Dalton. GstU president., ,enr a letter to Dr. E.E. Museblht,. Utchemistry department chairman on Wednesday '.hich complained ol abuses mn that department relating to one-third time graduate assistants teaching between 20-30 hours per week. THE GRADUATE SCHOOL catalogue indicates one-third time assistants are required to teach IS hours per week, but Oakeon said that has been reduced to I3.3] kinr. One-half time a 'stants are required to spelid 20 hours per ,.cck in teaching. '11e teaching time includes preparation and grading time as well as adtual cdassron watact hours. "FROM OUR ENQUIEIES, 'c have found stamt one-third time chemistry graduate aswis. have duties requiring from 20 to 30 hours per week," Dalton 'tote. "Msny of thuse assistants frel stifled in their degree program as they have little time for anything other than teaching." she added. "We deplore such a policy and demand that the chemistry department plan to lessen the teaching assignments for the upcoming spring quartet." 'Ibege aie more one-third time assistants in the chemistry department than any other type of assistant. MUISCHLITZ SAID Sunday he wtil probably have an offcial reply to the GSU letter by tuesday. He added the graduate assistants "ere mistaken in saying 13.3 hours iwas the uiitium limit. He .aid the graduate school catalog specities IS hours per week as the m.ium,'n teaching hours limit in the onethird timec assistants program. Asked ii assistants do work as many as 30 hours a 'eek. Muschli replied. "That's not correct. I'here isn't anyonee 'ho teaches that many hours." HE SAID ASSISTANTS can stay in their cifices and spend us much time os they want .ith students. but actual teaching loads were not as high as 10 hours. Dalton said the overloading of graduate assistants '.ith teaching hours is spreading to departments throughout U F. "We teach the same type of loads' as lull professors. Dalton said. adding the Board of Regents don' consider graduate assistants as regular employes of the state system. i THlE GRADUATE STUDENT Union is affliated with the United Faculty of Florida lUFF), and are seeking to be included in the 'atti collective bargaining unit with the faculty throughout the state. Included in their proposal bor a collective bargaining contract with the regents are reduced limitations tor number of teaching hours required of graduate assistants. The UFF-GSU working draft proposal suggests one-half time teaching assistants spend sik contract hours with students and 1 2 hours lior preparation and grading, while onethird time assistants '.ould be required to spend tour contract hours and eight hours of preparation and grading. RESEARCH ASSISTANTS sould be required to spend 18 hourn on research per ucek if they 'ere one-half time assistants sad 12 liouns if they .ert one-third assistants. The GMU sent the rqgents a letter on Iburnday objecting to rfetrnces to graduate ansstants as "graduate itndents." Dalton said there 'as a dlear difference bct,.en the two because not aUl graduate students have assistantships. TIE REGEN'TS HAVE espressed their disapproval of inclusion at graduate students in any collective bargaining units. "Ihose graduate students w ho do hold | assistantships often perform identical fune(ions as faculty and should be considered as such." Stuart Cohen. vice president of the GSU. .rote in the letter to the regents. Cohen emphasized that "graduate assistants are state employes." and as such wer eligible to become pant of any bargainig unit. GSLJ OFFICIALS ARE also interested in increasing the money which assistants receive jar their nine months of teaching. [he UIFF proposal suggests one-third time assistants receive 14.8W0 tbr a nine-month contract. and one-halt time assistants be paid 17.800-. (ne-third time assistants now receive henween I2AflXJ and 13.5W0 'hie one-half lime ,,ssistants get between 13.80W and 14.400. Dalton said most assistants are closer to the bottom of the pay scale then the top. "There's no *ay you could do a good job teachIng" and still get the research and clossnork done. Cohen said. 'Most people enjoy teaching, but A ere also here for a degree program." he said. loupous are just money printed on newsprint and we give it away every Monday and Tuesday in our mrarketing and Entertainment Guides. Tear out the whole pae and save it to use throughout the whole week You can save money on goods and services ranging from clothes to clam chowder. Give Alligator Coupons a try The Independent Florida Alligator We've Qot something for you. MOTEASY MI 310i WILSON AUTOGR APH TENNIS R ACKETS JACK KRAMER BlIUIE JEAN KING STANd SMITH R EG. 16.35 REG. $29.20 SA LE PR ICE *25.95 SA LE PR ICE 9.95 HEAVY DUTY BY wit'N PENN DUN'LOP SLAZENGER REG. 13.20 SALE PR ICE TRIIEAT "2" SAl SAWUTBu REG. 1560 OOZ. MU stU puICE So:. TENNIS SNOES AVAJIABFECQJVEUSE SNS> GRIPS LEATHEU 5440E BY CQ4VERtSE IITtN CANVAS U-THROAT BY CNVEUSEArilo-es Doz 9.11 002. 24 HOUR R EST RING S R EG RIPPING SERVICE WE CARRY A COMPtETE SKlECION OF GARCIA -CIUNLW -DAVIS CLASSIC CLASSIC II NEAD -WILSQ4 1-2fl0t T300ffTNNiS RACIEI3 IN STOCK AT EVESYDAV LOW PRICES raw mmm 1isa 15 'pACKARD The HP-35 Elecimnic Slide tile. Performs ill hastr arithmetic trig and log calculations autornaticall Has an Addressable Memory, dispLays 1l digits in fixed decimal or scientific notation, automaticahvypositions decimal pont throughout its200-decade range Cost, e4~ *Al l P packst caas have MeoPackm'db paseted RPN logic systemwIth 4 Memory Stack. Prices ecl ude State and local laxin END OF QUARTER SALE gDuanjhies Limited The HP-45 Advanced Sciendifae. Performsd44scientific functions including vector arithmetic, rectangular to polar conversion, mean and standard deviation, Has 9 Addressable Memories. A t )$' *it's the pre-programmed calculator for a//scientists. engineers and students of science and engineering *MI HP packs calculators have HowledPackardb patented RPN logic system wIth 4 Memary Stuck. Prices exclude Sate mnd local taxes. $24gg FLORIDA BOOKSTORE 1614 W. University Ave. ACross from Library West *ANCRUFT "NEW POR T" T ENNIS R ACK ETS STR UNG W IT H T OP GR ADE NYLON N HEWLETT I CGrusfor Your Personal WESTGATE

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1%. ind.pendnt UhM.d Ailgenm. Mmujvp. Mesnh IC, IWS No.s5 Pub Ic hearings open to determ ne size for fac By GARY BALANOFF AllIgator Staff Wr Formal public hearings to determine the size of collective bargaining units in the State University System *ill begin at &.30 tIgs morning in I allahassee-. Public Employcs Relations Commission Chairman Charles Freeman scheduled to acd as hearing officer lot the hearings. 'ich decide *1 '. ill be included in '.hich bargaining unis. After unit determination is decided by Freeman, each unit will be allowed to vote or one of several different unions seeking to represent faculty in negotiations with the public employer -the Board ot Regents. The United Faculty of Florida CUFF) iolI begin the morning session because they were the tinst union to submit authorization cards from 30 per cent ot the faculty and graduate teaching assistants in the SUS. Dr. Norman Markel, UFF state president. will make an opening statement at the beginning of the session. According to his prepared statement. "The issue here is simple: faculty and professional employes of the Stare University System have been consistently thwarted in their attempts to bargain with their employer the Board of Regents). READER'S According to story in Thiurday's Alligator. Clint Johnson. public relations director ol'the American Cancer Society. was quoted as saying the American Cancer Society gives blood to any cancer patient who cannot ty bargaining groups I he etlorts ot the Board of Regents to turn this into a "complicated' case. to p041pone this heating as long as possible, and to extend it once it begins are a part of a consistent attempt to deny faculty and professional ernployes their rights to bargain collectively.' Markel's speech says. Ihe statement expresses t*0 basic questions to be resolved: Ho'. many bargamnig units of taculity und professional employs should there hc in the State Unmversity System? What is the distinction between managerial and non-managerial professional employs? "We propose that all laculty and professional employes be included in a single unit." Markel's statement reads. he moment that distinctions begin to be made in terms of location or type of '.ork done. we *1l1 open up a Pandora's bo, that u. iII violate both the letter and spirit of the Ia,. and the PERW 4Public Emnployes Relations Commission) H ulesS The statement says, lJob descriptions are virtually non-existent lot laculty and professional employs of the State University System. We have proposed a unit composed of employs ,.ho perform certain Iunctioos. regardless of the particular titles '.hich they may have" R EDR ESS afford it. Ihe story should have read "the American Cancer Society gives blood to any cancer patient, regardless of financial need." the Alligator regrets the error. MARKET'S CONTENTION is that chairpersons art not manageriaI emiployes. contrary to the regents position. bec&.use there are %onie department chairpersons in departments which oinl. consist ci (nc lacult, member. Markel w ill make .' inai pIcai go i ht commission. "We urge that yo not allow. the Board ot Regents to delay further the protxss ol im plenientiing the constitutionally guaranteed right to bargain collectively." Bik theft By LINDA HAASE Allcata.rStaff Writer Bicycle thefts on UF campus have declined 23 per cent during January and February,. according to University Police Department ( UPD) Public tnlbrmation Officer Jim Schuler. Schuler said only 102 bikes "crc stolen in the last two months, competed to 13.3 at the same time last year. However, the number of stolen bikes that have beeni recovered has declined by 22 per cent, he said. UJPD CHIEF AUDIE SCULER cited "better police work" as the reason for the decline in thefts. To curb the thefis. the Student Nighttime Auxiliary Patrol (SNAP) "as established to report suspicious activity on the car spus at night. UJPD Lt. R.L lambert, director of SNAP. Said that three stolen hikes "ere recovered NORMAN MARKS. Swill make opening statement at UF decline and two bike thieves w.ere apprehendedi during the last tw o months, as a result of SNAP's increased coverage. ACCORDRNG TO LAMBERT, the UJPD program "Operation lilt., *hich ha% stopped more than 200 bicyclists in the past two months tot traffic violations, has indirectly helped 'to curb the number of thefts. -When a bicyclist is stopped, the serial number of the bike is checked saith the I-berida and National ( rime Information weletype to see if the bike has been reported stolen. Lambert said. "No stolen bikes hove been loumnd this *ay yet." said Iamlbert, "But if yoi'vc stolen a bike on campus at nipaht the chawees ol being taught are much greater than before." he added. Lambert said that stolen bicycles can be recovered easier if students engrave their social %ccurity number on the irame and register the bike *ith L'PD. Showni circ is th lant sye from Carber: this comes in a tan-brown upper with sling back and is on the comfortable polyurethane bottom, also pictured is a soft Iesther bag from our large collection of fine accessories. Open Daily 10-8 Sat 10-6 1029 W. Univ. Ave

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Prge .l ndepeo.,Rndon Merd lIar, Menday, Match iS, 1 975 Regional Utilities Board seeks nuclear power By BRUCE MORRIS Aligator Staff Writer The Regional Utiliiies Board (RUB) n offering to buy 277.5 megawatts of nuclear power from Florida Power Corp. at a cost of 1236 million. A recent constitutional amendment allows liubltc and private utilities companies to enter point efforts fir electric production. w hich '.as formerly prohibited FINANCIALLY TROUBLED Florida Power has taken advantage ci the ad mendment and offered to sell portions or various electricity-generating plants around the state to interested companies. Two of the plants are nuclear power plants One ofthese. to be located in either Orange or Levy county. is still in the planning stages and won't be completed until the mid l980's. The other is in Crystal River is mn 9o per cent Lomplete ACCORDING TO GEORGE LINDSEY, j"'stant to the Meneral manager of the RUB. it should he completed sometime in 1q76. He c said it was originally scheduled to be coipleled in 1972 hut was beset with financial diiculties. Florida Power has offered to sell 10 per cent of the total 825 megawatt output of the Crystal River plant. the RUB is offering to buy the entire 10 per cent at 54*) per kilowatt hour. or 141 million LINDSEY SAID SEVERAL other coipanics are also vying for part or all of the amount, and an optimistic figure of what the RUJB could expect to get is 10 to 12 megawatts. Filorida Power w ill make its decision April the RUB has also offend to buy the entire I )5 miegawa tts icr sale rnm the other Hlorida Pc. Cr nuclear plant. Ithas otferedi to pjv $1.00X) per kilo'.att hour. a total of SI 45 million. LINDSEY SAID THE REASON bor the higher rate on the new plant is because ci the brunt of inflation it '.ill lace during its planning and construction. I he Crystal River plant has felt less of the ilation impact since it has been in planning. and the money for it invested, over the last 10 years. he said. By comhtning several small generating units, the RUIBs present system is 225 megawatts. according to Lindsey. The largest of these units is the Deerhaven I plant with an output of Si megawatts. A 235 MEGAWATT Deerhaven II generator is being planned by the R UB. Lindsey said the R UB would have to receive 50 megawatts or more from the Crystal River nuclear plant for these plans t; be altercet Ehe addition of the cheaper nuclear powcr to the N Uil system will not reduce electric rates Rather. it will help to nimmitiue hiture increase'. Lindsey said. I he cheaper operating costs of nuclear jpower oflset the higher initial Installati(,n costs, he said. GAIF'ESVILLERESIDENTSAill bepaying In IS mill fuel adjustment cost in March, an increase ot three mills over February. Uhis is a reflection of the increased liiel consumption in January. Lindsey said However. April s charge will be less. siiice more of the cheaper natural gas fuel w as usedl in 1-ebruary. he said. He could not predict how much lower April's bill ill be. He said the fuel adjustment charge should continue to be lower for several months It> come. Tests ore presently underway in UFs coastal engineering wave tonk to determin, the safety of nuclear generating plants that will be built In Jacksonville and floated up the Atlantic coastline to provide power for Northeastern cities. The floating nuclear plant model (see dlogrmm) has withstood test hurricanes and ship collisions in the UF wove tank. Proponents of offshore nuclear energy plants say the cooling powers of the sec will greatly reduce the cost of cooling the nuclear power generators. CLEAR WEB: HIoW AFE? Plants not hazardous & Dan ger:Toxic waste By TEREI SALT AlIgeS.,rStalffWrilt. I he dangers of nuclear power plants are small. said Dr. Olle Elgerd, UF professor of electrical engineering. However Elgerd went on to say. "In no human endeavor are risks equal to zero." PEOPLE CONSTANTLY take risks riding in cars and planes and just walking across the street. Elgerd explained. Ic lead the kind of lives Americans want-. he explained. HE SAID it takes 10 years to build a nuclear power plant with approval and permits in America while it takes only four years in Europe. The building of nuclear power plants has (See 'Pro, page ten) By TERKI SALT Alligator Staff Writ.r Major nuclear energy problems are still unsolved, said Dr. David Anthony, UF professor of botany, who worked 12 years in A tomic Energy Commission ( AEC) laboratories. Recent information on nuclear power "is not reassuring." he said. there have been major leaks of radioactive niatenials from nuclear reactors. Antlhon, said. NOON*E HAsBElENinjured or killedhut leaks have occurred." Anthony said. He went on to stress the possible danger ol these "fantastically toxic" materials leaving into drinking water. "The biggest problem of nuclear power binding a satisfactory way of dealing w.ith radioactive nse products.' he said. Pro Con 'we have bo take risks." Elgerd said. Radiation emissions from nuclear power plants are dIeinmtelv below risk levels. he added. ELGERD ALSO SAID thermal or heat pollution is not a hazard of nuclear power. Nuclear reactors are cooled by w ater w hich is then discharged into nearby bodies of '.ater. usually the ocean. flit hotter reactor .,ater raises the temperature of the surrounding ocean water I he 4nm3l1 amount of heat given ofT into hitter would not hurt sea life. he said. "THERMAL POLLUTION doesn't kill. Chemical pollution Lills." Elgerd said. Elgerd w as institute director of the Fourth Florida Winter Institute on electric energy engineering held last week in Gainesville, The technology is available. but the rules aind rvgulationsgoverning nuclear plants have held the development of nuclear poweCr hack, MOEOF F RATING NUCLEAR PLANT UFiwovo tonk is acale model of oceon floor for tests Anthony explained the waste product' of nuclear power plants are radioactive anid must therefore be stored for thousands ol years. TOM BALLE N TINE3, an environmental engineering radiate student who help' advise the Environmental Action group. said one of the main dangers of nuclear energy a taaing the rue) to reprocessing plant. He explained that after one per cent ci the luel in a reactor is used up, the remaining fuel must be taken to a reprocessing plant where it is cleaned tbr future use. I he reprocessing plant is a dangerous point," Ballentine said. .ransporting the large amounts o radioactive material to the plant and storii the wastes at the plant cause serious sal' problems. U( Pa S

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liNIv EnsITry (:ITY il AtV j ANTBAK-PIANE-SHIP FS Courses 923 W. Univerity Aye. (fro Ganesvll, Mc 3241 MICH AEL GEISON s stIll1 the south's most skille d yoqi and yaqa te aChe r LEA RN FROM THE BEST. 318-9609 NOW OPEN ~.1~ p in Gainesville Tacos Burritos Enchiladas Hours1 a.m.-2da.m Across from Flagler Inn on N.W. 13th z A ~AI / 1/ /xCHumbgcMi hiC. FAST OFFSET PR/AlT/NG mrm any camera ready cony im wr nm K I' >1) 4192 U, UNvufisly Ae. In ie Usmissmnc F.Mirn-7fl j By STEVE PRtOCKO AlIator StaNf Writer KATHY MAYER FUND: Money will be collcted until Tuesday for Kathy Mayer. little sister of Sigma Phi Epsilon,. '.ho was injured in the recent accident, For further infbrniation or to donate money stop by the Murphree mailroom or call 392-7007. IUDILATE CONCERT. a choral group from the University of Virginia. ,aifl present a concert tonight at 8 at 1320 W. University Avenue. Admission is free. For further information call 372-8183. FUTURE FARMERS: ,.ill meet tonight at 8 at McCarty Hall. room 152. For further information call 392-0502. HEALTH PROFESSIONS: College Council will meet this afternoon at 5:15 in the Deans Conference Room. NI-2D. For further information call 376-9575. UF FRISB CLUB: will hold its organlzational meeting tonight at 7:30 in florida Gym, room 222. Open to everyone. br further information call 392-0540. HAM RADIO: '.ill meet tonight at B In Reed Lab. This is the last meeting of the quarter. HIKING CLUB: will meet tonight at 8 in Florida Gym. room 220. For further information call 377-5329. This meeting is mandatory for those planning for the Smoky Mountain hike. I ransportaf ion will be discussed. HYPERTENSION. The Community Hypertenision EvaluationClinic will be held today' and lues.da from 'I a.m. l' Idp"d't'. Ig'" Mnu'.''n'C.1W.P. m puke oniel student ratio ol one to live. 1-ach course iwill be taught by a Byve teacher team consisting of humanists and professors from the upper division colleges. Accordig o the proposal, developed by Schmelmng, Dr. Sam Banks, former professor of community health and family medicine, and Dr. Gene Moss, associate professor of English. the program ,.ill consist of a three-tier course of study based on a plt prgam on the humanes.and medicine already in THE FIRST TIER '.ould be a hard-core course using the humanistic approach to one of the professional schools, such as ASC 530. Humanistic Issues in Health Care, which deals "b.th t h e reorcsad pr spectives ofthehumanities that I he second tier 'ould be directed toward "weaning" the student off humanities courses related to their college into regular humanities department courses, for example. EH 499,. Images of Death and Dying in Literature, a straight forAward English class dealing w.ith interpretations of the meaning of existence an literature. rhe third ier course "ould be used to add new dimensions in humanities for the student with the hope that after the student has completed the second tier, he will continue into the third. The student sill elect his third tier course from humanities courses already in existence. THE THREE TIERS are used to focus the interests of the professional student in the humanities. .Schnmeling said. "We ,.ant to make humanities a more central parn on campus, the student should learn that everything belongs to him.-' 'he medical college pilot program. set up in winter 1973. has already spent the S40.00 grant money whidh funded it. I he program is now being funded by the humanities department and it w.ill be revitalized under the new program. SCIIMELING DESCRIBED the current humajnites curriculum as basically for the student ,.ho as undecided about his major We '.ant to relate the humanities to the student' mncerests," he said. Schmeling said another long-range benefit of the program waIll be in faculty development. HE SAID BECAUSE of the economic crises. it is Impossible to get "ne" blood into the faculty, so you have to give tPar ofte money w.ilI be spent training faculty in new skills to teach these courses. He said this summer, they ill begin hetnraining w il invole teaching humanists skills in the professional college relating to the course they w.ill be teaching. Also, professors in the upper division colleges w.ill be taught humanists skills. Schmeling said one reason for the program is the need for students "not to be so ignorarAt. .Hiumanitic% should play a much larger role. he added. After tiso and a half years (the length of time Schmeling has been .&orking on the grant), I feel pretty good about it. Schmeling said. Gr ant (rom page one) Sohnieling said the money can be used imaginativelyy." He said the department can use the funds to hire graduate assistants or to hire someone from another school for a quarter or more. Everyone can benefit from this. Schmeling said. Announcement of the grant will be made today in Washington D.C. by Senators Richard Stone. D-Fla. and Lawton Chiles. D-Fla., and Congressman Don Puqua. 0Altha. to 5 p.m. at the i. Wayne Reitz Union. the Gainesville Mall. the Gainesville Shopping Center. Milihopper and Santa Fe. For further information call 392-7444. PHI SIGMA ALPHA: till meet this afternoon at 3:10 in Peabody Hall. room 122. This is the Political Science Honorary Fraternity and all interested should attend. For lurther information call 392-0262. ALIYAN SPEAKER: Michael Rosenberg will speak on Life in Israel Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Hillel Student Center. For further information call 372.29w). FRANK MANKIEWIZ, will speak at the Catholic Student Center. 1730 W. University Avenue. Tuesday at 9:15 p.m. Admission is free. For further information call 373-05W. FLORIDA STATE PARKS. is the topic of the lecture and slide presentation by Walter J. Kenner Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in Larson Hall, room 320. For further information call 3785502 or 392-2636. THERAPY OPEN MOUSE: to familiarize those interested. '.ith the purpose andfenctions of physical therapy will be held tuesday at 7 p.m. in the Medical Science Bldg. Lobby. For further information call 378-3830. SPELUNKEES: The florida Speleological Society will meet l uesday at 7 p.m. in Little Hall. room 215. For further information call 378-6144. GRAD STUDENT UNION: '.111 meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Episcopal Student Center. 1522 W. University Ave. Elections of delegates and alternates for the FEA-UNITED Convention 'ill be held. For further information call 392ft7lZ or 378-029!. WHAT'S HAPPENING ._

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%*g I. Th* MS.d .nd.n erd Aliga,,r Mcnday, Mch 10, 1fl5 A tribute to Sigma Phi Epsilon EDITOR, I am sure most of the public is a'. arc of the tragech which has befallen the members of the Sigria Phi Epsilon Fraternity this weekend. Ii is still a shock to most ol us that while on their Gainesville to Fallahassee run to raise money for the Heart Fund they were hit in the rear by a tanker truek. killing tour and injuring i i persons. I FEEL COMPELLED to publicly acknowledge the work that the members of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity have done over the years to raise money for the Heart Association. Consistently in the past. members of the Fraternity have involved themselves in independent projects to raise money for the Heart Association. Once they had raised the money through their project they presented it to the Heart Association to help in the treatment and prevention of heart disease Ihis year's project invoked a I tn by the members of (he Sigma Phi Epsilon starting im Gainesville and ending in l'allahassee. flhey were bringing the contribution which they had raised Item the business community sponsoring their run on a donation per mile basis. They were to present this donation to the president of the Heart Association and members of the Legislature on Saturday. They were approximately 40 miles away. Certainly on schedule 'hen the tragedy occurred I HAVE TALKED to some of the Gainesville business community who had sponsored the boys on their run. One business man mentioned that the boys were so enthusiastic. and it '.as such a good cause that there w as no w ay that you Blatant lack of sympathy EDITOR: In regard to the tollow-up article of March 4 on the tragic deaths of four Sigma Phi Epsilon brothers. I am appalled by the Alligator's blatant lack of sympathy. My knowledge of the accident is limited to what I have read and heard second hand, but I am shocked that a pqpxr such as yours would feel conplled to report on the illicit lights etnacted to the flatbed truck they were killed an. tis would infer that the Iraternity 'as at fault and places the driver of the gasoline tanker entirely laultiess Iromi a legal standpoint USING FLORIDA HIGHWAY Patrolman Whittle's own words, the flashing amber lights on (he flatbed were "simlar to those used by the department of Tran.portation to mark manholes." The truck was a lso equipped with two white driving lights mounted on 14 loot poles at the rear of the cab, as reported by the Alligator. In my unprofessional opinion, these lights whether legitimate or not. would be clearly visible from quite a distance, and serve as ample warning devices for surrounding traffic. For this reason I feel the driver of' the gasoline tanker should be charged with something more serious than careless driving. Furthermore, the Florida Highway Patrol denies approving the truck, yet they admit telling the Fraternity no permit w'as required. FHP also concedes that an escort probably wouldn't have been provided. I DID NOT KNOW personally any of the people on tmelatbed, nor do I know anyone in Sigma Phi Epsilon,. but I do feel that those four young men killed that dark night can never be replaced. and an empty spot will remain inside all who knew and loved them., I realize the Florida Highway Patrol has a legal shield to encompass its sacred institution, but the Independent Alligator has no excuse for indifference towards students at this university. IF THE ALLIGATOR has the guts to print this letter perhaps your standing in my eyes and the eyes of those who believe as I do will 8pmi rise to a level of support. For the time being. however. fle Alligator is a contributing factor im the sinking of the Flagship. Lorence Jon Bielby ZUC ADVICE & DISSENT PIRG data ~he re al H.T. Sm it h EDfTORz In regard to a recent letter to the editor entitled "Ending Mideast Conflict", the name Harlan I .Snmith w as fictitiously attached. The theories inferred therein,. these "asinine proposals". actually belong to Scott lieUl IUC, (392-8416k. Ironically, the contents of the article contrast sharply with my own personal views. I sincerely hope that the Alligator Staff 'ill publish this retraction; and in the future, require an ac.companying proof of identification before printing such literature. Oh, by the way. John. can I conmc out of hiding now? "The Real Harlan r. smith"' EDITOR: I believe there is a need to clear up some misinfomtotht ha en gn t he sudet here on the First of all. PIRG "as petitioned by a majority of the students to be funded through the official fee billing of the University. Second. P1RG does not now. nor has it ever. nor does it intend to. use the taxpayers money to finance any of its activities. The University has the ability to withhold 10 per cent of the funds collected to pay for any charges that may be incurred in such billing procedures. I an. sorry to see that some students on this campus are misinformed about P1RG, in the future we hope to correct this matter. Anyone having ay questions about PIRG at this time. please feel free to contact Rouant Marietta, President or myself. David Valier. 4ED Johnny Cash review too critical could refuse to support their run I understand that Sigma Phi Epsilon Frafernity had rased approximately fl)J.)) contributed by the business comn miunity tbr the Heart Fund Run. It is difficult jor me to express on behalf of the Heart Funti and myself personally the loss that we share w ith Sigma Ph, Epsilon brothers, little sisters frhends. and faniilies. the brothers and little sisters who shared in the planning and participated in this run for the Heart Fund ire certainly a tribute to their Fraternity and their University. OUR PRAYERS AND thoughts are with those who have lost loved ones and our constant attention and prayers arc with those who have survived. Richard J. Morrissey President Alachus County Heart Fund Input wanted by inimr EDITOR: Upon reading the articles in Wednesday's Alligator concerning student interest and criticism of the LIF Student Infirmary I am reminded of the saying in economics. "There's no such thing as.a free Iunch." Someone, somewhere. has to pay the cost of providing health care services to the students on this campus. The question is who (studentastate. etc.) and how (mandatory health fee, activity tee, private insurance. etcJ)? Another important question is, What type or degree of health care services should be offered? I'he present Infirmary was built in two stages between 1931 and 1947 when there were on the average less than lS.(XE students. But today's student population is in the neighborhood of 28,0 and the facilities, staff and budget arc being increasingly stretched in an efibrt to provide uualitv health care. The role of the UP Student Infirmary has always been and continues to be to provide the best health care services commensurate wuith students health needs and the funds In order to best serve these needs the Infirmary needs and is actively seeking student imput. The Infirmary's Health Educator. Ms. Maggie Schielau (392-6529), has formed a Student Health Consuser Advisory Council to help deal with the problems and seek solutions for the health care needs of the student veimutity. I you don't feel that you are receiving what you are paying Ibr. or if you wwajd like to ace. e services offered, take this opportunity to turn words Into actions. Remember, it's your money and your health. Mark Robitaille 7BA-HRP EDITOR: 'Ibis letter is in meponse to Stuart Schuster's "Cesh flan Comes to UP."' I anm certainly glad Mr. Schuster had 'a good ole' time" at the Johnny Cnshi Show. I. to. one, would not have wanted to read a review of Ihis if he had not enjoyed the shot. Thie article as very insditig to June Canter and other members of the family and show. I don't think Stuart Shnser can afthrd to be as cfriica! as he 'as in his artidle. From what I have seen sune I've been at UP since Iant June. there jzst are nce too many well-known stars who wWl pertho's in the illustrIous surroundings of I orogal enjoyed the show even though I an. not an svid June Carter fan. Apparently, Mr. Schuster, you are not familiar with the Johnny Cash Show (it was on television four a couple of )'carsl or you would not have purchased your ticket to attend. It's spoil spert. like ynu w ho ruin the hopes of future UP students for good entrainmant. If any man hen of the "Cash Clai" shold happen to read your review of their performance. I don't think they will be very eager to return. For the e of us. let's hope they did not road it. Jay. H. Jones The Independent Florida Alligator oug pM Entnmenos Us. Ron Cunn nghMu Asoifl Udsor GO.i. achoneJr Rn karilor scadn Ws.ei %.mar r ---~~insemwvs. -'S

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EDITORIA L Shoving range Push comes a bit closer to shove this morning in PensacOla when the Board of Regents vote on a proposal to raise tuition. If approved by the regents and the Florida Legislature, the fee hike seems certain to shove some students out of the state university system. Under the proposal, in-state undergraduate tuition would be upped to $14 per credit hour for lower division and S15 for upper division. Undergraduate tuition is now $13 per credit hour. The new proposal also includes raises in graduate school and out-of-state fees. The plan comes on the heels of last year's new per credit hour tuition plan, which either forced students to pay higher tuition or restricted their course selections and thus the scope of their education. The depressed economy, which is forcing the university system to try to operate next fiscal year with no budget increase, seems to leave the state with no choice but to make students pay more for Ofe rsetstudents will be paying for Ie. Hard times arc forcing the elimination of 288 faculty positions throughout the system-109 at UP-and inadequate support services. Not to mention not-so-incidental inconvienences such as no air-conditioning in the UF libraries, which at their present rate of deterioration may not be worth visiting anyway. And we have never been too impressed with the regents' foresight in fiscal matters. Remember only last quarter the board voted to ask the legislature for SI2O million to build mass seating facilities for all nine state universities. That decision now makes Howard Hughes' "Spruce Goose" wooden sea plan, about to be chopped up for museum kindling, look like a stroke of brilliance. Another important factor that will go into how the board votes this morning is a pattern of kneejerk reactions to the slightest wind blowing from rallahassee. One of the neatest examples of this was last quarter when a couple of legislators raised a stink when it was learned a convicted felon was attending Florida State University law school. Within a week the regents were voting in an abb surd policy to bar convicted felons from state university programs, only to withdraw it a few weeks later when the issue faded. So with dine growling about cost cutting from booge-men like Senate President Dempsey Barron. the regents are likely to recommend the tuition raine, though you never know. Last year. when the regents passed and sent to the legislature the new fre system. it was never acted on. Still, it became law. And where s the electsd representative at whom students or their families can point a finger of blame for voting on the system? Nowhere to be found, that's where. The responsible answer comes from Alachua County'm new State Rep. Sidney Martin. who has tiled a biUl that would force the legislature to approv, any tuition bikes or else they wouldn't go into effect. That way, representatives directly responsible to their constituents would be put clearly Ofl the line to answer f*r any new tuition raisc-at the polling booth. Whcf nine regents from arou nd the state. Insulated by nine-year gubernatorial apPOiinents, start pushing. It's hard to push back. Martin, Dill Andruws, n*b sauns a nd Kenneth MacKay, of the AMacbun County legislative delegation. are, on the other hand. right in shoving maugs. 11 Id.d.-tfeoM. M.M e,M.h' teO, 19-,q'NO REASON 'TD1LFN CWIR,9flN. Atl.! SAID ISTiff CAB1S NOV 50 BAPI* No honor in honor sys tem Much has been a ritten lately about the Honor System. The cheating scandal in the College of Business, the retirement of Paul Mannish, and other shenanigans have kept it on the ON COULD EASLYt the impression that standard procedure for an accused cheater is as follows: Heaor she is brought in front of the Honor Court. Earnest yOUtg law students strive mightily to search out the truth. And standing by at all times is the mighty Alligator, making 'ure that justice is done. Well maybe that's how it is done. I'm not drawing any conclusions today. But I would like to tell you a story. I'LL CALL THE protagonist of the story Mary. She's a UP treshman on academic probation. If she doesn't get a decent GCPA this quarter. it's time to pick a new career. Not too long ago. Mary '.as taking.a test in YUK-121. It w as one of those strange rit uals that UPF freshmen go through. A large room. Lots of people. Naturally enough, she just took the test and paid no attention to what 'as going on around her. In a stroke of incredibly bad luck, Mary had managed to position herself among four guys 'ho were cheating. Worse yet. the cheaters 'ere caught and turned in. And the classmate w.ho turned them, in thought that Mary was cheating too. SO, IT'S AT THIS point that 'e go trouping off to the Honor Court 'hiue giving out interview, to Alligator reportens. Then the earnest young law students do their thing, and the four cheaters Ret their just desserts. and Mary is exonerated,. Except that's not exactly what happened. Instead, the professor calls the five accused students into his cubicle in L.ittle Hall. He informs than of the charges against them and finds them guilty. THEN, HE TELLS them that there has to be some way that they, as reasonable people. can avoid taking this mess to the Honor Court. He suggests that they all just take nice quiet E's in his course, and he'll drop the matter. "4o" this is the best offer the four cheaters are going to get. II shey went to the Honor Court, the would probably end up I. The Independent Florida Alligator dLI Grnhcan 82 Mv, bvalyn Besi anne Molphuns Vom. MocNOtflOtO Roy Mcd. J,' O.na snyder Lyn Sde DR IA I DONER LY '.nth the E plus some penalty hours. They accept quickly. Mary is in a somewhat different position. An E in the L-OUs might 'eli blow her out of school. And besides, she's innocent, Naturally, she protests her innocence. But that doesn't mean much to the prof. All cheaters claim they're innocent. SO MARY GOES back to talk to the professor again. She threatens to go to the Honor Court. The prof intbrnis her of a few facts. First, she's got a good chance of losing in court even if she's innocent. Then she'll get penalty hours plus.a notation on her record that she cheated. Second. if she goes to the Honor Court. the four guys will have to go too. And surely, she doesn't want to subject then. to that. Third. our professor infbntis her that "most teachers feel that the Honor Court isa bunch of shit." SO MARY GOES back for two more meetings with the prof. She points out that she scored about 20 points higher otn the test than the cheaters (an inept cheating ring, if it was onek. No dice. Then Mary goes to her advisor. The advisor tells her that her chances aren't toogRood if she goes to the Honor Court. He counsels against going to the Dean. That might rip the lid off. And lids are supposed to stay on around here. talked with Mary Thursday night. At that .point. she had given up and was taking tihe E. WelI. this is one example of how the Honor System, our "greatest tradition" according to the undergraduate catalogue. is working down In the trenches. I CAT TELL YOU tor sure how comnion this is. I knot that P'vc seen other instances of it. You'll have to draw on your o' n experience to come to your own conclusions .bovt our 'greatest tradition." Coweds Sel Sit.r. in. ch4Me O.,d 10.e1, N.s. Ed Coun. kugmoi Is youuie Adnt GedI -emn AdwvinmEv. ALS. -.-mnet p.d ce. C.iaflner .grcsIe OaliedMunesr ThM W--d Menskq filter n s#In Ja.s .yvo. dItov AMISS by P.O. low 132M Uninersil slben. O.insedib, nedna v.4 elf kn &MSS. eb h. flsine Csfncehnt sm.as. Mnni~srng *nd ,,ade,,lan hepflfln WbAC.

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Nugf I. lb. h.dep.denvsPIsd. MIgat Mond.y, Maid. tO. 1978 r SCh 6f UF ne9w v e t dean0 college e-merson Bcsch. an environmental physiologist, has been named as'ociatc dean of the UF College of Veterinary Medicine coordinating the teaching program. as ,aeil as in faculty development and administrative itfairs. The new college expects to admit its first 40 students as soon as tunding permits.Mcan"nile, construction is expected to begin tbr the new facilities. during spring quarter. desch w1% on the taculty t Kansa' State I niversity and the I !nvtrst Cj aliforiiia at Damvi before inimg the UI faculty Natonal cer Insitut theAn imal h Resources Branch of the National Institutes of Health and the Institute of lab Animal Resources. National Academy of Sciences. Besob serves on the editorial advisor board of the American Journal of Vetedflay Research. and is a member of numerous honorary and professional societies. NUCLEAR IA POWER CON (from page six) been "taken from the hands of engineers and put in the hands of lawyers." he explained. "Nuclear power is being buried in bureaucracy." he said. THE COST of building a nuclear plant is twice the cost of building a tossil fuel plant. However, once it is built, the operating cost is l0 tines cheaper because only a small amount of fuel is needed to run a nuclear plant, he 'aid. For example, an entire year's energy produced by 'I urkey Point. a nuclear plant south of Miami. is generated Irom, 'a few truckloads of fuel." Elgerd said. A fossil lucld plant generating the same amount of energy would require continuous trains of fuel truckloads, he said. MANY UTILITY companies consider nuclear electric power the best future energy source. Elgerd said "We have three energy sources iwe can count on in our lifetnic -fossil fuels, solar energy. and nuclear energy." Elgerd said. The United States depends on the three fossil tbels, oil, natural gas, and coal, to provide 95 per cent of its energy needs, he 'aid. HOWEVER, these fossil fuels are not in endless supply. Their scarcity has caused the present energy crisis. Elgerd said. Furthermore, he said, the fossil fuels create a great amount of air pollution. "We should free ourselves from fossil fuels," he said. 'WE HAVE PLEN TY of energy. We must learn to use it." Elgurd said. "Solar energy is by far the best possible source of energy available. The problem is that solar energy is so diluted we have great difficulty converting it into something useful," Elgerd said. Elgerd explained that energy from the sun is low in energy density and must be concentrated for use. Special mirrors can compact the solar energy but are costly and impractical. he said. NUCLEAR ENERGY, however, can be converted to electricity and can fulfill all consumer needs. Elgerd said. "Right nowone fourth of Miami's power comes from nuclear energy." said Elgerd,. describing the Turkey Point power plant. Elgerd said he is optimistic about the energy problem. He stressed that there is no erorgy shortage. but man must learn to use the available sources. Furthermore, the rules governing nuclear power plants are being reviewed and the energy crisis is beginning to move in Congress. he said. -I I-I GOT A DRINKING PROBLEM? THINK MIGH T HAVE ONE? Episcopal Student Center 377-1445 or 372-0421 AA Meeting Saturday 8 PM~ FREE ELECTRONIC ENGINE NOW! on WUFT channel 5 4 3 chock aily listings for Itonighr's special program.! DALLIEd TINE SAID the AEC has not come up 'aith a full solution to the ,aaste storage problem. Furthermore. Anthony said there is no protection from peep1. who might use nuclear power tbr their own purposes. He explained it would be easy for e xtremists to obtain vlutonlum. a toxic by-product of the nuclear energy process from nuclear plants and place it in the ventilation system of a large building to kill hundreds of people. large doses of plutonium can cause instant death while smaller doses cause gradual deterioration, he said. DR. WILLIAM DOLCII JR. of UP's en. vironmental engineering sciences said there is some risk involved for people working in nuclear plants. Under normal conditions, the workers do not come in contact with high levels of radiation, he said. However, when refueling or repairing the reactor, workers must come closer to radioactive materials and are exposed to higher levels of radiation. Bokch jaid,. Some question surrounds the death of Karen Wilkwood. a nuclear plant employs in Oklahoma. Atomic Energy Commission reports said she swallowed nmicroscopkc amounts of plutonium seven days before she waas killed 1n a car accident in January. TRACES OF PLUTONIUM had been Ibund in her apartment and in her urine Anthny said plutonlun can also be used in making atomic bombs. He said the cost of financing expesive nuclear power plants is an addtona problem. Ballentine said. "I have a lot of doubt ua hether nuclear power 'a ill be a viable energy so urce." HE SAID THE FUEL used by the nuclear plant is small, but the amount of energy used in getting that fuel is large. Many tons of ore must be mined to get a jew pounds of uranium to drive the reactor. he said. Furthermore. Ballentine said the present nuclear power plants arc dependent on fossil lucks. He explained the energy used in mining ore ond building the nuclear plant and its equipment comes from fossil fuels. "THE REAL QUESTION is whether nuclear power can go on its Own," he said. Anthony explained he is not absolutely opposed to using nuclear energy but "we should approach its use with great care and mu~ch though. "We have been going through a period of readily available cheap energy. Those days are behind us," Anthony said. Stressing ,ergy conservation. Anthony said. "Wr should be concerned less with increasing ou. energy supply and more with living inside our energy budget." -I PRO (from page six) Uaun c;in o MONDAY NIGHT FREELANCE FILM FESTIVAL STEVE CAREY Airhih Havn Tan.

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The MS.nd.S N.M. MUg.tsc M.M.y. M.d. IA 975, Pge 1 I 4 a a wAtt patLy IIIAIU -Opm, (2 12) The Canteviei Ojhos, Oovpd4'en A Io.dbi hot trus t pocon Arnercan family ovt of 0,.', Ergii, astle InjuywaflufT~ fiIA1htM -8pm (5) Doubl. Soliair, by Rtob.,t AMderon o midleaged coipl. r.-.fammn. *,eir montol reiahonsh,p ond reflect on the Iings ,'.c.osned thote sciol ties thoe once bound the .o clo. wooweMreonf gabl and hi wif* who becoe inole I npoe maesein wit the Five rich.' men in lhb.rnoy As *UIG WrIM jO*N D1Vm 8pm (lD 20] Music comedy and scuba diving witjohn Denv.rand his ges. Canny Kay. and Captainjocqututeou Emw-U Zpm(2,12) lhbSi'~po6 Tony Curt's when boc'ty kidnapping hit. Atendnes. e cec artisl whip. up.a dazzling Big Con aimed ot uftng lb. loot MeE WAN* p.b (I World Withn Wooid a durscuon of lb. nons of m -9+S p" (5) Glcrlo S~iernm discusses her involvemreni wih the womion S S0MM IIN S~CA -9 pm, (5) Forg. m,.not Ion, a middle-aged cohiege piElesrItgden t psn day fantosee about sex and fo wugtuji memands about his WDAT WS -9 pn (2) Nor*h AMnco 1940 lh. desert war begins early Rrthsh yictqles we me.d wh., Romm.I swaep. across lbe sands. flW -9 p. (4,6) 'Iwmn. *ur, Lancaster ns a hord-buaten morthal huntung Jo, bhe illers who shcs up his town WilMESPIMI 3Spnm 1720) TheFeoo b. Land TVConno.,and olber hecvr.lgb Sum *ie pius end cans ol corpulence -Thu. i whoe ,I S been bu* let s -te. I,.". atr t '''''' Watch this page on Monday each week for tv spotIghts 4 Visit Big Daddy. "WH.,rYour. Never Alon." Thr. locations Ilomplighter, Cin, City ond Thu AlibI. SNUWY'S -pub styl. lunthe:, inmporned baer A fin, win., .njoy our lomous $nuffy Burger os 1017 For baer, win., kigs, arnd I comn, to GATOS EVUAGS, 203W IM1 t. Op.n l0 om to For someting new in a dinner resauront Iry ihe pub in lb. UNIVUS1lY INN, 1301 SW Wi1. Phoo. 372-63a3. wnoA a GaNmws -wn chm., brod%, fruit. Moo. -. Sot. 7 pm till? Wooden music all w.k. H-oppy Hour Mon FP' 47 pm A .plmndld tim. is guoroniaed for cli. 22K0 NW 6 51. 377.9990 MAgIS GATOS HAUJI -Eat-in, Toks-out, hav* it delIn.ed. Enjoy our food (and b.r of wi) any way you woit. 377. 6510. DOMINO'S PIZZA -FREE DELIVERY. Eost.Id. 376-3317, Campus 376-1487. Wend. 376. 2411 12tT~W U/ COUNTRY KITCHEN Is now .erving homn. country cooking. Hrookfost special., $1.25, lunch speclo?., $2.00. At 9h*. G.Inavlll. Ufastck MaadcM N. M4I 372-6219 R/T~tMI lh. Sui.,duI. Jice Ier IS1 Wesd UnIv. 376.2139 serving homnmode scups ealod. sand. wiche. juices .vnoollei.nd baked goods 0pen 10:30.5-30 11.4:00 Sot. The Chw farnely imvites you 'a enloy outienrik Chinese food of reasanabe puucn Open for lunch Monday Ihro Frda, t to 2 ~d~ Moda wnd SThurday, 5 m to 900o pmFua IINCH SPECAL $1 23 1 72( I THE CORNER DRUG STORE DRUG PROBLEMS PREGNANCY TESING ABORTION REFERRAL COUNSELING 378-1588 1128 S.W. 1st. Ave. S )ME T HEA TRE .I ff witthisI a p pOLY .~~ MIL SFOR REAERVM1loNs tALL 373-8375 U,-J -------------You can have' a coupon' page ir| $7.92 I CaN 376-4482 I I g srar-o | Paat Freee i .n,.u,.a.',,1. r --' ''-'' I 0lse alr P ain t Frs~eig~nee0 Buy an of.ou-to -o.ds.o'decato.r .itm IlMM0 I eamsac I nmrte~ndihI h e Wo.r. d 'ms I IA""' Yb L---------_a 15Derent Steak Dinners From '.95 to '4.29 ----| You can have' a coupon' p ad on this page forj ------792 Cal 376-4452----a -4 /9W U \ 4 377-d655 University Ave. IIIPPODEC OIJC o WED. S TI I) I I I I I I I e. I 0 W.

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POE SALE IAW*LRV Cut.,m rnode *or those who Oppreflide am n gold.,i it. and Pen. (,mrn Send.e 4W afpci'tmene only 373-3W (A IIT-90.P, mrotil. boeey 2V holiday wilt cabana lenny emtras S2% a. best otter lag No 17 glynwood pork phor e 376-8217 (A COT 9S.P) IAPPAN MICROWAVE 0VEN Brond new never used, complete week warrnty Sse $35 Best offer CoIl 373-6425 cite. w-S--4-p Epipha. 12 sIng w-flse very good action me, conditon years old $175 for ,nformnoton call 392-9958 Ash fo'r Howit roam 214 Von ao-SI-97p) LISUB 2:; P.M I mcv saffc FOR SALE Diamonds Soppheres Erneroldt, ndr. and 05 oibhr gemn minerals All qualies ovodioble Priced from 25 pernoni ao 50 percent below retoil Gesiom ruttng r'On 1)0 t0 nconditeonnl Ouaro,,e. OZ2lE Sy Oppoetmefl On1V 373-3394 SA S3T 90p) Oeprxson SpecinI MINOLTA 50rnr $3 MC Moan Rollkor (as. lfe sie dopiter, ,eve,,. rng S1t coll Rich 37&-1290 i<.eno i A 5' 95 P)} Chevy Beloer 62, Runs perfetly $160 or best offer coil Silbernool W2-3541 work) (0 3,97 p} kin siz watre ne Ued 5 y quo compee wit I r. pod od cited coveted frome Bi offer call 373.1601 -ia 2t-97-p) teaveng for South america Muse sell ter~ nw 7 RC color Ic Italia Greyhoud puppi. Purefred Pedigree I wes spshalt .orined Pick of lt. $36 toll 376-01W al .r 5 p ni wk days (a-54-94-p}) Notion kordon stereo queen waterbed skies se'ing machIne NW% dInng table $Z full bed 25, bunkbed 50 dIshes 45 stegem aron. gr 5 chess drowes cederchest 360 oIl must go warehous, full open oil day go N 23 blvdto2lA4N 1Iter37-9G5go5-94. pi) 1975 Honida 360 only 412 miles wd$h worrenty SlIOMfirmr 'oveore, $IWW% on this new bike coil art 372-468.56 or 373.3144 ci nie must sell (0-5I-Up-) -HEALh FOODS NI Pt. Prodluct. HNdlee VInhs, k ml.ts Nab. O~ry Pdu 7 W .r r -n-mis FOR SALE JNeddmng Bonds Engagermeni i.nqs iradmionol cr Con'.mnorory designs of ,our
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bi.p.,.de.t. ANogav, Masey. Mch IO,97 P. FOR RENT oe roommoto owr' bd&oonm in ,thtd 2 by ofplfeflett 2 blocks Irom, wu. oU endy 5 t2 pm 373-7427 ges 2 b' I I, dupd Cent'ul heat-cc p. .hldreri allowed 5175 mao 5IM raol r. hairs3739lO orctomic r 2120. rtwOv No A (b S-9Spi Soc. Lot fo' rtnt 5123 per mo g.al for og.aed n rn 'oust, -'c 2 Uil sheds cpnlele trailer hoo ap country locatona ino ccl 0-2 o l3.r S .r472 2103 (bfr-94-flt) .-.-------I (5BOK -4C04STm rS PlANTS [IMI TED EDITION PRINTS I I 7W Univ S7&.2 e ---.--a mm mm. ., 10 15 W1W ,r~tfl TV Chenpls A weetner c&.4i UPl NOWs. Niew York Kksc EsdWhelS P M eltn -" -ain -e FieM ted .maww. hi. knerator Service ltOrnrsStarter,-Geneas. Forsgn Car Service Ph. 376-4011 506 MM 6 th Ave FOR RENT E0tmaI. 'oom''ir w p*,s welcome trMed turd $50) otiliqs 377 A3'I tlj34 NE Sb4.' --em C stubi one. bed -~ lrt ,nd Ins, r'o.,h P~ i r depot'' oll 392 441 'iv rampus S125 ''. ']~,oI ~K 'cirn by 17|6 ''r I'~.N ,r,> 4 ortaInrdtJ92 --M r FI'~ ~ WANTED *,Its noli 47 562* ST 95' GaD S sILvfA lop pce, od fo ""o. old iewe'ryr etc canfrder,,o Our. 373-3u9. k 50-53 Fane s",d'os 0o shore 2 bdrm ip Quiet carmpie" Cnni.In $i00 m month thru Agust pius ,ei Student 377 0972 MomInos <7tv9 p, f*mol. m' rroe fted sp, qtr grod or studious undergrod own, on, p' bath bek. to campus 58 '". u',1 376 I 295 (C St$4-p) Studious responsible fem roo-nrmote aor 5pi (44! Own on, in roee $70 mros, l ii Coll 378 1092 or 372 2195 Ask for janice C 5t 95 PI Qoommot. Needed to 'ho,. bedroom for iSring quort.r i Brandywine Apt Coil J3f-954 iC "t94p) I o 2 tersons to ranl I bd, n mpocou. opt 595 mc shore ut1 coil St. oft.5 Jf"9f or Korn 3'-S -b -k comp., pool hoos asr (c-7I 6-p) Mari R007 wanted fo own on. $74 .nocty + 525 damage *i tul".& t month Coil Rick oier moe'oral eeded 'a share bednrn $55 '. electric per month call 375-7031 lc 31 97-pf Mole gpoduate 'ool. Own room *rndeodow 51-r6 QuO* le with -law and grader. student 85( ) noni smlicer piecie roll lOff 372-3S30 IC 31 ,,P CLASS RINGS DIAQJDS WATCHR~WRS 2Ww UinyAv. |||i i u1i II |lilii ii M 11 il M COLEG OFLAW PAIL samasym .AUGUST21 1975s -Fill-ime 2-jew iaj prsgr. a Part-time dip seg suing programs Al$ocpr' leod to l$heiau., Doc tor Begree and esil 'It Accreitgg PruvisruaIly -State Bar of Calif. "C~ffAC? STMIU R ITA. L MInfhl O CE WANTED >Ppitoi ',.A 'Oon 'ushe ily373 9375 C r "n WF T~uLlin __ 398 HELP WAN 'IDEN' t,rr' &r' ou 'cc Odor, irh Hr,*to 'tr1-ew an 372 2466 or I Jonii 'r ake rare 515 Cc ''.5,94 p1 AUTOS 'iii 1968| 'augr whiteb "der hi,, et .en *uns epa''s "ceded Take 1, a r *77 6S82 4ter S5 eep y 973 Mrdo x 2 4d, w oir It only 52395 with $295 down 'lvt 3506 No Morn 377 7521 Mi igr 94e cc 974 Comoro brand niew dir'alely whnls. radio pow. Iyok4s $3095 CaT Me a' 392t8021 (nmetsoaes) (gi PERSONAL o' p + UMM(R IN EURPOPI Urn Prrivel -i oilers ur 'on than ',req econom on i *-ia 65 dby' odronce oflyeent '.q'red US Gov oporoved TWA Pan p / roomAr' Irontovia 7l7's Call loil 'roe I 8 'Iyci dish 3254861 Ii 13186-pl in, l he Jug Arravedi N., ,h'prneni of old 5: 6 oilng Sole price' Satim. iCl vet Imed rPoorn ler.m irnck.,s dre,.s cools dce Or cm op horbou p ha Unv POst Of t, 5, '5199 p~ ~o. re prornonr anld reed help ve dor 'ae ~ -~S~ltp~ 77 4947 9t b 91-pi, in,. l ,re the lasi 'r ci scrs Ct J r'r.ror o, 'he woll ,orally bIoc T ED """ A" ~ 'I u 'oehr -C -ve I, lh 98 itr rr' Porir. '*.perienr ed meen qLCens .n jond 'cor~or i'y~c a ondiion eeded tocrrl 758160 I b berul r-durotror, of the ,/'rgir nea ,di wei I hat I lepori to i,,mi ill 372-054 obby today fle 1 pm bring you' own p OledciOn rid weor red no stell rI -'op. please 'i lt9O0pp inchl op & well few 35000 roll rig GST ~w rnleg.e -e 01 Co light blue St 392-494 PERSONAL ke'nes Suflerws Needed for clinical ruvestigotin rod. and couples with a histo'y of he'pesvius dnfetros (cold tore.) of ifhens orvoginal vault Free recurrnt infetio if you e r. a,drlonol coto call Division, of urology 392 2511 (-S$4.-p) ________ Tern Papersl Canada's Iorgest Servic. For catalogue send S2to Esay Services 57 Spodino Avenue Sqite 2'U, Toroero On, Canada Also corsp. rep.n.tat,requied Please wrie (I 3,,,'. 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'I ~1 V V 'I I By Alligator ServIces NASHVILLE, lenn. -John Lit, led his Gator basketball team into the Vanderbilt gym Saturday night to lace the Commodores in tU-'s final game ci the season. he Gatur, responded by o~Utsciimig Vanderbilt from the field. sinkmng 35 'hot' to Vanderbilt's 34 HOWEVER, THE FINAL score read dilierent: Vandcrhilt 102,.1 UF 83 I he -difference wa' the Giator'. overabundant ability to toul It as a disappointing season lor Lotz, w ho took his first losing 'easernin many coaching years. Ihe Gators f'rmshed sixth in the SEC 'A jft an 8-to conference record, an overall 12lb6 mark. Vanderbit capitalized on 30 Gator louis. hitting 34 of 44 tree throw attempts and outscoring the Gaters itom the charity strnpe hy 21 pointS. THAT MADE the difference. UF "as only dow.n by eight. 48-40. going into the second hall. as Jerry Moore's 10-point list half and Al Bonner's nine kept the (Gatorn ,.thtn reach. Vanderbilt nailed the lid shut. however, in the first 'even mmiutes of the second half, holding the Gaters to a mere tour field goals. VANDERBILT LED by 20 points, 70-50. with I 2:37 to play, and ballooned to as much asa31 -point lead before substituting freely from the bench. Despite outscoring the Commodores from the field, the Gaters average fronm the field was only 39.8 per cent (35 of 88), while Vanderbilt connected on 34 of 67 shots for a 50.7 average. I he Commodores hit 22 of 29 freethrows in the first halt, as the Gators fouled Vandy 18 times. photo by ondy n-wmon UFS AL BaNNER GRABS REBOUND IN GAME EARLIER THIS SEASON .frnshmonlforword led Gotoriwith l5 pointsogoinstVondy l'he Gaters did manage to secure one top spot in the SEC: the SEC free throw accuracy crown. The Gator's hit 13 of lb free throws for ajn 81.3 per cent average, improving their season average to 76.5 per cent, one tenth of a per cent higher than Vanderbilt. Al Bonnet led the scoring for the Gaters t ith IS points. Jerry Moore added 3 4. Gene Shy and Norm Caldwell hit Ibr 12 each. and Bob Lindsay dropped in 10. The Independent Florida ALligator Gatorsforget script,sweep Miami By hARK JOHNSON Alligator Sperd Wdter When a 2-4 baseball team goes up against the runners up in last year's college World Series, against one pitcher who went 15-2 last season and another the as probably the leading high school pitcher in Florida last year-the 2-4 team doesn't stand a chance, right? Well, the U F baseball team forgot to read the script. BEFORE A two-day throng of over three thousand sunburned and beer-saturated Perry Field tans, the Gaters combined timely hitting and clutch pitching as they handed photo by ondy newmon LET ThE GOO T1MEM ROLL .Jhn Cartes. congratulated offer game-winning hit the Miami Hurricanes their and 2-I. lb-st two losses of the season. 8-2 Ht sas just last teek that those same UP ball players were losing two games to Florida State. one by a score of 14-0. as the team's record dropped to a dismal 0-4. But ever since Jim Joiner's pinch-hit three run bower beat St. Leo 9-S last Tuesday. the Gators have been riding high. evening their record at 4-4 thanks mainly to some vastly improved pitching. THIS WEEKEND, John Chappel and Craig Pippin threw complete game victories as the team E.R.A. dropped from 5.32 three gatnes ago to a respectable 3.51. Bruce Raker and Eric Hiller will attempt to lower that figure even more today when they hurl against Alabama in a doubleheader starting at 2 p.m. In Friday's game, the Gators spotted Miami a run In the second before scoring four times in the bottom of the inning to take the lead. UP hitters collected 13 hits fbr the game and drove freshman sensation Mike Lerner out of the box in just the second inning. All but two batters collected base hits, led by shortstop Roger Holt's three for four performance and center fielder Sammy Rick's double and left field home run. SENIOR LEFTY John Chappeil .ent all the way for the Gatos. lowing just one earned run on six hits and a naming The best. however. 'as yet to come. Saturday saw more sunshine, another good crowd, and an excellent pitching duel between Miami's ace right-hander Stan jakubowski and freshman righty Craig Pippin for the Gators,. While Jakubowski 'as retiring the first eight UF batters in order. Pippin 'as struggling but holding his own in the early going. He gave up five hits and five a alki through five innings pitched. but only one Miami runner crossed the plate while eight others were left stranded on base. "IN THE FIRST three innings, a base hit could have killed us." a relieved Coach Pullersaid later. "We could have been hurt, but we stayed out there and made them hkt the ball, and that's hat you've got to do." Whatever it as that Pippin lacked in the early innings, he found it in a hurry after the Hurricanes combined three base hits to take a 1-0 lead in the fifth. Mixing a lively t'orkball with his straight stuff, he retired the side in the sixth, seventh, and eighth innings before giving up a lone single in the ninth. At one point. 12 Miami battens 'ient down in succession. MIAMV'S JAKUBOWSKI, however. 'as equally Impressive in the late innings, retiring eight UP batters in order before Dave Bowden's leadot! single sparked the Gator's in the ninth inning. After Jim Joiner struck out, designated hitter Eric Hitler singled sending Bonden to second and putting the tinmg run on lirst. Do' den a as replaced at second base by pinch-runner ioel M urrie after Joiner struck wit. and Miller w as replaced by (Se' Sweep. page 16) Swim m ers 5th n U F s wors t SEC s how in g By WOIS DRANCACCIO AflIgah Sparts Wik.a Th* worst finish in 20 years. A probleni-riddled UP swim squad could only muster a fifth place finish in last weekend's SEC championships held in Knoxville. Tenn. "IT'S A SAD time tbr Coach Harlan (UIE swim coach) and us" UF's diving coach said after the meet. "This is the worst finish we'vc had in 20 years." Eennessee's swim team captured the SEC title for the fourth consecutive year. The Volunteers won II of IS events and recorded four new records in the meet. THE vOL'S, 'ho totaled 612 points. were followed by Alabama with 421, Auburn with 399, LSU with Ill.I Florida with 107, GeorgIa with 204. Kentucky with 74 and Vanderbilt with 65. 'he Gators left for th'e SEC championships with only 12 members on the team. two of which were divers. The skeleton crew knew they 'ere too weak to finish any higher than fourth and ended up one notch below that. WILL ARTLEY 'as one of the tew bright spots for the Gators. He finished second in the 200-yard backstroke, UF's highest finish in the four-day competition. 'the 4(X)-yard and 10)-yard freestyle relays both copoedof Gatos's Jim Butcher. Victor Arnold Will Artley and James LaRochelle took fourth-places. U F's 410-yard medley relay team consisting of Will Artley. Mel Zajac. Victor Arnold and Janmie LaRochelle also took fourth. Trouble beset the Gators beginning with a rash of swimmers quitting, the cancellation of two dual meets by Athletic Dinetr Hay Graves, Coach Harlan offering his resignation. Graves refusing it and finally the agreement to finish out the weagon t ith those swimmers who remained. Cagers drop season finale to Vandy,1 02-83

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Th.ind.p.MWSM agar M.SqfA.'d' U. 1971 P.r IS Third-ranked Hurricanes deal UF netters first loss of season All KIaTH CAONt~ e tort i te events mn No 2 doubles UFE's Chap Brown and UF enns c AchBlligPotr~pn mite, hMai y oe ke Hurling upsei Miami's leanm of Alvaro Fillol. the No. I r te-ni cach, "W1e Pote hmie-ah e a shaed os e I ~i~es player, and Ron Meyers. a talented Ireshmar. 6-4 in orfew poantsaid.redo hr ou have nn toe hmatd -l te lirsi set Borning and Brown complemented each other For the lack of one doubles set, the Gators barely mised an sending wtokh otgply tor he bosn e mide ben thew upset ol the third-ranked Miami Hurricanes, railing ii a 5 4 t'ornicnkes.tfrhns o h idl ewe h thriller beor .n overflow crowd at the Unmvergity Courts It rhe ti F team dropped the second set 2-6. but "ere ahead 2war i after the singles matches. the Gators appdrd0 in the set '.hich w.as to decide the match swhen Bodling IraPlingr4d turned an ankle wthale trying to track dowan a shot by Fuell. to have little, if any, chance of staying mn this one However. I hat 'topped play tor about IS minutes, and it was later the UF players didn't think so and played some ot their mfl(St learned that Borling has a possible fracture of a bone in his impressive doubles of the year. jUAN DIAZ and Dave Pressly finished tirnt. Faith a strong THlE JUNIOR trom Orlando. hobbled but game. continued 7.5. 6-I victory against JoagwTI Rasgado and Pedro Martime,. the mi.itch. But the tide had turned against the Gators. and Down .3 in the first set, the UF pair came hackto take a 4-3 lillol and Myers overwhelmed the UF pair in six straight lead, they did the most damage s ith P'ressly serving and Diaz games to sun the set b-2 andi the match. making some tornidable slams at the yiei. Ihe Miami duo I-or the first time this year, UFE was beaten in singles. The came back to tie the set 5-S. Giators only victories came in the No. 4 match, where Brown In, an 1 1th game which featured lobs, drills, and almost made short "ork of Myers 6-3. 6-3; and in No. 6 singles where very other shot you could ask for. Pressly held service and the (Jescher downed Dennett 6-4. 6-2. Captors went up 6-5. Game 12 nent to deuce and the Gators IN THE other singles matches, Diaz and Pressly were took it seven points to 5. the 'unner coming on a 'cries of defeated for the second time in three matches. incredible volleys at the net. Fillol of Miami edged Dian 6-7. 6-3. 7-5 in the No. I match. Diaz and Pressly had no trouble in the second set. wrapping RSGADO'S QUICKNESS w.as too much for Preusly, who up their match with nb6-i romp. That brought the Gators to lost the No. 2 singles match 6-I, 6-7, 6-2. Pressly was at his s ithin one point on the total match score. 4-3. best in the second set, baffling Rasgado with powerful serve. UiF tied the match at 4-4 when John Kunnen and Jim on his '.ay to a tiebreaker ,.in. (keher beat Joe Gaiter and Inns Bennett 6-4. 6-4 in No 3 For Miami. Glarber finished up the singles .ith a No. S doubles. victory against Borling 6-0, 2-6. 6-4. KUJNNEN AND Ochder took a 3-O lead in the fIrst set, but Ihe loss for the Gators left their record at 5-i and broke a it melted to a 4-4 tie. But the Ur team broke Garber's serve 19-match home wmnning streak for UF. The last loss at home and went on to a 6-4 victory. Kunnen and Oesoher "on the came against Miami last year. 7-2. second set by the same score. Miami boosted its record to 4-I. The Hurricanes have lost Meanwhile, there had been some dramatic, and Unonly to No. I ranked Stanthrd. JIM CUCHER .won singles moth 6-4.-2 SUICIDE 8 CRISIS INTE YEN SERVICE we care! MICHAEL ROSENBERG will spea a dics LIFE In ISRAEL ALIY AH Tuesday Mar ch 11t h 8:00 p.m. Hillel Foundation 16 N.W. lath St. $39500 -s Hewkftt-Padmanrs new HP-5Pgrm be Sdientlflc at air pae Here's what you getI 49-Step User Memory. You can write and edit your own programs, without software, without knowing a 'computer' language. 2. 86-Pre-Programmed Functions .and Operations. 3 20-Addressable Memory Registers. 4. Digital Timer. 5. HP's efficient RPN logic system with Wemory Stack. 6. HP quality craftsmanship. M Come tst the new HP-55 today See how much performance $395.00 can buy HEWLETJ PACKARD FLORIDA BOOKSTORE 1614 W est University Ave. Across frost library Wist

PAGE 16

N,. i~.m. Ind.o4. R.wIdo AIlIg.~or Mend.y March ?O 1975 L ady netter b eat s Miami gymnas ts 2nd The Lady Gstor Netters continued their impressive tennis plap by thwarting FM) 8-I to remain undefeated. The Lady Gate, doubles pair of Sue Eiges and Una Keyes kept pace with the team's unblemished record by defeating Mary Wilkinson and Lesh Homeycr, 6-0, 6-4. GATOR DEDDIE DUJNKIN, number three in the lineup. managed to pull out a 'in going three sets for the second day in a row despite tendonitis in her right foot. Dunkin paired with Kathy I-eubner Saturday to defeat FSU's Rochelle Smith and Francis Merrill 7-5, 6-4. LADY GATOR COACH Sue Whiddon w&as pleased with the three days of play that saw her season record improve three wins to 5-2. "We played tell and showed strength and maturity that comes as the season progresses." Whiddon said. Whiddon explained that the doubles team gained needed experience adding that she had been particularly pleased with 'ome of the singles "ins "ihat had been pulled out despite wine tough sets.' WHIDDON COMPLIMENTED the doubles team of Keyes and Elges and noted, "Against flU our No. I doubles team of Acker and Black tere very, very strong. They had strong volleys and their serves 'ete tough to return." The coach said that the Lady Gators needed some work on aggressiveness and volleys but overall, she was extremely pleased. ine THE LADY GATOR GYMNASTICS TEAM took second ,,ver the weekend mn regional competition vith a score of ')3 75. Southwest Mississippi Junior College took Iirst u th a %core ot 106.35. ALThOUGH THE GATORS came im second, their 93. po'nt total was three points shy of qualifying them for the nationals. UF' gymnasts fairing well were Patty Broonmfleld, who took a fifth on the parallel bars and ninth all around, and Paula Northius, who took a sixth in floor exercise, sixth in balance beam and tenth all around. 'Sweep "i W PORTED PARTS & ACCESSORIES FOR ALL FOREIGN CARS TRISH'S ANNOUNCES NEW HOURS Ma4DAY 9 o m -530 pm, THURSDAY 9 o m -630 pm TUESDAY 9 o m-6 30 p m FRIDAY 9 avr-5 3 p~m WED 9 G.m -6 00 pm SATURDAY 9o.m -230 p.m /A H AIR HOUSE M444 ~9OO S.W. AMCEE ROAD Syl.-302 (ftnn page '4, K ieth Moreroft. Rogert H-olt then hit a slow grounder to third 'hich retired Morcroft for the second out "hiue Murrie went to third and Halt to first. With the crot d cheering wrohn second baseman John Cortese stepped up to the plate. Cortese tbuled off the first r'.o pitches to fall behind 0-2, but lit the third deep to center tield. MIAMI CENTERFIELDER Rick D'Innocenzio appeared to have a play at the ball as he raced bxkA looking over his left shoulder. But then he turned and c.1ted back to the right. .nd the ball sailed over his head, allowing tinst Murr-ic and then Halt to score as the entire UF ball club swarmed onto he hield ini jubilation. "It feels Mreat to tin.' said an ecstatic Cortese after the wnme. "I think it's a big din for the team. and I think "c'rc soig to he right in 0'> of things in the SEC." It's list like te ton a championship," Pippin beamed. 'With this (can, '.ith everybody so close and everything. it mjkes me teed 'o happy." "lv said .11 along there's not much difference in college tascball weams." Coach I-tiller said. "This should prove to our Lids that they're :1s good as anybody." FOR OURNECT CAR WOAN. Try our low aot ato finenclq -Interest Is cowutmd emch month on the unpid bmw.nc and do you ever aewe whon yes rade or psjy aheSdI CaMl 392-Ca3 for cost Payroll dedutin available for she, and Boa, paymn G ff FE VHL FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDT UNION 5$. Avnon e be cean' .12gb Sheet Hnerg:M:ea. -Stb0a. Menmbv nugbc iMd.y 0e ASK ABOUT OUR MON -FRI. 9:00.6: 1012 5. MAIN ST. STUDENT DISCOUNT, 100PM SAT. 10:002:00 PM 37.44



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Regents vote on tuition hike today By KAREN MEYER Alligator Staff Write, rhe Board of Regents is voting this morning on a tilitton fee increase for next tall. Flie regents. meeting in Pensacola. are considering a recommendation to raise freshman and sophomore fees to 114 per credit hour, junior and senior tees to 115 per credit hour and graduate tees to 120 a credit hour. THE PROPOSED fee hike, if adopted. 'dil also require students to support 30 per cent of the total cost of florid, higher education in the future, which till drive tuition higher If universities' costs increase. I he regents finance committee last "cek recommended the ne'. tuition schedule be approved thr implementation this all. I he regents t ill also consider a finance committee recommendation that 1800(B) be shifted from ~ithin UF's budget to enable the university to meet its payroll. A PROPOSAL to reduce the number of freshmen admitted to state universities by 15 per cent also comes before the regents today, although the finance committee voted Wednesday not to recommend approval of the proposal. Part of the new tuition schedule ~wld have taken a 10 per cent slice out of the Activity and Service Fees that Student Co~ernnent no, allocates. I he activity lees, amounting to S2,27 per credit hour per student. ~,ould have becn cut by 23 cents, ,.hwh ~ould have gone toward an expanded financial aid program. Objections made by UF Student Body President Steve Merryday and student representatives from five other state titiiversities at the finance committee meeting last 'acek resulted in a change in the proposal. Rather than taking 23 cents, the proposal no~ suggests 13 cents be transferred from the Activity and Service Ike fund to the ne' financial program. If the ne' tuition schedule is approved today. it then goes to the legislature. If the legislature approves it or tijis to act on it. it "ill go into effect this tIl quarter. The Independent Florida Puol sMd by Compus Communcoflo Go n.niII. Plowido No* off dolly oi.Ud witt ii. Uninn$ty of florid. J V V MONDAY MARCH 10, 1975 Ok 67, NO. 97

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l's. 2. The hd.p.d., Mcdi. MIIScr, M.~d.y. M.th IC. t975 Tourist escape MIAMI BEACH IJPI) -Psychologists say escapism is running rampant in Florida this year and hotelmen and restaurateurs are loving every minute of it. Officials are estimning that the state, and the MiamiFort Lauderdale-Palm Beach area in particular, might be enjoying the biggest tourist season ever. THEY SAY there area million tounsts seeking the sun in the Miami area alone this '.eek despite the staggering economy. We don't kno'. '.hy they are here, but ~e thank God that they are. says one Miami Beach restaurant operator. Psychologists think they can explain the why. "I THINK you'll find that a lot of those vacationing feel that the bottom's going to rail out of that they'd better -'one last hurrah enjoy themselves ~. bile they can. said Dr Richard N Carrera. director ot clinical psychology training at the University of Miami. 'Its the s.ay s.c might respond it a doctor told us ~.e had only six months to live. he said. Dr. Ed,.ard Wallach. a behavioral psychologist. explained "Escapism and Avoidance behavior is the most motivating force tor anyone. even a pigeon ora monkey. flit youngest infant '.111 try to escape an unpleasant sensation "AND HERE s.c are, bombarding people '.ith lay-oUt lewer dollars and the prospect that things sdll get *otSC. Wallach said. "People have decided to give themselves a vacation -one last hurrah -that can make then, better 'in Florida able w ILIOLtIoii. co lind a job and to survive ',hcn the~ ctur~ home. ~tven the tourists themselves go along ~.ith the theories. although ni~ny still say its the ~un and not escape they are looking for. I don't think the economy 'dil improve.' said Bernard Cainpeso. a Montreal policeman vacationing near Fort Lauderdale. But '.eve had a bad ~&inter in Canada. It '.as 10 belo, Mhen I left.' As he~asstrOlliflg to'.ard the first tee at the West Palni Beach Country Club. Philadelphia businessman Charles Feldman explained it as well as anyone: "The idea, is to lorget about the economy i.hen you get out on the gott tOUISC. monday capsule House may delay override WASHINGTON (UP!) -The House may pocket a presidential veto thi. week while the Senate. shaking itself out a long filibuster baffle, faces up to the tax cut issue. [he House scheduled action Tuesday on President Ford's veto of a congressional measure imposing a 90-day del.y on his increases in oil import taxes. Ford offered a compromise to undercut the chances of a two-thirds majority in each House voting to override the veto, but House Democrats were ~.orking on a more subtle strategy. Instead of voting to sustain or override the veto. Chairman Al Uliman of the Ways and Means Committee plans a motion to meter the measure to his committee to be held for 60 days. [he aim ot the maneuver is to ensure that Ford ~~ill keep his promises-to delay Icr @0 days two of the three-step increases in the import taxes and to delay Ibm 30 days his intention to lift controlson the priceot"old oil? I Kissinger arrives with JERUSALEM Kissinger arrived peace agreement Egypt1 (UP!) -Secretary Si in Israel deas for peace of State Henry A. in Israel Sunday bearing Egypt's ideas for between the two countries, but he ran into continued tough opposition frwn Syria on the way. Syrian President Hafez And told newsmen while meeting Kissinger in Damascus that Syria opposed partial and interim agreanents that did not include Israeli withdrawal on all three fronts-the Golan Heights and west bank of Jordan as ,.eli as Sinai. KISSINGER'S blue and silver jet landed at Ben Gurion International Airport near Tel Aviv at 8:45 p.m. (2~4S p.m. ELF). ~We are here to see s~hether together we can make sonic progress towards peace? Kissinger said after being welcomed by Israeli Foreign Minister Yip! Allon. From the airport. Kissinger drove to Jerusalem to present to Israeli leaden the proposals given him by Egyptian President Anwar Sadat ibm an agreement on a further Israeli pullback in the Sinai desert east of the Suez Canal-the object of the secretary's mission. MORE THAN a flour before his arrival. a small bomb exploded among trees in the Abu For Quarter of Jerusalem about haIfa mile I~om the King David Hotel ~~here Kissinger makes his headquarters while in Israel. There '.ere no casualties or damage. Confidence in Ford drops NEW YORK (UP!) -Confidence in President Ford has declined in the last three months while confidence in Congress has risen slightly, according to figures in a poll released Sunday by Time magazine. The magazine said the poll, a quartaly check on national opinions done for the magazine by the polling firm of Yankelovich. Skelly. inC White, showed that while 21 per cent of those polled say they have a lot" of confidence in Ford as against 9 per ent three month earlier, those saying they have no confidence in him jumped from IS per cent to 28 per cent and those saying they had "some' confidence dropped frombOpcrcentto49percent. DOMINO'S THE FATIGUE FIGHTER Special Sludy Week Noun: I1:U am*2:U am EL 7-. '-':4 r --a When 1.11gm mets In after mm. heavy dudying I -call DomIno's Plus. Thelt Ire. delivery will king an .fleqy*p.eked pizza light W your I door, or you cast. a break and pick It I C up.and gets Eu C@k. IINsvd I L --CDM AJI LAS WI CE ISIS an.asn Domino's -a a ------I I .50 I I WAHYMUA g yfrnSl~7S I Ii wt* my .4.~ cNn. --------.1 we. 27S1415 Pizza r ----------11.00 I 0M~ :7r Ms valId wN, y sib. .46. I 0'~"w~p-pI-. -------IC Ir n-Aii.goo. s ,Ma".n of c., .~. flCWPOfO. G ;-~or. nonmfn w.P.-~. I, it .Mited 'in *j, w.kiv *1c du.'ng ~ufl* juiy, and AugLM wtn We p.~bie.a .fl,.in&ly. ond du.'flQ -~. ~ ..4 ~ ~ -~~. un.vnv of ~iatdo *. corn pot .nd by lb. lndp.rd.t PII& A1110W ASS Indp.n&t4 Pioulia MUgSt. P0 1. 13244. Uvuvrl"Y Slolion Go.n.nil. Florid. 32401 Tb. lRdq.M.vW pI.rid. AihgSC' iSefl~M*dS .coed clap rnag. 04,. WId Sin ~officeo Go,,e,'ll., Florida 32W~ Sub.cruu.nva hsS2OWp.r y.cu a' 15 ~rwJflr Su& sub.c,.ptoo, -pravid.d iIwa~ tudwW r.WflNiOft I. -gud.~e oil~* UA'vm.ay of FI@da *y~~groPtPCO' The ind.w~d.ng F~ou'da Aiiugo~a. e.nmns it. ".I IC iquI~* it. 'ore of oil odv.vI.s.m.p,, on4 ,o *cv.in sq *n owoy all copy He contidf' Ob act 0 A at I. The ndend.rn Florida Ali~oeoq wili no. condar odjiflntI of Cr"" !o 01W odv.tir,.n,, nwoIv.n vogropA.cof 1?.r -Ofl~SA i***S'~ ., uIi*S given 0*. odnn.ejg monogor w~i$nn (I a, .br lb. Cd $fl*e~WI aprC" Th* Indendn. FIo.g0 AIi.fee will -b. '.q.n.tI. Ear. boo on. flWCon of on odvehls.nwnl wbedui.d ~ ruoavin.I elms r

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'Ms. ERA' 'C .4 Th. Ind.p.nd.M NoV14. AJIIg.fl. Mon4cy. March 30. IllS. P.~ 3 gives tips to workshop By LESLIE GOLAY AllIgator 56ff Writer Don't ~ear blue cansput on your hose and a dress ml you taft the Equal Rights Amendnent (FRAY to pass," Rep. Elaine Gordon. U-Miami. told the group of mostly 'omen at an ERA workshop at the Flagler Inn Saturday You can't change the rules unless you play the game. Gordon said. 'It's the system.'' "YOU ALL don't have to pay a (lime for toilets any more because I thret away my miniskirts and boots to get elected to the House You must he tilling to sacrifice it all.'' Gordon said. Rep. Cordon has been an active proponent of the ERA in the legklattne since she t a' First elected in 1972. Her activities have earned her the title ''Ms. ERA' [he all-day workshop included ERA lobbying strategies. legislative letter-writing, petitioning, business boycotting and General El~A campaigning strategies. "YOU HAVE TO DECIDE on total contmitment and make everything eRe subordinate.' Gordon stressed. Yvonne Burkholz. a lull-time Florida Education Association PEA) lobbyist, told the 'omen. "It doesn't pay to show your emotions. L)on't get mad; get even. Until 'e change the rules. te have to play the cults." Gordon said the ERA has to be a constitutional amendn~ent because there must be a guarantee that ~tomen till be treated equally no natter there they are in the U.S. "YOU HAVE TO BE committed to not ever voting for anyonee who's against ratification. They do not deserve to serve." she told the tomeui. "Big money, big industry and big power is behind the ant.ERA movement. I hat's there the anti-ERA movement emanate, from. It's a powerful, political corporate structure that tere up against" Gordon said. Dean advises profs ,s students to protest cuts By GARY BALANOFF Aiflgat.r 5Sf Write Dr. Bert Sharp. dean of the UP College of Education, told a group of education students and faculty in his college Friday they should talk tith UP President Robert 0. Marston and individual legislators throughout the state to protest the recent Board of Regents requested faculty cutbacks. 'I think the problem is of such a magnitude that its solution its outside the College of Education.' Sharp said. "It's beyond the college's resources to solve this problem." Last ted's cutback took 10.5 man-years in faculty positions from the College of EducationSeven faculty members 'CrC not rene~ed. including six interim faculty nienibers and one graduate leaching assistant. SHARP SAID HE expected ito of the interim faculty members to be renewed. "It hit hard in childhood education." Sharp said. Sharp said he believed Marston tould like to get input Ironi students and faculty members of the college. "I THINK THE WORD ih beginning to get out. Sharp 'aid. adding students and their parents should let their state legislators knot that problems the college and UP as a v. hole ~re racing. Sharp argues vnth other deans to make the cuts across the board so a let colleges alone iaould not bear the night of the .ttits. Cutting the 'Limmer school budget acros, the board and hittingg the percentage of the budget used for faculty salaries g~ext l~.ll t crc the only alternatives offered to the deans t hich ~~ould cut into the budgets of all L~F colleges. Sharp said 'soniehodys going to get hurt' "hen the College of F.ducation gives its "l~ir share" of the cutback. THE EFFECT OF not hiring graduate assistants is seen in the resultant cutback in the number of courses thich will be olTered. He added the students nearing graduation may have special problems in getting into sections they need to graduate. If graduation is held up. these students are hampered in getting a job immediately. UF announced last week it would cut 25 per cent from the total summer school budget, and Sharp saId he hoped to have a plan eq the summer school cutbacks by Wednesday. I he outlook br the ERAs chances in the Irgisature this April is close, according to Gordon, It's Fine in the House. hut it's very close n the Senate. [hey need about t"o votes. dnd tour or five senators may change their minds.' "SENATE PRESIDENT Uemp~ev Barron definitely could ktep it ofT the floor. He is agamnit the amendment, but he tonI influence anyone one ~&ay or the other. He doesn't really care that much, but he surely tort 1o anything to help it ~ccordmng to But-kholi. &ho spends much of her lobbying I mw ~a or king '.mt h the legislate tire. the Out look in the Ho iw S good but 'its very, very negative in the Senate She stated three reasons icr the dismal Senate outlook 'First, the leadership in the Senate is against it. and second. the opponents tho voted against it last year did not have sufficient pressure put on them, since they are in four-year terns and did not have to run for reelection. [bird, not enough 'no' votes ~.ere replaced i~ ith yes' vote' in the Senate this year." she addeo. -by g.orp koch-I.e Engines scream and smoke fills the oir seconds offer the stort of ft. first race of the AMA Nationals of 1975, the Daytona 200. Number 3, Gene Romero, from San Luis CJbsipo, California, drove his liquid-cooled Yamaha 750 to victory bears o capacity crowd yesterday. 67 contestants representin 12 nations competed in ft., ~rueIing two and a hal? hour feature event of a wool., a roci.~g. UF women faculty fear reprisals By LESLIE GOLAY Alligator Staff Writ. Women faculty at UP expressed fear of reprisal last teek for going over their dean's or department chairman's head in reporting salary inequities to the UF administration. "I'm astounded." replied Robert Bryan. UF interim vice president for academic affairs, at a question and answer meeting titi, UF's Association of Women Faculty (AWF). EXAMPLES OF REPRISALS that have been used in the past against women are no granting of tenure, no use of graduate assistants, no summer half-time work, smaller office space and numerous other devices, according to Dr. Glenna Can, associate professor of' education. l'he tomen faculty nienibers asked Bryan about implementation of the affirmative action plan in times of tight budgets and no salary increases. Affirmative action is a plan fbr equal employment opROWT BRYAN trying to bolonce personnel and pmgmms portunity for tomen and minorities. CARl ASKED Bryan if it 'crc possible to set aside one per cent of any salary increases next year for salary equity adjuitments for "omen. The administration doesn't have a chance of a snowball in hell to get appropriations toe women. I'm committed to it but '.omen must tort for it themselves. he answered. When asked about the possibility of reducing higher paid ticulty and administrators' salaries to make up the inequity. Bryan said. ~That is a totally unrealistic proposition in view of galloping inflation. I '.ouidn't touch it with a ten-foot pole. With that method we'll oil pet hun." he said. "HIGHER PAID people took less of a raise last year and the line I'm on took no increase. I made that decision. he ~aid. [he 'omen asked Bryan questions concerning the disproportionately high percentage of 'omen faculty ter ninated last ,.eek and the method for determining who was to be terminated. The Board of Regents requested UF to cut back ~ faculty positions in order to pay back a 1.5 million deficit. Of the 20 faculty members 'ho got their termination notices, six, or 32 per cent. tert 'omen. THERE ARE ONLY 22.9 PER CENT toni 'omen faculty members at LiP. Twenty-four per cent of the interim positions ore held by 'omen. Ihe decision on who 'ould be terminated was up to the deans of each college and their decisions were based primarily on programatle prIority." Bryan said. "IT WAS THE DEAN'S problem. We localized it as much as possible. It tould have been bad for I'igen to put the finger on anyone." Bryan explained. Bryan said the deans making the decisions on who to cut teft trying to protect departments that were devastated such as zoology, math. English and education. WHEN ASKED why faculty were cut and not administraton. Bryan answered. 'Ifs simple. There are only three people 'ho hold the positions of assistant den or higher tho aren't tenured." 'renrtd personnel are guaranteed employment until they voluntarily leave or Art disajissed by the regents for cause. "What do you 'ant nie to do? Send myself a notice?' he jokingly asked the 'omen, since he himself is in an intern position.

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Pinr 4Th. Sfdfl.nd.0 Mould. MIIgnv. Mend.y. MOnk 10. 191$ Grad union demands fewer teaching hours By GARY Alligator HALANoFr Staff Writer The Graduate Student Union (GSU) an bounced their opposition Saturday to making graduate assistants at UF teach more than the 13.3 hours they are required to teach. Slim Dalton. Osti president. *,enr a letter to Dr. RE. Museblit,. Ut-. chemistry department chairman on Wednesday '.hich complained ol abuses in that department relating to one-third time graduate assistants teaching between 20-30 hours per week. THE GRADUATE SCHOOL catalogue indicates one-third time assistants are required to teach IS hours per week, but Oaken said that has been reduced to IA.] kin. One-half time a stands are required to sPelid 20 hours per ,.cck in teaching. 11w teaching time includes preparation and grading time as well as adual daisrooni watact hours. FROM OUR ENQUIEES, 'c have found stat o.e.third time chemistry graduate swiSs. have duties requiring from 20 to 30 hours per week," Dalton 'tote. ~Ms.y of thus~ a.lstants frel stifled in their degree program as they have little time for anything other than teaching,' she added. We deplore such a policy and demand that the chemistry department plan to lessen the teaching assignments for the upcoming spring quartet. Ibege aic molt one-third time assistants in the chemistry department than any other type of assistant. MLISCHLI1Z SAID Sunday he will 1wobably have an official reply to the GSU letter by tuesday. He added the graduate assistants "ere mistaken in saying 13.3 hours iAas the u,.ininitini limit. He .id the graduate school catalog ~pecities IS hours per week as the .iunln,'ini teaching hours limit in the onethird tinic assistants program. Asked ii assistants do work as many as 30 hours a '.eek, Musohlati replied. That's not correct. Ibere isn't anyonee 'ho teaches that many hours. HE SAID ASSISTANTS can stay in their cifices and spend us much time os they want .ith students. but adual teaching loads were not as high as 10 hours. Dalton said the overloading of graduate assistants '.ith teaching hours is spreading to departments throughout UF. We teach the same typo of loads' as lull proIessor~. Dalton said, adding the Board of Regents don consider graduate assistants as regular employs of the state system. TIlE GRADUATE STUDENT Union is affiliated with the United Faculty of Florida lUFF), and are seeking to be included in the 'attic collective bargaining unit vith the faculty throughout the state. Included in their proposal br a collective bargaining contract with the regents are reduced limitations tot number of teaching hours required of graduate assistants. The UFF-GSU ~.orking draft proposal suggests one-half time teaching assistants spend sik contract hours with students and 12 hours lir preparation and grading, while onethird time assistants '.ould be required to spend tour contract hours and eight hours of preparation and grading. ESEARCU ASSISTANTS sould be required to spend 18 houn on researdi per ucek if they 'ereone-haIf time assistants sad 12 lioun if they .et one-third assistants. The GM) ~nt the rqentsa letter on Ibunday objecting to retrences to graduate anstants as "graduate indents." Dalton said there 'as a dear difference bct,.en the two because not aU graduate students have assistantshmps. TIE REGENTS HAVE esprased their disapproval of inclusion at graduate students in any collective bargaining units. Ihose graduate students who do hold assistantships often pedorm identical fune(ions as faculty and should be considered as such. Stuart Cohen. vice president of the GSU. .rote in the letter to the regents. Cohen emphasized that graduate assistants are state employees and as such ~en eligible to become pan of any bargaining unit. GSLJ OFFICIALS ARE also interested in increasing the money which assistants receive jar their nine months of teaching. [he tIFF proposal suggests one-third time assistants receive 14.8W tbr a nine-month contract. and one-halt time assistants be paid 17.800. (n.e-third time assistants no~ receive hen.een I2AflXJ and 13.5W 'hue one-half lime assistantts get between 13.8W and 14.400. Dalton said most assistants are closer to the bottom of the pay scale then the top. [here's no *ay you could do a good job teachIng' and still get the research and clossnork done. Cohen said. 'Most people enjoy teaching, but ACre also here for a degree program. he said. **1 ~oupous are just 0 money printed S on newsprint and we give it away every Monday and Tuesday in our rrarketing and Entertainment Guides. Tear out the whole page and save it to use throughout the whole week You can save money on goods and services ranging from clothes to clam chowder. Give Alligator Coupons a try The Independent Florida Alligator ~e've Qot something for you. JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS II) WW UNlYSIft AVUEI 26 YUAN umvuis HUlK 011351 RhUSA OUT EASY MI 31305 TENNIS SALE WILSON AUTOGRAPH TENNIS RACKETS JACK KRAMER BIU.IE JEAN KING STAId SMITH REG. 16.35 REG. 129.20 SALE PRICE *25.95 SALE PRICE 9.95 TENNIS BALLS HEAVY DUTY BY wit'jj PENN DUNLOP SLAZENGER REG. 13.20 SALE PRICE TRIIEAT "2" SAil SW REG. 1560 OOZ. MU sitU puct So:. MINIS SNOB AVAJIAStF -CQJVUSE SNS GRIPS LEA114U 54405 BY CQ4VERS& I IUETCtN CAbJVAS U-INROAT BY CGVUSLA rio-ies Doz 9.11 002. 24 HOUR RESTORING S REGRIPPING SERVICE WE CARRY A CSiPtIrE SKECIJON ~ GARCIA -CIJNLW -DAVIS CLASSIC CLASSIC II NMO -WILSQ4 1-flOt T.~1ffiNiS RACIEI3 IN SIOCK AT EVSYDAV LOW PRICES raw -mmmc isaac 15 'pACKARD The HP-35 Elecimnic Slide tile. 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1%. ind.~n&nt UhM. ANlgSm. Mmujv. M.nt IC, IWS, No.5 Pub Ic hearings open to deter ne size for fac By GARY BALANOFF AllIgator Staff WS.r Formal public hearings to determine the size of collective bargaining units in the State University System *iIl begin at &30 tIgs morning in I allahassee. Public Employcs Relations Commission Chairman Charles Freeman scheduled to ad as hearing officer lot the hearings. 'ditch decide *1w '.ill be included in '.hich bargaining units. After unit deterniination is decided by Freeman, each unit will be allowed to vote br one of several different unions seeking to represent taculty in negotiations with the public employer -the Board ot Regents. The United Faculty of Florida CUFF) i.ilI begin the morning session because they nrc the tint union to submit authorization cards from 30 per cent ot the faculty and graduate teaching assistants in the SUS. Dr. Norman Markel, UFF state president. will make an opening statement at the beginning of the session. According to his prepared statement, The issue here is simple: faculty and professional employes of the Stare University System have been consistently thwarted in their attempts to bargain with their employer (the Board of Regents). READER'S According to story in fliunday's Alligator. Clint Johnson. public relations director ol' the American Cancer Society. was quoted as saying the American Cancer Society gives blood to any cancer patient who cannot ty bargaining groups I he etlorts ot the Board of Regents to turn this into a complicated case. to p041pone this heating a~ long as possible, and to extend it once it begins are a part of a consistent attempt to deny faculty and professional ernployes their rights to bargain collectively.' Markers speech says. Ihe statement expresses 1*0 basic questions to be resolved: Ho'. many bargaining units of tacitity und professional employs should there hc in the State Un.versty System? What is the distinction bet'~ cc" managerial and non-managerial profession.ul employs? We propose that all faculty and professional employs be included in a single unit, Markel's statement reads. I he moment that distinctions begin to be made in terms of location or type of '.ork done, we *111 open upa Pandora's bo, that ~. III violate both the letter and spirit of the Ia,. and the P6W 4Public Ernployes Relations Commission) H ulesS Ihe statement says, lob descriptions are virtually non-existent lot laculty and professional employs of the State University System. We have proposed a unit composed of employcs ,.ho perform certain Iunctioos. regardless of the particular titles '.hich they may have" REDRESS ~flord it Ihe story should have read the American Cancer Society gives blood to any cancer patient, regardless of financial need. the Alligator regrets the error. MARKET'S CONTENTION is that chairpersons art not nanager.aI eniployes. contrary to the regents position. bec&.u4e there are %onic department chairpersons in departnicnts hich oil. consist ci (mc lacult, member. Market ~ ill make .' Thai pIc~i go i ht commission. We urge that ~ not aIlo~. the ~oard ot Regents to delay further the protxss ol in plenientiiig the constitutionally guaranteed right to bargain collectively Bike thefts By LINDA HAASE AlIlcata. Staff Writer Bicycle thefts on hF campus have declined 23 per cent during January and February. according to University Police Department (UPD) Public tnlbrmation Officer Jim Schuler. Schuler said only 102 bikes "crc stolen in the last two months, competed to 13.3 at the same time last year. However, the number of stolen bikes that have beeti recovered has declined by 22 per cent, he said. tJPD CHIEF AUDI! SCULLER cited better police work as the reason for the decline in thefts. lo curb the thefts. the Student Nighttime AuxilIary Patrol (SNAP) "as established to report suspicious activity on the ca~ pus at night. LJPD Lt. RI. lambert, director of SNAP. ~aid that three stolen hikes "crc recovered NORMAN MARKS. will make opening statement at UF decline and two bike thieves ~.ere apprehended during the last t~ o months, as a result of SNAP's increased coverage. AcCORDRC TO LAMDERT, the LJPD program Operation lilt." *hich ha% stopped more than 200 bicyclists in the past two months tot traffic violations, has indirectly helped 'to curb the number of thefts. When a bicyclist is stopped, the serial number of the bike is checked saith the I-be-ida and National (rime Information wletype to see if the bike has been reported stolen. L.ambett said. No stolen bikes hove been lotmnd this *ay yet" said Iamlert, But if yoi'vc stolen a bike on campus at nipaht the chawees ol being taught are much greater than heforeS he added. Lambert said that stolen bicycles 'an be recovered easier if students engrave their social %ccurity number on he irame and register the bike *ith L'PD. Shown crc ist ant ye rom ar r: this comes in a tan-brown upper with sling back and is on the comfortable polyurethane bottom, also pictured is a soft Isther bag from our large collection of fine accessories. Open Daily 10-8 Sat 10-6 1029 W. Univ. Ave

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Pr~ Us. lndep.oj.,t Rondo MlIar. Monday, Match iS, 1975 Regional Utilities Board seeks nuclear power By BRUCE MORRIS Alligator Staff Writer The Regional Utiliiies Board (RUB) offering to buy 277.5 megawatts of nuclear power from Florida Power Corp. at a cost of 1236 million. A recent constitutional amendment allows liubltc and private utilities companies to enter point efforts fir electric production. which '.as formerly prohibited FINANCIALLY TROUBLED Florida Power has taken advantage ci the ad amendment and ofhred to sell portions or various electricity-generating plants around the state to interested companies. Two of the plants are nuclear power plants One oIthese. to be located in either Orange or Levy county. is still in the planning stages and won't be completed until the mid l9~0 s. The other is in Crystal River is In qo per cent Lomplete ACCORDING TO GEORGE LINDSEY, j"'stant to the Meneral manager of the RUB. it should he completed sometime in 1q76. I-Ic said it was originally scheduled to be conipleled in 1972 hut was beset with financial difficulties Florida Power has offered to sell 10 per cent of the total 825 megawatt output of the Crystal River plant. the RUB is offering to buy the entire 10 per cent at 154*) per kilowatt hour. or 141 million LINDSEY SAID SEVERAL other conipanics are also vying for part or all of the amount, and an optimistic figure of what the RtJB could expect to get is 10 to 12 megawatts. Florida Power will make its decision April the RUB has also offend to buy the entire I )5 niegal. itt' icr sale torn the other Florida Pc. Cr nuclear plant. has otfere~i to pjv $1 (XX) per kilo'. att hour. a total of SI 45 nrllion. LINDSEY SAID THE REASON br the higher rate on the new plant is because ci the brunt of inflation it '.ill lace during its planning and construction. I he Crystal River plant has felt less of the inflation impact since it has been in planning. and the money for it invested, over the last 10 years. he said. By comhtning several small generating units, the RtIBs present system is 225 megawatts. according to Lindsey. The largest of these units is the Deerhaven I plant with an output of Si megawatts. A 235 MEGAWATT Deerhaven II generator is being planned by the RUB. Lindsey said the RUB would have to receive 50 megawatts or more from the Crystal River nuclear plant for these plans it; be aIterc~t he addition of the cheaper nuclear pwc, to the N tili system will not reduce electric rates Rather. it will help to ni ,nit~i ue hit ~ increase'. Lindsey said. I he cheaper operating costs of nucleir jo~er offset the higher initial Installati(,n costs, he said. GAIF'ESVILLERESIDENTS'Aill repaying In IS nill fuel adjustment cost in March, an increase ot three mills over February. Uhis is a reflection of the increased lii.] consumption in January. Lindsey said However. April charge ill be less. ~iii~~ more of the cheaper natural ~3S fuel w as use~l in 1-ebruary. he said. He could not predict how much lonr April's bill ill be. He said the fuel adjustment charge should continue to be lower for several months It> come. Tests ore presently underway in UFs coastal engineering wave tonk to determine, the safety of nuclear generating plants that will be built In Jacksonville and floated up the Atlantic coastline to provide power for Northeastern cities. The floating nuclear plant model (see dlogmm) has withstood test hurricanes and ship collisions in the UF wove tank Proponents of offshore nuclear energy plants say the cooling powers of the sec will greatly reduce the cost of cooling the nuclear power generators. lEAR WEB: ~IoW h AFE? Plants not hazardous Dan ger:Toxic waste Dy TERE SALT AIReS., Staff Wilt. I he dangers of nuclear power plants are small, said Dr. Olle Elgerd. UF professor of electrical engineering. However Elgerd went on to say. "In no human endeavor are risks equal to zero." PEOPLE CONSTANTLY take risks riding in cars and planes and just walking across the street. Elgerd explained. Ic lead the kind of lives Americans want. he explained. HE SAID it takes 10 years to build a nuclear power plant with approval and permits in America while it takes only four years in Europe. The building of nuclear power plants has (See Pro. page ten) ByTERKI SALT Alligator Staff Wilt. Major nuclear energy problems are still unsolved, said Dr. David Anthony, UF professor of botany, who worked 12 years in Atomic Energ~ Commission (AEC) laboratories. Recent information on nuclear power is not reassuring." he said. there have been major leaks of radioactive niatenals from nuclear reactors. Antlion, said. "NOONE HAsUflENinjuredor killedhut leaks have occurred: Anthony said. He went on to stress the possible danger ol these fantastically toxic" materials leaving into drinking water. "The biggest problem of nuclear power binding a satisfactory way of dealing ~.ith radioactive nsle products.' he said. Pro Con we have bo take risks." Elgerd said. Radiation emissions from nuclear power plants are ~Iefinmtelv below risk levels, he added. ELGERD ALSO SAID thermal or heat pollution is not a hazard of nuclear power. Nuclear reactors are cooled by water which is then discharged into nearby bodies of '.ater. usually the ocean. flit hotter reactor .,ater raises the temperature of the surrounding ocean ~.ater I he 4n1311 aniount of heat given ofT into hitter would not hurt sea life. he said. "THERMAL POLLUTION docint kill. Chemical pollution Lills. Elgerd said. Elgerd was institute director of the Fourth Florida Winter Institute on electric enerlo engineering held last week in Gainesville. The technology is nailable. but the rules ~ind rvgulationsgoverning nuclear plants have held the development of nuclear pow Cr hack, MOOS. ~ R~11NG NUCLEAR PLANT UFiwovotonk isacale model of oceonfloorfortests Anthony explained the waste product' of nuclear power plants are radioactive arid must therefore be stored for thousands ol years. TOM BALLE N TI N 3, an environmental engineering radiate student who help' advise the Environmental Action group. said one of the main dangers of nuclear energy ~ taking the rue) to reprocessing plant. He explained that after one pet cent ci the luel in a reactor is used up. the remaining fuel must be taken to a reprocessing plant where it is cleaned tbr future use. I he reprocessing plant is a dangerous point, Ballentine said. .1 transporting the large amounts radioactive material to the plant and storiiig the wastes at the plant cause serious sail' problems. (See Con,' page ten) U( Pa I S

PAGE 7

liNIvEnsIrry (:ITY ill tlrj, ANTBAK.PIANE.SHIP F Courses 923 W. Univenity Aye. (fro Galnesvlll. Mc. 32441 MICHAEL GEISON s stIll the south's most skilled yoqi and yaqa teacher LEARN FROM THE BEST. 318-9609 NOW OPEN ~.1~ p in Gainesville Tacos Burritos Enchiladas Ii It p. Hours1 la.m.-2a.m. Across from Flagler Inn on N.W. 13th z A ~AI / 1/ /xCHumbgaca Mdii. his. oil FAST OFFSET PR/Al TING mm any camera ready cony afor only $3.96 orim ~m for $9.95. SMrr d.iy [pues as ow as 1' K I' >1) 4 192 U. UNvufly An. In be Usmusmn F.M rn-nfl j By STEVE PItOCKO AIlIpator StaN writer KATHY MAYER FUND: Money will be collccied until Tuesday for Kathy Mayer. little sister of Sigma Phi Epsilon. '.ho was injured in the recent accidait, For further infbrniation or to donate money stop by the Murphree maliroom or call 392.7W7. IUDILATE CONCERT. a choral group from the University of Virginia. ,aifl present a concert tonight at 8 at 1320 W. University Avenue. Admission is free. For further information call 372-8183. FUTURE FARMERS: ,.ill meet tonight at 8 at McCarty Hall. room 1152. For further information call 392-0502. HEALTH PROFESSIONS: College Council will meet this afternoon at 5:15 in the Deans Conference Room. NI-2D. For further information call 376-9575. UF FRISIEB CLUB: will hold its organlutional meeting tonight at 7:30 in florida Gym, room 222. Open to everyone. br further information call 392.0540. HAM RADIO: '.ill meet tonight at BIn Reed Lab. This is the last meeting of the quarter. HIKING CLUB: will meet tonight at 8 in Florida Gym. room 220. For further information call 377-5329. This meeting is mandatory for those planning for the Smoky Mountain hike. Iransportaf ion will be discussed. HYPERTENSION. The Community Hypertension EvaluationClinic will be held todaj' and lue~.day from 'I a.m. lb. Ind.p.nd.nt N.M. MIIgMov, Mrnud.y. M.nh IC. 1W5. P.1.? m puke o*iel student ratio ol one to live. 1-ach course i.ill be taught by a Bye teacher team consisting of humanists and professors from the upper division colleges. depending on the course. According to the proposal, developed by Schmeling, 0,. Sam Banks, former professor of community health and family medicine, and Dr. Gene Moss, associate professor of English. the program ,.ill consist of a three-tier course of study based on a pilot program on the humanities and medicine already in use at the UF College of Medicine. THE FIRST TIER '.ould be a hard-core course using the humanistic approach to one of the professional schools, such as ASC 530. Humanistic Issues in Health Care, which deals ~.,th the resources and perspectives of the humanities that bear upon human events in the health care arena. Ihe second tier 'ould be directed toward "weaning the student off humanities courses related to their college into regular humanities department courses, for example. EN 499. Images of Death and Dying in Literature, a straight forAard English class dealing ~.ith interpretations of the meaning of existence an literature. he third tier course "ould be used to add new dimensions in humanities for the student with the hope that after the student has completed the second tier, he will continue into the third. The student sill elect his third tier course from humanities courses already in existence. THE THREE TIERS are used to focus the interests of the professional student in the humanities. .Schneling said. We ,.ant to make humanities a more central pan on campus, the student should learn that everything belongs to him. he medical college pilot program. set up in winter 1973. has already spent the S40.~ grant money ~hid, funded it. I he program is now being funded by the humanities department and it ~.ill be revitalized under the new program. SCIIMELING DESCRIBED the current hum~jnitaes curriculum as basically for the student ,.ho as undecided about his major We '.ant to relate the humanities to the student' Incrests, he said. Schmeling said another long-range benefit of the program ~'aIl be in laculty development. HE SAID BECAUSE of the economic crises. it is Impossible to get ne" blood into the faculty, so you have to give the current faculty a transfusion. Part of the money ~.ilI be spent training faculty in new skills to teach these courses. He said this summer, they i~iIl begin teaching l~culty these skills. fhe training will involve teaching humanists skills in the professional college relating to the course they ~.ill be teaching. Also, professors in the upper division colleges ~.ill be taught humanists skills. Schmeling said one reason for the program is the need for students 'not to be so ignorarA. Hiamanitic% should play a much larger role. he added. After tiso and a half years (the length of time Schmeling has been working g on the grant), I feel pretty good about it. Schmeling said. Grant (from page one) Sohnieling said the money can be used imaginatively. He said the department can use the funds to hire graduate assistants or to hire someone from another school for a quarter or more. Everyone can benefit from this. Schmeling said. Announcement of the pant will be made today in Washington D.C. by Senaton Richard Stone. D-Fla. and Lawton Chiles. D-F1a., and Congressman Don Puqua. 0Altha. to 5p.m. at the i. Wayne Reitz Union. the Gainesville Mall. the Gainesville Shopping Center. Milihopper and Santa Fe. For further information call 392.7444. PHI SIGMA ALPHA: till meet this afternoon at 3:10 in Peabody Hall. room 122. This is the Political Science Honorary Fraternity and all interested should attend. For further information call 392.0262. ALIYAN SPEAKER: Michael Rosenberg will speak on Life in Israel. Tuesday at 8p.m. in the Hillel Student Center, For further information call 372.29w). FRANK MANKIEWIa, will speak at the Catholic Student Center. 1730 W. University Avenue. Tuesday at 9:15 p.m. Admission is free. For further information call 373-05W. FLORIDA STATE PARKS. is the topic of the lecture and slide presentation by Walter I Kenner Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in Larson Hall. room 320. For further information call 3785502 or 392-2636. THERAPY OPEN MOUSE: to familiarize those interested. '.ith the purpose and~nctionsof physical therapy will be held tuesday at 7 p.m. in the Medical Science Bldg. Lobby. For further information call 378-3830. SPELUNKEES: The florida Speleological Society will meet luesday at 7 p.m. in Little Hall. room 215. For further information call 378-6144. GRAD STUDENT UNION: '.111 meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Episcopal Student Center. 1522 W. University Ave. Elections of delegates and alternates for the FEA-UNITED Convention 'ill be held. For further information call 392ftllZ or 378-029!. WHAT'S HAPPENING

PAGE 8

%* I. Th* MS.,.d.,&nd. AMiga,, Mcnd.y. Mcvth 10. 1fl5 A tribute to Sigma Phi Epsilon EDITOR, I am sure most of the public is a'. arc of the tragcd~ which has befallen the members of the Sigria Ph, fpsilon Fraternity this weekend. Ii is still a shock to most ol us that while on their Gainesville to Fallahassee run to raise money for the Heart Fund they were hit in the rear by a tanker truek. killing tour and injuring ii persons. I FEEL COMPELLED to publicly acknowledge the work that the members of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity have done over the years to raise money for the Heart Association. Consistently an the past, members of the Fraternity have involved themselves in independent projects to raise money for the Hear Association. Once they had raised the money through their project they presented it to the Heart Association to help in the treatment and prevention of heart disease Ihis ~ears project invoked a I tan by the members of (he Sigma Ph Epsilon starting in Gainesville and ending in lallahassee. flicy were bringing the contribuhon which they had raised Item the business community sponsoring their run on a donation per mile basis. They were to present this donation to the president of the Heart Association and members of the Legislature on Saturday. They were approximately 40 miles away. Certainly on schedule 'hen the tragedy occurred I HAVE TALKED to some of the Gainesville business community who had sponsored the boys on their run. One business man mentioned that the boys were so enthusiastic. and it '.as such a good cause that there was no way that you Blatant lack of sympathy EDITOR: In regard to the tollowup article of March 4 on the tragic deaths of four Sigma Phi Epsilon brothers. I am appalled by the Alligators blatant lack of synipathy. My knowledge of the accident is limited to what I have read and heard second hand, but I am shocked that a pqxr such as yours would feel onpclled to refiort on the illicit lights enacted to the flatbed truck they were kUled an. this would infer that the Iraternity 'as at fault and places the dryer of the p~asoline tanker entirely laultess Ironi a legal standpoint USING FLORIDA HIGHWAY Patrolman Whittles own words, the flashing amber lights on (he flatbed were ~simularto those used by the department of Tran.portation to mark manholes." The truck was a so equipped with two white dnving lights mounted on 14 loot poles at the rear of the cab, as reported by the Alligator. In my unprofessional opinion, these lights whether legitimate or not, would be clearly visible from quite a distance, and serve as ample warning devices for surrounding traffic. For this reason I feel the driver of' the gasoline tanker should be charged with something more serious than careless driving. Furthermore, the Florida Highway Patrol denies approving the truck, yet they admit telling the Fraternity no permit ~'as required. FHP also concedes that an escort probably wouldn't have been provided. I DID NOT KNOW personally any of the people ontimellatbed, nordo I know anyone in Sigma Phi Epsilon. but I do feel that those four young men killed that dark night can never be replaced. and an empty spot will remain inside all who knew and loved them, I realize the Florida Highway Patrol has a legal shield to encompass its sacred institution, but the Independent Alligator has no excuse for indifference towards students at this university. IF THE ALLIGATOR has the guts to print this letter perhaps your standing in my eyes and the eyes of those who believe as I do will 8pm rise to a level of support. For the time being. however. fle Alligator is a contributing factor in the sinking of the flagship. Lorence Jon Bielby ZUC ADVICE & DISSENT PIRG data ~he real H.T. Smith EDflORz In regard to a recent letter to the editor entitled 'Ending Mideast ConflictX the name Harlan I. Sn.ith was fictitiously attached. The theories inferred therein. these asinine proposals". actually belong to Scott lieU IUC. (392-8416). Ironically, the contents of the article contrast sharply with n.y own personal views. I sincerely hope that the Alligator Staff 'ill publish this retraction; and in the future, require an accompanying proof of identification before printing such literature. Oh, by theway.John. can I conic out of hiding now? "The Real Harlan r. smith' EDITOR: I believe there is a need to clear up some misinformation that has been given to the students here on the funding of the Public Interest Research Group (PERU). First of all. PIRG "as petitioned by a majority of the students to be funded through the official fee billing of the University. Second. P11W does not now. nor has it ever. nor does it intend to. use the taxpayers money to finance any of its activities. The University has the ability to withhold 10 per cent of the ftnds collected to pay for any charges that may be incurred in such billing procedures. I an. sorry to see that some students on this campus are misinformed about P11W. in the future we hope to correct this matter. Anyone having any questions about PIRO at this time. please feel free to contact Rounti Marietta, President or myself. David Valier. 4ED Johnny Cash review too critical could refuse to support their run I understand that Sigma Phi Epsilon Frafern.ty had ralc(I approximately fl)JA)) contributed by the buses~ COIn niunity tbr the Heart Fund Run. It isdifficult jot me toexpresson behalf of the Heart Furni and myself personally the loss that we share with Sigma Ph, Epsilon brothers, little sisters. tends. and faniilies. the brothers and little sisters who shared in the planning ana participated in this run for the Heart Fund ire certainly a tribute to their Fraternity and their University. OUR PRAYERS AND thoughts are with those who have lost loved ones and our constant attention and prayers arc with those who have survived. Richard J. Morrissev President Alachus County Heart Fund Input wanted by infirmary EDITOR: Upon reading the articles in Wednesdays Alligator concerning student interest and criticism of the LIF Student Infirmary I am reminded of the saying in economics. There's no such thing as. free Inch." Someone, somewhere. has to pay the cost of providing health care services to the students on this campus. The question is ~ho (studenta.state. etc.) and how (mandatory health fee. activity tee, private insurance. etc.)? Another important question is, What type or degree of health care services should be offered? Ihe present Infirmary was built in two stages between 1931 and 1947 when there were on the average less than lS.(XE students. But today student population is in the neighborhood of 28,~ and the facilities, staff and budget arc being increasingly stretched in an efibet to provide uualitv health care. the role of the UP Student Infirmary has always been and continues to be to provide the best health care services commensurate with students health needs and the funds and facilities available. In order to best serve these needs the Infirmary needs and is actively seeking student imput. The Infirmary's Health Educator. Ms. Maggie Schielau (392-6529). has formed a Student Health Consuser Advisory Cooncil to help deal with the problems and seek solutions for the health care needs of the student veiw mutilty. If you don't feel that you are receiving what you are paying Ibr. or if you wwajd like to acme. services offered, take this opportunity to turn words Into actions. Remember, it's your money and your health. Mark Robitaille 7BA-HRP EDITOR: 'Ibis liner is in mponse to Stuart Schuster's 'Cesh flan Comes to UP.' I an. certainly glad Mr. Schuster had 'a good ole' time" at the Johnny Cnii Show. I. to. one, would not have wanted to read a review of Itis if he had not enjoyed the shot. flie article 'as very insdthg to June Caner and other members of the family and show. I don't think Stuart Saner can athed to be as africa! as he 'as in his artide. From what I have seen suet I've been at UP since Ian June. there pzst are ice too many well-known stars who wW perthi's. in the illustrIous surroundings of the florida Gym. I oroaglaly enjoyed the show even though I an. not an svid June Carter fan. Apparently, Mr. Schuster, you are not familiar with the Johnny Cash Show (it was on television four a couple of )'carsl or you would not have purchased your ticket to attend. It's spoil sped. like yn who ruin the hopes of future UP studmts for good entrainman. If any man hen of the "Cash CIaiC shaRd happen to read your review of their performance. I don't think they will be vesy eager to return. For the me of us. let's hope they did not rod it. Jay. H. Jones The Independent Florida Alligator Do~g~M bwn~nm.os Us. Ron CunnIngM~u A~~ifl Usor O.i. Pahon~ Jr Rn kilo, cm -Mw' Wedi %.m.n An Nwsksc. r I ~~insemwvs. -'S

PAGE 9

EDITORIAL Shoving range Push comes a bit closer to shove this morning in PensacOla when the Board of Regents vote on a proposal to raise tuition. If approved by the regents and the Florida Legislature. the fee hike seems certain to shove some students out of the state university system. Under the proposal, in-state undergraduate tuition would be upped to $14 per credit hour for lower division and S15 for upper division. Undergraduate tuition is now $13 per credit hour. The new proposal also includes raises in graduate school and out-of-state fees. The plan comes on the heels of last year's new per credit hour tuition plan, which either forced students to pay higher tuition or restricted their course selections and thus the scope of their education. The depressed economy, which is forcing the university system to try to operate next fiscal year with no budget increase, seems to leave the state with no choice but to make students pay more for their education. Of course, students will be paying for Ies~. Hard times arc forcing the elimination of 288 faculty positions throughout the system-109 at UP-and inadequate support Services. Not to mention not-so.incidental inconveniences such as no air-conditioning in the UF libraries, which at their present rate of deterioration may not be worth visiting anyway. And we have never been too impressed with the regents foresight in fiscal matters. Remember only last quarter the board voted to ask the legislature for SIZO million to build mass seating facilities for all nine state universities. That decision now makes Howard Hughes' "Spruce Goose" wooden sea plan. about to be chopped up for museum kindling, look like a stroke of brilliance. Another important factor that will go into how the board votes this morning is a pattern of kneejerk reactions to the slightest wind blowing from rallahusee. One of the neatest examples of this was last quarter when a couple of legislators raised a stink when it was learned a convicted felon was attending Florida State University law school. Within a week the regents were voting in an absurd policy to bar convicted felons from state university programs, only to withdraw it a few weeks later when the issue faded. So with din growling about cost cutting from boogey-men like Senate President Dempsey Barron. the regents are likely to recommend the tuition rain, though you never know. Last year. when the regents passed and sent to the legislature the new fre system. it was never acted on. Still, it became law. And wher&s the elects representative at whom students or their families can point a finger of blame for voting on the system? Nowhere to be found, that's where. The responsible answer comes from Alachua Countjm new State Rep. Sidney Martin. who has tiled a biU that would force the legislature to approve, any tuition bikes or else they wouldn't go into effect. That way, representatives directly responsible to their constituents would be put clearly Ofl the line to answer *x any new tuition raisc-at the polling booth. Whcfl nine regents from around the state. Insulated by nine-year gubernatorial apPOifitnients. tart pushing. ICs hard to push back. Martin, Dill Andruws, n* saumirn and Kenneth Mackay, of the Macbun CountY legislative deception. are, on the other hand. right in shoving mugs. 11w Icd.d.~tfloM. MIb.4. u.M.y, M.th tO, 1975, Pq.9 'NO REASON 'TDTLFN CWIR,9fl4N. ALl.! SAID STiff CABThOS NOV 50 BAPI No honor in honor system Much has been writtenn lately about the Honor System. The cheating scandal in the College of Business, the retirement of Paul Mannish, and other shenanigans have kept it on the Iront page of The Alligator. ONE COULD EASILY get the impression that standard procedure for an accused cheater is as follows: Hear ~he is brought ~n front of the Honor Court. Earnest yOUtg law students strive mightily to search out the truth. And standing by at all times is the mighty Alligator, making 'ure that justice is done. Well maybe that's how it is done. I'm not drawing any conclusions today. Rut I would like to tell you a story. I'LL CALL ThE protagonist of the story Mary. She's a UP freshman on academic probation. If she doesn't get a decent CPA this quarter. its time to pick a new career. Not too long ago. Mary '.as taking. test in YUK*121. It ~as one of those rangee rituals that UP freshmen go through. A large room. Lots of people. Naturally enough, she just took the test and paid no attention to what 'as going on around her. In a stroke of incredibly bad luck, Mary had managed to position herself among four guys 'ho were cheating. Worse yet. the cheaters 'ere caught and turned in. And the classmate ~.ho turned then, in thought that Mary was cheating too. SO, IT'S AT THIS point that 'e go trouping off to the Honor Court 'hue giving out interview, to Alligator reporten. Then the earnest young law students do their thing, and the four cheaters Ret their just desserts. and Mary is exonerated. Except that's not exactly what happened. Instead, the professor calls the five accused students into his cubicle in Little Hall. He informs than of the charges against them and finds them gullt~. THEN, HE TELlS them that there has to be some way that they, as reasonable people. can avoid taking this mess to the Honor Court. He su~ests that they all just take nice quiet Es in his course. and he'll drop the matter. 4on this is the best offer the four cheaters are going to get. II hey went to the Honor Court, the would probably end up I. r The Independent Florida Alligator LIII Grnnhcan 82 ft A. Tony Kendisor James V Cook Mv, balyn Bi Anne Molphun C Roy Sh~ Von. MocNOtflOtO Roy Mcd. J' Coon. Lubtonc Ac*y 4orp.r Lynfl floml., O.na Snyder Lynn Sadder o4~de s. DRIAI DONERLY OPINION '.nth theE plus some penalty hours. They accept quickly. Mary is in a somewhat ditThrent position. An E in the L-OUm might 'cli blow her out of school. And besides, she\ innocent, Naturally, she protests her innocence. But that doesn't mean much to the prof. All cheaters claim they're innocent. SO MARY GOES back to talk to the professor again. She threatens to go to the Honor Court. The prof intbrnis her of a few facts. First, she's got a good chance of losing in court even if sh&s innocent. Then shell get penalty hours plus. notation on her record that she cheated. Second. if she goes to the Honor Court. the four guys will have to go too. And surely, she doesn't want to subject then. to that. Third. our professor infbntis her that "most teachers feel that the Ho.or Court isa bunch of shit." SO MARY GOES back for two more meetings with the prof. She points out that she scored about 20 points higher ott the test than the cheaters (an inept cheating ring, if it was one). No dice. Then Mary goes to her advisor. The advisor tells her that her chances aren't too Rood if she goes to the Honor Court. He counsels against going to the Dean. That might rip the lid off. And lids are supposed to stay on around here. talked with Mary Thursday night. At that .point. she had given up and was taking tile E. W.lI, this is one example of how the Honor System, our greatest tradition according to the undergraduate catalogue. is working down In the trenches. I CATfl TELL YOU tot sure how comnion this is. I knot that Pvc seen other instances of it. You'll have to draw on your o' n experience to come to your own conclusions .bovt our 'greatest tradition." Cowed Smell, Sitr. in. ch4M Ovd 10.1,, N. EdI.m Coutno kugmoil Is youj~ -,~IM~r Ant G~I Ad.vuinISmIEv. ALS.,9 SiaMaMa.ww -Mv.flt.IqC.Mdaflr p.CId S.ctbe. C.diaflr -NoduS~ M.,q.r nuns ~ fl~ Autfl. MqM CgrcsISse Oali.d Mu.r ThM Wood M.skq flier s#I~ J.~. L.yo. EdItov AMISS by Can. rmfl% Cunn,, inmiat finN. fbi. P.O. low 132M Uninrsily lube. O.ine.itb. n.na v.4* elf kn b&MS S. Cebp h. '73 Wet UnIvfl~ An.a. luaJe.nOiIIe p*w.: hlbAMl. fl.n~ C.fln.nt mass Mnnislr.g *nd Pw.d.ctl.n hpflfl WbAC -A

PAGE 10

Ng~ It lb. h.d.p.d.vsPI.sd. MIIa~t, Mond.~ Maid. tO. 1978 r Besch 6f L UF new vet dean college emerson Bcsch. an environmental physiologist, has been named as'ocatc dean of the UF College of Veterinary Medicine Bach. ~ho received his doctorate at the University of California. will assist the dean in coordinating the teaching program. as ,aeil as in faculty development and administrative itlairs. The new college expects to admit its first 40 students as soon as funding permits.Mc.n"nile. construction is expected to begin tbr the new facilities, during spring quarter. esch .1% on the faculty ~ alma' State I university and he I !nivtrsttv Cjliforiiia at D.tvi~ before joining the LI faculty I-Ic has served a~ consultant to the National C~,ncer Institute the Animal Resources Branch of the National Institutes of Health and the Institute of lab Animal Resources. National Academy of Sciences. Besob serves on the editorial advisor board of the American Journal of VetedflatY Research. and is a member of numerous honorary and professional societies. NUCLEAR IA POWER CON (from page six) been "taken from the hands of engineers and put in the hands of lawyers." he explained. "Nuclear power is being buried in bureaucracy." he said. THE COST of building a nuclear plant is twice the cost of building a tossil fuel plant. However, once it is built, the operating cos is lOtinieseheaper because only a small amount of fuel is needed to run a nuclear plant, he 'aid. For example, an entire year's energy produced by 'I urkey Point. a nuclear plant south of Miami. is generated Iron, 'a few truckload of fuel." Elgerd said. A fossil lucId plant generating the same amount of enerfl would require continuous trains of fuel truckload, he said. MANY UTILITY companies consider nuclear electric power the best future energy source. Elgerd said "We have three energy sources i.e can count on in our lifetnic -fossil fuels, solar energy, and nuclear energy." Elgerd said. Ihe United States depends on the three fossil tbels. oil, natural gas, and coal, to provide 95 per cent of its energy needs, he 'aid. HOWEVER, these fossil fuels are not in endless supply. Their scarcity has caused the present energy crisis. Elgerd said. Furthermore, he said, the ~ssil fuels create a great amount of air pollution. We should free ourselves from fossil fuels," he said. 'WE HAVE PLEN TYofenergy. We must learn to use it" Elgud said. Solar energy is by far the best possible source of energy available. The problem is that solar energy is so diluted we have great difficulty converting it into something useful, Elgerd said. Elgerd explained that energy from the sun is low in energy density and must be concentrated for use. Special mirrors can compact the solar energy but are costly and impractical. he said. NuCLEAR ENERGY, however, can be converted to electricity and can fulfill all consumer needs. Elgerd said. Right nowone fourth of Miami's power comes from nuclear energy.' said Elgerd. describing the turkey Point power plant. Elgerd said he is optimistic about the energy problem. He stressed that there is no er~,rgy shortage. but man must learn to use the available sources. Furthermore, the rules governing nuclear power plants are being reviewed and the energy crisis is beginning to move in Congress. he said. -I I-I GOTA DRINKING PROBLEM? OR THINK you MIGHT HAVE ONE? Episcopal Student Center 377-1445 or 372-0421 AA Meeting Saturday 8 PM~ ----a ---FREE ELUCTEONIC ENGINE NOW! on WUFT channel 5 4 U I U 44 chock daily listings for I I tonighrs special program. K? fl r A I] DALLIEd TINE SAID the AEC has not come up 'aith a full soZution to the ,aaste storage problem. Furthermore. Anthony said there is no protection from peep1. who might use nuclear power tbr their own purposes. He explained it would be easy for extremists to obtain vlutonlum. a toxic byproduct of the nuclear energy process from nuclear plants and place it in the ventilation system of a large building to kill hundreds of people. large doses of plutonium can cause instant death while smaller doses cause gradual deterioration, he said. DR. WILLIAM DOLCII JR. of UP's en. environmental engineering sciences said there is some risk involved for people working in nuclear plants. Under normal conditions, the workers do not come in contact with high levels of radiation, he said. However, when refueling or repairing the reactor, workers must come closer to radioactive materials and are exposed to higher levels of radiation. Bokh jaid. Some question surrounds the death of Karen Wilhwood. a nuclear plant employs in Oklahoma. Atomic Energy Commission reports said she swallowed niicroscopk amounts of plutonium seven days before she ~aas killed 1n a car accident in January. TRACES OF PLUTONIUM had been Ibund in her apartment and in her urine samples. Anthony said plutonluni can also be used in making atomic bombs. He said the cost of financing expensive nuclear power plants is an additional problem. Ballentine said. I have a lot of doubt ~a whether nuclear power 'a ill be a viable energy so u we. HE SAID THE FUEL used by the nuclear plant is small, but the amount of energy used in getting that fuel is large. Many tons of ore must be mined to get a jew pounds of uranium to drive the reactor. he said. Furthermore. Ballentine said the present nuclear power plants arc dependent on fossil luck. He explained the energy used in mining ore ond building the nuclear plant and its equipment comes from fossil fuels. "THE REAL QUESTION is whether nuclear power can go on its Own." he said. Anthony explained he is not absolutely opposed to using nuclear energy but "we should approach its use with great care and niLich though. "We have been going through a period of readily available cheap energy. Those days are behind us." Anthony said. Stressing '~ergy conservation. Anthony said. "Wr should be concerned less with increasing ou. energy supply and more with living inside our energy budget." -I PRO (from page six) uau ama BiL6o and MONDAY NIGHT FREELANCE FILM FESTIVAL STEVE CAREY Airhh Haven Tn,.,

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The MS.nd.S N.M. MUg.tsc M.M.y. M.d. IA 975, Pge 1 I 4 a a wtt paty IIIAIUI -Op.,. (2 12) The Can.rviIi. Ojios, Oovpd 4'ven A Io.~obi. ghost russIa poc&on A.nercan family ovt of 0,.', ErgiiO, castle I.nj~ywafluf~~g ffiIATht -8~m 5) ~ubl. Solitaire, by Rob.,t Mderion o middle-aged co.ipl. .-.famn. *,eir montol reia~onshp ond reflect on tie Ittings ,'.c.nd tote wsciol ties toe once bound tern .oclo. -9p.n (2, 12) A Big Hand Ia, he 1."'. Lady Henry Fonda and Joonne woodweM -a r.onn.d gambler and his wif* who become involved In 0 poker macten wit te Fve rich.' men in lb. s *VUIG WITh jO* f1V 8pm (l~ 20] Music comedy and scuba diving wit, joAn Denv. and his gses. Canny Kay. and Captain ioc~u.t Cnusteou Y~OAY mw-U Zprn 2. 12) lb. S'g i'po6 Tony Curt's when o boc'&y kidnapping hit. teIw.dlnes. ecec artis whip. up. dazzling Big Con aimed otJuftng lb. loot MeET WEAN *S p. (SI World With, Wood a durusuon of lb. nons of crye.Is.ndte cubiofll*nwy hove in.oJr.d -'S p." 5) Glc.lo SIariern discuu.s her involverreni wi* he onion S l,~-----. wmay S0 III SCA -9 p.,. (5) For9.n,.not Ion, a middle-aged cohi*ge p.iE~Itgdnntp.s.n* day fantoeje about sex and ~o wugOuji remand about his yvt in MIS'd Tm-v WDATWS -9 pen 2) No,*' Mnco 940 lb. desert war begins early Rrh.h yictqles w mwe.d w,., Romm.I swan. across lbe sands. fl -9 p. (46) Iwmncn, *tr, Lancaster nsa hord-buIten mortal huntIng Jo, be killers who sAcs up his town I Spn, II? 20) TheFotol lb. Land TVConno., and olber hecvr.lgbt Swum *i pius end cans ol corpulence -Thu., it wheg. I S been bu* let is -tier. I,. at -y -990,4. t) Cage Wuthoul a K.y Susan $ey 0S0 eenoger who faces I,. hanunof a pasly -penal nattufion alter being ninkeoiyconvictedolmur*. aCID 39CM. -ant 2 12) Log.n. and Mess400 nos ~uesls unclud. Blood Sun.t end The. cod Meliac Man' hester Watch this page on Monday each week for tv qHtIIght~ 4 Visit Big Daddy. WH.,, Your. N.y., Mon. Thr. locofions I~omplight.r, Ci., City ond Thu AJibI. SNUWY'S -pub styl. lunthe:, in.pornd bar A fin, win., .njoy our lomous Snuffy Burg.ros 1017 W. UnIv.dty For bar, win., Ii~s. and I corn, to GATOS EVUAGS 20035W IMIt Op., loom to 12pm For som.ting n.w in a dinnm reauront Ivy ib. pub in lb. UNIVUSIlY INN, 131 SW Wi. Phoo. 372-63a3. wino a oamws cm. bmod% fruit. Moo. Sot. 7pm till? wooden music all w.k Horn Hour Mon Pd 47 pm A .pIm.dld tim. is guoroniad for cli. 22K NW ~ 51. 377.9990 AILS'S GATOS HAIJI -Eat-in, Toks-out, hav* it d.lIn.d. hsjoy or food (and b.r of win.) any w.v you wont 377. 6510. JOtS OW ho. -.6. you con ,fa. Sup. lunch specials for only $1.25. One SO w&Mche. ochooafrnot 11115W lIST. DOMINO'S PIZZA -FREE DELIVERY. Eost.Id. 376-3317, Campus 376-1487. Wend. 376. 2411 11W U COUNTRY KITCHEN Is now revvingg horn. country cooking. Hr.okfost special., $1.25, lunch sp.clo?. $2.00. At 9*. G.I.avlll. Ufack M.dcM N. MI 372-6219 I lb. S.i.,duI. Jdc I~ IS W.d UnIv. 3762139 serving ho.nmod scups ealod. and. wiche. juices .vnoolli. end baked goods 0pen 10:30.530 11.4:00 Sot. The Ow farn.ly invites you 'a nlo~ outtienik Chinese food of r.asan&e puucn Open for lunch Monday Iwo Friday, It ~to2 ~dumn.r Monday 4wij Thursday 5 ~ ~o 900 p m, F;uda~ and S&urdo,. SW 0 '00) pm IIJNCHSPFC~AL $1 23 ornra~ ~PST~UWNT 172( I THE CORNER DRUG STORE DRUG PROBLEMS PREGNANCY TE STING ABORTION REFERRAL COUNSELING 378-1588 1128 S.W. 1st. Ave. S )ME THEATRE I I I app I liwdidib a I IlINO fill V I lUnGs MIULS F~ RAW VAfloris tAt]. 373-8375 --a----! U,-J -------------------You can have' a coupon' pagetPia~ $7.92 I CaN 376-4482 I -----' j ou~OtflTlM ATAqa3p I g s.a'r ow A"1 ttr&&St J OCor ~t v-be '~ 'rmca~ br&&e.d lks~r~ tfrAc&ys hAI~~4d ~aka~s i'\ IM' I I L s------------r -I 0 Paint Free Buy any of our thousands of decorator items 0nd enjoy painting itforfree. We'll help you, or I leave you alone to do your own thing I VaildilO3-17, IfS I I Plaster gaiier~ OcInetvIIl@ Shopping Center 373'0202 ---------' MM04 IA Seams I I I '542W IJNNUSITV r.mteg.dUb.y 'fly IMSM? g The World's I Biggest Baked Potato' I ----I I IASi I IA~' Yb L-------------~ erent Steak Dinn.rs From '.95 to '4.29 I -g You can have' I I I a coupon' I I I ad on thisl I page forj -------$7.92 Cal 376.4452-----a ---4 9 t 4 377-4655 University Ave. IIIPPODEC OIJCo WED. S TI I) I I I I I I I e. I

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POE SALE I~W*LRV Cut.,, node *o, those who Opp~flide am' in gold. ,i it. and Pen. (,.rn, Send. 4W afcir'trnene only 373-3W (A IIT-90.P. rr~ot6l. beeyi 2V holiday wilt' cabana lenny em*as S2~ a. best otter lag No 17 glynwood poch phor~e 376-8217 A CT 9S.P) IAPPAN MICROWAVE 0~4N Siond new never ned. complete week warranty Sells foe $375 Best offer CoIl 373-6425 cite. 5, w-St-94-p) Epipha.,. 2 stIng w(flse very good action me,,, condition years old 5175 or ,nfo.mnotion call 392-9958 Ash for Howit roam 214 Von a-SI-Vp) LISUB 2:30 P.M. I I mcvi saffcay W l~tt The NOW I I FOR SALE Diamonds Soppheres Line oldt ndr and 05 oihr gem minerals All qualities ovoiloble Priced from 25 pernni a 50 percent below reCoil ~siom rutting rOn, 1)0W tJnconditeonnl Oua.o,,te. OZ2l( Sy Oppoertm*flt O~1V 3'33394 A ST 90-p) O.sx.sseon SpecinI MIN~TA 50mm 3~ MC Moan Rolkor (as. life size odofiter, ever,. rin~ SItU coIl Rich 37& 1290 i~.neno~LiA 5' 95 P} Chevy Beloer 62, Runs peretlly $160 or best offer coil Silbeenool W2-3541 work) (03,97p} king size waterbed never USed 5 yr quor complete with I r. pod ord cited coveted rome Bail offer call 373.1601 -i a 2t-97-p) teaveng for South america Muse sell teord new 7 RCA ~L 0 color $355 CoIl 378-3796 fo~0fl Icy Italian Greyhound puppi. Purefred Pedigee. I I wets shalt .crined Pick of lilt. $36 toll 376-01W al .5 p ni wk days (a-54-94-o) Notion koudon stereo queen waterbed skies seeing machIne NW dInning table $Z full bed 25, bunkbed 50 dIshes 45 sIege,, ron. r 5 chess drowes cederchest 360 oIl must go warehouse, full op.n oil day go N 23 blvdto2lA ISterW-96G6go.54-94. Ii) 9Th Honda 360 only 42 miles wd$~ worrenty SlIOWfirrr 'oveore, $IWW on this new bike coil art 372-~68.56 of 373.3144 ci nile must sell (0-SI-Up) 4 -~ sum mm HEALTh FOODS ws*. a w.i~. NI Pt. Product. Hand VInhIn% Mkw ml. Nab. OSry Piodus ~b. Ct. 7 We Geh ~~~1 n-mis FOR SALE JVeddng Bonds Engagerneni l~.nqs radmionol c Con'.rnvorory designs of ,our (hocs Handmade for indiv;dLojt Ao v.nrt he bee. Oeig'nol woik by South t Leadeng Artisi. Moer Gold Smich and I ipidist Unconditcra$ uOrontee 02211 By o,~airtrnept only 373 3894 A CALCLJLAIO& A urcDovls, Memory square t4u0.er root r.cepnicol percent ned one quarter only $50 C~ 3732814 ro 5t96-p) C uslorn. AM PM multipleN stereo icceevers Shod ape ploy. speakers $90 lope. for sole. molly hard rock 377 7952 (a dt-96-p) Fifth All white mole cot year old. spade. robi.,, ditern,. shalt oil gev.tt null give oviny CALL 3774942 (a-31-960) *ote.beds Foe Sole Coniplet. Includes Liner from. and pods Call 371-ad oft. 6 pen -torn. by $owoio. Village -C (a-S 6-p) S.o components ol beg discount. 0 sludengs and giofl AigAt now euro low prices on ttwvitables, speaker. receivers cortiedges & top. decks All ~u6pinent new and fully warronted Otiontlles limitedColl John at 373-9~92 (o.5446-pI 0 SALE 9561. Pan1 good 'hope Tour, Collins 904-234-2545 no collect Ccli. Contact bet*in S and 7 PM Lim*ed info call Pan, 392-7824 (o-5l-96.p~ Raleigh IC spd niodifted foe trolneng mnhn. 4kw 35mm SIR $90 (o4tMon'iyo-$ekar Im DTtcore.ro Z nn, wide angle ond 9O-2t Icon' en Strobe, r~od, gadget bog, $350 or best offer Coil 371-7968 (o-~-97-) Beouleful healthy golden reIttOve, puppets S wlu old three female. 12335 sara 373-2243 o4.-97-p) Movie. electrec guitar 575. Fend., Vibroveub oenp $14, Fine 1,1014 coffee table 140. 9 foot sorfboard S~ op. BIdg, 376 Magol. Village o5e47.p) troll. 17,18 fully equept a'rcoed-h.o, 5I~ coIl 377.2171 or 373-8132 AS! 05-P) Sears ~enftore conIes. vacuum rlea~er goodcard l yn old SSSOOColl 3735734 cIte. S ~ o-259S-nc) Miranda 0 3&nm sIr 35503 35mm .nses 2~ .ulerideq foe tinge fitters 8 a$,er o#6wnn $150 twin 3fl-Cfl cite. pen saId only -a -(0lt-W.p) girls 0 'peed schw'rn bicycle e.c.ll.rl condition SW 01 beg off.' call 373)720 off. 5 pM o-St&p} troll., 0 a AS very close to campus 2 b.&oon, fully furnished $1605 hludeets only available Mach 25 375-34S keep eying (a St Q9-j) FOR RENT cnr.,mo*. needed to shore spocinue S bdrni oak orest apI 545 p. month I 3 Iii $33 ,.curty np.,l June IS coil ifter d pm A~ *O, Rick,, ~ 2 & 3 bedroom noble hon~et Pool tennis court cIubhojs. auidry NO "ITS Month In Month teas. $140, 5185 Alomw C.o.dsrs J~3-4244 Nice large 2 bdT duple. apr unfurn ~ hoot wrooried porch all new kitchen I ft Noirnon Hall $143 mc plus d twoil Mar 27 3fl-9976 lb a fl-p) erTinle roommate Own large roan, 2 Arid. teak, in Cosliegote Neal & 1*04 ted p.sfd Alt. 6 co~ 375-0134 85-rnth Ails B.ST.95.P) I o. 2reornoes 0450. 5225 wellogi rork ItO .3 a. -2 uliliel. Ju4 373. 6092 530 to 9 ~ poolside ovailoble now (S.5T.95-P) SW Month Skeor. ~com Snrnrnl*,ou. Art. Mole Neor Med C.n4. ApI k-2 3fl-7V6 Fu.nit'ed carpet, pool diii. vwmMV ofly$me lb-r-96.pl SEAT TM ICUSING 50rAOrlI Now IS he tIme tO l0C~lflg he 1*104 *d.@i Peon,. faq quheg a. foil 0 W. here rnan~ lhs~nqs avaIl P. the., small d.po.it con hold tEar yco Call eo$o~ ~ .4992 Female roorninote wonled windmeadows opts H4 CO ,'U5 /4 utilItla per mend, ovotlabi. sprIng tLinfler .Ii 37340t0 or 373-103? Ib.5.96.o~ Fr Ouw~m Apt cr2 female rcoines neded Poolside. ovodoble faq Spulng nitidlte' 5425 a p1st. 4 ulilItia Call Sn-SW) lb.51-96-,) ace" moe e woned to. sp.lltg (i Mail OWfl con, arid botbrm '5 per mc pltri cia call Sfl-17N Female Vin~a Art (b. 5t-n.i 2 Pine Roan's Avail 4M 44 Lee. ha. 14 mil. hoer, Campus LaMoncha No 54 AIr. poet color IV Full Kitchen Call any hour. Ken or Tony 373-0)56 (b~ The house unfurn duck pond eo c.*ol he., t nit ftrepioc. wco.pet. org. Litchefi. o~ st.t pOt*IVg large yard ,,olease. )sl&loul617n.6t6t'.r (SM 95WANT TO MO~4? I' y~u desre go iflov ITem your Pfl*ttt local Ian we con 'ent, sublet it or fInd ye,, o r.q,.n.oee imrr.dkaIy at NO CCII CaM todeyll United Peal Estate Ajeoc Inc II) ~ Oh Ave 3774992 sublese 2 be*oon, furnished apart men? kondywine Old rot. untel June and open fo, possible. r.l.oseng Availobie AAwh 20 coIl 3'U.3fl6 (b-St. *.mnal. Roornate own con, tenc.d yard pets~4hous.8333nio I 3utl 373. ~260 (BAt SP) 2 commas. needed I. to. con, en 2 Wee,, api oflorid.nork SM. per mc. 4 4 util Move en immediately Coil .1.11 or Won 373-4024 (b.~S7-*I One Roonmote wanted foe 3 be 2 bek haul. fully .~urpoed 7250 a month plus 1-3 utililles Pe.fe.*lya wegeterlet i62641 IflI Coil Todd 3fl-97~ (b-). *~-*) sublet baboon. opt in Gamorwood dishwater, cc. carpet d.t.o.oJ peel Penn,. C, quiet $175 a en contact rrrog. call 3fl-5t9 oft.v 6W (b. sublel corn LoMoncho 4 ,s 390 p. no Pool Lovr,&y Cenimol At ph 373-3244 os faq Norma~ a. Jerry Available I.' immedia ocn*ency. (b-&-97-p Roomote wanted Own room, en 2 b&m mobile hon. in country Availoble irnrn.dao.ly $75 month pIus 4 uthl Coil keve 3.2-SM fb-a-w-oI 2 bedracen I both usurious gatorwuod ore. excellent' condition furnished pool wtv gent,,, rent by march Sminut. to campus call 3fllS Cb-5qW4) sublee opt. In The Pines, 2 ~. 2 bh, townhouse, A-C heat. deejivit. garb desposal, pool 5W no Available opt" I, coil oIl. 5 or,, 373-449 (b-5t-W-p~ Houses. Apt. Avail Now I 545 mongh licene ~E S.n W~ 3774092 2 575 montE, no lea. Ig We. l368~ 3774492 3 2bd,$l.C6bloc&utcUP~344) 3n.6992 4 IQocre, 3We titI paid 334) 3774992 S $85 month Apt utl paid 1126$) 377.4 6 Wnlk ecU! 5130nonth 1338) l4ousS, Apis. Avail Spy Qer I 575 niOAth Ape iii -22011~ SlISnontt, I block a Li 35,1 3 Jbdrhoijse IblocktoUFt37l~ A Duple. bike '0 campus i2266~ 3" -6992 W. hove over 50 houses and art avail fo wring Uniged Real (stale Asia gl3I~4 Oh Ave Open day 77 6092 Male rOOtrmnole the Fiat. Apt own corn AC and heat close to campus SQ SO tilit es coIl 3730329 i 6 St floe FOR RENT sublet own room In 2 ~n, hun opt ci, (end pool hawaiian vIllage api 426 542 50 mc + '4 uuilltLes coil mike a, 377-q59 (b-5t-94-p) lernale ,eornnte wonted 547 30 mc own loom in me sectiOn ulilitie. call after 5 ~ ____________ II NOPASSflOS DISCOUNT TICk syncw a 377-3013 ------mm--. Independent Florida Alligator PB ACQIEIEIi BlamE III %uLMCGurui Oh urn n a for tale for rent wanted help wanted E outos E los A found tN lee, DUB TO EVE: 2 days a do,. -IC p.n.nt 4 days discoumnt S days or morn20 flrceot diecognt This lam may be used pine cIe.ifl.d ode either In E p.w' or by mall. The rninlnwn, dim9.I. 51 25 for I frvi'Iltnt For .ach odditlonal lb. odd 35c.fl Multiply We. ni by tie ng.&r .4 dayt the ad sic tin and .nbl.c the E dhcow.t The discount is oppikebi. only I., cornec.jWve I -a no was I Acceptant. .4 payment w1t .dved$*,g copy does contitute. birsifrig ogusement -Wee hsdep.de. N.M. agent'. publish seid copy The I.d.pesdei.t N*rId. aw. .wve. *1 tight -l -tale udge on Wee siabIliN of arsi ond .11 .4. weficing copy skIIted for ~lc~ea. end We. mitt to edit, revIse, delay or reject any .tvettItIng copy, Dean. -3-CO p.m. ---stIng day mc, m BY micm Mcii tItle ad ,nkW~ mineewr.ce (check puehweil to SigMa. a.skd. P.O. hr iNS aN.a~ USn GelnawIb. N. SM -U t r7 m K-i 2 lii I rtr A 4. F mm rt f r 1~ 2~ Ft.t -r -7:3 9'.I~.ad SeedS. S UeIn.ay A. a4h. HeM. ffie.e LU IVIMELEEU 1' I I I II p U 3 S U --S MN NW in: '3./I Sal -1aw1c0W a-C7m IintzbC

PAGE 13

lb. iad.p.deMfl.vtd. ANIgav, MasSey. March I~ 3971 P.,. 33 FOR RENT ode roommoto ow,' b.&oon~ in ,ttnd 2 b offlf*fl~t t 2 blocks Iron, wu. coU wendy 5 2 pm 373742' tie p1 es 2 b' I I, du~d c.ntul heat-cc p. ~hldreri allowed 5175 ma 5I~ roll yr. hair's 373fllO or tonic ~ 2120. rt,~ O No A (b S-9S-p~ Soc. Lot fo' tnt 5123 per no *.a for o g.ae~ on.n 'oust, -' 2 UflI sheds c~nwle1e trailer hoo up CounIry locaton a. info ccli 02-2733 ol,.r S ~ .4722103 bfr-94-flt) Be4qoo~ ApI 0$ Win*neodow. *i4~ 377 4002cr 373.3518 (b )-flp~ -----------I I N3!KEO I BOOKS -4C04JSCTOfrS PlANTS [IMIrED EDITION PRINTS I I 17W. Univ S7&32U e --------ad mm mm. ., 10 15 W1W ,r~tfl TV Chenpels A weetn*r &.4 U'l NOW. New York Kk ENdW4eS PM ~ N OSih. -C PM aidd AAi --FM tad maw a -a it manse hi. knerator Service Alt, muOnsStarter,-Genres.,. Forsgn Car Service Ph. 376-4011 506 MM. 6th Ave. FOR RENT ~0traI. 'oo''n'uire ~wr p*, welcome tr~ ed turd $50 ~. ~tiliq,~ 3~7 A~I tlj34 NE Sb 4. '~ --, Oem C' ~tbIei or,. bed bp~ lit ,nd Ins, r''o.,th~ P~r iii dry depot'' roll 392 4141 'iv 2' hr )'ri'~hed ''pi 4 campus S~25 ''u ']i~iIohI~ '~ K 24 'cirn by 1716 ''A 'I 'i~r. No ,r,> or taiI~rridtJ92 91 M S V F I' ~t ~ WANTED 'on, '~ S fl~, n'. ip,, own oo~' io~e o "pd q,~ *,rIts nIl 4) 562* -ST 95' Gao S SILYfA lop onces nod for no. old iewelrtr etc cOnfrder,,'o, Our. 373-3u9. Ic 50-53 C, Fannie ~",d'o,,s 0 diore 2 bdrm ip. Quiet carnpJer Cnni.In, $i~ m month thru August pius 'Ahlitei Student 377 0972 MornIno~<7tv p1 ~*mol. mm'. hefted spi qtr ~rod or studious ur~e.g.od ow,, eon, p' bath b.k. to campus 5 ". u',1 3Th I 295 C St$4-p) Studious responsible em roonrrote a Spi (44! Own non, in rode, $10 eros, 'liii CoIl 378 092 or 372 2195 Ask for janice C 5t95 PI Qoommot. N.d.d to 'ho,. bedroom for Spring quort. in Brandywine Apt, Coil Jfl-9W4 C "94*) I 2 tr.ons to aol I bd, n mpocou. opt 595 mc shore ut'1 coil St. oft. Jfl-9ff or Korun 3'6-MSS b.k. cow. pool hoos as. c-lI 6-p) Martin R0071 wanted for own mon. $74 .nocti,$y 4 525 damage i tAil". & lot month Coil Rick oiler p. at 376-5~4 54-9' p) mole 'coral. needed 'a share bein*ocrn $55 electric per r,,onth call 375-7031 c 31 97-pf Mole poduate 'comol. Own room *rndmeodow, 515961 QuiO* lIve with law and gradrn. student 85 ~ non sflic&er piecie roll lO~ 372-3S~ IC 31 93PL LEWIS JeIiyCtwt CLASS RINGS OIMAQJDS WATCH RWMRS 2~W UninnhIyAv. 272. AIM iii i u:i II liii ;~i ~ I 111111 'il: III COLLEGE OF LAW Aann i,.tj PAIL smaisysm .AUGUST21. 1975 Fill-tim 2-jew iaj prsgr am PHI-tim dip e.g suing programs All $~ocpo's leod to l$~ i.e., Doc to Bec;ree and silt' lib' Itt,. CoI~Iano So. en. Accreil:gg PruvisrnuaIIy -State Bar f Calif. "CUffAC? STMIU RITA. LBMIUfhl Off ACNE" WANTED >PpitJi *' (~''ij'r,'r 0 I'~ 24Qi0, (VP rho' p ole i,, 'hnrr ',A 'Onr~' 'usher '~ ho I. pp 'J,~,. hilly 373 9~75 Cr ~n. WF T~LJi Ii 98 ,} HELP WAN rIUDEN' t ,rr' &r,' -~',o 'cc Odor, ivor h 'Hard, .tro 'itrr1~ew an 372 2466 or I 'I JVani in 'rake rare 515 Cc ''.5,94 p1 AUTOS 'iii. 968 'augcir white "der hi,, ket .entt ~ns epair~ "ceded Take 1, 'or' *77 6S82 4ter S 5eep *d5 F> 973Modox 24d, w or It only 52395 with $295 down 'lv 3506 No Morn 3" 7521 Mi 9 ir 94 cc) 974 Comofo brand new dir 'ally w4,nls radio pow. Iyo4~ $3095 Ca$T Mike a' 392t021 (netsoaesl gi PERSONAL o p ~UMM(R IN FIJPOPI Urn Privel boil er~ ur on than req economy on i ia 65 by' odronre oflyeien* '.qu'red US Oov oporoved TWA Pan Ar', Irontovia lOIs Call oil 'oe I 'PH 2 'Iryci dith 3254861 Ii 131 86pl in, lhe Jug Arrvedi N., ,h'prneni of old oil, ng Sole price' Satin. i/Cl vet I ned ~P oonrcsn er,.rr1rck.,~dre,.s cools dc v POIt Oft 5, CO rri ipi 'Cot 'Mrl 5199 p~ ~o. ore proronr and reed help .ve or 'age ~ -O~ S'~tl~tipl~i 377 4947 ~t b 91-pi let,, slir p roses ore red 'h's papef is in,. lr,~e '5 the lasi 'r, ci icr,, Ct J r'or~.nrror or, 'he woll 'orally bIoc~ T ED :;:~ ~A'~ '~ '' I put 'ogerher he IC ~ei I, h~8 it rr' Porir,. 'S *. perien~ ed men qLCCnS .n jond 'cor~ or i'hy"c ai ondirion needed to corirplete 758160 I p 'be ibercul r.durotror, ol the i/'rgiri near di wei I hat I lepori to i,,c~ir, ill 372-05' obby today fl ~ pm bring your own p OledliOn rind weor red no stel I 'op. please i~ ltOSpp inch lop & well few 35000 roll ring OST ~w rnil.og. -01 Cot *U ~ light blue m St 39249 PERSONAL keynes Suflrws Needed for clinical ruvestigotion rod. and couple with history of herpesvirus dnfe~rors (cold tore.) of if,. penis or voginal vault Free consultation w'il be provided for recurrent infection if you de*r. addrlronol clot call Divisior, of urology 392 2511 (i-S$ 44-p) _______________ Teqrn Papersl Canada's Iorg.st Servic. For catalogue send S2to Esoy Services 57 Spodino Avenue Sqite 'U. To.oeo On, Canada Also corsip. rep.i.tativo, required Please write (I 35 '~ I COEDs facial hair removed per nianently Calf Edmund Owyer nieciralogrit over 20 y5 .m$eu'ence on 372 8039 (4 F*l -CL s#1E$ ASRMO PROM LC~ ~CW OflN, Speciclin.ng in English houttlng. blow waving for he in lock unisex Orap by Calonmol ~aee 716 W Univ Aye 37~-26g3 (i-SQSS-Pf Ponchos Boc&packs, Pock. Whosnes Tents Ru~y Shirts, Tror I Shoes, Whrle Sing S~.da Bathing Suns Join Univ ~ik'ng Club Allen. Aquatic & Trail Center 3448 W Univ 373-9233 (t-1~72 Wedding business ~ogneI 'C Printing I rrhviOIionS $11 40 POt lOG cards 5995 rubber slams lingo., offset puinttn' Cliff Hai 103 N Main k.F-5&C) mu you. ClASS UNS N C ALL mm S IL9' OuAIMmU v/Hatcher's Jewelers 21. Univ. Lw. fl4Ifl Regard iron oso nine rich 'n genus of nestlnable volt,. Boho' W11'ings tilt 90 Cf Mob ow ~udent need. roornmole to thoro 2 8 2 b 0*4 cdl 3'3-~fl Ii 5496 iced 0 sure cure tar utiti~tiy Cab l~fltflrf7~ naIl a nudist club Call I yrflnos Heolift (jut for unite, in orrnohian V3-l~' ci P0 fia~ 12341 Cly '2404 ~ fl~I r' of wine. warner,, and song but 'ow il's time to rove along to soy honks would ocly cheap.'. the gift. ittot ury friends always gave no when I 'ceded that itt my apologie, to Ito. I hurt olonotitne. spot,. and n.y Ilsonks to those who understand to my friends. Iftis ndvica. and iIo. make .esne. elf it t&*s is a ide cnflds.c* IiIt-fl-el LOST S FOUND lattimole n.h .te. notch I neat ne 6th ~ S 6th sransweusto edison choir, allot 377 5607 reward 1 AT-93-P) ound wrisrwotci, by hun,. hail 3-2 coil en pietwich day 392 I 101 right 373 1202 leave n.efcg. (1-ST 95-IC) found Oat. 'in. watch between Motherly S Bryan Hail, Coil 8 8163 (i-at fl-nc) Found Gold SACEIV outsIde Norinn Aud CotI Di Bo.we 392-0124 (I~ 08-nc) CALCUtAt~ Found 0, kyon Hall 120 (cdl 3753915 (1-3.-fl-nd SEEVICIS Quality lea*erwek never net out airways wears in Al McSooDu we specialize in cusafli lsothewok puntas belts, cools OdtVtt. sandals, 'ravel bags If I con be mod, of I.olhe. we con make ii to soil yo.l MaSonow, 1131 Un'versjty Ave open lOo.'n-pn, Monday thit, Saturday. by oppalninuect Sundays & evenIngs. P3-7470 j so-74Europe Israel AFrica Asia Ira ye1 discounts yea round student air travel inc 4228 first aye turk.' go 4 CA) 9344660 (ni 2544S-p) Prof.nonoI dog cttdlencs class., is now being aM.red 2 eta course. 5~ b.ins Match IC Iron, 8-9 pm at cirny reserve. ne bit ave P3-l~ keep trying rn-lQ.91) Scuba Classe, stoning Feb 24* Wreck Dive March ~5l, Sdtes Sv'ce Rentals !or,, Alien (Ca-hot of Wild kingdom V Aliens Aauol.c & Trail Center Inc -W Univ 373-9233 (n.fr86-c) Typing Any rioleriol IBM carbon ribbon elect, ic 75 f Page double ~pac.d Cal 73 5572 M U 95 9) Applcotion~ p0559045 I esume. ,hato5 'Cody n 24 houri Mon Tb Jr. uli L'0 Mo P6 7657 IM ATQS CL ireiv? been eel in9 down otel y~ 3'd 'riw''nqs stud teivice is hersi no orde. COt >40 hit ~., hove *. iris to lit your rud M5TQSPI by SLINSHiNE, Dorcet ponliet terporory rod "rusic nI Is besii lot o a ~ntOr inrttiOr, t0l I Sill ni 392 7575 ~A ~T 9% P W >1 woe your thesis disbertotion epa,'. 'err,, pope's, etc ixperrenced For and Accunole 3fl!ij.y 196-pl ~osa warn We ion help you find a horn. aporkn.nt mcb.ie horn or rooMmate the easy woyr Jot a. ounce ii I QEALTO* Ooe"~ Days irI~ ~ ~4 SW 4th Ave 3778100 SERVICES SL~ Fry 4aiOW HQRSi FARM 'ding 'scaden'y & boardiro srnbl. Protestionol huntient irstructror, I'ghied ,ng~ tro'is Also he finest in boo'd'rg P I C PHOTOS ,anporis resumes end opph'cot'ons roljraj sylle portrait, 371 0797 camera worim studio 1219W Univ Ave (m 20* 91 For all repair an American and 'n'porr.d utitos no bill and Mik, or 2225 NW 6th St or coIl 376 OAN Do yours.ll tovoril(r,, 5$ 97 ph STATISTICS 'UtOR NC. by former tInt 'it'd nit, edO, Coil M'Ite at 276 ~lJ n,2,97-p) MEDICAL OENIAt S LAW SC$~ APt'tICANTS Perhap, we con heip you qet occeled So. T6l~ 5, Lou's, Mo 63105 Fr 3I479~ typing fat' reatonoble rote, Qegrilesed w'ti. grod sThooi e~uoIlons, technical 4 to.,. are.gn kathy -273. 7203 SM Cog, S.l id (in 397%) TALL OAKS STAmt is oh new to lhts area -'It. pnie. I horse. to rent with reasonable ras* nr W Gotnendlit Coil 9S-22t tmAiqd-o) NVOS4 I*tPS P10911 ArTAIN OQAiS SY AIDING ANY P14Y5CM AC &'TAL ASiLIY.sTwvlG-MVJOY-AwETla L.a.', ~'~',r~* V3-N9 Ocitahd 0 P~o~-C.rtlfl.d AMH Sac ScuM. Coon. Advars~.d reeItrion for ~di'g ~uae, A11 6 All qodp.'ten pmv4ed including mask. fin. .a4el, SC full wlul. tank, regtil~, all ow, .*oak cad in. 'emotional cefldfkahlon AMolu~ly no *s.e cost SN Call k.M. Oyn.mdcs Sfl-S9 Im.*44.I O.v *'. Dry im*agae for splnq fr.~ T~wnpnMo. by se~eIg Iron Key W.* S.nvivol diving trip for five deys Include, full scuba equipment Con.p ot hitericol Fart Jeffeno., 5115W for caryif .4 divers or ~ to, noncertified cod rip includes full cmice CaU S~uSn Oynontics P3-1069 (n.-9t-94-p) *1110 F~ SlO4T l'.EA9io.s S.jp, Mart' U4NIISiIY OPTCIM4 JUSWMthtAv. SUeS fM-SO-fl-Cl MCAT Medical C.ll. A4no Vet *6601 compact review C.n. in M.q,,i notch 23-29 Stanley ~oplon Ejucoe.,ol C.nleq locol 392-9426 to .'voIi 'oil collect (fl) 922-6887 m-?t-46-o) E)NRIENaD rYPlSTt FouId.pwdobd. Rat. n.gat1tl. Tern'i ~*s, ,eontes etc Ccli F~iy4iis P2-6767 m-w-4I -ci CUSTOM AMINQ a flINCH I lAM-fl 39c SERVICES ~lTINC QtSLAPCN Neod hol~* Professional tinter resorcn*r no pio~.ct too big or small 'elm popersto doctoral lb. reosonobte rot. call 376 5520 in ?t-96-p~ typing SM Corrocloble Selectric II Mo,,, titter 4 372 728 I r'r typIng quIck and neal reasonable 3/6 226 Marcia hi" Wont sornethrro different' (uttari ''ode r logh. repaIr, Odlewliafls vet reasonable Marcia 376 2269 Qr 5498 0L DES ON SUNDAY NUSBYS TACICLE BOX I SI. SoubotUglut N.wb.ny, flo s.ew & yin fE-IS ttr mao&n C0ffl0t.*.n w Sn flY -HtL ?31 REPAiR etc*wl!M-OuN VEAL ~4 !! -Th SmElT'S MIJVW IUSt I CAY SWVO I DAY SUVICE FRANCHISE DEALER p ALL ACCUSORIES CALL 377-IKE DINNER ALL ~Y $1.39 STLDEiT IJISCOIJIT 16% OPEN DAILY 1 JAM-MIDI'JIGNT 1805 SW ISST 377.0901 -Mu. Mildew Brothers 0 'izza 'alace Seaf oad. Italian Specialties Qp.m. -conic cody &r6un GINS N.W.ladmk. Introducing Robert Bowen Cam. m.*l Isis. A the rest 4 .ur pr.fnu.saA staff ci Orodys H.~v Cuonen I. tjlfln.cle in styling A grnming *F men's bat,. Grady's Hair Quarters in 71 MUhe~er Shopping C.nter Phone 375-0239 AppedntmOflti By Request Slam

PAGE 14

'I ~1 V V 'I I By Alligator Sen Ices NASHVILLE, lenn. -John bit, led his Gator basketball team into the Vanderbilt gym Saturday night to lace the Commodores in t]t-\ final game ci the season. he Gatur, responded by ~~Ut5CiiT'ing Vanderbilt from the field. sinking 35 'hot' to Vanderbilt's 34 HOWEVER, THE FINAL score read dilierent: Vandcrhilt 102, 1' F83 I he -dilference "a' the (iJtor'. overabundant ability to toul It "as a disappointing season or Lotz. ~ho took his first losing 'easer in many coaching years. Ihe Cators f'rnshed sixth in the SEC 'A jfk, an 8-to conference record, an overall 12lb mark. Vanderbilt capitalized on 30 Gator louis. hitting 34 ot 44 tree throw attempts and outscorimg the Caters itom the charity stnpc h~ 21 POIntS. THAT MADE the difference. UF "as only do~.n by eight. 48-40. going into the second hall. as Jerry Moore's 10-point list half and Al Bonnets nine kept the (;aton ,. thtn reach. Vanderbilt nailed the lid shut. however. in the first 'even niinutes of the second half, holding the Caters to a mere tour field goals. VANDERBILT LED by 20 points, 70-50. ~ith I 2:37 to play, and ballooned to as much 31 -point lead before substituting freely from the bench. Despite outscoring the Commodores from the field, the Caters average (toni the field "as only 39.8 per cent (35 of 88), ~hile Vanderbilt connected on 34 of 67 shots for a 50.7 average. I he Commodores hit 22 of 29 freethrows in the first halt, as the Gators fouled Vandy 18 times. photo by ondy n-mon UF'S AL BaNNER GRABS REBOUND IN GAME EARLIER THIS SEASON .frnhmonlorwo.d ledGotoriwith l5pointsogoinstVondy 'he Caters did manage to secure one top spot in the SEC the SEC free throw accuracy crown. The Gatos's hit 13 of lb free throws for ~jn 81.3 per cent average, improving their season average to 76.5 per cent, one tenth of a per cent higher than Vanderbilt. Al Bonnet led the scoring for the Caters tith IS points. Jerry Moore added 34. Gene Shy and Norm CaIdwell hit Ibr 12 each. and Bob Lindsay dropped in 10. The Independent a Florida ALligator Peg. 14 Md.y. Men* IC. IfS Gatorsforget scriptsweep Miami By hARK JOHNSON Alligator Sped. Wdt.r When a 2-4 baseball team goes up against the runners up in last year's college World Series, against one pitcher who went 15-2 last season and another the 'as probably the leading high school pitcher in Florida last year-the 2-4 team doesn't stand a chance, right? Well, the UF baseball team lorgot to read the script. BEFORE A two-day throng of over three thousand sunburned and beer-saturated Perry Field tans, the Caters combined timely hitting and clutch pitching as they handed photo by ondy n.wmon LET ThE 000011MM ROLL .John Cart.s. congratulated offer game-winning hit the Miami Hurricanes their and 2-I. lb-st two losses of the season. 8-2 H s.as just last teek that those same UP ball players were losing two games to Florida State. one by a score of 14-0. as the team's record dropped to a dismal 0-4. But ever since Jim Joiner's pinch-hit three run bower beat St. Leo 9-S last Tuesday. the Gaton have been riding high. evening their record at 4-4 thanks mainly to some vastly improved pitching. THIS WEEKEND, John Chappel and Craig Pippin threw complete game victories as the team E.R.A. dropped from 5.32 three gatnes ago to a respectable 3.51. Bruce Raker and Eric Hiller will attempt to lower that figure even more today when they hurl against Alabama in a doubleheader starting at 2 p.m. In Friday game, the Gaton spotted Miami a run In the second before scoring four times in the bottom of the inning to take the lead. UP hitters collected 13 hits fbr the game and drove freshman sensation Mike Lerner out of the box in just the second inning. All but two batten collected base hits, led by shortstop R~er Molt's three for four performance and center fielder Sammy Ricks double and left field home run. SENIOR LEFTY John Chappeil .ent all the way for the Gatos's. allowing just one earned run on six hits and a naping six ,alks. the best. however. 'as yet to come. Saturday saw more sunshine, another good crowd, and an excellent pitching duel between Miami's ace right-hander Stan jakubowiki and freshman righty Craig Pippin for the Gators. While Jakubowski 'as retiring the first eight UF batters in order. Pippin 'as struggling but holding his own in the early going. He gave up five hits and five ~ alki through five innings pitched. but only one Miami runner crossed the plate while eight others were left stranded on base. "IN THE FIRST three innings, a base hit could have killed us." a relieved Coach Puller said later. "We could have been hurt, but we stayed out there and made them hk the ball, and that's 'hat you've got to do." Whatever it 'as that Pippin lacked in the early innings, he found it in a hurry after the Hurricanes combined three base hits to take a 1-0 lead in the fifth. Mixing a lively t'orkball with his straight stuff, he retired the side in the sixth, seventh, and eighth innings before giving up a lone single in the ninth. At one point. 12 Miami batten 'ient don in successIon. MIAMVS JAKUIOWSKI, however. 'as equally Impressive in the laze innings, retiring eight UP batters in order before Dave Bowdens leadot! single sparked the Gatos's in the ninth inning. After Jim Joiner struck out, designated hitter Eric Hitler singled sending Bonden to second and putting the tinning run on lint. Do' den ~ as replaced at second base by pinch-runner ioel Murrie after Joiner struck wit, and Miller was replaced by (Se' Sweep. ,~Re 16) Swimmers 5th nUF' S worst SEC showing By WInS DRANCACCIO AflIgah Spats Wik. TI* worst finish in 20 years. A probleni-riddled UP swim squad could only muster a fifth place finish in last weekencfs SEC championships held in Knoxville. Tenn. "IT'S A SAD time tbr Coach Harlan (LIE swim coach) and us' UPs diving coach said after the meet. "This is the worst finish ~e'vc had in 20 years." Eennesse&s swim team captured the SEC title for the fourth consecutive year. The Volunteers won II of IS events and recorded four new records in the meet. THE vOL'S. 'ho totaled 612 points. were followed by Alabama with 421, Auburn with 399, LSU with Ill. florida with 101, GeorgIa with 204. Kentucky with 74 and Vanderbilt with 65. 'the Gators left for the SEC championships with only 12 members on the team. two of which were divers. The skeleton crew knew they 'ere too weak to finish any higher than fourth and ended up one notch below that. WILL ARTLEY 'as one of the t~w bright spots for the Gaton. He finished second in the 200-yard backstroke, U Ft highest finish in the four-day competition. 'the 4(X)-yard and 10)-yard freestyle relays, both composed of Gatos's Jim Hitcher. Victor Arnold. Will Artley and James LaRochelle took fourth-places. U F's 4(10-yard medley relay team consisting of Will Artley. Mel Zajac. Victor Arnold and Jantie LaRochelle also took fourth. Trouble beset the Gators beginning with a rash of swimmers quitting, the cancellation of two dual meets by Athletic Dinner Hay Craves, Coach Harlan offering his resignation. Graves refusing it and finally the agreement to finish out the wagon tith those swimmers who remained. Cagers drop season finale to Vandy,1 02-83

PAGE 15

Th.ind.p.MWSM agar M.SqfA.'d' U. 1971 P.r IS Third-ranked Hurricanes dea UF netters first loss of season fl~ KEITH CANNON tort in ate events in No 2 doubles tiE's Chap Brown and AlligatorSpon. Write, Mike Hurling up~ei Miami's lean, of Alvaro Fillol. the No. I yr tennis coach 8111 Potter smiled-as he aI~ jys does, A In ~inMle~ player, and Ron Meyers. a talented Ireshmar. 6.4 in orIok~.and said. Wedont have anything to be Ishamed il the lirsi set Boning and Bro"n complemented each other A t~w points here or there ~ould have been the match ~eIl. 'nih Boning playinR the baseline ,Aell and Brown For the lack of one doubles set, the Gators barely missed an sendinR t-ocket.shot torehands dos. n the middle bet,.een the upset ol the third-ranked Miami Hurricanes, raIling ii a 54 t'.o Hurricanes. thriller ~ .n overflow crowd at the Univergty Courts It he ti F team dropped the second set 2-6. but "ere ahead 2,as UP. lint loss of the season after the singles matches. the Gators appcdred 0 in the set '.hich ~.as to decide the match s.hen Boding Irailing 4-2 turned an ankle 'thale trying to track doan a shot by Fuel. ~ have little, if any, chance of staying In this one Hos.e~er. I hat 'topped play tor about IS minutes, and it was later the UF players didn't think so and played some ot their Ifl()St learned that Borling has a possible fracture of a bone ~ his impressive doubles of the year. jUAN DIAl and Dave Pressly finished tint. Aith a strong TIlE jUNIOR trom Orlando. hobbled but game. continued 7.5.6-I victory against JoagwTI Rasgado and Pedro Martine,. the ni.itch. But the tide had turned against the Gators. and ~wn .3 in the first set, the LW pair came hackto take a 4-3 lIllol and Myers overwhelmed the UF pair in six straight lead, theydid the most damage s.ith I'ressly serving and Diaz games to sun the set b.2 anti the match. making ~omC tonnidable slams at the yiei, I he Miami duo I-or the first time this year, LIE ~as beaten in singles. The came back to tie the set 5-S. (iator~ only victories came in the No. 4 match, where Brown Ii, an 11th game ~.hich featured lobs, drills, and almost niade short "ork of Myers6-3. 6-3: and in No.6 singles where overyother shot you could ask for. Pressly held service and the (Jescher dos.ned Bennett 6-4. 6-2. Caters went up 6.5. Came 12 nent to deuce and the Gator, IN THE other singles matches, Din and Pressly were took it seven points to 5. the 'unner coming on a 'cries of defeated for the second time in three matches. incredible volleys at the net. Fillol of Miami edged Din 6-7. 6-3, 7-5 in the No. I match. Din and Pressly had no trouble in the second set. sArapping ~SGADO'S QUICKNESS ~.as too much for Preusly. who up their match with nb-i romp. That brought the Gators to lost the No. 2 singles match 6-I. 6-7, 6-2. Pressly was at his s.ithinonepoiiltonthetotal match score. 4.3. best in the second set, baffling Rasgado with powerful serve. tiE tied the match at 4-4 ~hen John Kunnen and Jim on his '.ay to a tiebreaker ,.in. (kseher beat Joe Gaiter and Inns Bennett 6-4. 6-4 in No 3 For Miami. (liarber finished up the singles .ith a No. S doubles. victory against Boring 6-0. 2-6. 6-4. KLJNNEN AND Ocudiertook a 3-Olead in the Irst set, but Ihe loss for the Gators left their record at 5-i and broke a it melted to a 4-4 tie. But the ur team broke Carbers serve 9-match home ~'nning streak for UF. The last loss at home and went on to a 64 victory. Kunnen and Oesoher "on the came against Miami last year. 7-2. second set by the Same Score. Miami boosted its record to 4-I. The Hurricanes have lost Meanwhile, there had been some dramatic, and Un only to No. I ranked Stanthrd. JIM CUCHE won singles motch 6.4,6.2 SUICIDE 8 CRISIS INTER YEN TION SERVICE ecu "gwe care! 316~I444 MICHAEL ROSENBERG will speak and discuss LIFE 0 In ISRAEL ALIYAH Tuesday March 11th 8:00 p.m. Hillel Foundation 16 N.W. lath St. I $39500 -Hewkft-Padmnrs new HP65 Sdentlflc at air Here's what you get I 49-Step User Memory. You can write and edit your own programs, without software, without knowing a 'computer language. 2. 86-PreA'rogrammed Functions and Operations. 3 20.Addressable Memory Registers. 4. Digital Timer. 5. HP's efficient RPN logic system with Wemory Stack. 6. HP quality craftsmanship. Comets thenew HP 55 today See how much performance $39500 can buy HEWLETJ PACKARD FLORIDA BOOKSTORE 1614 West University Ave. Across frost' library Wist

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N,. i~.m. Ind.o4. R.wIdo AIlIg.~or Mend.y March ?O 1975 Lady better beat S Miami gymnasts 2nd hit Lady Ostor Netter, continued their impressive tennis plap by thwarting FM) 8-I to remain undefeated. The Lady Gate, doubles pair of Sue Liges and Un Keyes kept pace with the teams unblemished record by defeating Mary Wilkinson and Lesh Homeyc,, 6-0, 6-4. GATOR DEDDIE DIJNKIN, number three in the lineup. managed to pull out a 'in going three sets for the second day in a row despite tendonitis in her right foot. Dunkin paired with Kathy I-ieubner Saturday to defeat FSUs Rochelle Smith and Francis Merrill 7-5, 6-4. LADY GATOR COACH Sue Whiddon ~&as pleased with the three days of play that saw her season record improve three wins to 5-2. ~We played tell and showed strength and maturity that comes as the season progresses. Whiddon said. Whiddon explained that the doubles team gained needed experience adding that she had been particularly pleased with 'ome of the singles "ins ihat had been pulled out despite wine tough sets.' WHIDDON COMPLIMENTED the doubles team of Keyes and Elges and noted, Against flU our No. I doubles team of Acker and Black tere very, very strong. They had strong volleys and their serves 'etc tough to return' The coach said that the Lady Gaton needed some work on ttggressiveness and volleys but overall, she was extremely pleased. in THE LADY GATOR GYMNASTICS TEAM took second ,,ver the weekend In regional competition vith a score of ')3 75. South,.est Mi~siss.ppi Junior College took Iirst ~uth a %core ot 106.35. ALThOUGH THE GATORS came in second, their 93. po'nt total was three points shy of qualifying them for the nationals. Ut' gymnasts fairing well were Patty Broonifleld, who took a fifth on the parallel bars and ninth all around, and Pula Northius, who took a sixth in floor exercise, sixth in balance beam and tenth all around. 'Sweep Ii IMPORTED PAR7Y INC ~ M PORTED PARTS & ACCESSORIES FOR ALL FOREIGN CARS TRISH'S ANNOUNCES NEW HOURS Ma4DAY 9 o m -530 p ,n THURSDAY 9 o m 630 pm TUESDAY 9 om-630 pm FRIDAY 9 avr-5~ pm WED 9 G.m -600pm SATURDAY 9o.m2~ p.m A HAIR HOUSE ~9OO SW. MCKEE ROAD Sfl. 302 (ftnni page '4, ICieth Moreroft. Rogert I-jolt then hit a slow grounder to third 'hich retired Morcroft for the second out "hue Murrie went to third and Halt to first. With the crotd cheering wrhoni~ second baseman John Cortese stepped up to the plate. Cortese tbuled off the first r'.o pitches to fall behind 0-2, but lilt the third deep to center tield. MIAMI CENTERFIELDER Rick DInnocenzio appeared to have a play at the ball as he raced b:iA looking over his left shoulder. But then he turned and crafted back to the right. .nd the ball sailed over his head, allowing tint Mutt-ic and then Halt to score as the entire UF ball club swarmed onto he held iii jubilation. It feels Mreat to tin.' said an ecstatic Cortese after the wn'e. I think its a bi~ dn for the team. and I think "crc I~oing to he right in 0' of things in the SEC." Its list like te ton a championship. Pippin beamed. With this (can,. '.ith everybody so close and everything. it mjkes me ted 'o happy. lw said .11 along there not much difference in college t,~iscball wam~. Coach I-tiller said This should prove to our Lids that cheyre :15 good as anybody. NEC? CAR WAN. Try our low at mat f.nenclq -Interest Is cowutmd emIt month on the ungMdd bmw. ad do you ver ae~e who, yes rMe or psj' aheSI I CaM 392-Cam for cost -kftn Sq Payroll dedujetbi available for she,, and Boa, paymn GAffE FE VHDL E FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL ~W1T UNION 5$. Anon me be earn' .12gb Sheet HnrnMOea. -Stba. M.mbv nugb Md.1 0e ASK ABOUT OUR MON .FRI. 9:00.6: 1012 5. MAIN ST. STUDB'IT DISCOUNT 10PM SAT. 10:00.2:00 PM 372.4341