Citation
The Independent Florida alligator

Material Information

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:
August 14, 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.

Subjects

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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
The Independent I

I, THURSDAY


Florida Alligator; 14, 1975

.
67, NO. 167
'
..w' Published by Campus Communications Inc., Cointtvill, Florida Not officially auoclated with the Unlvrsity of Florida



-. -
Injustice


.. *
'
,:' !I! '
,
; may end




for black i




law B1 ANNE b



i. Alligator Staff

If Virgil Hawkins were
lawyer today.
: But because of his race
of Florida has sent him out
new law school and endured
him out of UF.Hawkins's ,

desegregation of suits Florida

but did not make him a
NOW, AT 65, he may
I "When 1 was a small boy
used to go to the courts
morning with my father ( a )
The courts would be filled
and whites,they'd all been :
like being caught in 10 12)i
"They usually wound up
seven months because
lawyers. I knew then that I
lawyer and help poor people
white Hawkins said.
Hawkins,assistant public
of a federal anti-poverty
long way from the small
companied his father to the
became a licensed
doesn't mean he hasn't
In 1949 Hawkins then 39
transfered to Gainesville
company he was working
Hawkins had only recently
dergraudate degree.
"IT TOOK ME A
through,school.Every couple
quit school and go to work to
family," Hawkins said.
Hawkins decided it was l
been sent to Gainesville with
law school.

(see page

< I

l UF rules hearing scheduled for September 3 4- I



I By LINDA WISNIEWSKI members believed state universities were Under the APA .
"" included under the APA.
Alligator Staff Writer
1 "Public hearings on UF's proposed rules and However Barron's staff and some state 'adequate notice' of either
I regulations will be held September during senators said state universities were not included
i ,:the.quarter break when most students, : in the act. Biggs'said 14 or 21 days must be
'' faculty,,and staff arc; on vacation. THE ACT REQUIRES state agencies that
Public hearings on, the rules and make rules which have the same effect as law given/ about the hearing \ 4
f ,regulations of state agencies are required by to publicize all hearings, meetings, and
the Florida Administrative Procedures: Act workshops and list all its rules with the
;, (APA). secretary of state. Attorney' Tom Biggs
t ". THE INTENT of the APA is to require all The APA controversy lasted throughout the
agencies which make rules having the effect of 1974 legislative session and a decision was
legislation to codify those procedures and delayed until this year's session.,Biggs said. t\
have them approved by ,the.legislature. In' June the legislature finally "clarified"the : UF then had between June and August 8-
'' A disagreement between members of the act so '"units of the state university when the rules,,had to be sent to the printersfor
House of Representatives and Senate system' were included.: publication in the 'Gainesville independent *
President Dempsey.Barren (Panama City) ," WHEN UF RECEIVED word "on June 10 and The Free Advocate
'...... last year delayed the APA timetable which or June IS" that it ,was included: under the newspapers to gather the organizational/
J t determines' when public hearings are APA. a timetable began which forced UF to and operational rules in each of its colleges
scheduled. UF Attorney Thomas Biggs said. schedule the public hearings during the and,offices. Cunningham said.
When the APA was introduced to the summer break. UF Public Information
legislature last year by Barren and his staff. Officer High Cunningham said. (seepage 10)




z



.


. ,
fog- t Hi.In4p.ndofit Rorida Alligator/ ,thu.....",Avgu*14 197.



i '.:,..,):f;.:. ..f:' ,: 'I .. 'My impression/ was that ;1:

.
"'. 'I '
> :<
: : ;(r \\w: ., / all// of a sudden there was

r "
.; going/ to be a big crackdown

\I'J 1
.. oI at Student Government events '"

Jim Eaton




I Plainclothesmen make drug busts




By KEVIN BLOOM were smoking practically right under the noses of officers. quarters. .
Alligator Staff Writer "Whether an officer believes the laws concerning the use of "IF WE ARE DEALING with first time offenders chancesare
Eighteen persons were arrested for drug violations involving marijuana are equitable or not,he has a sworn duty to uphold the penalties would be lighter," Denson said, "I see no
the use of marijuana last weekend, 12 occurring: at a those laws" Holliman said. reason to levy severe punishment to someone In possession of
Student Government sponsored free movie, according to Six of the arrests were made in the Buckman Hall area. small quantities of marijuana.
University Police (UPD) reports. FOUR OF THE ARRESTS involved UP students who were Student Body President Jim Eaton expressed concern over
Capt. Vernon Holliman of UPD said the arrests were not turned over to the Office of Student Affairs. the number of arrests particularly because nost of the arrests
part of any plan to "crack down" on marijuana use on UPD reports did ,not specify. quantities of marijuana were made at an SG-sponsored event.
campus, !,)instead came as a result of UPD's plainclothes confiscated. "My impression is that all of a sudden there is going to be a
patrols which are being used to combat the high incidence of Robert Denson UF coordinator of student affairs said big crackdown at student SG events" Eaton said, "if that is
bicycle thefts at UF. students referred to him for marijuana violations could the case we would have liked to have been informed of that
HOLLIMAN SAIQ in "all the instances, persons arrested receive a written reprimand or be suspended for one or two .kind of policy."




I Unique music network to begin broadcastingBy I



SHEILA DRAPER Entertainment Network Ltd. (GEN) will progressive rock. consciousness by suggesting other songs," he
Alligator Staff Writer begin broadcasting from "Gainesville "For special shows in discrete quad you said.Whalen
Beach", Robert Whalen program director might get together with a neighbor with one said what makes cable broad
For t o nths, several billboards located said.GEN hooking up to the Pipeline and the other casting better than airwave; is. "It's radio
around G esville have been posing the IS A RELATIVELY new concept in hooking up to the FM. With two tuners and before you put the air into The signal is
questio umor has it there will be a new broadcasting. Whalen said it will be two speakers and synchronized broadcasting, very clean the reception su and there are
FM ra ation coming to town Will it being broadcasting discrete quadrophonic sound you can listen to four separate channels no atmospheric effects."
easy or progressive rock: ?" through two radio stations-Stereo FMlOl, without having to buy expensive quad GEN is planning to recor ,nd broadcast
a wer.to the riddle is both. easy listening and Csfrjj.I 98.6 n. equipment" he said. 4 9/ local talent on special sho us some talk
is weekend the GainesvilleJj derground ine whjHvovides ourWHAT'S AT OTHER TIMES jie two Aparate shows he added.
stations will be broadcasting their /spective TO RECEIVE THE NDERGROUND
modes of music %asy list ning or Pipeline signal one must hook up to the
background music and progressive rock University City Television Cable Company.
11 music. The cost is H extra a mont and will enabli!
The Underground Pipeline is not a radio the receive) to pic! up a c uple o land
station. It is closed circuit entertainment, the and Jackso vine st tions Whalen
"" FCC is not involved and therefore it has no The adv iced publicity .i if the fa m f th.
HAPPENIN.rBLOODMOBILE call letters Whalen said.It billboar wised 'ty. a i
I is a relatively new concept. A few stations stationsfyf -
operate on the west coast, but there are no At tha time Irv Uram station manager: or
others in this area, he said. WGVL said, "we checked it out with our
One of the major complaints noted from a Washington attorney who handles our
Donations of blood will Baha'i Faith will be given every Friday at 8 1975 Survey Profile of the Gainesville Radio dealings with the FCC but found nothing in
gladly be received by the Civitan Regional p.m. in room 355 of the I. Wayne Reitz Listener was there was too much talking, Tom the pending applications about a new radio
Blood Center in the Plaza of the Americas Union. Contact John Watson at 376-7128 for Kurrus marketing director said. station in this area.
from 9 a.m. to 2:30: p.m. today. further information. GEN will broadcast fewer 28 "WE DON'T KNOW whose behind it, nor
ENGLISH LITURGY The Eastern Or. INDUCTION The college of nursing will minutes of uninterrupted music e half do we'care. We will continue doing the fine
thodox Liturgy will be given in English todayat induct members at 7:30 p.m tonight at Wind hour Whalen said. job we're doing" he said.
10 a.m. in rooms 361.363 of the J. Wayne Meadows club house on 2712 SW 34th Street.A PEOPLE WANT TO HEAR Mfcjftc on Bryan Morris, GEN ope anager.
Reitz Union. Contact John W. Missing at speech will be given at 8 p.m. by Minera the radio, not a lot of obnoxious fads," he said, "We will do whatever 't akes to set
372.7580 for further information. ,Kozma director of nursing at North Florida added. Gainesville on its ears. We "e into com
RALLY t Persons interested in a road rally Regional Hospital. Contact Mary Lynn at "The Underground Pipeline will broadcast petition, it builds a better met." he said.
should register between 10 a.m. and noon 373-1210 392.3511 for further information. progressive rock, meaning the music is The personnel of Ga nesville En.
Saturday in the visitor's parking lot of Beaty FLYING An organizational meeting of the presented in sets of related tempo, meaning tertainment Network, Ltd. will consist of
Towers dormitory. Admission is $2. Call 392- UF flying club is scheduled for tonight at 8 and so on. It is active listening where the three former employees of WGVL who quit
7547 for further information. p.m. in rooms 74 and 75 of the Union. Call people can call in, respond to the about eight to ten months ago over
BAHA'I: An informal discussion of the 495-9929 for: further information. programming, and even add to the creativeSKATEBOARDS disagreements with the management.


--


!


AND Accessories
B y:

Etahane e Hang Ten e Inland Save S20-$30'. month.in
e .................U.. enly 2
Augustine '. Logan Mojo Model from campus.

Nona ft Wayne Iron e Pro-Line e Color.Oil TV street in every parkingIndividual opt.

bedrooms
Chicago Trucks w/Urethane Wheels laundry facilltiotFumiihod

,372-5URF 'in Four Sizes and Six Colors .Co* Grill

INLAND Now .laaalnf. for.t.oti.Poo fell. l
9-6:30: Mon-Fri *% t 12ovallaUa. ........ ......
6:30-6:30 Sat .. .. Office .,...
: : SURF SHOP ,104 IVIIY t7AY
Closed 9)4) SW eih Avo. 377274
Sunday 301 W. Unlv. Ave.


.



Independent Florida Alligator Thursday, August J4, If 75, Page 3


/*==.. Complaints filed against realty agency=>\ 1





By JOSE SARIEGO listings, from which he could not find any

,.. Alligator Staff Writer / signed the contract and was shown Into available housing.
GARY GOLDSTEIN, of the
$flartcy" Gilbert Huey earnest dirty handed United Real Estate office in manager Gainesville said
waiting! room worn
I her some
Idling:for an apartmentor; / the reason listings were still being
< *- many
*
and She herroommatK* % te f notebooks and some scratch paper advertised after they were taken was the time
attracted United
was to Real lag usually one day, between the time he
Association, Inc. through an and told to take it from there found a listing was taken and the time he

the newspaper."I could remove the ad from the paper.
SIGNED the contract and Gilbert But Shulman said that several weeks after
Nancy Hueyprevent
into a dirty waiting room, handed
he registered with the company the same ads
looseleaf notebooks and some complaints Are. mostly related to them from operating in the state. for the same properties were in the paper.
and told to take it from there," she she said explaining that ,"But in order for us to act,, there wouldhave Goldstein said he tells customers there is no

complaint filed with the Gainesville come to the United Real Estate office to be a clear-violation. of our chapter," guarantee they will find a listing, but if the

of: Commerce. said."I seeing advertisements for rentals which she cautioned. situation is unusual, he will refund the $35.
"Take it from there" led nowhere no longer available. DECEPTIVE ADVERTISEMENTpractices IN ONE CASE, two roommates signed up
checked:: 10 apartments listed'and have not been any complaints of this would be a violation of the chaptershe separately, and when they discovered their .

available. about any other real estate company in. said. error, Goldstein said he refunded the fee to ;
"By this time I was furious and Copeland added. It would be about six months before the one of the roommates. I

my money back" Huey said. "I was ADDITION the Florida Real Estate reports from the investigation are completed "There are so many variables and we haveso

it was against company policy, but is investigating ,United Real because'e commission faces a backlog of many listings, that invariably,things out of '
,could come in every day from 4 to 6 as a result of "a number of com 500 cases before ft can begin work on this one the ordinary are going to happen," he said.

new listings. I'm from Cocoa Beach so the commission received, Ann' she said. The reason listings are sometimes in worse

not be there from four to six every day.. commission'assistant director, William Shulman, a UF student who also condition than advertised is that he relies on I
Huey is not alone. claimed he has had trouble with the company; the l landlord's description of the property he
THE CHAMBER of commission is a state agency which said he was first attracted to the company by explained."I .

received nine complaints about all real estate brokers, including an advertisement.He TAKE the landlord's word,"Goldstein
Estate since June 22, Carol at United Real Estate. The commission said he signed a contract with United

chamber consumer affairs director, the power to revoke broker's licenses and Real Estate and received a handbook of (see page 11) j




I


..,,", Lottery system s.uggested for graduate admissions

-

-
+ By KEITH MOYER had discussed the idea of a lottery with Marston and added HOWEVER, Marston said personal interviews, when used

Alligator Staff WriterA that when admissions officials can no longer distinguish in a graduate school selection process, can introduce
t Between> the qualifications of a number of students some prejudice if they are not carefully controlled.Last .
lottery system for determining between graduate school system is needed for selection.
week State Senate President Dempsey Barron, D-
is
with
applicants approximately equal qualifications .being
studied by UF officials, UF President Robert Q. Marston Marston said various criteria are currently used to Panama City asked a standing committee on law school
said. distinguish between students of equal caliber. admissions to include the study of admissions practices in all
Graduate Record Examination Scores (GRE) a student of the state's graduate schools.

Marston said he suggested the possibility, adding that he undergraduate grade point average, how a student did in Senator Tom Gallen D-Bradenton, a member of the
has talked with the deans of the colleges of Law.Medicineand courses pertaining to the school to which he or she is applying, committee said last week that the committee may look into

Veterinary Medicine on the subject.DR. personal recommendations and standardized interviews were possible uses of lottery systems.
WYLAND S. CRIPE, Assistant dean for student and cited by Marston as possible ways to select between studentsas Marston said UF would cooperate with the committee

public services in the College of Veterinary Medicine said he fairly as possible. during their study.Return .


//lit! ill : 1 f n<;m,
CLOTHES J2*

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of THE DEMO SALE ALTER WE CAN THEM


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Starring : *Jlmfcersitg* o 'tnP
1620 W University

TEAC Yamaha Miracord SIR EPI Independent Florida alligator t ta is
,, publication of Campus Communications *
,
Incorporated a private
non.profit corporation It It published
and othersHappening five tomes weekly except' during June
Braun. ,Kenwood July, and August when It'I published
lemi-weekly, -and during student
'. holidays and exam periods Opinion
expressed In the Independent
Alligator art those of the editor of the
: : l'', : < writer of the article and not those of
: ; F" the University of Florida, the campus
: ; ; <. .. ,I served by Address the Independent Florida
Alligator correspondence to-
.. ". ".' ph for' limited time I The Independent Florida All gator,
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> .ttJfCfl. Come
n $20.00
4,.IJ "' .!jj.. ;'.i $5.50 per quarter: per yearor

; :' ,-:: it; ?.'" through Bulk subscription student government ore provided for the
student of the University of Florida
iii 'I '" The Independent Florida Alligator
\ -t ." :;//M"" :' '. reserves 'the right to regulate the
typographical tone of all advertisements -
and to revise turn
or
)' ". b ; Ui .away all copy It consider ob-
.9/ : '. .'jeetionoble, .
; The Independent Florida Alligatorwill
Qfiot hutchII not consider adjustment of
i payment for any advertisement
,. I' ." t : .1 involving typographical error or
.' l" erroneous Insertion unless notice It +
; .Z'1. ; I given to the advertising manager
within((1)I)day after the advertisement
,,.. :, v; 1802 W. University Ave. appears. The Independent Florida .
: .: Alligator! will not be responsible for
\ than
more one Incorrect Insertion of
e. .,. .. . .. ..).:)'I-.:,." J on advertisement_ scheduled to NftMvllI
) \"''' <'''' nrm'JJt l i nU.k! fF. U ]I!: im
\\jj\1( \ irl Jj 1 1'mn-' J ...t ..,,,;' ..' ...;." ..#. '''': ,. 'f- ..

..

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.
->
.lndpwid...nt Florida Alligator.$ Ihunday. August 14,1975GROWING -e





Y Gardening cuts

4 R r'NM4

f
'!rti Fi J

cost of living ,





gives spiritualindependence






-1 1i


r I

i ,,",,. .

___ '. ____ .. .
--- '
photo by john moron BjIIELENWHELANAlligator
VEGETABLES
Staff Writer
I .food quality increases

Growing a 20 by 30 foot vegetable and fruit garden can
reduce a consumer's cost of living by several hundred dollars,
II Swimming deemed OK at WauburgBy according to Richard E. Bir horticulture extension agent.
Bir said the Alachua County Cooperative Extension
program will offer a five-week home food course in Septemberto
H.B.GOLDBERG UF Intramurals Department health department notified THE LAST TIME Lake
teach people to how to successfully:: grow a garden and
Alligator Staff Writer Pafford said.THE him. Wauburg was tested by
produce.
HEALTH the before preserve
Varnes said he thought the department
DEPARTMENT 'received the tests in 197.1
a current was
Preliminary reports indicate report two or three weeks ago original permit for swimmingin Pafford said. The water was THE CONSUMER can eliminate the cost of the middle
Lake still
the water in Lake that the lake was being used valid. Varnes Wauberg said he was believedthe satisfactory for swimming at person mediating between the consumer and the producer' by
Wauburg is satisfactory for for swimming, Pafford said. continual that time. growing his own food, Bir added.
swimming, Alachua County He ,said department officialsdid permit, was a renewed Varnes said he saw a report ,Along with the "spiritual independence" from growing his
Director of Environmental not know before then that thing automatically indicating the water was safe own food Bir said the consumer increases the quality of his
after annual the
Health B.C. Pafford said the lake was being used for health testing if by the for swimming before food because he grows vegetables and fruits that before could
department
Tuesday. that purpose. of the water had not reopening the lake in April. be bought only in specialty restaurants.
Tests are being conductedon Lake Wauburg was deteriorated.quality However, he could not The foods are unavailable in supermarkets due to bruising
water samples from the reopened for swimming in recall whether the report he from shipping because they are ripe, and therefore, too soft.
lakes as part of the Alachua April, after having been TECHNICALLY, IT WAS saw was the 1973 health Examples of such perishable foods are stawberries tomatoes
County Health Department's closed to swimmers for about ILLEGAL for the In department report. He said and peaches.
procedure for granting a four or five years. tramurals Department to he thought the report he saw
permit for the lake to be used Health department em open Lake Wauburg without was more recent about. one
for swimming.A ployes began testing the lake first having obtained a year old. ALONG WITH GARDENING, canning and freezing can
SERIES OF WATER and notified UF the lake was permit. But Pafford said A FACULTY MEMBER in save the consumer money by allowing him to pick up good
samples taken during a not licensed for swimmingwhen since he did not believe there the e'nvironmentalengineering bargains or purchase items on sale in bulk because he can
period of several weeks must they got the report. was 'any intention to violate department, Nola freeze or can them for future use.
be analyzed before a permitcan DR. PAUL VARNES, the law and knew from Masterson said she tested Bir said growing and producing his own food would give a
be issued. Results of the chairman of the Intramurals previous testing that the water Lake Wauberg ,in August, consumer an "option" to buying market items and therefore
first set of samples were Department, which is quality was probably 1974 and the results were saving money.
received by Pafford Tuesday.It responsible for the lake, said satisfactory, he did not good. But she said she did Also included in the course is a session called "Food for the
will be about three weeks he was not aware the lake. consider prosecuting or not believe anyone outside her Soul," where ornamental flower arranging will be taught.
before tests can be completedand needed a new license. He closing the lake until the department requested or used That portion devotes itself mainly to the aesthetics more than
a permit granted to the applied for a l license when the permit could be granted. her test results. the production of food,Bir said.



<7e RastcJt&t, 9nc.SEMIANNUAL.


Want to help students? Sale

Director needed for Florida Student Lobby
NOW IN PROGRESS


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Reasonable salary plus some expenses paid Jeans

Fulltime job-9 month minimum Boots

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Applications are being accepted for Dir.ctor'of Florida Student Lobby. 11 qs 1495NOW Ladies on all
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knowledge of the legislative process. Experience with Florida Education ILBOOTS
System helpful. Applications can be picked up at any Student Government
office in the State University System. Come by 305 JW Reitz Union to pickup "
yours. Deadline for receipt of applications is August 25. All applications 595 995 i31
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: r1..atM1,
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I 1h.Ind.nfloddoMIIr.Thuoygv. If75,fog 6








JDGAR'Si jjjjWIjj 4 4By






LL

.. SHARON- ALFORD DUB'S 4560 NW 13th Street Dub's
,.'r,.. Alligator Staff Writer brings Faustus into town this weekend. It's
funky rock time so put your boogie shoes on
BEEF AND BOTTLE 5220 SW 13th and strut your stuff. Faustus last played in
Miami at Le Joint. There is a cover but
\ Street Jim Connor, a banjo picking folk
5 management wouldn't tell us exactly what it
singer, comes to us direct from beautiful
.' is. So if like surprises, drop by.
,, downtown Burbank, California' via the Johnny you
: Carson Show. He's what you might call a
comer on the music scene. RCA has grabbedhim THE KEG 201 SW 16th Avenue -
for an album and John Denver thought Heading into their tenth month, the Jazz
: j enough of him to feature him as his openingact Project continues to shine on with their
: ,, : :: : :.r:5''' J on.a. recent tour." Connor plays at the improvisational style. Yes, Virginia, there is

!, .,'".... ) :;;,. 1. '(:;: >t: ," ) w.:., .:*.", ::<. y, .
!;:":'. ." : ):'''''':jWr>. .' : > ':" <",. '.: l*': ',.!.' showtime at 9 p.m. No cover but there is a Project comes on at 10 p.m. and'it's well
<,'" : :;:: < worth the buck cover.
: I! one drink minimum.
;"" \ .
tw rj::
K'J. BILBO AND GANDALF'S 2300 NW 6th THE MONK'S INN- 1305 NW 5th Avenue
f{ :. Street Unfortunately I haven't had the -Appearing this week is Ed who plays guitar
r" <: pleasure of hearing the McCall Brothers, but and sings; and Anna, who is touted as a damn
M y -Qa if Bilbo is highlighting them for the weekend fine singer-guitarist. She's an 18 year old
then they should at least be above average. whiz kid,who writes her own material. Thereis
They handle acoustical guitars and sing in an a 2.50 minimum at the table. You can
Eagle-ish style. There's a dollar cover and it drink it or eat it. Showtime is 8 p.m.
k all begins at 9.BLUE"WATER.
COFFEE HOUSE J. Wayne Reitz Union
,- BAY- State 26 in Melrose Room 363 On Friday the National
-The acoustics have it this week. Michael Organization for Women (NOW) people are
a+.i.1; Rowlo breaks out his guitar for a variety of offering a festival of entertainment with
popular folk tunes in this mellow little city. magic acts, guitar pickers, sing-a-longs and
Have dinner, sit back, and let it flow. skits. The fun is open to both sexes of course.
Showtime is at 8 p.m. The activity starts at 7:30 p.m.



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by Thorn McAn.



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Page i.Independent Florida Alligator Thursday,August 14 1'75
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: "e" Independent Florida Alligator,Thursday August I 14, If 75, Pag 7
.. .. ,, ,,,.
tAR' M 1 'tMW a/nnl Mwa'Nt Mt 'n i1Y/wo".e lid.M} '''' I


Now we're Introducing Accent speakersset


bigger 'The Earth Lover.: for 7576By

, E.n h'Lan
, bnwp,htmw.nwwlih
FRANK RINELLA
than ever. 37.50 Alligator Staff Writer '
Newsman Dan Rather, former Vietnamese Premier Nguyen
Cau Ky and outspoken author Margaret Meade are among
the speakers Accent will bring .to campus during the next
Mobile Home Brokers and ABC Mobile Homes .
have joined forces to bring you the largest /' year.Rather has signed a contract to speak on Oct. 2 and Ky will
selection of homes In Gainesville. Same speak on Oct. 29. Both speeches are scheduled for 8 p.m. in,

location, just larger and more efficient, so we X It's soft, Florida Gym.MEADE .
WILL March 4 and will also in the
can offer you the best deals in town. O : appear on speak
it's smooth, gym at 8 p.m.
Y Scott Ageloff, accent speakers chairman, said other
it's casual it's
i possible speakers were Sen. Frank Church, chairman of the
the Eartlf brand shoethe shoe Senate Committee investigating the Central Intelligence (
Agency Walter Cronkite US. Rep. Shirley Chisholm Hank
; ; ;
that started it all,the shoethat's Aaron; F. Lee Bailey famed criminal attorney who
represented entrepreneur Glenn Turner; Peter Benchley,
so unique author of "Jaws"; and Barbara Walters.

) I wEn I it's patented. But Walters is doubtful, Ageloff said.
MOHUJ HOMES. 'AfilUSIeonljat.. ACCORDING TO AGELOFF, speakers are allowed to
snoe EARTH SHOE choose the topic on which they will speak.
KALS0 "We've found that they will do a better job if they are
1230 West UniversityAve. speaking on something that they want to speak about,"
Gainesville, Florida Ageloff said.Accent .
4545 NW 13th St. ', ((904)377-5003 an organization funded by Student Government,
MbrtWoMMbMi.You has the responsibility of bringing speakers to campus.
'
.,..,2>. '., <>.;..: "7 Xiq::."ofiQat".:;>.. .;"""1-,'f":'"'''',:l'r"""i/III';..r t.p fi<' ".,t1't,,,,:.'t .2 "'$,"'.7 S0 Ageloff said he hopes that none of the speakers will have to
break their contracts."I .
hope not, but the possibility always exists. Take Dan
Rather. What if the President gets shot or something and
CBS assigns him to cover the Vory. In a case like that there is
nothing we can do," Ageloff explained.

-cant beat the deals at Brasington quarter speakers THE and during ORGANIZATION$5,000 the upcoming for spring HAS fall quarter.quarter$10,000, $7,000 budgeted for winter for

x Ageloff said the average speaking fee is $2,500.
Rather will receive $2,300 for his visit. However UF is
getting a discount because Hugh Cunningham UF public
information officer,is a personal friend and called Rather

1973 Audi 100 SL 4 dr. 1971 Pontiac Catalina 4 dr Sedan personally, eliminating a booking agent.
Blue-gray air con. AM-FM radio Beige over brown, extra clean, R&H, A-C. Ageloff said Rather usually receives $2,800 to $3,500 for
.
4 speed trans. only 29,000 miles P.S, P.B speaking engagements.Ky
will receive $2,700 and Mead will receive $2,000 Ageloffsaid
$3895 1695 adding that three more speakers will be hired to speakfall
quarter.
PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES should start coming to
1973 Olds Delta 88 4 dr
Royale
Mazda
1973 808 2 dr.
cpe. campus during winter and spring quarter Ageloff said.
orange in color. 4 speed Maroon with matching interior, During the 1972 presidential campaign,George McGovern
air cond, R&H extra clean R&H, AC, PS, PB Hubert Humphrey and Edmund Muskie came to UF.
only 29,000 miles "We have written letters to most of the people who are
believed to be running, inviting them to come to speak,"
$1795 $2995 Ageloff explained.
"Aithough it's kind of early for many of them to make
definite plans several have written back and said they wouldbe
74 Pontiac Lemons 2 dr Hard top 1970 Tempest 6 cyl interested," he added.

It Green extra clean w-auto trans. Sen. Lloyd Bentsen D-Texas,, Rep. Morris Udall, D-
R+H V-8 air cond. PsS., P.B. good trans. R&H Arizona, and former Gov. Jimmy Carter of Georgia have all
,expressed interest in coming to speak at UF Ageloff said.
$3895 $895 HE ADDED THAT President Gerald Ford responded to
their letter saying his speaking engagements have not been
scheduled yet."However .
1974 Mustang II CPE these people will not be paid to come and
4 cyl w-auto trans. 73 Buick Le Sabre 4 dr Custom speak," Ageloff said of all presidential candidates."We .
Bucket seats, R&H Brown Vinyl over Bamboo, don't believe in paying someone who is campaigningfor
White vinyl over red AM Radio, air cond. P.S., P.B. promoting themselves." Ageloff said.
The speakers Accent brought to UF last year included
$2895 2995 David Frye impressionist-comedian; Moshe Dayan; Dick
Gregory; Justice William O. Douglas; Howard K. Smith
ABC newscaster; William F. Buckley; U.S. Sen. Howard
Baker Civil leader Jesse Jackson, and author Norman
; rights
1970 Chevrolet Impala 4dr HT. 1972.Toyota Station Wagon
Mailer.
Green, R&H, A-C P.B, P.S. R&H, Green, only


$995 $2095 : S&HC String Sky


1969 Ford LTD,4 dr Sedan

1970 Ford Galaxle 500 4 dr Sedan, Blue, R&H, A-C, P.S, P.B. .

White over green, R&H, A-C, P.S clean.
frivol kwon en guitar. bono| and
$995 $795 mandolin are being offered by Roy
Vollo- ulhof of Mel loy't Mugro
Mandolin; Book;' and J lob Hlgglnbolham -
-bonort| for the renowned
bluegrass group "11M Mildew 1rM."
75 clean used cars in inventory

FOR LESSONS CALL 377.6396

Brasington Cadillac' Oldsmobile] l Open 9:30: to 6:00:


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--i-J 'I 1'I I


..1h.lnd..d..t Ro"d Alligator.1hu .,. i 1 5
-- -- - -
"
&!IJlrl"JIIAL


CloudyDuring -
PORT,

NORWAY
a brief speech at a Journalism Day
luncheon last quarter UP President Robert Q.

Marston, commenting wryly on Florida's

Government-in.the-Sunshine law, said he
- sometimes wished the sun didn't shine quite 'so

brightly on state universities.The .

remark, though spoken in an offhand

manner and probably partly in jest, nonetheless
seems to characterize a general atmosphere of

,ec'< Cv: pervading Tigert l.'l': '.

bo when the Marston administration decided to

conduct public hearings, to comply with the N ENS. =

Administrative Procedures Act (APA), on some
1 150 pages of university rules at a time when most

UP students, faculty, and staff will be out of town,

we weren't surprised. It is, however, one of best _

examples we've seen in a long time of complyingwith .
the letter of the law, but not.the spirit.



The are act not was elected designed bodies to prevent from state establishing agenciesthat \\JMIIE O TilE IIELLSI1TH IT

policies with the effect of law without first securing

legislative approval.It .

requires open hearings for public scrutiny and
debate on all operating rules and policies.

What rules? The list includes rules for denial of I

student transcripts, confidentiality, of student Reviewing Ford after one year

records, rules governing student employment and .
financial aid, conduct codes for on-and off-
A quick scan of the editorial of Florida
pages newspaperswould
,
campus housing agreements, discipline
hearingsand > seem to indicate that evaluation of Gerald Ford's first -
remedies. year in office has become obligatory for columnists. Since I'm T
always happy to jump on a bandwagon (and I don't have aay BRIAN
Want more? There are Student Governmentrules clever ideas of my own this week), here is my humbldopinion: [ ]
O GENERAL CLIMATE. Ford has received generally DONERLY
honor code rules, student affairs grievance good notices for "removing the poison from the political L
procedures and, fraternity and sororiy rules. The atmosphere" and "restoring honesty and candor to govern-
list touches virtually every student on campus. ment." Perhaps he has done these things, but we should keep
The rules will accordingly be published in the in in mind this that Richard Nixon is a remarkably easy act to follow deregulation forth so far of that oil and addresses natural l the gas long This range is the only problems plan put of

Gainesville Independent, a newspaper with the respect. shortage and maldistribution.

required county-wide circulation., :And any farmer It does I have nothing never really at all gotten for me into to. watch the open Dick government Stone take hinges issue. AMNESTY. It's hard to pretend to be surprised by
in Hawthorne can attend and comment on the off doors. Ford's failure to come forward with anything better than the
rules. farce he proposed originally. The people of Grand Rapids
If I had to choose between an openly arrived at declaration
of war or tax increase and a sneaky bugging Larry O'Brien's would not have elected him that many times if he were the
office. I'd choose the latter every time. sort that could accept an ungrudging amnesty plan.
But a student who wants to protest an FISCAL POLICY. It's hard not to chuckle when a Nonetheless continuing exile for the young'men ,,ho.
outrageous rule that lets some university personnelenter President goes on television to impress us with his fiscal crime was a refusal to fight in an incredibly !stupid war as
his dorm room at time conservatism and he tells that nothing good about Gerald Ford.
any day or night, can us he will "draw the line" at a THE
only do so if he wants to hang around Gainesvilleover $60-billion deficit. And then he actually draws the line. of MAYAGUEZ. I do not oppose on principle the
rescuing American nationals lunalic
the break. Right there on television.But from foreign
$60 billion? Ford must feel a little silly when he tells governments. However there was a lot more to the Mayaguez
Of course, leave written incident than that.
anyone can comments Abe Beame to live within his budget.
for consideration, but we find that a rather feeble And yet. he could have done a lot worse in this area. He has The studied inattention given to diplomatic solutions the
almost
substitute. vetoed a few of the more extravagant proposals of the willful misreading of one communication from the
Khmer
Democrats, making most of the vetoes stick. Rouge and the gleeful celebration of the episode lead
But still, the line was at $60 billion and the deficit is one to believe that this was a primarily political show.
Hugh going
Cunningham UP
public information higher than that. Even if it must be conceded that he's Somehow, showing the world that America could! handle
officer, explained that ,they couldn't help the ill I don't have to feel grateful. ,trying the Cambodian Navy became a way for the nation to restore
timing, because UP didn't find out it was included ENERGY POLICY. We should each remember Jerry a the manhood lost in the Vietnam debacle. l'm'lute the world
in the act until last June. Pulling together all those little bit less than fondly every time we drive into a gas station was duly impressed.SUMMARY. .
rules, after all, takes time. for his increases in the import tax for oil. In one year, Gerald Ford hasn't started
But that doesn't quite wash. As early as last But energy is another field in which the proposals of the American any major wars and he hasn't accelerated the decline of the
Democrats make Ford's economy perceptibly.
stupidity pale by comparison. He
at
February State Sen. Dempsey Barron, who wrote least has failed'to come up with 45-cent per gallon tax increases In years past, that wouldn't be much to show for a year in
-
the law, said state universities were included and office. Bytoday's standards however
import quotas. rationing, and other insanities. it's not that bad.
commented "universities ought to comply with ,it There has even been one positive proposal from Ford: the to In sit short in ,he's a rotten president,but better than. the. last few
the
Oval
until they receive ,instructions otherwise." r Office.

And even Robert Mautz then chancellor of the The
State University System instructed the nine Independent .ItonCunnIngham TomShroder r
university presidents on Feb. 27 that the SUS falls Florida Editor-ln-Chlef N.wsEdNor
under the act.Mautz set a tentative deadline of the Alligator
end of April for universities to begin .
compliance. till"
Dowglot Hatch
uNt a
&:alt
But instead of voluntarily taking steps months Managing Editor MlndlKetmonLayout
ago to participate UP had to be dragged, kicking iP Editor

and screaming, into compliance of an act designed '
to R.A.Tony K.ndzior. ... .... .. .. ,,
to ; ... .
open "
government the public ..scrutiny"Holding Jams V.Cook .-:..'.'.:i:,:'.:..,....::::t;.:..' ,'t\z.\.,r:''/.'.r.,......',."..',"Aulatant''''. :,Gen eral Mona9K Published by
hearings when students are out of MIs. Evelyn Belt ....'I''' ''" ,,,.,,i/, ,It./, ...., ...." ...,... .. f General Campus
town seems to us a contemptuous disregard for Ann.Malphurs ,...,.. .....H......lrH. ... ...,.,.j......Admlnlltratlv.Aaalatont., Communications
.
both the rights of UP students and the intent of Roy Shipp... .. ............. ..,.. ..'........ .".............,... ... .BookkNp.r ,
the APA. It Tom MacNomora ...... ...,....... ..' ............"...., ,..., ..Busin.ssManop.r. Inc. C.
becomes .
now merely a bureaucratic Keith Vlnc.nt ...... .. '1' .... .. ,... ... ... .. ..., ....... Accountant P.O. Box 14257 University Station.
nuisance to comply with. by the most expediant EJizobeth J. Winter..'"... ........ ... '.".,h.; r ..... .. . Advertlling Director Gainesville. Florida with office*behind
means possible. Dean Lyons . .... .. ... .. .... ..,. .. .. .,.. ... ..Advertising Secretaryh.. College'Inn. 1728 West University
And the Sue Valek .. .r .. .. ... ., .. ... ... .... .. ., .,... .AwUfont Production Manager Avenue. Butinew Office phone 376446. -
university. sun won't shine so brightly on this Glenda Martin :. . ...... '.' .<<. .. ....... .... .Circulation*Production Classified/ Manager Manager Editorial Department: 376-4458: ,
Advertising and. Production Deport

ments: 37 -4482.iJ .........



-- II. ,. WOMNMhMr '-" -' .. A -". -rwe ..... ..r .. .

r

I lndpndnt Florida Alligator,fliuraday, Avgwrt U, 1975, fag 9

EDITOR On July 31,1 learned an interesting fact about someone higher were thinking for them.
I: .. myself. I learned, and I quote, that "an elite social This view of myself becomes even more disconcerting when
....
........,, ... :
., ....... .
',: --........ .,:"",' "I',..11. background' is part of my hentage-th.at; I share"only one I remember that I have campaigned for public office, and
characteristic with a group of individuals with whom I am worse yet have in my private dreams often thought] of myselfas
associated, "intense political ambition;" that I am united a wise leader capable of balancing my self-interests with
with my fellow fraternity members for "only one common the interests of others in such a way that these others
interest, political self-interest;" that my membership in a benefited considerably more than I.
certain fraternity places me clearly within the "second and Am I to believe that, because I have worked beside many
third generations of a political and social elite;" that I am people gained their friendship and approval and their
"elitist to the core;" and that somewhere within the narrow recommendation that I be given greater responsibility or their
Blue confines of a small office on the third floor of the J. Wayne advice that I seek greater responsibility, I am a monster and
Key Reitz Union some mysterious but powerful socially elite morally repugnant? And if I am to believe this, how am I to
leadership caucuses and tells me what I must do; but that view soipeone who has campaigned for a far greater office
somehow for some apparently unknown reason, I am a than I nPerhaps
memberprotests monster but actually "good and decent." I am to view Tony Lombardy, student senator
Somehow 1 am good and decent .but only when I am not former candidate for Student Body Treasurer, Presidentelectof
caught: up in "the frenzy of politics;; in the "suck and sell of the Young Democrats and a spokesman for the Grassroots
life." Party,just as he views me. And if how I view him is as correctas
I find such a view of myself disconcerting when I consider he implies his view of me is, I wonder if he truly finds
that the individual who sees me this way sat beside me for 4Vi himself morally repugnant; sad and sickening.I .
hours on July 27, answering telephones for the Democratic would suggest that, if he does find this view of himselfsad
elitist view Telethon. I don't know how he views the act of answering and sickening, lie will seek happiness by removing himself
telephones for a political organization, but I place it just a from the suck and sell of politics; that he will seek happinessby
little above stuffing evelopes for mailouts. forgetting his own political self-interests and seeking
And it is not usually the candidates, or the front men,or the anonymity; that he will seek happiness by not attempting to
advisors, or the speechwriters, or the big cash donors who do lead.
'r these jobs. It is usually political sycophants who are interested Somehow I have the feeling that Lombardy will not now or
.\X 1:;,\ in association with a political organization and who in the future, seek the solace of anonymity. Somehow I have
,. ,'if, view the performance of menial, but necessary jobs as an the feeling that Lombardy sees himself as a wise leader just as
( :
<
w, ". avenue to learn the channels ,and workings of the I sometimes dream I am.
,;',-', organization.Am Somehow, I have the teeling that Lombardy knows that
u ", I Ito believe that the individual who participates in a most Blue Keys are the sons and daughters of men and
V ,,' 1 ..'i'. _' ., ,,''; I !,'\ political organization by stuffing envelopes and answering women who never saw the inside of a university. Somehow, I
<
'ti .' telephones is somehow less political and therefore more have feeling that Lombardy knows that Florida Blue Key
:{ ( i\i; : :, \:, : virtuous, than the individual who campaigns for a political ;ecognizes leaders who have somehow successfully put into
Ji"t., ", ." .. ,"' .1.H'" ". ,..',',,, ". '" office and-or is appointed to a government or quasi- balance their own self-interests and the interests of those they
government position? have served, or will serve.
If I did believe such I 'think that I would be a sad and Somehow, I feel more comfortable knowing:' that I, the son
sickening individual who had forgotten the complexity of men of a plumber, am more the equal of Lombardy than his betteror
who had forgotten that men are made up of many forces, lesser.and that I can answer telephones and stuff envelopeswith
some good and some bad; and that a leader should be the him without being ashamed that I have been recognizedas
person who tries to balance the self-interest, often taken to be a leader. Bill Chandler, 8AS
bad, against the interests of others in such a way that he can General Chairman
lead others closer to the peace that they might enjoy if Florida Blue Key Speakers' Bureau



...


Men did not ,
: : "
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dirty dishes ::

,
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EDITOR Men: Are you spending more than a third of your ,'
life at some boring job. Are you getting up at the crack of ,
dawn, driving to work only to take orders from the boss man ,
all day long? If so, tell Janis Mara about it for she would t
rather give up housekeeping and join you. '
Mara believes that "cleanism" is an invention of the middle
class mentality and has decided that it is time for women to
unite and drown the "Tidy Bowl Man" and flush him down
the tubes along with female frustrations. Alii I can say to you I."" ''
;'J'
Mara is that you have a lot to learn.
Women have not been chained to dirty laundry, kitchens
and bathrooms by men as you would have us believe. The kW' ,
woman's situation today has been a result of the actions of _

omen.
Just as women are now saying, 'Hey, we want a piece of the
'action: they are altering their destinies by moving in new

directions.Just Marston seeks UF's building
input on priorities
because women haven't crawled out of this rut until
now, it isn't because men wouldn't let them. It's because

THEY haven't taken the steps. EDITOR I see that the director of Student Health position seems reasonable to ]pleased to meet with any
Women at any time in history have had the opportunity to Alligator has come out Services has written Dr. me and is shared by many !students faculty, and ,staff
do what they want. Of course it took an exceptional drive for editorially ,for delaying the Kenneth Finger supportingthe students on this campus. !sometime next week to
accomplishment by early woman but the fact remains. construction of a Student Student Activities Center' I have said from the .discuss construction on the
Womens' problems are a result of womeps actions or Activities Center and in favor now but pointing out the need I Beginning: that I will be :Student Activities Center.
inactions. of a markedly enlarged, for improving the infirmary responsive to any alternative Robert Q. Marston
And as a part of the male population, I resent the insinuation student infirmary at this'time.I t facilities in the future. His suggestions. Thus I would be UF President
that men are the root of the female problems. I surely agree that we need to
Richard Holmes do everything possible serve

best the health needs of Wolfpack fan blasts Cohen I
The Independent students on this campus.
We have included a student
Florida Alligator infirmary on our list of future EDITOR Please note the title of Andy There are three instances where he makes
needs from student generated Cohen's coverage of Lou. Holtz's lecture this horrendous mistake. In my four years in
.
.. funds and our regular request "Holtz Hopes Tar Heels Go forward"". Is this Raleigh 1 was extremely proud to be a part of
Gary Bolonoff tor funding from gross utility guy for real? Is he actually a sport's writer? the Wolfpack just as I lam now proud to be a
Rick Adelmon Aut. N.wi Editor revenue bonds. The questionis Obviously, he knows very little' of the Gator (or is it a Seminole?).
Sports Editor \\ do we go for now. I Atlantic Coast Conference or of the numberone HOWEVER, on Sept. 20 in Raleigh.N.C.,
believe for a number of basketball team in the nation two years I will be on the side of and rooting fir the
John Moron reasons that we should build ago! North Carolina State University is the WOLFPACK of N.C. State!
Photo Editor, the Student Activities Center WOLFPACK; the University of North
Carolina (Cat Cripple Hill, the little school Tom Langley
now.DR.. RICHARD SHAARA, down the road) i h the TAR HEELS. BSCE N.C. STATE'75r
.


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Pag 10 The lnd.p.nd.nt Florida Alligator Thursday,August 14 1975

APA : FRESHMEN AND PARENTS
.- .' .. .. .
.. .. ;".-"
(from page one) Welcome to

NOTIFICATIONS of public hearings policies governing faculty evaluation.The .
required by law were printed in the Advocateand public bearing-scheduled for 9 a.m. GATOR COUNTRY !
the Independent on August 13 and in the Bryan Hall auditorium will not one
contained a description of each rule., rules governing the Office of Academic .,'"Jj, ) I .
Under the APA "adequate notice" concerning -( Affairs and/g'ener&t' education college *** ",; I /'" ',t.,, 1'.1
the be the THE ACADEMIC AFFAIRS office and
hearing must given to '
public 14 days prior to the hearing. general education college rules could not be While you are here for orientation, you should plan a trip to the CAMPUS
According to that timetable the hearing prepared by either the public hearing date or SHOP'and BOOKSTORE located in the Hub. (see C-3 on campus map.) We
would have been scheduled for August 27 the Secretary of State's September 8 filing are the official U of F bookstore and the most conveniently located for you,
in the middle of finals week- but it was not date because there is "a great deal of
because Biggs and Cunningham thought diversity" in these colleges, Biggs said.. the student.
students would complain, Cunningham said. General education colleges include all
BIGGS SAID students, faculty, and staff colleges except those that are agriculture-or '
who will not be at UF during break but'have health-related.
complaints concerning the rules can submit General education college rules may be ;: F ..
their criticism in writing. filed with the Secretary of State by "early
The public hearing scheduled for Sep December" under the APA after a public .
tember leaves UF approximately five days to hearing Is held but UF will have to forego
change any rule if a change is justified or to operating under these rules from October to
hold additional public hearings if needed, he December, Cunningham said. ,
said.After Biggs said he would decide by early Sep- "I'\ ,
the public hearing UF's rules must be tember if the general education colleges can j .
filed, with the Secretary of State in Tallahassee operate without their rules "without 1. >f
where they will become a part of the Administrative jeopardizing" their operation.
Code that lists the APA rules of MOST OF THE RULES would probablydeal
all state agencies Biggs said. with admissions and graduate
THE APA RULES will go into effect requirements. Biggs said, adding UF would
October 1, Biggs said. The rules to be not be admitting or graduating students
discussed during the public hearing this between October and December.
month include general UF policy rules, rulesin UF may also elect to enact the rules underan
the Offices of Administrative Affairs and "emergency provisions act" on October 1
Student Affairs, the J. Hillis Miller Health which would allow the acts to become law for
Center, and the Institute of Food and. only 90 days, he said.
Agricultural Sciences (IFAS) he said. After the 90 day period the rules must go
The rules cover everything from the controlof through a public hearing timetable similar to '" ,." ;t. .,.,
sound in outdoor areas on campus to the IFAS and health center rules, Biggs said e.
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Florida Alligator,Thursday,August 14,1f7.. tog It



.. Faculty vote opposes 'coliseum' I I IBj



8B.: GOLDBERG funds and to use these funds to support those overcrowded classrooms and severe cutbacks
Alligator Staff Writer activities directly related to the teaching and in allocations for library acquisitions and
research functions of the university, including teaching-related computing support.
The faculty of the political science in particular providing critically
department,passed a resolution opposing the needed support for library acquisitions." DAUER POINTED out that the only
,expenditure of any funds for the building of amass academic use for the student activities funds
seating facility last week by a vote of 15- THE RESOLUTION further urges the UF r t earmarked for capital construction would be
I. administration to make a maximum effort to \ to construct an academic building.
The funds required I for the planning. increase public support for UF and to use the
construction maintenance and support of a resulting funds to "overcome personnel The acting chairman of the' department
mass-seating facility "could be used morel' shortages in faculty and career service ranks Dr. A.B. Qubok. said the money specifiedifer.
'. productively in supporting the central thereby preventing a further deterioration in capital construction would be better spent on
teaching "and research functions, of the the quality of education provided students, at aa infirmary than a mass-seating facility. j
university the resolution states. 1 le
"Symbolically spending money on a mass-
*A'C seating facility is the wrong thing to do when
UPS FINANCIAL CRISIS, which has and J The dissenting vote was cast by Dr. UF is in financial straits," Clubok said.(A
will continue to hurt the university's ability to Manning Dauer. Dauer *a member of the ad mass-seating facility is an incorrect priority
fulfill its, academic functions is cited to hoc committee on the mass-seating facility! C considering existing academic needs he
support the faculty's decision. said he agrees there are higher priorities! thana added.
..._ __ __ __
The political science faculty opposes in mass seating facility. But, since the money
particular, the use of any funds raised from available from the student activities fund for a. DR. MANNING DAUER CLUBOK ALSO said any fund drive for a
private ,sources for planning building a mass-seating facility is earmarked for capital wants capital constructionThe mass-seating facility could divert potential
"coliseum," the resolution reads. construction it could not be used for the. contributions for academic 'uses.
The resolution urges the UF administration academic needs'mentioned, in the resolution academic problems listed ratios' A mass-seating facility is a "take it or leave
'; < resolution are high student-faculty it thing," Clubok said. "Let's leave it."

said.Complaints roffice

/ / "

(from page three)' J

said. "Sometimes, he'exaggerates in order to human element." '. COPELAND, however, said the service is and paid the S35 fee to look at listings.
rent. the. place" "I'm sorry for the nine complaints, but I'm needed ,in Gainesville because.ot.the .large "ALREADY RENTED"was, phrase:the
) Juanita Robbins, chief broker and satisfied with our record" ,Robbins said. 'number of people needing housing.; reporter heard almost half the time he
executive vice-president'' of Unit d'Real Goldstein said his office registers 40-50 She said her office receives many inquiries inquired at the 20 houses he visited.,
Estate's main office in Bradenton, said there people in peak periods such as just before fall about United Real Estate and she tells them' Some had just been rented a day or two
was nothing misleading about her company's quarter at UF. He said eight out of 10 people about the complaints and what to expect for before the reporter went to see them, but a
advertisements.The who register with the company are found a their money. few had been rented up to a week and a half
United Real Estate contract specifiesthe place to live.CARL earlier.
no-refund policy and the contract is readto Copeland admitted most of the complaintswere
each person who pays the fee. Robbins OPP, UF off-campus housing just gripes about the service from people Of the approximately 10 houses remaining
said. director, whose,office warns' students not to who were "really shocked to pay the $35 and about half would not rent to single students
SHE SAID LANDLORDS were supposedto pay anyone to find a place to live in then be taken into a room and be shown a two others would 'not take pets (the reporterhad
tell the company when a property was Gainesville said it would be hard to prove the bunch of pamphlets." stated on his contract that he had a cat)
already rented. ads were misleading.He and the others were not the kind of places he
"If they don't tell us. we have no way of ROBBINS DEFENDED the no-refund was looking for, either because the rent was
knowing" she said. said he was philosophically opposed to policy of United saying lawyers and doctorsdo too high or they were ,located too far from
But she added the housing listings are the idea of someone paying a fee to find a not refund fees for their services. campus.A .
checked every day and are always being place because he feels the wrong person is "There is no real problem with us," she
revised. paying the fee. said. "We are operating the business WEEK AFTER first going to the United
Goldstein said he hired a secretary Aug. 1 The landlords who do not have to pay'to legitimately. You can't go any further in Real Estate, and minus $35 the reporter still
solely to check lisings and remove already list a property with United Real Estate are helping people than we do." had not been able to find a place to live that
rented properties from the list. the ones who benefit from the service because In March an Alligator staff writer, met his needs and budget.
ROBBINS SAID that for the volume of their rentals are filled through the company, describing himself as a UF student interestedin
business the company does 2,400 clients since Opp said. renting a two-or-three-bedroom house Another phone call to the company resultedin
June 22 in Gainesville the nine complaintsare He said he "definitely doesn't recommend" within the $125-225 price range, located fairly a few more listings, but they were either too
only "certain mistakes caused by the using the service to find housing. near campus went to the United Real Estate expensive or too far from campus.



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S TB9 OUR-HOUR credit "They, find out it's' as "After they've' made all the 5

BJJUDYMOOREAlligator Staff count required of, all exciting as hell. It's' cool. mistakes they have to make ,
Writer
broil majors, is the only Sometimes kids come up to and we could put A on> a really 1 d''P Vvra

in which ask my anchor men and ,dynamite news show, the
court the country
: Five seconds. Standby. studafll produce a daily live women for autographs and quarter is over and I get ,a t ,
Palms ,
sweat. Hearts
in whole who have .N
ta t// people recognize them new group
n news w. '
thump. Stomachs churn.. restaurants. They like that,;"' never been in the studio ;' S.
Mouths dry. Ttj ass of 25 is dividedinto ""
go he said. before Grooms ,said. M
,e+ i wXhR THE RED LIGHT goes on.. : re e groups, eachres Students'' grades are based STUDENTS AGREE they _
p You're' on-the-air. ble for gathering, ,
primarily on news writing and improve during the quarter:, phOlObYlOhit--moron
excitement films ,, and an- successful ;
So begins the writing graduate
films with announcing accounting and have different reactionsto GROOMS EDITS FILM
each for one day a Marlene Schneider, began
or trauma noon floss news I
for only 10 per cent their television experience., .students (learn all
Broadcasting 436 students as week, work as a newscaster at
of
: ; dap aa fi ti the grade. Don Radcliff is not, in;::: WJXT-TV In Jacksonville ... .
: they)' p produce the live 30 N Nwlweather, sports andan Grooms said because much u phases'I
minute "Weekday Report"news 8I 8-11 I inute interview are of the ability to be a good terested in news reporting but shortly after her graduation in '
likes the television exposure. 1971. She is the senior
show on WUFT-TV. prep for each showdung announcer was "God-given" now
I'I For some students, the e week and in a students who announce ""It's' a snap. I love it. I hate reporter at the Jacksonville

course is no more than a three'r' r preceding the poorly are not penalized too writing the news, but I love station.
bothersome requirement, show. much.' reading it it. 1 ''probably ation in 1971. She is now the
P ,, d
I while for others it is a ameaningful wouldn't have taken the senior at the t aY t' +
M STUDENTS in the "But it does hurt their reporter
start in a difficult course if it wasp t required, Jacksonville station.SCHNEIDER .
I'I classteleviei ve e never been on grade if they make mistakes '
but it's been worth it
l't'm't' \\!: >. t\8i\" !!;;'''''-- :f III! ._,,,,,,, profession. There are hun before, but they during the program"" he said. going on SAID if it
YOU'RE' ON THE AIR P Poo 'by ids K> moron dreds of Ted Baxters for every have io experience from GROOMS SAID most the air, he said. hadn't' been f for r the 436 class,

students man control boardsII Walter Cronkite. prey!" s; broadcastingcou student mistakes are JACK BROWDER is she would not have gone into

I I mispronounciations or losing interested in directing, not news reporting."I .

.
,
Sti ts ,audition the first their place while reading, but newscasting."It was planning to go into

.. ... weekpositi class for announcer during the 12 years he has (newscasting) make me children's' programming. But i

but everyone in the taught the course he has seen really nervous. I feel like I'm' Don Grooms took me aside

II 1 Vandals! chimesThe class st go on the air at some whoppers. about to throw up every time I Igo and encouraged me to go into ,.? d''
destroy : 4y
least even the "terrible" Sometimes cursing and on. It makes everyone reporting. That course mademe

one a date professor DonG other comments were nervous, but some people realize there was a career ,
aid. broadcast when announcers handle it better than others. in news for women" a1

thought their microphoneswere When 1 get nervous I stutter a Schneider said.
University Auditorium chimes were THE CABINET to the chimes was said. electrical G s, who has taughtthe
open power, Bodine added, but said he oft and some students lot,"" he said.
choked early this week. and parts ,were strewn on the floor, Bodine did not know what site had been selected lor ( since 1963 said She said the course gave k' w '
Dr. Willie Bodine, associate: professor of They have not been on this quarter becauseof studs first announce for have completely frozen on the Paula Irby said the course her the camera experience she .z;

music, said Tuesday, "I 1 went to the balcony in said.The University Auditorium is open for electrical problems.. Bodine said. them.HE SAID there will be no investigation.The one'' te, thenIVi.' minutes air.But made her decide 'that she needed for the her job. '
the worst
the auditorium and found that the chimes renovation and all locks had been removed, In September, the chimes will be relocatedin University Police) Department had rio and two or three times perhaps error definitely wanted television "I USED to be petrified to
when
were vandalized." even in the balcony where the chimes are, he a much ,more secure area with better report on the vandalism by press time. dunnjqulifc ne show, He said occurred a few show years ago 15- news career. go on camera. They called me
was a
students anchor the the news "I LIKE the immediacy of marble mouth because when I

hJw, r the end of the minute broadcast in the it. The news can go on the air get nervous I talk very fast. ---
photo by |John moron
/ "quarts evening. five minutes after it happens.Don But I got used to the camera
Injusticefrom the first two WRITING THE STORIES
"After
/ reading, '
"IT iFS{ someone really runs the course like a job pointing at me and didn't get
minutes of copy and the last ,a large part of the grade
coolandll il > can think fast to and I'm getting great ex as nervous. 'I still try not to
he show. The first two minutes of copy ,the perience," she said. think about how many people t

part i he quarter students student said ''that's the news off Irby said she anchored the .might be watching,",she said. Refugee centerS

( page one) "Most of the law' students were concerned THE RULING DIDN'T' HELP Since Hawkins has ,ample proof that he who' I) : already taken the for after the only day.four He minutes signed 11 show last week. Like Schneider, studentssee ,

Hawkins applied to t the,, Holland, Law about my rights, they were on my' side, HAWKINS. intended to be enrolled l in a Florida law school ,course' erve as the news minutes early. There was ''"It' went well. I don't' get as the course and its teacher

Center and was turned down because of race. Hawkins said. while the Diploma Privilege was still in force anchor ntil new" students nothing, we could do" nervous as I did at first. You Grooms as inseparable.Irby helps Viets adjust/ .

At the time Hawkins applied to UF the WHEN HAWKINS COULD find no Immediately after the 1958 ruling the the precedent set by the Ervin case should beco qualified Groomssaid. Grooms said. learn to pace yourself;. she said the course would
satisfactory answers to his problem in Floridahe standards for entrance to the UF law work in his favor. made be with another
policy in Florida for handling, blacks who school When errors are not as good COMBS
wanted to be lawyers was to give them a sub headed for Massachusetts. While in .were raised and Hawkins's' scores were not Hawkins for G s said part of the people call in and viewers said.DAVE HOUTS, a teacher."I By, SANDRA Staff WriterA
Currently, has set plans Alligator
no
Massachusetts he earned of the is &
sidy and send them to law schools in the North. a masters degree sufficient. purpc course to sometimes try to influence graduating senior, doesn't think he's I don't aid
his great. Council has been organized to
continuing battle. Gainesville Refugee
and a law degree from the New England train. ents to"be cool" on Grooms said. like and is interested in
"THEY' HAD SOMETHING\ called the School of Law.Hawkins the ..ir, grading' call in news think anybody else could the 135 local Vietnamese refugees in finding housing, jobs,
Southern Regional Fund back then. It was "They raised the standards to keep the "I 1 don't really know what I'm' going to do "I'VE HAD people production. handle everything. He holds and furniture. .

just a token way of getting blacks out of the found it ironic that he could not ,blacks out, but they eventually had to bring next. All I know is we'll (Hawkins and his "Tlipress" Jer have to learn to and say I should flunk a "Interviewing is the only everybody's' hand and can Becky Martin coordinator of the council, said, "It is

state. They'd give you enough to get you out of gain entrance to UF but that his entrance test :them back down. They raised them so high lawyers) find something to do," Hawkins said think* is pressure and the student because they're so thing 1 feel comfortable figure out any problem we basically a coordinating place and information center for the

the state, but not nearly enough to ,go to scores qualified him for the school he at. that a lot of the white boys couldn't get in.," carefully.IF "" fantastic.' Some bad. occasionally they doing. A few in the class are have. refugees and their/ sponsors.""
student don't read well students. Once,
school. 1 wouldn't' take a subsidy, as far as I tended ,Hawkins laughed. compliment on-the-air types and I'm not "He doesn't give praise INFORMATION CONCERNING birth control, school,
THE DIPLOMA does work i 11 i others eeze For break \when
was concerned they were illegal because they "The UF Law School didn't touch the, his Privilege first up. many during a quarter one of them. I realize my own often, but if he does, you jobs and housing'are distributed at the council office in the
favor
and he is finally able to practice la' it's tl tlon tie and last, time the show wasn't on a lady he said. "
;
'
meant more segregation; Hawkins said. shoestrings of the schools in Massachusetts," Hawkins said the school was watched Hawkins plans to work with the proverty tele ''ion..:' he said. wrote in to ask why we took shortcomings know you've really earned it it., basement of the Gainesville Sun, Martin said.
Hawkins said. closely so there were no double standards in Houts said a good announcer she said. The majority of Gainesville's refugees are children, she
To avoid a legal suit from Hawkins and still program as a lawyer. 50STUDENTS- who the "comedy news show"off.

keep UF white,the state set up a law school at After law school admission policies between white and blacks.; "I 1 if with the took tb course only because ;" Grooms said. must develop a HOUTS AGREED butdoesn't said.For
completing Hawkins took figure that I go on working rapport with the camera. Grooms these children, the council will provide physical
like the
Florida A&M University. When the original the Massachusetts Bar and failed."I it was'1 equired develop an The show has also been way added.
poverty program and aid in bringing progressto "YOU HAVE to be able to examinations and will register them for school, she .
plans for the school were drawn up Hawkinswas Now, 26 years after he first applied to law the into intern in newscasting, called "Weekday Turkey"and organized ,the,class. and
then they'll have to let me council include interested people
poor just of the
just didn't have the time to study. I school,' keep a natural eye contact Members
the only student."I spent things are looking brighter for Heaven Crooi' \said Hawkins and house hold articles
: devote time,
laughed. who
five years going to school in the daytime and Hawkins.Thanks to a recent ruling said. \with the camera while! readingthe walk organizations money
involving Grooms
viewers can
TOLD THEM I IWOULDNT there. I \ newscaster you
said.
Martin
go cleaning the lavatories at the Harvard Cub at Ben Ervin, the brother of mistakes copy. Some people do this for the refugees
Supreme Court But for all the that class. If not,
knew no school that they set up for me was "" develop it and through TilE VIETNAMESE have their own representative, who
going to be as good as the One in Gainesville. I night. Justice Richard Ervin, Hawkins may' have anew deadline or r they make, by the end of the some naturally don't.some. Don Grooms( ) you're battling. It's' not fair to attends council meetings and reports to the refugees, she said.

was right about that school too, as soon as A tired Hawkins' returned to Florida to legal leg to stand on. Friday Is course most students have told me I look like a puppet expect people who don't have But even after formation of the council problems remain.

they set up a law school at Florida State they begin earning a living. He could not afford the improved and the better being pulled by a string every\' the same on-air talent to Martin said the main problems were finding jobs, housing,
A&M Hawkins said. time it would take to adequately for Uptintil 1951 tickets/ t students "could work in any perform equally, and it's
shut up the one at prepare any graduate of a Florida law buying grid time I look at the camera he and transportation for the refugees.
the Massachusetts Bar again.In school was eligible for the Diploma Privilege.. commercial station. impossible for him to treat us "SOME OF, TilE REFUGEES are qualified for
The told Hawkins he could not 'said.
Regents The Diploma Privilege enabled "Their improvement\' from differently. The class shouldbe but the UF will not hire them u,
enter the UF law school because they feared graduates of fall' udent ):.... week Grooms! said there is a very\ said. professional teaching jobs to...
1957 Hawkins filed a case with the Florida law schools to practice law without The deadline tor, purchasing ,,.,." ,. the first week to the last \ more specialized he because they speak English with a thick accent and can only
for his personal safety. Florida Supreme Court charging taking the Florida Bar. season football tickets is Friday.. Stud ts can ...; y+!.' of the quarter is fantastic.. It's !slim job market for broadcast\ PERHAPS BROWDER understand English spoken slowly," she said. '

They were also afraid the parents of white discrimination in the state 'universities' buy the $$5 ticket for UF home g game'' at the : like time lapse photograph" ) majors this >'ear.. best described d Grooms. Most of the refugees cannot afford decent housing, furnishing

students would pull their children out of a''' graduate school policies.On BY PROVING TO TilE COURT that he athletic ticket office on the First floo of the of a flower opening.. Grooms But in the pasta luck UF "That Don Grooms is a and even bikes as transportation, she added.

school that had a black in attendence. June 16, 1958 the Courts ruled in favor intended to go to law school during the time stadium. said.Grooms said he wishes the graduates and several:\ hahad have\ \? found more jobs at helluva\' nice guy but he'sdamn However\ \some ot'the refugees receive food stamps, Martin

Hawkins said the Regents were wrong in of Hawkins.,That fall for the first time, blacks the Diploma Privilege was in force Ervin is TV stations in Florida. hard to please.:" ,said.
their fear for his safety. \were admitted to the UF graduate schools. now being allowed to bypass taking the Bar. course was longer.
r,


.,-- -



"' '




P. ,..,-n..Independent Florida Alligator,Ttiuredoy August 14. It75




I Brouhaha displays confidence in tight melodiesBy





KEVIN BLOOM experience together and It
Alligator Staff Writer shows as the band endured,
poWer failures and hecklingfrom
a few inebriated
Brouhaha as defined by

Webster's means an uproar,
wa e..rnrrARTS ... it
an outpouring of sound. ,

Currently performing at the
Orange and Brew, Brouhaha, t-akk '

a three piece ensemble is _.. .
anything but raucous. i .
REVIEW .
tty
THE BAND runs the _

gamut of acoustic music from ___ _
contemporary folk to flat TL
picking bluegrass. patrons. >S' ZrV

Orange and Brew manager J 'M
Musically: the band Frank Loeser said initial
executes its' licks tightly problems with electricity that .: "

through songs ,by Joni Mitchell resulted in a temporary black
(Free Man' In Paris), out Monday night would be .
3
Seals and Crofts (HummingBird rectified for coming per J } xS
) and Neil Young (Tell formances. f yx

Me Why). ,
"THIS IS the first time

The band performs on a we've ever had live entertainment .
wide variety of instrumentswith here" Loeser 'p.
lead singer David Russell said, "all the amplifiers
playing guitar, five string overloaded our circuits."
banjo and electric: bass-
Michelle Moncriff playing Brouhaha however was not ....
mandolin: six string guitar daunted by the temporary "
failure as the musicians "
and electric: bass and Robert
Carr on guitar electric piano strolled through the audience
and bass. playing guitars until the,
power was restored. BROUHAHA

HARMONIES by the bandare Once underway the group ,performs on a variety of' Instruments
melodious and free
tight,
acquiesced to requests from
(lowing on songs by, Jackson the audience with, patienceand
Browne Paul Simon and
Buffalo Springfield. smiles. Russell flat picked his way manipulation on the fret however for a relaxing and Brew has Gainesville's
through "Black Mountain board. evening of solid contemporarymusic other entertainment spots
Overall the group plays' OUTBURSTS from the J;Rag" displaying technical ,, Brouhaha could not be and bluegrass withouta beat hands down. The first
with confidence of three years crowd diminished after expertise'. and nimble considered a "great band" cover charge the Orange set begins at 9:00: p.m.


By RICHARD BURKHOLDER them in the same manner.
Alligator Staff Writer
From this merry-spirited embarkation emerge subsequent
For those fortunates of our' readership 'who yet stand
dramatic:developments that bear the same convivial tone. All
of the cinematic of "Mandingo" and
r unaware : ignominy
I the players exhibit such unabashed randiness that it seems
Earthquake, let this small space serve as a warning.
difficult for them to keep their zones covered from
It would, be well for these potential moviegoers to avoid erogenous
to the next. Of course, in cases, they don't.TYPICAL .
'; one scene many
such insensate and films."Mandingo" .
attending two insulting
Two local ',films OF THE COARSE witlessness of the movie is
is a grotesquely offensive movie about ante
this One of the honchos is about to flex his
sequence: honky .
bellum race relations in Dixie. An arch exercise in bad taste
libido at the expense of a timorous barely pubescent blackgirl.
"Mandingo" is guaranteed to have the spectator grimacing
..... After stripping away her flimsy raiments (a lot of this
present nothing sort of thing occurs during "Mandingo," too), he sets about

An AlligatorArts beating her with a thick leather strap.
Stars James Mason and Susan George are to be pitied for
worth watching both their roles and performances in this most vomitiously
Reviewpainfully exploitative of films.EARTHQUAKE .

tenders the dubious delights of sub-
.' standard special effects, moronic: scripting and stentoriously .

through the duration of the flick. silly-ass direction.
':' : : :: ; TilE SCREENPLAY IS TAKEN from a scabrous potboilerof Caught in this bubble-brained fiasco are Charlton Heston
: : : ( the same name incidentally) which handled human stern of jaw and unbreakable of countenance; Lome Green.

I'.. emotions in no less sensationalistic: a fashion than the film. In emetically avuncular; George Kennedy, left over from a
: both media are the characters early I reduced to egregious couple of previous "disaster" flicks; and Ava Gardner who
.. caricatures; in both the plotlme embellishments range from in this movie, picked a damn poor vehicle for her return to
., A;, -. ...,.( the concupiscently raunchy to the ethnically infuriating.THE active cinematic: duty.A .
., :'t. STORY OPENS upon a discussion of slave further aggravation may be witnessed in the 'use of
procreation-a consideration that director Richard Fleischer "Sensurround," the film's eardrum-splitting audience
\, pruriently handles with all the tenderness of a rutting gimmick.. This reprehensible novelty attempts to "recreate"the
r pachyderm. Instead of orienting the scene toward aspects of feeling of an earthquake by piping loud, vibration
social significance Fleischer plays it for titillation: one producing noise through the theater's speaker system. While
moment the white masters are talking about breeding their this business certainly conjures up tremorous sensations it
chattel like animals and the next moment they're abusing yields very little for the dramatic impact of the movie.




An ever blooming variety of loans to pick from"r "



BILL PAYING LOANS VACATION LOANS # BOAT LOANS # CAR LOANS .;t::,:.:: .. '
,. : .: '.::' f\ ..._,
LOANS # HOUSE IMPROVEMENT LOANS :
HARD GOOD LOANS .PERSONAL A.\


# '1200 SW 5th Ave. c -

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GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDITn.

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e

.. ..'t. .. '''! '1"' .t .'.1' '.', .... ,. ..,

Independent' Florida Alligator Thursday.August 1 14 1'75,Pag.15.....
:::--c- ':.4',.. : -:,

SON[ Wi Th .' .
Vol S ,....
>
Po% >ojpt'MF ,{

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1


.

rA
BEIF

.
.

PRICES GOOD WED NOONTHRU WED NOON

( 1 JUMBO Li."j with 17,50.t mot purchase excluding; cigarttinSUFEHMAND .. ';.

KEY YOUR KIY BUYS TO SAVINGS_ BOUNTY TOWELS JUMBO ROIL 3838c =:=-

,
Old USDA INSPECTED GRADE"A"MESH FLORIDA All WHITE
:ANNED GOODS SALE! lil1n19
LARGE EGGS 2-. $100 1
$""IV- Milwaukee . ::
GOLDEN CORN ,
CHICKEN OF THE SEA CHUNK LIGHT Limit; 3 with tr so or more purchase excluding cigarefes.;

VEGETABLESTUNA: FISH //--N. 39c-

-tWMtf xurD 88C 7,00'011I. ,

APPLESAUCE_ CLOROX I.GAL JUG, 58C .
I'''"' '' Limit 2 ',
''
TOMATOES w$7.50food ,
order THRIFTY MAID WHOLE OH SLICED

POTATOES.*. .5 CAN'i$100 "

4 $1 /
16-.I. //1/; 1W.D '-

CANS BRAND USDA CHOICE BEEF ,, ., ;
-------------------, SIRLOIN .
"
'LUlun ..
t.
SAVE t
FLOUR 23' i *-'
: I STEAK
g
,
JI5 WITH ,J
I .
66 SAVE 61' 'L .
THIS I ,
It. y (
I Aft AM ,
BAG COUPON WIN WOO HAND UIDA CHOICIPORTERHOUSE '. ''
XXX Al WINN DUIICOUPON I ISO 'r'.1 ;
GOOD IHIU AUGUST 20 $ 1.
------------------- or TBONENat '
STEAKSSAVE U. S. CH ICE
.
',,'
lB. SAVE ,: ;'
..
$198 -------------- ';' t
,
29 61' r'I .
USDA CHOICILAMB !
I l'\1I!
EACH ES it. I SALE
SAVE JOc W D BRAND(T"I. V..Lb. Patties) II 1 1i :.j. t.

Beef f Patties 3 Box: $-." i LEG HALF' 0'01 WHOLE LAMB ,';' f!:

[ench Fries79': :
SAVE Sic'tb WO BRAND USDA CHOice BEEF fULL CUT BONELESS !; $159 ;

Round Steak $188) it. 'j ""ii i'I r'
"
TYSON CHICKEN; TURKEY OR SALISBURY I USDA CHOICI IOIN I
Lamb C LI $2" 0 ;
'I ops- ;
MEAT DINNERS SAVE 4U lb. WO RAND USOAC"OICIiUP USDA CHOICI SIHCMN, CXI.,I. .
Chuck Roast 98CSAVE 1 Lamb Chops. LI $22' I 1 '
LB
IUOACIIOtCI'I4OULDtI 1 .' .
70.' SWIFT PREMIUM(SLICED S5 09)) 1 Lamb Chops LI $J3'I

3 :.: $1. Canned Ham. 3 CAN' $479 1 ESTKt.c; sl"I"' ,:" I INe

L___________ P :
I REGULAR VENT VU I
LI SAVE 2I, Ib. MIlO CURED (WATER ADDED) HICKORY 1
,10 99C SHANK
fgtatoes
BAG SMOKED HAM '. 98C ; !

.
lectarines 2 89Clauliflpwer. WESTERN JUMBO
to .. 2 JUMBO $l :; :
CANTALOUPES
2 $1 I,
... .1'. 'J"
f"l"CI( rvANm/ADIe..AS.CN000IAtf: '''OCOLoll'uOOI GOLOIN .COCONU' SAVE I7e.VAN CAMP'SPORK C "

yer$64.IUMXXI Cakes KOUN,01 e. IF-#' $129P '''. .\.,;'. & BEANS 4 CANS 16-... $1 ...?-t.i:j.! ., 4 4o 4

erch Fillet e..O 604 99C ,S. I: I
I VINE RITE A

otato"HIS twill Pie . '-' 99< TOMATOES 0 0 0 0 0 0 39C a } !

I'OINIA" SAVE :0c FABRIC SOFTENER ffi:'.
RED II'E'
ST A-P U .GAL. 99C t t
LUMS. $1 i
3 u< 0. 0 0 0 0 0 JUG

3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. 140 N. MAIN ST.
OPEN SUNDAY 10:00; AM.700: P.M. 130 N.W. 6th ST
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS



. .'- ___--1. L lJ ..,
1
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IL"'I4t'

rVga U,Th.Indopondont Fterldo Alllgotor.Tnwr.doy. ,August 14 1175 I I


.:
If/I/t!
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dwJ

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.

4 SWIFT'S PREMIUM PROTEN GOVT.

flN INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SALE

One dol l r It el I It tikes to get your choice of any of the great tk BEEF tkt NEEDS USSCCOKING TIME!
produce value this Think of th dollar/ BT
*on page *you lltave
Swift I Premium MT.n HO.........

Beef Round Steak.. .. lit. 'I79Swift
'i Premium PreT i s..f
Large Iceberg gi1 Ripe 99
ChuckPladeRoast.. ..
Cantaloupes] Lettuce Peaches Swift t Premium...,...bn.1.1.1..1Imperial .
: Oven Roast.$ 1S9
L'W' Swift i Premium...'.11........l..f(Inglnli" Cut R_l)Chuck

_ Shoulder Roast. .. .. .. ,.,169
... ...
Swift Premium 'e (Plat*

rolen. ,5hor.R.bs.: .. .. .. .... .... 99''
,
With Hydrattd V.elaM..Prem,Swift Prnnivm"
voun. F.W a I Ground Beef WITH H VP..79'

Plums 1
SWIFI", MIMIUM MOTtH F Outut
|((f lOlfr SIRtOiN SttUat
I, ,..
KEY CLU IKOIl STUN ,,?'I.*" '15... 15'
V 6111. Hitt' Varittll
I':' ':w..... JI..M"Golden '/ '
tier;Malm" RIII SIK'
:. 'a.'W __'/I... '.
:

: : '::



_

SAVE lOt
Publix
reserves 1leartyrnaindishea
the right to atartatRbtix, x
limit Q Corn ( Bonus
quantities P QCQ JOJum \ Buy i t 1

sold JQ f6 29





T


Selected Baby Beef" *'

r Inflation Fighter -...
t A5' '': A Groat Treat!Beof loin

Sirloin Steak..... .. .. .. 9139.
w t i loan,Meaty Beof FuB-Cvt

t ? Round Steak. .. .. .... ..' .. $13''
Tatty Beof loinsRlb .
.
r Steak.. .. .. ...... .. ;'1;. .' '!"
flavorful)loan Meaty Boof Blade '

Tatty Sliced Honey loaf or. Chuck Roast.... r....:.. fc 891

Pepper Loaf f.... .. .. .. .. T"59. < P Beof Chuck Ann
AII-...,Sautogo with Smoky Nova,Thurt",.,or Pot Roast.... .. .. .. .... .. .. k 1if
t Summer ,.r'59' r : Try hkD.lidevs6./R.vnd
/ Sausage. .Tp .
Dclxioui on lettwce or Brood,Froth-Modo .. '0 Tip Roast.... .. .. .. .... .. .. i$1J*
,fGreat(For Bar-eVQuot Boof
Egg Salad. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. r 79< Plato
Tasty Kitehen-".... .\J.: Ihor.libs.. .. .... ...... .. ,.. 79.
Macaroni Salad.I 59' /.' Nav..fvllerl.lse. \ ,
,. ,r!I! .. 4 *... "
rToxoffolrVMo
Sandwich. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. t1: 89' ,
had T.-Toh.-Out Sow thorn &nfred. Dtft

.I Fried Chicken... .. .. *._: .' '259 S.aL.dTrwtTostyis.n
:0, ......
Dolicwui" VoVedPeach
Grouper Fillets.... .. r' !"
Pie.. .. ...... .. ..1. .. 99' S.ofoodTreotTasty!

t Lake Erie Smelts... r 59



.....




I


The Independent Florida Alligator,Thursday,August 14 .It75 taq. 17


sonus onus POVISIs onus
Irt uy 1 1 1 suy 1 1 1 tol Ouy I I I
of ato

41 .7 '00

91 logo"a "


} : L- '.




Puss'N(loots Fish

Bonus Cat Food......................... 15110 can' .s' 24B 200 '\,
Use In Spaghetti or Lasagna Recipes,Hunt's
Uy 1 1 1 ..
Tomato Paste.....:............. core .28c YEAR HERITAGE
Betty Crocker Whit. "
1
Angel Food Cake Mix.. ., 16..; 83 Of'GRE-41l ,

Good with Syrup,Pillsbury. Hungry Jack

Pancake Mix..................... U 77C AMERICANFOODS..
For Feminine Hygiene '
n.ct
Publix reserves Stayfree Maxi Pads............ boo 72
,Convenient
Sanitary
the right to limit Hefty Trash Bags............... 20 I ,"f. $1MDryMiiir In 1904 it M w.exposition diiturbed becauae RichardBlechynden
customer! were (Witinf by hu hot
quantities sold tea Fin.llyhe dumped ice Into the
.................. x*.n3u vet of tei and created an instant wnassise -
.. wtion Iced.Tea
.n.o -

r% MiX ....... Packaged tfl.1.7.s..tWooei. $1 I 63 r

........

Kraft't RegularParkay tab Chips Ahoy ...Reg 99'.14..n ...n,. 9c ,
Margarine.. crr. 59
Smother'.m In Jam,Pickwick Sunshine Vanilla Wafers 11...pi,.69"
English Muffins...., 12.497' 29 '

Try with Coffee,Dairi-Freth SAG_ B o n U s
Half & Half Cream.. '""48, SAVE Buy I I i ,
Rich,Hearty Maxwell Heute Fabric
Dairi-Freth Ultra-Pa teuric.d Chocolate Flavored v
..
to-e ,
Instant Coffee. .. .. .. ;jar 189 Chocolate Drink.... qcT49*
The Thtrtt-Qvencher,Stole ely't lemon-lime Kraft'Signature Label I Chunk SoftenerCottage ICED

Gatorade.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. IS;. 59 New York Sharp. ... "9: 98
Good Over Buttered Toast,VeryFine Armour't (Good en Pizza) Shredded
35.... Mozzarclla......... ... Pig: 59
Apple Sauce. .. .. .. .. jar 69 99 <::
7c Off Label) Wisconsin cheese Bar N
Clorox 72 Mild Cheddar......... T M49 s
Bleach.. .. .. .. r.1.
Dairi-Freth, (Small,Large,Schmierkate,low-Fat)
Gets Clothes Soft *-*. LEMON ICED TEA
4. .. f 75 Cheese..... CUB 11 Of '
*
f six of frown
Rain Barrel. Rinse., ...e'Jr Dairi-Freth PineappleCottage i kmonaduccordinllothedlrft.tlona Prep rc ounce can .
Prepare with Werner; ,Van Camp Cheese 12.x 53 on the can. Freeze In Ice cube
cup tray Prepare double ttrcngth tea
Pork & Beans. .. .. .. : 53tr c Prices effective .ndM! ewilhltClbea..

Serve Over Totted Salad,Seven SeatOH August 13th E S B onus

& Vinegar. .. .. .. 55 August thru Wed 10th..noon 1975. s Wisk Buy 1 1 1 J

Pillsbury Variety or Chocolate closed Sunday

Instant Breakfast.. 1 box :123 Detergent t.; t M nrti mAN 15CPIUSBURY ri
Grind,Fresh CoffeeMaxwell a'. .;
1116. : 13 1 't Ot
House.. .. .. Bonus ; FLOUR
Serve Hot or ColdLipfon Buy I I 1 PLAIN, UNBLEACHED ;;;

Tea Bags. .. 'loo: 9s, 991i SELF-RISING
.._._
qqc S-lb. big =

fum OWL F Food Dept SA I VE Lolly (",...WH.August l0.tt7s) ale -:' !



Breakfast Orange Drink Nip........... l..... 43 Creme Bars .(< f T i TM .cara torn 17C rt
It!
Serve with
.
pEI9oFrol.n 11. t'
Round ... Pk9. 66 GRANOLA NATURE -*_
: n1\.MI'fI 1:1I1'I: ':axa.'txss:: s xss.aeeaw.ue.vuFar'wS.rve
with Soft Drinks,Celette S 69C
2 .. Your choice of plain or with VALLEY CEREAL
Deluxe Pixza......... .... |2" zingy little caraway seeds, __

Orchard Hill Apple,Cherry or Blueberry... Mb II-II. box tie
Frozen Pies. *! 37 Jewish. Rye Bread (hpiNo..20...",

.

Buy Bonus! 1 1 loaf 49 nsm &. C n4Vrtt

S A rich yeast-raised dough cinnamon filled .
Paper glazed with honey & pecans. Brach't RefrethingStarlite '.: n. .
;., Towels r 8-inch round Mints............v.r.:.. .. .aiM+ 37

Honey Pecan Cluster I Brach't DelicioutButterscotch ...
Discs.........;. :.. Ii':' 37

R.t 99 It. Brach{s Chewy. :V: I......
w each. ,:Jelly;Beans...............;.....,'',.....'. acts. 67

; Creamy rich and smooth.aroch'sTast.Tempting: : .a....
O 7-inch round style Cinnamon Discs........;......:.... sits 47

t French Cheese Cake '..firach't Chocolnte .' .?.._.
;. .Bridge MixThe ........................ ats 57c
each S59 Chocolate Bar with Peanut .....
< Mr. Goodbar.................... v.,: 774
bWMK%# KWM&M<'m< >m*>

',: Y& AiJ&

FY..hensYourBreoth ,.... 'N
Lavoris Mouthwash....,.....A.t a 7.9'. .,.&:. wher.e::. X
Ay Net Normal,Nord-lo-Hold .t PublixTHIS : 2
'*"**
Hair Spray....................... con vy shoppingIso I <* ;
20c Off label,Johnson ft Johnson I
;
<|
Baby Shampoo................. .... S 113 > >6.19T6

I0 Off Label, Right Guard 4_(|. pleasure I 'I

Spray Deodorant.............. ".. 95' AD GOOD a tWESTGATE,;; x SHOPPING QNTER-W.University Ave.at 34th St.

IOcOffLabelCIos..Up' 27... '\, AT"THESELOICATTONS: .r' t> MAIL-1630. 13th Strttt .
Toothpaste......................... tubs'' 54sColgate .. GAINESVILLE Publix
; SHOPPING
I ONlY .".. CENTER-1 N. Main Street (
I 11.- .MI.UfOItPEISHOPPINGaNTtR-4rUN.W.16tft..cI
:
InstanYSfiave.................... c.n 59s



-' ......-o't: _.....". ............."' -" .. ., ") r'j -' "' -- _J
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Page 18 Independent Florida Alligator, Thursday, August K 197:s

FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR SALEr FOR SALE :'GoF1T'f 11 QN Now Playing

for sale: green and yellow plaid sofa HP-55 progromobl. pocket calculate Wedding Bonds & Engogemenl Rings Momlyo-sekor 35mm camera and matching Chair good condition $100 adopter, all accessories plus security t Trodltlon l or Contemporary design of w-cose $I2$; stereo system om-fm 8 1I.\i'U
also, twin bed |35 call 375-0886 Of 378- crodl. Included. $450 voluefcw$275 378 your choice, Handmade for l Individualswho track t turntable, air, "'&p. spkt. $125.
B: 0757 keep tryty (-2t-166-p) 8122 (a-St-163-p) want the best. Original work by .the both exctll condo call 376-2389 before 'l33 W UnI'' Ave 9:40:

vw 1967 HOOgood cond. call 3778776oW 74 MG MIDGET GOOD COND. $2,400 377- South' leading Artists Master Gold 5pm. (o-3t.l65-p)
3 00; otjq HE/ 35 $70 (a-2''.167-p) 8437 (o-4t-l64.p) Smith, and loplditl Unconditional HOUSE FOR SALE $27,000 3-1 central air
Guarantee. O2ZIC By appointment only3733891o181.I i hoot. washer, dryer, dishwasher, trees well iU!
You'll FEEL it as as see
'
,
;; aa ( !ISJ-p)
+'1 t quiet, UF 2 ml 218 NW 35 Ton Just off
-----
conserve your dollars buy 9 duple., live U. Av.. 378-3961 (o-4l.l6A-p)
In one side and receive Income from the
For Sale with built
: Moyfalr amp in 8-
other wayne d mason t CO., Inc.realtor trock hoi some burned out fusel or
377-6789 (o37t52p) something two speaker to boot -
,I GOLD t SUVft ft>p price paid for loss yours for 20 bucks $373-7035 (a-21-166- ,
rings, old jewelry, etc. confidential. Call Pj)
OZZIt 373-3894 (1c..IBt153plTAKE ) For SaleZenith: TV portable needs
OVER PAYMENTS 1973 Klrckwood vertlcle hold oduitment| otherwise In
Mobil. Home 12x60 1 bedroom 1 den decent shape 12 dollar Coll Nick at
k ,Vft both. Brittany Estate Call 378-7032 373-7035 or 372-7781 (o-2t.l66-p: )
.
-I I J yt iiDr (o-2l-q76-p: ) For. Sale: Queen Size Lop Seam tCHA0l1
sale, Waterbed' (less than 1 yr. old Include
greenhouse healthy plants In cloy
. i--- pots Sunday only tOarn-4pm: west on frame and safety liner) Yours for 33
,bucks Ph. 3-7035, 72-7781
(o-Tt-166-p)
newberry rd past 1-75 to nw 91 it St.
follow signs (o-lt-167-p) 8 i 40 mobile home, utility shed Prairie lfrM 1 NES10NAYA [ .
Yard plant sale, wide variety good View" wooded lot/ low rent Ideal for '
prlceil' Sunday 17 lOarrMpm student or couple $2000 372-9837 or 377- .
oug valley
61iIffEO[I. mm lImn
2048 after
view trailer pk 3X1 iw' archer lot lib 6:30: (o-3M66-p)

(Pioneer o-U-167-p Turntable) never used was$130 FOR RENTfurnished l 1000E 60EENE IJlm[ [ I OOJOlOOICNA00 J

now 167-p$100.) check H out. 373-2473 (021. moles I house block graduate campus upper$120.00 division each 1 000N010EE I .i Ml111! J NI[I'11i III.l unllUi I

r" Furniture large mirror Bedroom night set-bed table $125 dresser couch with room month 162-p)60.00 1 lecne each 376-6652 additional after 5pm person(b..12_.- ,IItlli c! I rltfM .rig IIN t/.MIIII I rm ii IWM. M i iiiii""lii: M INS 1AI

$25 dinnette set $35 or best offer. 372- 3 bedroom apartment graduate upper IMmIM il.fltum( ..1 w:.
1774 (o-lt-167-p)
division males 1 block campus $300. 3
4j 15x18 trailer t room fully equipped air, occupants 50.00 additional person 12
heat large frostfree refrlg. toll after month l.ote 376-6652 after !5pm! (b8t162 -
5pm 376-1995 or 377-2171 (o-4M67-p) -e) _
CRUISE with tunes-gel this Sanyo auto- one bedroom opartm.nt for rent' now.
40. d JIiM CONNOR HI reverse cassette deck for your car. Incl. close to compus. pool. call University'
tapes, speakers,'alt orlg hardware, like, apartments at 3768990. (b-4t-IA4-p)
new-IOOfirm Coll Rick at 377-5232 Tro-
lo-lol (o-2t.l67-p: )
n
2125 4:20.W.
EXPAND your VISION with a Soligor I STARTS
28mm f-28 wide angle lens. Fits all t3ih 5TRttT .w :10 6:00TTd : Cinema 1PLAYS
: nikon + nlkkormot cameras only $55- souuv4RD 9:50 TOMORROW
toll Rick 377-5232 NOW (o-2i-167-p: )

CiectOtttt 1970 Kenkrafl :29 travel trailer, like new PAUL LE AT
MAT"aloha
In a fine park In Miconopy, or ready to ;? : *
roll perfect for t or 2 students. $4500 .SSS1 {SUPER BUG
466-3723 (o-5t-166-p' ) :

AKC registered IRISH SETTER Puppieschampionship and rose"IP IS BACK
bloodlines great hunter or bobby
show potential beautiful all shots <
wormed $100 each. 375-1383 (o-Jt-166- 1
1Irui P1) co
> ICMJNFrie7i
need money zenith 14 In .color tv,
till 2:30
$1.50 :
trlump 650 rebuilt hormon-kordon p.m.
Midnit.eFri. cossette deck-dolby, bicycle rims Except Sunday COYE
campy huhs call lalng 377-8087 (o-5t-
& Sat. 166-p) WATCH HIM BLAST OFF

Must Sell I Davis Classic tennis racquet. CLIMB WALLS
235w._ ''!'! rpr Av Never used, strung with highest quality i i Z 2:00 4:00N
371.701s nylon 60 Ibs Cost $60 sacrifice at $43 I .4 PUNCH UKE A BRONCO
Debbie 378-7759 (o-2t-l66-p: ) W. ITiA fTREET and ;os ato [ '
f/.OUItVARD ANor
10:15TOMMY G J
DRIVE SIDEWAYS

",\ 'n !:!riar t't'tlat t t


= Ann Marjret Erie Clapton_
.;
1 STARTS 2:30 4:35
:b'10 L %\{
Oliver
Reed Elton John
:.?J,6W HlftivAve. ,; Roger Daltrey Tina Turner TOMORROW 7:55: 10:004t

/' 3174643 > HE WAS TAKEN BYEVER'YONE.FOR EVERYTHING



1:30 3:25 5:20
I
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w. t 7:15 9:30



trrtrwrr ettPr




.n TbeALELAST Thai 'Walking TalFmanisbackl


DUMHLMG i BAKER


CONNY VAN DYKECinema

"FRAMED"CRS


a

/ 3 2:30: 5:00 7:30 10:00

.', : 7 1 I

',; Thi ti'i-rifuimi motion pittunfriuti

9111 tin trrnfiiinii thi-tt <. <"

DAYS! Itrie W4bBLI ENAVISTADISTRIeTK1hCU RECORDBREAKING
y.r t IhC
r t<0173 Ns$Du.r Prod aos JAWS

AEIC PICTiIRES CCU'' s ": WEEK
si chit. wt
;
1:30 !>G MM II TOO IMTlNSi FOR TOUNGCII i NIlOKtN
StartS
;
3:15
tort w im tr. .
'
TOMORROW! oo
'
'
: ___________ 4:43 11 Cinema 4Tne HELD 2:10 4:00
$ AM PECIIIP .+: .. <,,.,.,<:, w.: .':, ," 8:30 OVER SSO 7:40i

$ 10:10: Comedy Sensation of the Year'


;l WOODY DIANE

CAMEL La l gt 'i'


stantg, as Amy :, s 4' ALLEN KEATON"LOVE

Muse: ty JERRY FOLDING Screenplay by DAVID ZELAG GOODMANand
SAM PEttiNPAH Produced by DANIEl ftHNICK Directed by SAM PECKINPAK'ITrtjHfAMffllCWBTOADC /
'SUf riWCOWAWJriCK-. () "" j j DlSmOUTEO!! CVKWPfLtA. and i DFATIF

4'A" [C7 J 71imHoLyG .AIL t'l: limit* AMitti
"
,
Special Notice' Straw Dog$ unleashes
such dramatic inftnf ity hat 'the,' .
!theatre" i n 'tthedulmg -,,,, Only I 2.00 roo
",,,'v.t between' tH,/ptrlormtnctt/ ROM CINEMA

-.



I
.


FOR RENT FOR RENT PERSONALSpend ,",Independent Florida Alligator, Thursday, August 14,1975, Page 19
STREIT'SSchwinn Roorn mote wonted' Hoiwhon
Village
187 mo. + 1-3 utilities own room Ph 372. Roommate wonted to share 2bdrm opt Nine months In Europe on your
Cyclery 0251 (c-2t-66p! )) w-wcorpet centroloc-heat 2 blki from own Help complete our group leaving
ampul. I am a mole grad student and \ Miami Sept I M I, 1975 and return' June 15,
Sales & Service on own room in 2 b-room opt $75 mo.Phone + '/, ant someone (male or female) who It 1976 Air, transportation only $373.34 Call
deposit Heat air, water' & go,. liberal, considerate and clean. call Ron 376-5351 after 7 pm 372-3729 (i-St-166-, '
All makes of bikes free conservative female for sept call at 392-1855 ond-or leave menage $Izo.: p) \ n
Immediately 377.7680 (b.5t.165.p mo. '0. Include uttl 1 C
)
|b-lt-167-
[ | ) Bookpockt, hiking, shorts ponchos, w
14 room graduate, upper division' moles TREES, lotto room to move, real wood & whilestog' speedo swim lulls bugproof
2 block campus kitchen ,telephone Jac brick, photo' darkroom + studio\ AND tentt Allan Aquatic 1 Trail, Cenlei
te.lral heat washer $120 Includes your own room in a really beautiful 4br. 3448 W Univ 373.9233 (|-fr-l52-c)
u"lIhe11'. lease 378.8122 (b8M62p) 3bath' house (NW section). Mellow
ROOMMATES WANTEDihod.d roommates Prefer female & non-clg Pregnant & need help? WE CARE call
wooden house 3-bdrm: In NW unique smoker CALL NOW-llnei are Birthright 37749479l163p(| )
Yord-treei. prefer non cigarette smokers section open 377-5232 (b-3t-167-p) DON'T SMOKE YOUR HEALTH AWAYI[
$92.375.1062. I roomate need Self hypnosis lure to Hop you. Lose
(b.2t.l67plvery ) immediately large 3
Service ( all377BIKE
I Day I bedroom weight too. Private appointment.
duplex
own
room nice
nice 2 BR oir-conditioned furnished quiet Theodore Re.ss.
area air if wanted' $58 + 1.3 utile keep 37270085l165p(| )
mobile
allowed.home$133 on mo.ihody, $60 lot deposit.near UF.377.Pets Vying call Russ after 5pm (b1t167phousemote ) liberal female' wanted, to go camping Buy i one 1 ptoittj I
through New England and Nova Scotia
6325. (b-lt.167-p) wanted. own room, small 3-
break. Share Call Ed
2'liberal rmmatti wonted to hare BR house into plants, pets, people. no after over 3 00 expenses. 1
373-6343
-3t-165-p
room lease : pm (| )
available 1e
In 2 bdrm now. $50-mo + /
close
apl.a-c.; to
dp,65-mo-H-3 utilities coll campus $25 utilities, come by 1012 NW, 4th, Ave (b- w..i1 I facial hair removed per.
(P-4I.167-P) 377-8005 lt-167-p) man.nl'' Call Edmund Dwyer --
electrologist over 20 years experience.
for Rent /Mobile Home Furnished 2 bdrm WANTEDModels Call 372-8039 IH both new
carpet drape washer-
Wonted' 5-2 photo adv need ride to or near California will
dryer couplet only, up
month! deposit 373-5637 no pets $180 per figure full or port time paid training share driving & expenses call collect721.11321n
..
200 a month In (b-4M67-p) after 18. Martha Plzza.1J1n.
$ave phone silver spgs. 236-2654 after 4 pm fax oug (II.|
transportation. Uwe only 2 Gg ((e-2t-166-p) 6t-166-p) W

blocks from campus. m'tnte ;;; Grod female roommate own bdrm bath Wedding Invitations from $1140 per With this coupon; buy any
.;: Pt. West'._$118 mo. -Ii' expenses call 1 100 Two week delivery. Hundreds of giant, large or medium pizza
ofL dori,:,::" lisa KauPmon (Low student) Jax ((904)) styles Cliff, Hall Printing 1103 N. Main at regular price and receive
ijeColor TV in every apt. Trr 744-1442 prefer non-smoker (c-4i- 3769951. Mfr'Mft.PERSONALITY 1 one pizza of the next smaller
.Off street parking our No.S t rng4sh. ''M-P) Research In Occupational size with equal number of

Individual bedrooms Curly "' ,. Wonted-Must have someone take 0. Choice. Jr., Sr., Grad., Prof. students' Ingredients FREE! One
Laundry facilities 377.2643 Ibdr opt In Univ. Gardens In Sept 9 ersought In voc. areas: Bui, Econ., Arch., coupon per visit please.
lease.Ellen Goldman 2418 Thomas St law, Dent, Engr., Phyi & Biol. Sci., Agr. --..... -
.Furnish.dGat Hwd Flo 33020 305-929-7380 (c-St-165- (all mal|), Forest.,Vet. Med,Math.' Inter. _._ ,. i n ,NM.
Grills Pj) Des.,Educ, Nuri, Soc. Wk., Ed. Scl., Sec. INn'Mr ,fN MN NerreM
LEWIS Personality Feedback given. Call 375. M-N er"N f-/ ,.. .NpN..r
e Large Pool] ... ...
ROOMMATES WANTED Individual -- '" 'oo
0391 AM & eves, MThtr166p(| ) ,OO I" ... oAt
3 Now looting for fall. JewelryCompany bedrooms, central' heat t air, 2 blocks 6 Pill on
:: ::
t'lt & 12 months leases CLASS RINGS from campus, large pool S gas grills, off- seer_ 'oo fpsw I.. ... OAt
Office DIAMONDSWATCH street parking Lo Manchu Apartments Jonlar Associates -.- ,. ,. ... ..
available. ... ..
) open 378-7224. e-fr-165-c -- 111110 120
( ) 31 N. Main St. ,. ,. ,. ..
310-5 EVERY DAY. REPAIRS .111-110........ ,.. '00 ... ..
1 914 SW 8th Ave. 378-72241 200 W. University Ave 1 female roommate' wonted $58-month /a-rr.rwr. N n w M
372.4106 + '/. utilities Pets allowed. Mt. Vernon 372.6511 PlUS MANY MORE!
acts Coll"- 392-9382 (c-3t-167-p) carry out orders 10 cents extra

Female roomote' div, grod per box
upper or See w* for your printing needs!
student for 2 bdroom I bath optbeginning Valid
ResumesBrochuresNewslettersCORNER 9-14 thru -li
sept I I. $105 + Vi utilities a
month vlzcaya onn 372-01 10 (c-3r-l67-,
p)_
female grad. or upper divisors to shore
316 SW 16th Ave.
apt S mln, from campus study habits 3764521O
Important ac t heat carpet.$78 per mo.
call 377-6503 after 5. (c-3l-167-p) DRUG

roommate male or female own
bedroom In two bedroom apt prefer law STORE
CLUB or grad student 107.50 per month + V
FLYING
UF utilities Mike, 378-5949 keep trying (c-3l-
I l7-p) ,,378-1588
Organizational Meeting

Thursday, August 14 HELP WANTED
part-lime' maid to clean rooms and
8:00 Rm Reitz Union
: pm 74.75 adjoining facilities, 15 to 20 hn weekly
for Information call 495-9929 flexible! '!! hours 37389705t165p( )

AUTOS

66 fury II automatic transmission' goodon
(* S G P Presents gas, good economy $343.00 ask for
denise 372-2130. ((0.1 t.167-p) _-

FREE MOVIE! !! beautiful dotiun' 1974 air conditioning 2602 copper 10600 brown mi UNdERSTANdiNG =

$5200 392-1251 3765019 (a-t-167-p)

Tlie further adventures of Hermie Oscy and Benjy. Gremlin I 1970-Excellent condition high
mileage Must .1I.Iel'talk 375-0965 (g2t167p YOUR .MiNd

Ttey've come along way since that summer of 4*! 1974 camaro) like new power steering' II

and brakes, radio air, new tires, excellent -

condition only 6000 miles $3900 It's Important for you to understand your mind.K .
373-5886 (g-5l-165-p)
evening!
nowing how and being able to better UM your .
1969 buick lotabre, air auto-all power .
radio excellent condition $880. call mind to make your own lifo bett_.

392-6712 Joe (fl.5l-l63-p) .
3ky FORD GRAN TORINO WAGON 1973 You can learn to expand your talent. Improve
Super clean with many extra Must Selll! your skllli. develop. your mental abilities offoct ..
Call 376-5012 ipecialy priced at only positive change In your personality and Jr'
12500 (g.fr.l63plFOR ) correct disturbing habit through understanding -
SALE 4 WD toyolo' land cruller mind.
hardtop with am-fm Superb mechanical your own .
condition Call Keith at 378-9838 or 378-
5939 after 6'00 (2t-166-p) Man hat yet to solve the mysteries of memory .:.,.:u

1963 Chevrolet Impala rebuilt V8 ,. learning! and canlClousn. The)
c automatic transmission rebuilt brakes In human mind It perhaps the last frontier Inman'
+ s good mechanical condition current 'Inip exploration of himself.
ticker $450 375-1383 (g-5t-166-p)

RENAULT Gordinl 1967 28 excellent
mpg Wo teach a course called Silva Mind Control -
town car recent Inspection Mlcker' In
good mechanical condition $400 .* You may hove heard of it, over
negotiable 375-1363 (oSt.I66plPERSONAL) :300,000) people from all walks of life and

from all over the world hove taken the.

Class course W.'d like to Invite you to a FR E E
KARA LESSONS seminar to learn more about Silva Mind

Small 1215 NW classes 5th Ave (off 13th'$25 Sfl) Mon per man.thru Control and understanding your mind.

ofU Two hours of FREE Information that
l t Sot. even 710' 378 7131 (|-ITt-l54-p)
SAMMIE Of LONDON Hove a hair style could change the rest of your life

to suit your personality. 377-2643 716 W.University .
Ave. (d-fr-153x)

Kill 35c wash cln city plaza now
Fri. Aug. 15, 1975 9PM remodeled I reopened. "the wash tub"
dry 'old servke-w! :ll do your wash 25c
per pound g;mnT-idolte everyday (j-7t-
Union North Lawn 1641q )

ARS 1I

:WGKiDBiaBB xt.XtXt.:. x"' .-n'WW'O I
Flagler Inn Board Room I


n-, 45 Sunday Univ.August& 13th..17th at

N sN I/4.t "a g1tatqaicdcrt. 2 3:00p.m.8p.m.: I




| Mandarin & Polynesian Foods & Cocktails S.


5 Enjoy Authentic, Ch.n.se cuisine 0 Relax l on our Gordon Terrace with

X prepared by our Chefs" from Taiwan ...n. cocktails I Polynesian drink S.



n 1620 S"a.. 13th st. .rS- :;;:: P.m.'"'. 372-5656Sf a ...,- .

1 ""' -.- .""' ''r.c CK -. ::3 xt:.......3CKK
i



F



muwrS
.. -I 1N'O


W
+/I

*1.JO.Independent Florida Alligator,Thureday August U lt7PERSONAL ,
p Rpla11MEI1TMpspNER
; PERSONAL"Beautify LOST & FOUND SERVICESHYPNOSIS

I lost summer you hod no choice. Now your tongues, O people, with lent opal necklace-gold chain In HELPS PEOPLE ATTAIN'GOALS
Gymnos Health Club, Inc. offers on truthfulness, and adorn your souls with vicinity' of JBlh tl + ID Ave.nw. Rewardfor BY AIDING ANY PHYSICAL /
I' alternative.Swim,sun,ploy In the nude. the ornament' of honesty."Boha'l ((-It- return com by 1820 nw tM ov ABILITY-STUDYING MEMORY ATHLETIC Mist
Yob ,may never wear a bathing suit I 167-c) between 11 am + 4 pm Nancy ((1..21. LEARN FROM A PROFESSIONAL SCHOOL
again because freedom Is habit''forming' t67-p) Donald G.Prplt.Director' 373-3059 (m-fr- 5MR
coil 377.5262.. (t-tt-167-p) LOST, JADE, a weimeraner female 8 1.t3.p) __. F___ 1r1.on weds / $

___.___.o.m______ .m .o..o... "..mua..u..m.'", 'u_ year partially blind 378-7786 or' 392- Hickory Hill Farm' I I.Now Offering riding Aug. 22, 1973
6550 keep trying! r.word offered (Ml. lessons In hunt Mat equitation and 9tEeeIrArt'5t
Ie7-p) lumping. Our hart or yours. Call for
TYPEWRITER found prescription eyeglauei frl oug. 8 appointment 462-1 SI7 (m.3l-163-p) I.
on .north lawn of union-at "parallax ,HORSES BOARDED: best feed t cor'*.
view"call to Identify 378-5949 or' leave Informal, friendly. Only 6,mfcfrem Uf
PROBLEMS? note at low school. (l-3M67-p) larg. italli-$7S, Pattur $25. 376-4719.

\ Reword offered for loll cat. White with Keep trying (m-10t-164-p)) l7 ,SlniyerJU ,
We've got all the answers blue eyn. Port Siam.M with block rings 37 year of experience plus thorough and -
on tail,no collar.toll 377-4688 h.needs extensive horn study material providethe ---=
-' SalesService.SuppliesLease. his pllli (l-5M64-p) bit dollar value for LSAT and MCAT
found longhaired white mole cat with pep: courMi. Small classes or'available
white collar' NW 5th ove. If yours or If on lape ot you convenience. Call 377- A Trail Sale!
'' ASSOCIATEDBUSINESS you want, him a real! sweetie, call 376- 1420. (m-6l-l64-p)
0827 lieep trying (l-5M65-p) Former NY Mcy available full-Urn for
SYSTEMS block t ton puppy found frl.night.8-1-73 thesis & dissertation typing. Barbara Aluminum canoes by sea nymph
port german sheppard. found near Place Cooxum 373-4363 (m-M-16/-p I ) Lifetime hull puncture warrantyTop
=-373-3359 Apt call 377-5393 (l-3M63-nc)
724 N. Main Bindery unique service thesis journals T6 hull.
f Motorcycle' Helmet found tuesday nighton and book, personally named call quality 6061
Southwest 16 Avenue by On City ENGLISH library' and BINDERY for' free 15' list $309 Sale 267.10
Phone J.ff 375-0965 ((1-31-166-nc) estimates 373-8453-0 (m-i9t-152-p)_.
Sale 276.10
17' list $323 -
rCALCULUS SERVICESWill ELECTROLYSIS by oppolntm.nl. Som.
evenings and w..k-.ndi availabl.Mrt.J .
TYPE YOUR REPORTS, THESES, FTC ,N. Korp, Registered ElMtrologlH. Ph. 62 Ibs. ) $150.
Canoe
14' Mohawk fiberglass (one
Call Sandl (378-5754-after .
MADE ( 5pm.) or 376-5673 (m-10-l60pj' )
EASY Debbie ((377-7806-afler 5p.m.) (m-3t-
i I 17-p) okc basses hound for stud champion
I by Silvanus P. Thompson, F.R.S.A Two large' greenhouses, full healthy blood pick of litter 378-3447 (m-St-164. Coleman Tents

supplementary text hanging basket, reasonable, assorted P) Oasis 13 x 10 $282 value, $200
pot plants, bring this od for' free starter SLEEPY HOLLOW HORsE Form riding
t designed to deliver you cutting Simpson's Greenhouse I IH mi. academy:! t boarding ttabl.t. Olympic Compact 8 x 10 $166 Value, $125
I from the preliminaryterrors south of Newberry light on route 41.(m- Prof.ulonal hunti.at' instruction'
h 91-161-p) advanced .iic.ll.nt
beg 'n.
., i of Differential I SCUBA CLASSES STARTING July 28. All boarding italll w. posture 373-1059, Used Slalom Kayak ((2)) $75.00
scuba provided. 4 66-3221 Jm- 3t.l54-pJ _
Calculus and the Integral equipment open
water dives Fun, safe classes.Sa FORMER JUDAEANS Interested l in
i Calculus. les e Service e Repo Irs.Air Tom leading clubs in the Miami ATM starting All wet suits 30OfF
---------------------- Allen Co-h ost of Wild Kingdom.Alto n's Sept. CONTACT: FLORIDA DIRECTOR
Aquatic t Trail Center' Inc. 3448 W. Barbara Snyder 378-6134 NOWI!
Send $3.95 plus .40 postage & tax Univ. 373-9233 (m-fr-154-c) 2 used Mt. Katahdin back pack tents
to Professional. Associates P.O. Box 14562
: lSAT PREPARATION COURSE near UF 20 ($70.00 new) $45.00
University Station Gainesville Florida hours $70 Holf of our students scored'
over 600. Course repeatable free 70 pt. Vietnam Jungle Boots $12.00
improvement by the second try or your
NAME __ money back. Attend first class free no 1.E
obligation. Call ((305)) 654-7466 (m13t56 28rGunsGunsGuns Table of Bargains of
ADDRESS: -p) ... 8 Sale limited to In stock Items.

MONEY REFUNDED IF NOT SATISFIED GRE PREPARATION COURSE Near UF 18
._ .im hours, $35 course repeatoble free. Score Retail POE
----------------------- iuggejred plus
1000 by the second try or your money
bock Call ((305)) 654-7466 (m-13i-l5B-p) trOOtportation taxi-, t

ALLY CAN EAT] "The UNIVERSITY WIRED Eyeglass FOR OPTICIANS Super SIGHT Mart" deal*'s prep 11r'\-1\ L


.300 SW 4th Ave. ,378-440.
4PM-1 OPM (m-fr-152-c) 4223 N.W. !3fh Jr. Sale
endsUl1)
TYPING EDITING Theses, Dissertations, Sat.
CHICKEN, FRENCH FRIES Term Papers MA in English/ IBM J (

COLESLAW ROLLS Selectnc 37B-0547 (m.12l-159-p) vr




$2.19 ..
NEW & USED 0' ..: .


COMPLETE LINE OF GUNS
RELOADING COMPONENTS 1518 N.W.' 13th St.

Chicken Inventory over 500 gunsBUYSELLTRADEREPAIR Gainesville, Florida 32601

UNLIMITED "Ar Phone: ((904)) 372-0521

/.untls, /rr./.wt.urf." 466.3340MICANOPYHARRY


1805 SW 13th 3770901booooooooooooooooooex oooC Student Discount BECKWITH Owner- GUN DEALER -

r or




19 I



<:::ill .1 .I I "'"
-
-- --- -

THE CONFORMISTThis
DON'T LOOK NOWThis BROUHAHAFEATURED




film confirms that director Nicholas Roeg

Y is a major contemporary artist. Working with
elements of the traditional horror genre -

ESP,warnings from the dead, a mad killer-
and a cinematography of disquieting beauty

and dreamlike sense of dislocation, Roeg e
'
I' weaves a fabric of anxiety that calls Into
B question all reality. Starring Julie Christie

and Donald Sutherland, DON'T LOOK NOW

is based on a story by Daphne du Maurier.Frl. .



.- Sat. August 15& 16-7:00: 9:30 AT THE

2ND FLOOR AUD., REITZ UNION 50c
ORANGE&BREWUNDER


is Bernardo Bertoluccl's Interesting
THE UNION
ATTENTION UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATIONSI!, narrative about a rising young ,Fascist assassinin ;

r '* r ati the J a930's, and'his various' fove"off airs( COLONNADEMON.
Crests of, registered University! Organizations will bet Bertolucci's mpt to equate depression and

mounted on the walls of the "Orange and Brew" and in with
politics in sexual
corruption a depravity AUG. 11 THROUGHSAT.
4 are available at a cost of $16.85. If you are interested in mores is repeatedly Impressed upon the

having your organization become a part of this new viewer. In Italian with English subtitles.Sun. AUG. 16

tradition, contact William G. Cross, Assistant Director

Reitz Union, at 314 J. Wayne Reitz Union. August 17, 7:00; 9:30 ENTERTAINMENT STARTSAT

2ND FLOOR AUD., REITZ UNION 50c 9:00W



.



''':: ::;';\:: ; 1.-:'' ';.'.' '''' '' :.:" >" ',.' .

This gage paid for at ti ttar advertISIng rites: 7n.Jf>d p nd.rit HoHda AtHgrtpr Thursday,August U'1f7 .f' o a 21I
"I IIBIIilHi I III illllll |HI


I j E&G Rules Yet To Be Compiled f I INotices


- - - '--
.

for public hearings on 115 of September rather than earlier in the
University of Florida rules are being given Other UF Rules Set for summer, but it was simply impossible to
this week Hearings
wide distribution while officials ; complete the monumental task of bringing
in Education and General (E&G) budget all the rules together and publishing them
colleges are putting the finishing toucheson Copies Available in BookstoreE&G as required by law any earlier than we
at least that manYmore.The did," Biggs said. "As it was, it took the
rule-making procedures are in work of hundreds of people to complete."
compliance with the revised Administrative rules could be put into force under will pertain to admission and graduation Meanwhile,the rules of other than E&G
Procedures Act completed in the emergency provisions of the Act or they requirements," Biggs said. "If so, there units that will undergo public hearings
closing days of the last legislative session. may be delayed until normal procedurescan would likely be no harm in delaying and beginning Sept. 3 are available-at three
Under provisions of the act, all rules that be followed. He said a decision on setting up a timetable to have the rules cents per page, or $5.43 for a complete set
will be in force after Oct.I must have been which course to take will be made during enforceable by the first week in Decem- of rules in the Campus Shop and
submitted to public hearings and filed with the early part of September. ber." Bookstore.
legislative committees and the Secretaryof Under emergency procedures, advance If emergency procedures are used to put Notices of the hearings and summariesof
State. Rules include those that affect notice can be given and the rules put into E&G rules into force by Oct. 1, it will still the rules to be considered are published
students, employees and the general force for up to 90 days. There is sufficient be necessary to go through normal procedures in the Wednesday edition of the Gainesville
public. time to follow this procedure and have the to make them permanently enforce- Independent and Alachua County Advo-
E&G units were not able to complete rules become effective Oct. 1, Biggs said. able. cate.Notices are also displayed on various
their rule compilations In time to meet the Otherwise, there will be no enforceablerules "We hope to be able to spare the expenseof bulletin boards about the campus and have
45nday advance notice required. In E&G colleges after Oct. 1 until the giving double notices," Biggs said. been circulated to deans, directors and
University Attorney Tom Biggs said that necessay 45-day notice can be given and Biggs said the University was barely department chairmen as well as to student
public hearings conducted.Biggs said that able to get under the wire in publishing government officers. ,and to College Student
he and E&G officers will review the rulesto .notices and rules because it was not known councils.
determine whether there would be any until after the Legislature adjourned in Persons desiring to be heard on any rule
Student TicketsFor likely harm in operating for a few weeks June exactly what bad to be done. can give notice: or they can submit their
without enforceable rules."I "We are particularly sorry we bad to suggestions for changes in writing:
anticipate that most of the E&G rules hold public bearings during the first week Hearings will begin at 9 a.m. Sept. 1 in.
Football Bryan Hall auditorium and continue: that
week as long as necessary.
The rules,after undergoing any changes
Deadline FridayTomorrow University as a result of the hearings, must be>> Died
with the Secretary of State by Sept. 8.
AT Product by the Division of Information & PublicI |*1mr
is the deadline for students ationi Services to communicate official notices fc I 4UM flA aflBBIB
wishing to attend any of the 197S Gator important Information to students, faculty & staff Bjg 3P W
JL at the University of Florida. I%
HP iaVIF Search CommitteeFor
football games to pay for tickets and have W
their cards validated.Football cards were
mailed earlier this quarter and last Architecture Dean,
quarter to all students who will attend UF
fall quarter.To Now She's GoingFor To Meet Next WeekThe
have cards validated and pay for
games they wish to attend,students should Search Committee for Dean of the
stop by the ticket window on the west side Master's DegreeThe College of Architecture will meet at 3:30
of the stadium between 8 a.m. and 4:30: p.m. on Thursday, Aug. 21 In Room 101Aof
p.m. through tomorrow. the Architecture and Fine Arts complex
Cost to attend all 5 home games is$5; the following article about the Divisionof ': (Dean's conference room).
Georgia-Florida game is an additional $4. Personnel training officer is reprinted The committee hopes to submit a
Away games are $8 each, except the from the July-August edition of New finalized list of at least three possible
Miami game, which is $7. Woman magazine: candidates to Vice President for Academic
Students with questions regarding tick- For 12 years Frances Crook spent her Affairs Robert Bryan during fall quarter.
ets should call the Athletic Association lunch hours working on her college degree Members of the University communitywho
ticket office, 3920648. (bachelor's in business administration). wish to provide input to the committee
And now that it's framed above her desk, .".. should contact Committee Chairman Bill
she's skipping lunches again to work on ... Eppes, College of Architecture.
her master's degree in management.Not .
Dead Week only does her business administration .' '..,
degree complement her career in
personnel, but it was also a real bargain. 3 Hall AdviserPositions .
Begins MondayDead Frances works at the University of
Florida supporting her invalid husband
Week begins Monday.No and three children. OpenThree
exams, class quizzes, special projects Her entire degree program (which costs
or term papers are to be given or some students as much as$10,000)) cost her hall adviser positions are.avail-
assigned during the last week of classes. only a little over $600. "I simply took able for the fall quarter. Hall advisers
Take home examinations cannot be made advantage of the University's policy which must have a bachelor's degree and
due prior to the regularly scheduled exam permits employees to take up to six hoursof previous residence hall work experience.Pay .
period. classes per term without paying any for the half-time position is$3,200 for 9
Laboratory sections of many courses tuition," she says. months, and both male and female
may be exempt from the policy, providedsuch The $600 expenses accumulated duringthe advisers are needed.Responsibilities .
exemptions have been approved by terms when she felt particularly include staff selection,
the Office of Academic Affairs. Where ambitious and took more classes than TRAINING OFFICER CROOK training and supervision of resident assistants -
such exemption has been approved, the were provided free by the employee Reads About Herself and student volunteers, supervisionof
class should be made aware of the self-improvement program. student activities in a' particular hall,
exemption prior to dead week. maintenance supervision of the resident
Students or faculty with questions hall physical plant and coordinating
regarding Dead Week policy should con- Career Service Positions education programs.
tact the dean of their college or the Officeof OpenClerk Students interested in the two available
Academic Affairs, 392-2404. vacancies on the east campus should
Typist II-High School, plus one year experience. Salary: $5,387. contact Jack Mata, Director of Residence
EEG Technician II. High School, plus course in EEG equipment. Salary: $7,308. life at 392-2417; for the west campos:
Auditorium Bids LPN'i -Need all area. Salary: $6,451. position, contact Al Kozal, Director of
Medical Transcriber I-High school, medical terminology, typing 35 wpm. Salary: Residence Life, 3924)566.Focuunt : ) .
Set For Aug. 28 $5,574.<< .
Pulmonary Functions Technologist Supervisor -High school, plus two years in
Bids will be taken on the renovation and pulmonary functions testing. Salary: $10,314. '
addition to University Auditorium at 2 Registered Teaching None IT*-Needed all areas. Salary: $9,855.
P.m., August 28, in Room 349, J. Wayne Radio-TV Engineer II High school, plus four years experience. Salary: $9,333. =
Reitz Union.Additional. Secretary n High School, plus one year experience, typing 35 wpm. Salary: $5,762. -
funds, have been provided Teaching Staff Pharmacist In Department of Hospital Pharmacy, Shands Teaching OO
recently to meet the Architect's estimateof Hospital and clinics. (Is not a faculty position.) Degree in pharmacy required and must $olur/Oftllot Tomorrow !y
Resources on
current construction costs; $1,777,900 is be registered with'state of Florida. Contact Roscoe McNealy, Central Employment, la of Florida Gainesville
University ,
budgeted. 392-1221. Salary: 13200.

e! University of Florida is an Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative Action Empl>yen.J"
.



rulina a maior breakthrough

.. ..
--- ...
-
..., .

A Federal District Court in jurisdiction.A Bryant's lawyers got a Imagine a club bein,8 '. .
Los Angeles has ruled the Federal Court in LA. temporary injunction confronted with the possibl<
NFL's Rozelle Rule is in found this to be a violation in stopping the commissioners services of Mean Joe GreeneAll ROBERT! .KAPLAN
violation of, Section 1 'of.the the 'court 'case involving actions. He claimed a breachof they have to fear is the los!; .. t'
Sherman Anti-Trust Act. halfback Cullen contract! The Los Angele) of a few future draft picks, ) \ Ii '\.\
IG
second-year .
02INI01 i
) a
When a player fulfills his Bryant of the Los Angeles Federal Court set up a What club wouldn't '',sigi: II
contract obligations and playsout Rams. hearing for August 12. him?
his option, technically he Following the courts Following the court ruling
is a free man. Not in the NFL Bryant was informed by.the decision the commissioner'soffice Dave Butz a 1973 number OIK can now be filled with lifetime adopt the proper strategy the
This form of slaverY'the NFL NFL's commissioner's office balked and rescindedits draft pick signed with the: guarantees. players and the owners can be
owners call the Rozelle Rule. that he was to report to the or4er directing Bryant to Washington Redskins. Ted If'a player grows up in happy. Pro football is big
The rule was established to Detroit Lions training camp report to the Lions camp. The Hendricks signed with the: Southern California and plays business. Football players are
inhibit a player in his contract following the Rams signing of office said that compensationbe college ball at USC, but is businessmen and they will not
negotiations with the club of Lion wide-receiver Ron Jessie.. in the form of future draft Oakland Raiders. Each cast drafted by the New England jeopardize their future for
can be sent to court, but i it t
his choice. JESSIE HAD played out picks. Patriots, he can negotiatewith mere greed.
that the NFL's new
IF A player signs with a his option with the Detroit THE PLAYERS have now seems the Rams. All they may The ruling was a 'major
be instituted. 1 It
policy might t
club other than the one that Lions and become a free acquired an effective device in lose is a draft pick.If breakthrough for the players,
holds his draft rights that agent. He originally signed a their future contract talks. !save court fees. the players abuse this and finally the illegal power
f club must compensate in the contract with the WFL but The future of the game rest on THE L.A. ruling gives new found wealth the end of implementation of the NFL's
form of money and-or players the contract was negated and the way they handle,this new football players a lot of power. the game may be in sight. If Rozelle Rule will come to an
to the club of original he hooked up with the Rams. found wealth. Their relative short' careers the NFL players association end.I .
-



I Florida The Independent r/ S PORiTSJ I : : ; ;


.. 22 1IIundor.. """'"' 14. .".



: '. Phillies7 Dave Cash is money. in the bank


,- How important is one man to a team? winning. Not just as a bench warmer for the consistent league
: In basketball a Lew Alcindor can dominate a game by leaders, Dave was hitting close to .300 each year as well as fl ROB DONALD
merit of sheer physical attributes. In football a quarterback fielding with the best in the league.
'. can guide a team with his arm and his head almost controlling But there had been Mazeroski and now Rennie Stennet was
a game. sharing the second base? post with Cash. Though Pittsburghknew L OPINIONto
IN BASEBALL, no one man has been able to accomplish' Cash was one of their best prospects, they let him go for
this sort of domination. Consider Philadelphia's Steve the talented Bill Robinson.
Carlton 27-0 with a 1.98 ER.A. in 1972 while his team ended Philadelphia was becoming a town of desperate efforts.
f up dead lash 5997.A Adding to the loser's atmosphere clouding the Phillies' understand why he's such a good hitter. In the field he's
pitcher who has the best opportunity to dominate a horizon was the city's similar reputation. the same picture of active concentration.
game, gets his chance only once every four or five games. LARRY BOWA, the best fielding shortstop in baseball,
The rest of the players must do their best when chance callson was trying desperately to keep his batting average over .200. PERHAPS CASH'S main contribution to the Phillies was
them make Even Hank Aaron, leader in revitalizing Bowa. Cash was immediately accorded:: a natural
to a play. a career Each spring training would bring a different batting stance
home runs could not make Milwaukee or Atlanta a winner. and a drop in average.To respect as team leader, a relief for Bowa.
DAVE CASH,however, is doing just that for Philadelphia.Not make matters worse, the tempermental Bowa was Cash also provided the fielding ability'necessary to com
through physical talent though he's hitting .310 at named team captain, an added burden which seemed to pliment Bowa. Soon they gained the reputation as the best
present .300 last year, but through hustle and a positive increase his temper tantrums.In double play combination in baseball.

outlook. walked Dave Cash saying "Yes, We Can." Most importantly, Cash taught Bowa to hit, eliminating his
When second baseman Cash arrived in Philadelphia, the THE REACTION in Philadelphia to Cash's optimism was tendency to bail out and improving his bat control. Last year
Phillies had been kicking around the basement even thoughmost mixed. But most fans simply said "I'll believe it when I see Bowa raised his batting average to .275 and in '75 he's hitting
observers expressed bewilderment at this, citing a lot of it." .over .300 which he credits to Cash.
talent that was going to waste. The team's publicity department'was quick to make "Yes
Luzinski. Schmidt, Bowa Boone, Anderson, Hutton, We Can" the team slogan. However there's only one reason Suddenly, the little changed Phillies are only three games
Carlton Twitchell. Lonborg most of the names were the the feeling actually caught on with the team and eventuallythe out of first place behind the Pirates and almost everyone is
same. But something was missing. The team was used to city Dave Cash. having a good year or making the big play.
losing and found new ways to do so every day. Cash lives his "Yes We Can" attitude. His aggressivenessand And Philadelphia's fans, who chanted "Bernie" all through
IN PITTSBURGH, Dave Cash was learning the habit of concentrated control of the bat at the plate makes it easy hockey season, are now screaming "Yes We Can."

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Hi.kid.pndnt Florida Alligator,Thunder..August ,14,197*,hp 23


McMillanquiet steadyman

SCUBA CLASSES ;


START in the Met duqout


AUG. 21st The figure that emerged shortstop walk on by un around'unable" to close the

SALES from the door was not the disturbed. gap further than two games.
SERVICE bronzed god or good-looking THERE ARE TIMES True the St. Louis Cardinalsare
( slugger In the tradition of a when one needs to be alone. hot but every club has its
RENTALSAIR Clemente or a Mantle: The Times such as them came streak.
light hair was cut close crew again last week when Mc- The Mets have not yet had
style. Simple glasses rested Millan was offered the theirs and if they are to have
upon his nose -his step was managerial position of the one at all, the five foot eleven
Glen'sAQUATIC that of a cowboy: bowlegged same Mets club when general 160 pound McMillan hopes to
walking sideways as well as manager Joe McDonald and pilot them to it quietly
forward on a smallish frame. the board of directors: decided strongly. The same way he
& TRAIL CENTER INC. The autograph-seeking that they had had enough of played shortstop.For .
youngsters made their way Yogi Berra. McMillan had to ten years he was the
3448 W. UNIV. AVE. CUBAPR closer but then stopped. get himself alone and make Cincinnati regular at ,short,
They recognized something the decision. from 195160. Three years
U.S' o
[MON-FRI10-7 SAT9-7 373-9233 not only was it Roy Me-
OACORWatch Millan the aging Mets

Tom Allen co-host TV's Wild Kingdom shortstop something else.GLISTENING but. there was [r GREG FORRER ] I

u_ ___ .' -. in and OPINIONLike
ADVERTISING "-"" 1 -- around his eyes. .something

Why Do the Heathen Rage? those WAS there.youngsters Doubtless surmised some of it the old pardner from with the Milwaukee Braves

was something foreign in his Bonham. Texas that he is, he followed before the Mets were
2nd Psalm & Acts 4:25 eye a bug maybe. But it took over the club. he knew able to pick up the aging
was something in his heart. the job might be for the Texan in the middle of the
It b said that John Wesley's father once remarked to hU wife "Think you told that duration of the season only- 1964 season.
child the tame thing 20 time!"She replied, well he had not learned and remembered It Roy McMillan, trying to but he also knew the Mets HE NO LONGER had the
on the 19th. play one more year for the were still in the pennant race range that had enabled him to
On a certain day two sermons had been preached, one by Martin Luther and the other Mets in 1967 before in the National League East establish National league
by a friend and his co-laborer we will call Dr. B. Luther said to his friend:, "You retirement had injured his despite five straight losses records for most double plays
preached a good sermon but I liked mine better than yours." "Well, Doctor, I will leg that day. But for Me- that broke McDonald's back by a shortstop ((129)) in 1954.
acknowledge your superiority." "No" replied Luther, "that is not it, the reason I liked Millan at 36 plus it meant the and sent Yogi looking He no longer had the strengthin
mine better than yours is that every child and illiterate servant present could understand end of his 'active playing elsewhere for employment. his arm that allowed him to
mine and knew what I was talking about, but much of yours was only understood by the career. It was all over, and lead the National League in
learned and the scholars." Some years ago there was a prominent politician in this State the look in his eyes showed HE KNEW if he could get putouts three times assists
who had some oratorical ability along with a "flowery gift of gab." After one of his that he knew. the Mets going the way of a five times and fielding per-
speeches two farmers met and one asked the other if he had heard the speech, and on The look in his eyes showed winner he'd be managingnext centage four times. In 1957
learning that he had not he said: "Man you don't know what you missed; believe that how much he cared so the spring. And right now.he's he was named the shortstopon
was the finest speech I ever heard; he sure 'went to town'!" "What id he talk about," youngsters back off and let getting some help. The The Sporting News' Major
asked his friend. After hesitating a little: "I don't know, he never did say. what he was the master, of over 2000 Pirates are faltering badly
talking about! National League games at and the Phils have fiddled (See McMillan page 24)

On a number of occasions letters have come asking the objective of this column, which
probably is another way of asking, "what are you talking about." Our first article ap-
peared on the first Saturday of March, 1962, and with the exception of the followingweek .
there has been one in every Saturday paper; and in the first one and in all the
following ones, directly or indirectly, we have talked about the fact that generally
speaking The Church is corrupt and has junked discipline, and the results of
"Corrupting God's way in the earth" will mean in the end and the end might be near
the visitation of the wrath and curse of God upon us as individuals, our nation and the
world,calling attention to the fact that this was the cause of the destruction of the worldin
the days of Noah, the cause of the visitation of the wrath and curse of God upon the
Jewish people down through the centuries the cause of the disappearance from the face I II II
of the earth of great cities and nations and kingdoms of antiquity, and the cause of all the I
disasters troubles, etc.,of mankind including the calamities we read about in every day's i
newspaper! The "heathen rage" to get rid of God's Moral Law Ten Commandments
and The Almighty holds them in derision, laughs and vexes them with all adversity. We r
have also in these articles continually talked about the fact that God sent His Son to the
earth to keep His Commandments perfectly and that He will impute that perfect I THURSDAY ALL !
righteousness to every soul that will accepts and believes on Jesus Christ and will write
His Commandments in their hearts,or in other words fix them up where they will want to DAY SUPER SPECIAL ;
"obey God and keep His Commandments which is the whole duty of man."
"it is singular how long the rotten will hold together provided you do not handle it
roughly." Picture a rotten apple hanging on a tree or elsewhere, it holds together a long" 2.39 I
time unless it falls or is handled a little roughly and then you have "rotten apple sauce. I
One meaning of corruption is "rotteness." The earth became corrupt or rotten in thd
days of Noah. God handled it rather roughly it went to pieces and there was none left 8 oz. N.Y. Strip Steak, i
except the man who fou'nd grace in God's sight the man who feared God. and obeyed baked potato I
Him! -Some have estimated there might have been 480 billions of people in the earth
when the flood came! The Jewish nation as a whole became corrupt rotten. God has tossed salad & Texas toast
handled the centuries and behold their history. suffering and how
them roughly through Free refills on all beverages except milk
in the home and
they have been scattered. There is much rotteness and corruption
family life of our nation; there is much rotteness and corruption in the political life of our
nation; the main cause of the corruption and rotteness in the family and governmentallife
and rotteness in our Protestant Christian
corruption
our nation can be traced to .3yRy
Church life and every one of us who have taken such vows are especially responsible!
Did not God handle us roughly when He permitted our President to be assassinated? No
doubt providence" of The Almighty is a rebuke to
in our mind but that this "permissive
,the entire nation! Generally speaking. The Church refuses to "get rough" with its own A
rotteness of unbelief,apostacy. rejection of God's Laws and Word and so the corruption 15TUE5ffIiDEEPER
holds together and increases; the civil powers of government,! refuse,to "get rough: with
murder robbery, vile immorality-have heard it. said time and again that the City of
of this nation is the worse "sink of sin and
Washington
the seat of the great power +
cesspool of iniquity"of such crimes in all this great land and therefore corruption and

'rotteness '"holdtogether.\ needful,' read what it Is In Luke
What one do the "one thing
can mart do? He can ,
said unto her Martha.Martha thou are careful and
10:41.42: : "And Jesus answered and
troubled about many things[ : But 'one thing is needful': and Mary hath chosen 'that goodpart'
from her..The good part Mary chose was to"sit at SW-13th1
.which shall not betaken away 445 .
the feet of Jesus and hear His Word." Go and do likewise, get rid or corruption and
rotteness.become"good fruit"by the power of God!,
P.O.8ox 405,Decatur Ga. 30031



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committeeBy ( ':

I

A National Collegiate Alligator Athletic Services Association '(NCAA. ) ;I'I'

committee will hear Mississippi State's ,case concerning the place
alleged football recruiting violations on Aug. 25 the Jackson.
(Miss.) Clarion Ledger report
In its Tuesday morning editions, the newspaper said the ,
school will go before the NCAA Committee Infractions in
Kansas City to respond to 34 alleged violations.
SOURCES QUOTED by the newspaper said an NCAA is not big enoughfor
investigation found the Bulldogs allegedly .provided in-
ducements for prospective players.' everyone
The report said the school has been charged with promising
added benefits and providing improper transportation and
entertainment for prospective players. Reserve now to be certain of Fall occupancy.
Mississippi State Athletic Director Charles Shira refused to
comment on the situation saying, "We can't talk about it." to Campus Fully Furnished
Vice President Dr.T.K. Martin also refused to comment on placeeClosest TV Antenna Dishwasher
the situation. facilities
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'McMillan'From // MON.- FRI.. 1:30 to 5P.M.

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( page 23) glove on the ball when l Some of the friendliest people In Gainesville .. J
needed. Standing out there at
League All-Star fielding team shortstop,his legs looked like
and in the two years following one of those U-shaped wires

made The Sporting News' you stick in the ground when National League All Star playing croquet. Except there .k..errclurr..dduu 4.Prwe.wbwtwaunpe.nlwwn.a.tr:: ;
fielding team. was a glove on top of that wire
At bat, McMillan was most and it more often than not got -
likely to hit a few homers and the job done,' engulfing the I Thinking of buying ,
drive in about 45 runs, while ball before a strong and Q -
scoring 50 or 60 runs. He wasa accurate throw to first base.
great hit and run man and He was always the Mets' a Mercedes-Benz?
there were few at his time who steady, quiet man in the "-
could drop a bunt as adeptly. dugout managing a club
ti The runs he drove home were with a shot at a postseasonberth. Both the Mercedes-Benz 280 and the AudilOOLS are German suspensions and drive trains. Audi's front-wheel drive
many times in clutch Whether they get thereor automobiles, designed for substance: and gives greater tracking stability Both handle
situations and his league- not, the players'will know quality. Engineered to last, they are sur .' precisely,Audi usin;, .V.:..d-puuon!steering):
leading 31 sacrifice flies in they have a manager. Mc- pnsmgly similar in concept and design. ECONOMY: The Audi uses CIS fuel
1954 attests to that. He drove Millan will handle them EXTERIOR: Both were designed from injection for excellent:: mileage:'7: EPA highway
home 42 runs that year, only strongly and sternly if his past the inside out to incorporate similar spatial and city tests give Mercedes-Benz 20
11 via some other "than the record as a fine player and requirements resulting in edtoreducewindresistanae.$1Zj756* mpg and IS mpg respectively, and the And
sacrific fly route. even finer, person has reacrodynamically<< 28 mpg and
He put the bat and the 'anything to do with it.Students I' COMFORT:The Mercedes-Benz: is known for its MUCeOCSUNZJJOcated 18 mpg respectively. MERCEDES-BENZ AUDI IOOLS(
roominess;the Audi comes within 1 l' of its headroom, legroom, Of course, there are dif20MPK HwY 28Mpgand t tISMpK
'N trunk space. Both have anatomically-designed reclining seats. ferences. !It's those differences City 18Mj1)t
faculty SAFETY:Both are designed with rigid safety-cell passenger that make Mercedes-Benz one
compartments and energy-absorbing collapsible front and rear of the finest cars in the world and well worth the price. So for
& staff can now !sections.Both have power-assisted brakes and the kind of steeringsome people the answer may be Mercedes-Benz.But,when you
roll radius which instantly! compensates in a front- ,.? add the similarities and subtract the differences
tires atcoop wheel blowout. ..:5 ....I we think you'll agree tin
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Full Text

PAGE 1

In!usfice mayend for black law grad By ANNE SOlDIERS Ati. St.ffWS., if igd Hawkins were white, he would be a lawyer today. But because of his race, sine 3949 the state of Florida has sett him out of state, created a new law school and endured two suits to keep him out of UF. Hawkins's suits resulted ini the desegregation of Florida graduate schools, but did not make him a lawyer. NOW, AT 65. he may have a cha,,ce. "Wben I was a small boy hern ins Florida I used to go to the courts every Monday morrnmg with my father I a black minister). TIhe courts would be filled with poor blacks and whites. they'd all been arrested for crimes like being caught TIn 10 cent crap games. "They usually wound up getting six or seven months because they didn't have lawyers. I knew then that I wanted to be a lawyer and help poor people. both black and white,' Hawkins said. Hawkins. assistant publicrelations director of a federal anti-poverty program. has come a long way from the small boy who accompanied his father to the courts. He never became a licensed attorney -but that doesn't mean he hasn't tried. In 1949 Hawkins. then 39 and married, was iransfered to Gainesville by the insurance company he was working for. At that time. Hawkins had only recently received his undergraudate degree. "IT TOOK ME A LONG TIME to get through school. Every couple of years I had to quit school and go to work to help supporting _____ family.' Hawkins said. Hawkins decided it was fate that he had been sent to Gainesville with its university and law school. (see page 12) UF rules hearing scheduled for September 3 Dy LINDA WISNIEWSKI AtasMe StaffWlt.r Public hearing on UF'sproposed rules and regulations will be held September 3 during the quarter break -when most students. faculty, said staff e CII vacation. Public hearings oc the rules and rqgulat ions of state agencies are reqwnrd by the Florida AdministratIve Procedures Act (APA). TWE INTENT of the APA I. to .equhr all agencda which inekevusbhavlgthefdt legisIltos to odiby thos pinSti nd have them aippoved by the hesinse. A disagreement between members of the *Ioua. of Representativns and Senate President Dempsey Barton (D-Panama City) last year delayed the APA timetable ithich determines when public hearings are scheduled. UF Attorney Thomas Biggp said. Whet the APA was introduced to the legislature last vest by Barre, and his staff. members believed stale ullversities were included under the APA. Homver Harron's staff and some state mien.r said state Universities WerC not included in the act. Biggs sad. TUE ACT REQUIRES state agencies that make rules which have the same effect as law to publicize ill hearings. meeting., and workshops and list .11 its rules with the secreary of stae. The APA conttoonrsy lasted throughout the 1974 ilishie sesaioe and a dedceo was eayd until tis year's sesliom. 31gs said. I. asn the legislature finally "clufled"' the act so "units of the stat. university systm" wmr included. WHEN U? RECEIVED word "on June 10 or june 15" that It was included under the APA. a timetable bqgan which forced UF to schedule the pnblte hearings during the summer break. UF Public lnfrmanon Officer High Cunnmmgham said Under the APA 7 4 or 27 days must be given about the hearing UF Attorney Tom Biggs UF then hsdbetweeniJune and AugutSwhet, the rulers had to be sent to the printers for publication In the GaInsville ln. dependent and The Free Advocate tiespapers -to gather the organizational and operational rules in each of its colleges and offices. Cunningham said. (see page /0) The Independent TUSA Flond AlhatorAUGUST 14, 1975 Florda llig torVOL. 67, NO. 167 pubIbdh.d by Cawpss Communmcosons Inc .Gomnesvlhe, Rorndo No* offkcilly o.ocloted wit, A.e Univesnny of lonida I 4-

PAGE 2

Pu. Th. Ine.,.d.flt fo$4hInIge.r Thr.d.,. Avu .IA ,175 'My impression was that all of a sudden there was going to be a big crackdown at Student Government events -Jim Eaton Plainclothesmen make drug busts Dy KEVIN 31AOOM AauS-e Stff Wriser Eighteen persons were arrested fr drug violations involving the use of nmarijuana last weekend, 12 occurring at a Student Government sponsored free movie, according to University Police (UPO) reports, Capt. Vernon Holliman of UPD saud the arrests were not part of any plan to "crack down" on marijuana use on campus, but instead came as.a result of UPD's plainclothes patrols. which are being used to combat the high incidence of bicycle tblefts at UF. HOLLIIWAN SAID in "all the instances, persons arrested were smoking practically right under the noses of offers. 'Whether an offcer believe tte laws cmscerning the .Me of nmarijuaina anequtable or no.he has sworn duty to uphold those laws," Holliman said. Sixoftbearrnstsweremadeitthe~uckman Kallarta FOUR OF TUE ARRESTS involved UP students viho were turned over to the Office of Student Affairs. UPD reports did *not specify quantities of marijuhs'. confiscated. Robert Densen. UF coordinator of student affairs, said students referred to him for marijuana violations could reeve a written reprimand or be suspended for one or two quarters. "U' WE ABE DEALIG lith first time Oxinde dances are the penalties would be Ilghtr," Demson said. "3 see no reason to levy sever punishment to Uitietit in possession of small quantities of mnarqjuana." Student Body President Jim Eaton expressed winem over the number of arrests. particillafiy because nost of the arrests were made at an SG-sponsored event. "My impression is that all of.a sudden there is going to be a big crackdown at student SG events," Eaton said, "if that is the case we would have liked to have been informed of that kind of policy" Unique mus ic network to begin broadcasting Dy SHEILA DRAPER ths. several billboards located ville have been posing the uffor has it there will be a new Sion coming to town -Will it be ngor progressive rock?" wer to the riddle is both is weekend the Gainesville -~WhAT'S BLOODMOBILE. Donations of blood will gladly be received by the Civitan Regional Blood Center in the Pmat. of the Americas frm9 a-rm to 2:30 p.m. today. ENGLISH LITURGY: The Entern Orthodox Liturgy will be given in English today at l a m in room' 361-363 of the i Wayne Restr Union. Contact John WMissing at 172-75&1 bor further information RALLY: Persons interested m n road rally should register between IC an, and noon Saturday in the visitor's parking lot of Beaty Towers dormitory Admission is 52. Call 3927547 icr furthermiformation. BANA1: An informal discussion of the Entertainment Network. Ltd. IGEN) wil begin broadcasting from "Gainesville Beach", Robert Whalen, program director said. GEN IS A RELATIVELY new concept in broadcasting. Whalen said it will be broadcasting discrete quadrophonic sound through t wo radio stations -Stento 01. easy listenin and C 96.6 deegrotrid mne W ldts or RAPPENIN--Baha'l Faith will be given every Friday at 8 pm. in room 355 of the I. Wayne Reitz Union. Contact John Watson at 376-7128 for further information. INDUCTION. 'The college of nursing will induct members at 7:30 p.m. tonight at Wind Meadows club house on 2712 SW 34th Street. A speech will be given at 8 pin, by Minera Kozma. director of nursing at North Florida Regional Hospital. Contact Mary Lynn at .3731210r192-35ll for further information FLYiNG: An organizational meeting of the UF flying club is scheduled for tonight at 8 p.m mirooms 74 and 75of theUnion Call 4q5-992q for further formationn progressive rock. "For special shows in discrete quad you might get together with a neighbor with one hooking up to the Pipeline and the other hooking tip to the FM. With two tuners and two speakers and synchronized broadcasting, you can listen to four separate channels without having to buj expense' e quad equipment," he said. W AT OTHER TIMES -t wo Iparate stations will be brosau Jsherpective modes of music -.y st Fnig or background music, and progressive rock music. The Underground Pipeline is not a radio station. it is closed circuit entertainment. the FCC is not involved and therefore it has no call letters, Whalent said. Itia relatively nwconcept. A fstatins operate on the west coast, but there arc no others in this area, he said., One of the major complaints noted from a 1975 Strvey Profile of the Gainesville Radio Listener was there was too much talkmn Tom Kurrus marketing director said GEN will broadcast fewer28 minutes of uninterrupted music e half hour. Whalen said PEOPLE WANT TO HEAR C on the radio, not a log ol obnoxious dv. he added. "The Underground Pipeline wil broadcast progressive rock, meaning the music is presented in sets at related tempo. mecanng and so on It is .ctive listening where the people can call in. respond to the programming. and even add to the creative consciousness by suggesting other songs." he said. Whalen said what makes cable broadcasting better than airwave is. "It's radii, before you put the air into .The signal is very clean, the reception su and there are no atmospheric effects." GEN is planning to d broadcast local talent on special sho us some ialk shows, he added. TO RECEIVE THE NOENGROUND Pipeline signal one must hook up to the University City Television Cable Company The cost is I extr a mont and II enab the recety to pie up a uple o land and lack yiule it tions. halen. The adv ced p licityga the fi h bilbosr sed ty a tations. At tha time. nv Uranmstation managJ or WGVL said, "we checked it out with our Washington attorney who handles 'ur dealings with the FCC but found nothing it the pending applications about a nei. radiQ station in this area. "WE DON'T KNOW &hose behind it. nor do we care We ,.ill continue doing the tine lob we're doing, he said. Bryan Morris, GEN ope manager said, "We will do whatever I akes lo e (Gaincsville on its ears We ito L~Om Petit ion. ii builds a better rn ec, he said T'he personnel ol Ga nesvill I I tenanmment Network, Ltd wdil totisist LI bhree lormer employees ot WGVI. who q ii about eight to ten months ago Cit disagreements with the managemenI TEBOA AND Accessories R SI Inland S Mojose None S Wayne town 0 Pro-Une S By: Sahane Augustine Hang Ten 0 Logan 372-SURF 9-6:30 Mon-Fri 6:30-6:30 Sot Closed SundaY in Four Sizes and Six Colors INLAND SURF SHOP 30s W. Univ. Ave. 1

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Th. ndependunt Aerdo Airgt' Thuredoy Augu.t I, I97s, Pbg.)3 <-Complaints filed against realty agency-> By JOSE SARIEGO Allgator Si.ffWiter 01atcy Gilberta Neyme to Gatnesville Snhewas attracted to United Real Estate Association, inc. through dn attractive ad in the newspaper into a dirty watinge roorhanded someworn looseleaf notebooks and some scratch paper and told to take it from there,' she said in a comiplaint filed with the Gainesville Chamber of Commerce. "Take it from there' led nowhere as she checked tO apartments listed and none were available. "By this time I was furious and asked fr my money back," Hucy said. "I was told that it was against company policy, but that I could come in every day from 4 to 6 p.m. for new listing. ni from Cocoa Beach so I could not be then from four to six every day." Hucy as not alone. TUE CHAMUER of Commerce has received nine complaints about United Real Estate since June 22, Carol Copeland, chamber consumer atfairs director, said, "I signed the contract and was shown into o dirty waiting room, handed som e worn looseleaf notebooks and some s cratch paper and tol to take itfrom there -NanCy Gilbert Huey The complaints are mostly related to prevent them from operating in the state. adverlisemnents, she said explauiing that "But in order for us to act, there would people come to the United Real Estate office have to be a clear violation of our chapter," after seeing advertisements for rentals which she cautioned. are no longer available. DECEPTIVE ADVERTISEMENT There have not been any complaints of this practices would be a violation of the chapter type about any other real estate company in shte said-. Gamnesville, Copelan~d added. IN ADDITION the Florida Real Estate Commission is investigating United Real Estate as a result of "a number of complaints' the commission received, Ann Croasdell, commission assistant director. said. fle commission is a state agency which licenses all real estate broken, including those at United Real Estate. The commission has the power to revoke broker's licenses and It would be about six months before the reports from the investigation are completed because the commission faces a backlog of 541)cases befor, it can begin work -n this one, she said. Willianm Shulman, a UP student who also claimed he has had trouble with the Company'. said he was first attracted to the company by an advertisement. He said he signed a contract with United Real Estate and received a handbook of ils?,mgs. trotm which he could not tind1 an, available housing GARY GOLDSTEIN, manager of the United Real Estate office in Gamnesville, said the reason many listings were still being advertised after they were taken was the time lag usually one day. between the tune he found a listing was taken and the time he But Sholman said that several weeks after he registered with the company, the same ads for the same properties were in the paper. Goldstein said he tells customers there is no guarantee they will find a listing, but if the situation is unusual, he will refund the $35. IN ONE CASE, two roommates signed up separately, and when they discovered their error. Goldstein said he refunded the fee to one of the roommates. 'There are so many variables and we have so many listings, that invariably, things out of the ordinary are going to happen." he said. The reason litings are sometimes in worse condition than advertised is that he relies on the landlord's description of the property, he explained. "I TAKE the Iandlord's word.' Goldstein (see page ILl Lottery system suggested for graduate admissions By KEITH MOYER AllIgat.orStafWdrit A lottery system for determining between graduate school applicants with approximately equal qualifications is being studied by UP otticwals. UF President Robert 0. Manton said. Marnion said he suggested the posnibtlty. adding that he has talked with the deans of the colleges of Law, Medicine and Veterinary Medicine on the subject. DR. WYLAND S. CRIPE, Assistant dean for student and public services in the College of Veterinary Medicine said he had discussed the idea of a lottery with Marston and added that when admissions officials can no longer distinguish lietween the qualifications of a number of students some system is needed for selection. Marston said various criteria are currently used to distinguish between students of equal caliber. Graduate Record Examination Scores (GRE) a student undergraduate grade point average, how a student did in courses pertaining to the school to which he or she is applying,. personal recommendations and standardized interviews were cited by Marston as possible ways to select between students as fairly as possible. HOWEVER, Marston said personal interviews, when usec in a graduate school selection process, can introduce prejudice if they are not carefully controlled. Last week State Senate President Dempsey Barron. DPanama City, asked a standing committee on law school admissions to include the study of admissions practices in all of the state's graduate schools. Senator Tom Gallen. D-Bradenton. a member of the committee, said last week that the committee may look into possible uses of lottery systems. Marston said UF would cooperate with the committee during their study. ~f Return of THE DEMO Starring: TEAC. Yamaha; Miracord. Braun Kenwood, and oth M -5 1602 W. University te SA LEI STR, EPI, ~rs Ave. CLOTHES DON'T FIT? men~roon incorprrted U pri'vole ,on proi corporal'o II 'S pbse t. fint weekly s cep durig June hohdoyl ono oxam perod. OpmIorS empessdn the Independenl Alt gala' are baote at rhe editors ot the W 'left of the ortiles and no1 batse of Ihe U'r'erty of Fortdo *he ampls se{"nd by, Ihe lndependrnl FIc'do AlIingIor Address corresporderre 'a Th lneped, ar i llg, GOamesv,lie Ftorida 32601 Thr Ie slates Pot' 04 'c t o e c 'lie a' 5550 p.r qunrie' Bu'S subscription" ore yrovded broygh sludeni government for lhe student, of the Uni.ersity of *tor'do The indepernden Florido Alligotor er.vet lh. right Ia regulate the typographical ion. of all ad virtsrn.nts and 0o rCviI or turn he Jnd.pndn Fiotida Aikgator wii noi coastd. odpnusmnb of poynert fo, any adv.;tesemrns involving lypogropHicol error Of erroneous atseflIon unhas ,whcn it givn to the averuSn9 neaga vnlhn (i dayalee -T.h. n n.r.,.,. On advflewsiwt IChedoled in run Happening for a limited time only. Thurs., Fri., & Sat. 10 to 6. Come in and lsten. I

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A Neg. 4%Thndepend.MAnv14.AMlIge. 1hwsday. August A 97 Gardening cuts cost o f GRtVlNG VEGETMIES -"" -"" "'* food quality increase. ty .GOLDMERG Preliminary reports indicate the water in Lake Wanburg is satisfactory for swinmng, Alachu. County Director of Environmental Health B.C. Pafford said Tuesday. Tests are being conducted on water samples from the lakes as part of the Alachus County Health Department's procedure bor granting a permit tor the lake to be used for swimmng A SERIES OF WATER samples taken during a period ii several weeks must be analyzed before a permit can be issued Results of the lirsi set of samples were received by, Patford Tuesday. It '.ill be about three weeks before tests can be completed and a permit granted to the UF Intramurals Departmait,. PaSSor said. TUHE H E A L T DEl SENT received a report two or three wek agp that the lake was being used for swimming, Pafford said. He said depaflmeut offcials did not know before then that the lake was being used for that purpose. Lake Wauburg was reopened for swimming in April. after having been closed to swimmers for about tour or five years. Health department en,ployes began testing the lake and notified UF the lake was not licensed for swimming when they got the report. DR. PAUL VARNES, chairman of the Intramurals Department. which is responsible tor the lake, said he was not aware the lake needed a new license. He applied for a license when the OK at hesilih department not Ified him. Varies said he thought the inlake Wabe a tl valid. Vrnes said he believed tepermi wa otna aferannua tetng bth quality of the water had not deteriorated. TECHNICALLY, IT WAS ILLEGAL for the Intramurals Department to open Lake Wauburg without first having obtained a permit. But Patlord said since hedid not believe there was any intention to violate the law and knew from previous testing that the water quality was probably satisfactory. he did not consider prosecuting or closing the lake until the permit could be granted. Vczuburg ThE LAST TSME Lakb Wauburg was tested by the dmflsteot before the aurnt tests was In 1973, Paffird said. 'The water was satisfactory for swiping at that time. Virne. said he saw a report indicating the water was safe for swimming before reopening the lake in April. However. he could not recall whether the report he saw was the 1973 health department report He said he thought the report he saw was more recent, about ore year old. A FACULTY MEMBER in the environmental engineering department. Nola Masterson, said she tested Lake Wauberg in August 1974 and the results were good. But she said she did not believe anyone outside her department requested or used her test results. lying, gives spiritual independence Dy HELEN WHELAN A~gbeR SwEf Wa Growng. a 2 by 30 foot vegetable and fruit garden can program will ofter a five-week home food corSe in September to teadh people to how to succeufuilly gro. a garden aitd THE CONSUMER can eliminate the cost of the middle persan mediating between the wsumer and the producer by growing his own food. Dir added. Along with the "spiritual independence" from growing his own food, Bir said the consumer increases the quality of his food because he grows vegetables and fruits that before could be bought only in specialty restaurants. The foods are unavailable in supermarkets due to bruising from shipping because they are ripe, and therefore, too 'ott. Examples of such perishable foods are stawberries. tomatoes and peaches. ALONG WITH GARBENUNG, canning and trcenng "in sase the consumer money by allowing him wo pick up good bargains or purchase items on sale in bulk because he rii Freeze or can then, br future use Bir said growing and producing his own tood would gne consumer an "option" to buying market items and iheretore saving money Also included im the course is a session called "Food bor she Soul." where ornamental flower arranging will be taught 'That portion devotes itself mainly to the aesthetics more than the production of food, Bir said. Want to help students? Director needed for Florida Student Lobby Reasonable salary plus some expenses paid FulIltime job --9 month minimum Opportunity to work in Florida political structure Applications or. being occepted for Director of Florida Student Lobby. Student or recent student preferred but not required. Must have monogenial experience and ability to work with people with some knowledge of bhe legislative proce. Experience with Florida Education System helpful. Application. con be picked up at any Student Government office in the State UniverJly System. Come by 305 JW Reltz Union to pick up yours. Deadline for receipt of applicatIons is August 25. All applications should be sent to: Florida Student Lobby c o Student Government 321 University UinionFlorida State University Tallahassee Florida 32606 Apply by Aug. 25 Swimming deemed

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9 *4 Edgar Winter visits all his favorite haunts with an ARP 2600. That's a team that makes for all kinds of new sounds. The kind ot sounds that make for monster hits, like "Frankenstein" and "Free R ide". Edgar knows about AMRP ...the number one hit maker He knows about its four-octave keyboard that allows him to bend notes, slide, and really wail. Month after month. Hit after hit. We'd like you to know al about AMRP, too. So come in, have a listen and ftnd out how easy it is to hit it off with an ARP. World's leading manufacturer of electronic music synthesizers That's ARP. it up at Th. independent Roddo Ailgijoor Thurndey A.,gufl IA, '975, %ag. By SHARON ALFORD ADlIgawr Staff Writ.r, BEEF AND BOTTLE -5220 SW 13th Street -Jim Connor. a banjo picking folk singer. comes to us direct from beautiful downtown Burbank. California via the Johnny Carson Show. He's what you might call a comet on the music scene. RCA has grabbed him for an album and John Denver thought enough of him to feature him as his opening act on a recent tour. Connor plays at the Entertainer's Lounge through Saturday with showtime at 9 p.m. No cover but there is a one drink minimum. BILBO AND GANDALF'S -2300 NW 6th Street -Unfortunately I haven't had the pleasure of heating the McCall Brothers, but if Bilbo is highlighting them for the weekend then they should at least be above average. They handle acoustical guitars and sing rn an Eagle-ish style. There's a dollar cover and it all begins at 9. BLUE WATER DAY -State 26 in Melrose -The acoustics have it this week. Michael Rowlo breaks out his guitar for a variety of popular folk tunes in this mellow little city. Have dinner, sit back, and let it how. Showtume is at 8 p.m. by For Women, For Men '22 DUB'S -4560 NW 13th Street -flub's brings Faustus into town (his weekend. It's funky rock time so put your boogie shoes on and strut your stuff. Faustus last played im Miami at 1* Joint There is a cover but management wouldn't tell us exactly what it is So if you like surprises, drop by. THE KEG -201 SW 16th A venue -Heading into their tenth month, the Jazz Project continues to shine on with their improvisational style. Yes. Virginia. there is an audience for iazz mi Gainesbur2. The Project comes on at 20 p.m and it's well worth the buck cover. THE MONK'S INN -1305 NW 5th Avenue -Appearing this week is Ed who plays guitar and sings, and Anna. who is touted as a dar, fine singer-guitarist. She's an IS year old whiz kid, who writes her own maternal. Thiert is a 2.50 minimum at the table. You can drink it or eat it. Showtime is8 p.m. COFFEE HOUSE -I. Wayne Reitz Union Room 363 -On Friday the National Organization for Women (NOW) people art offering a festival of entertainment wul' magic acts, guitar pickers, sing-a-longs an' skits. The fun is open to both sexes, of course Pie activity starts at 7 30 p.m. '18" and '19" Our new Ezersole shoe helps you walk the way your feet were born to waik Think of walking barefoot on a beach Free and easy Your heels sink down, into the sand Your weight shift, back, off your arches See the way the Exersole is designed The heel is lower thai, the toe To shift your weight back, where it belongs To help you walk more naturally, more comfortably Like walking barefoot Come in and try on the shoe youir feet were born bo waiLk in The Exersole In natural teachers (Jefk Lindsey GAJNSV1ULE SHOffiNG CENlEm use your 8.1k Undsey Chargpit Cond, Master Chorge or Sank Amnericard Exersole Thorn MeAn.

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.99-2: Regularly 6 0035 00 Get ready for fall With Juniors' Choose from pri denlsm Jeans with 20 tc k top guze shirs or sm including jackets Aso Baa b e Sp bardine pant s short eal sizes -fl / C 4" -. & SHOP MONDAY THROU H SATURDAY 10 'Tii 9:30; SUND~V a Gmall@I0 QO@% / a4 I-' -'4' *"a it' I g a -I S

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Now we're bigger than ever.e Mobile Home Brokers and ABC MobileH hove poined forces to bring you the I selection of homes in Goinesvill. location, just larger ond more efficient, con offer you the best deals in town. lomes orgest Some so we 4545 NW l3th St. A Accent speakers setfr '75 '76 -,9 iThe Eardrevor. ir. rmouautr Wi S __________KALS* EARTH SHOE 1231 West University Ave. Gaines viii., Fiornda (904)s a 3-52 alsessai .ea.li -s bhag elkSm by r *bll-dihn .9 MMl b.' iei M.d.Iht telk: .d hib lium.ht.-&.$MS for *.he mnnd bSuer eengai "Th, Wilew Bit." porn kssou ciON CAL n-u3n Open 9-30 to 6:00 btge*al l 7-fl| By FRANK RINELLA Aliaor.r dr Newsmuin [Jul Rather. burmer Vietnamese Premier Nguyen Cau Kv' and outspoken author Margaret Meade are among the speakers Accent *iII bring to campus during the nert year Rather has signed a contract to speak on Ott 2 and Ky "ill speak on Oct. 2'). Both speercs arc scheduled for 8 p.m in Florida Gym. MEADE WILL appear on March 4 and will also speak in the gym at 8p~m Scott Ageloff. accent speakers chairman, said other possible speakers were Sen. Frank Church, chairman of the Senate Committee investigating the Central Intelligence Agency; Walter Cronkite; US. Rep. Shirley Chtsholm; Hank Aaron: F Lee Bailey, famed criminal attorney who represented entrepreneur Glenn Turner; Peter Benchicy, author of "Jaws", and Barbara Walters But Walters is doubtful. Ageloff said. ACCORDING TO AGELOFF. speakers are allowed to choose the topic on *hueh they will speak. "We've lound that they will do a better job if they are ,peakung on something that they want to speak about," Ageloff said. Accent, an organization funded by Student Government. has the responsibility of bringing speakers to campus Ageloff said he hopes that none of the speakers will have to -break their contract'. "I hope not, hut the possibility always exists. Take Dan Rather. What Cf the President gets shot or something and CBS assigns him to cover thehtory. In a case like that there is nothing we can do.'' Ageloil explained. THE ORGANIZATION HAS 51000) budgeted for 'peakers during the upcoming fall quarter. S7.0 for winter qularer and SSXX) for spring quarter Ageloil said the average speaking fee is $,t Rather will receive $2,100 tot his visit Hnowever U F is getting a discount because Hugh Cunnimgham, UF public niormatior, officer, is a personal Iriend and called Rather personally, eliminating a booking agent. Ageloff said Rather usually receives 52,8W0 to 13.500 for speaking engagements. Ky will receive 52,700 and Mead will receive $2.000 Ageloff said adding that three more speakers vill be hired to speak ll quarter. PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES should start coming to campus during winter and spring quarter Ageloff said. During the 1972 presidential cam paign. George McGovern. Hubert Humphrey and Edmund Muskie came to UI ''We have writtein letters to most of the people who are believed to be running, inviting them to come to speak.'" Ageloff explained. "Athough it's kind of early for many of them to make definite plais. several have written beck and said they would be interested," he added. Sen. Lloyd Bentsen. fl-Texas,. Rep. Morris Udall, UArizona, and former Goy. Jimmy Carter of Georgia have all expressed interest in coming to speak at UP Ageloff said. HE ADDED THAT President Gerald Ford responded to their letter saying his speaking engagements have not been scheduled yet. 'However, these people will not be paid to come and speak,' Ageloif said of all presidential candidates. 'We don't believe in paying someone who is campaigning for promoting themselves," Ageloff said. The speakers Accent brought to UP last year included David Frye. impressionist-comedian, Moshe Dayso; Dick Gregory. Justice William 0. Douglas; Howard K. Smith. ABC newscaster: William F. Buckley; U.S. Sen. Howard Baker: Civil rights leader Jesse Jackson. and author Norman Mailer. q

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Pag S, Th. iaenden. Rofdd AlIgeior Thuadley A.gust 14 '975 EDITOR IA L Cloudy IDuring a brief speech at a Journalism Day luncheon last quarter UF President Robert Q. Ma rston. cornmen ti ng wryly on Florida's Government-in-the-Sunshine law, said he sometimes wished the sun didn't shine quite so brightly on state universities. I he remark, though spoken in an otfhand manner .tnd probably partly an jest, nonetheless seems to eh aracteri 'e a 'eteal atrnosnhcre of 0 publiC lhemilg, f wiulh lhe Ad i nmsi rat'se Procedures Act (A PA) On 501me 150 pages of university rules at a time when most UF students, faculty, and staff will be out of town, we weren't surprised. It is, however, one of best examples we've seen in a long time of complying with the letter of the law, but not the spirit. The act was designed to prevent state agencies that are not elected bodies from establishing policies with the effect of law without first securing legislative approval. It requires open hearings for public scrutiny and debate on all operating rules and policies. student rtranscriptsisconfidentialitys f s tude:nt records, rules governing student employment and financial aid, conduct codes Cor on-and offcampus, housing agreements, discipline hearings and remedies. Want more? There are Student Government rules, honor code rules, student affairs grievance procedures and, fraternity and sororly rules. The list touches virtually every student on campus. The rules will accordingly be published in the Gainesville Independent, a newspaper with the required county-wide circulation. And any farmer in Hawthorne can attend and comment on the rules., Brt t lider a li 111 t l d p1 uliSi in '[iraeou l tle thai lets sonme university personnel entor hus dorm room at any time day or night. can Gill) do so it he wans to hang around Gainesville over th reak. Ot course, anyone can leave written comments for consideration, but we find that a rather feeble substitute. Hugh Cunningham. UF public nfonnation officer, explained that they couldn't help the ill timing, because OF didn't find out it was included in the act until last June. Pulling together all those rules, after all, takes time. But that doesn't quite tash. As early as last February State Sen. Dempsey Barron, who wrote the law, said state universities were included and commented "universities ought to comply with it until they receive instructions otherwise." And even Robert Mauti, then chancellor of the State University System instructed the nine university presidents on Feb. 27 that the SUS falls under the act.Mautz set a tentative deadline of the end of April for universities to begin compliance. But instead of voluntarily taking steps months ago to participate UF had to be dragged, kicking and screaming, into compliance of an act designed to open government to public scrutiny, Holding the hearings when students are out of town seems to us a contemptuous disregard for both the rights of UF students and the intent of the APA. It now becomes merely a bureaucratic nuisance to comply with by the most expediant means possible. And the sun won't shine so brightly on this iinliersity. Reviewing Ford after one year A quick scan of the editorial pages ci Florida newspapers would scoen to indicate that evaluation of Gerald Ford's first year in office has becomeobligatory for columnists. Since i'm always happy to Jump ori a bandwagon (and I don't have aay clever ideas of my own this week), here is my humiblel opinion GENERAL CLIMATE. Ford has received generally good notices for 'removing the poison from the political atmosphere' and "restoring honesty and candor to governnient." Perhaps he has done these thing', but we should keep in mind that Richard Nixon is aremarkably easy act to follow mn this respect-. I have never really gotten into the open government issue. It does nothing at all for me to watch Dick Stone take hinges off doors. 1f 1 had to choose between an openly arrived ai declaration ot wiiroi Ix increase mnd 4 sneak; buiemint l~lrs ()Bile ir N oiie TO lIronse ihe Iti r ocrs imu llV3i. P(JlA i. Ii hii rot Io l ts,i livi, President g(,cs oili LtieN!,' t inliterS H uIh lin ti%("'"srv""sn j"l(I "m'e te"ll' shtH "il draw~ i Tine sbO-bmIlmon deficit Arid then he .tctusll, draws the tie Right there on telcwsion-. But s60 billion? Ford must feel a little silly when he teis Abe Beanie to live athim his budget Atid yet. he could have done a lot worse In this area He has vetoed a few of the more extravagant proponls of the Democrats, m aking most of the vetoes stick.But still, the line was at 160 billion, and the dcficit is going higher than that. Even if it must be conceded that he's trying. I don't hare to feel grateful. ENlERtGY POLUCY. We should cad, remember Jerry a little bit less than fondly every time we drive into a gas station for his icreases tn the import tax for oil. But energy is another field in which the proposals of the Democrats make Ford's stupidity pale by enmpwrson. He at least has failed to come up with 45-tent per gallon tax increases. import quotas. rationing, and other iastnities. There has even been one positive proposal from, Ford: the The Independent Florida Alligator cel dmteau ga Jnm.v.cok km. Aid p.u Kht Vicat 'l .,J.Wne ,,.c. yn Gln~dt .n dereglilat on of oil and natural gas. Ibis is the only lanpu torth so tar that addresses the long range problems ol shortage and maldistribution AMNESTY. It's hard to pretend to be surprise! h Ford's failure to come forward with anything better bhil the larce he proposed originally. The people of Grand 11. .ould not ha'c elecled him that many times if he t I snrt t c,,iph *iLoJ mI IuiiTtudhgmlI aminebag N noT~ChQt 1,i nc e*I, toi he o-au It ILL iiiij M tI it JiQi i ii .11 ilrolI Istommtig igood ioUt Gerald &-ord TI MAI AGIJL. I do lot t)pp1xre 1)1 prnij)J II. rCsC U ri If American ii tion als from iuna 1111i r14k i governments However, there "as a lot more to the M.a Le'IC incident than that the studied inattention given to diplomatic soltitns.i ii almost wiful nisreadmng of one communication troni he KhmerRouge, and thegleefui celebnatiocoftheepisodelead one to believe that this was a prim arily political show. Somehow, showing the world that America 'could handle the Cambodian Navy becu.,e -1waj fr the nation to restore the manhood lost an theVietnas debacle 'm sate the world was duly impressed. SUMMARY. In one year, Gerald Ford hasn't stand any major wars, and he hasn't accelerated the decline of 1he Americat, economy perceptibly. offce. B today' sstandarsh w vr fts in that bad.y r In short, he's a rotten president, but better than the last few to sit in the Oval Offie. .cb nne~ o~d"s -nm C Mm.Ivn., Can Mnlun bvrwcor Mrvagse NodeIn "M,.g. ckeaona oj~n ao~ Goin.vill. I wie Coil.,. Anu. Bosi menus 37442 Tom ndersi "" "" Mnaa~n -M n'edi nunaslons, 4257 Unlvensiy SWIaOn qdd. wid, offices bdInd Inn 178as U vSMy .aft. ph.: 376 i-J k

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EsDITOR: 4)n July 11 I lestrned an interesting tacd about msselt I learned .iid I quote. that 'an elite Social background" is part of my heritage; that I share only one characteristic with group ut indivduals with whom I .imi 2%%ociated. 'mt en se political anbit inn," that I ani un ted tith my tellow fraternity member; for "only one common interest, political self-interest;" that my membership in a certain fraternity places me clearly within the "second band third generations of a political and social elite," that I an, "elitist to the core;" and that somewhere within the narrow confines of a small office on the third floor of the J Wayne Reit, Union some mysterious but powerful socially elite leadership caucuses and cells me what I must do; but that somehow, for somec apparently unknown reason, I am a monster bti actually "good and decent." Somehow I amr good and decent, but only when I am not taught up in "the frenzy of politics'' in the "suck and sell of life Ifitnd such a view of myself disconcerting when I consider that the individual who sees me this way sat beside mc for 4% hours on July 27. answering telephones for the Democratic Telethon. I don't know how he views the adt of answering telephones for a political organization. but I place it just a little abqve stuffing evelopes for mailouts. And it is not usually the candidates, or the front men, or the advisors, or the speechwriters. or the big cash donors who do 'hese lobs. It is usually political sycophants who are incerested in association with a political organization and who 'iew the performance of menial, but necessary lobs as an avenue to learn the channels and workings of the tirgan itat ton. Am I to believe that the individual who participates in a political organization by stuffing envelopes and answering telephones is somehow less political and therefore more sinuous, than the individual who campaigns fo, a political office and-or is appointed to a government or quasigovernment position? If I did believe such, I think that I would be a sad and sickening individual who had forioten the complexity of men who had forgotten that men are made up of many forces,. some good and somec bad: and that a leader should be the person who tries to balance the self-interest, often taken to be bad, against the interests of others in such a way that he can lead others closer to the peace that they might enjoy if The independent Rorndo Alligetov Ihurndoy Aujgu.t IA. '5. Pag* 9 iwmioner higher were t king lor them I his viCw ol mjysell becomes eVenI more disconcerting when I remember chat I have campaigned icr public office, and. uborse vet, have in my prnvatc dreams often thought of myself as a wise leader L apable of balancing my self-interest, with the mierests ol others ,t such a way that these others benefited considerably more than I. Am I to believe that. because I have worked beside many people, gained their friendship and approval, and their recommendation that I be given grester responsibility or their advice that I seek greater responsibility. I am a monster and morally repugnant? And if I am to believe this, how am I to view souceone who has campaigned for a far greater office than I? Perhaps I am to view Tony Lombardy. student senator. former candidate for Student Body Treasurer. President-elect ofthe Young Democrats, and a spokesman for the Grassroots Party. just as he views me. And, if howlI view him is as correct as he imples his view of mne is, Iwonder if he truly finds himself morally repugnant; sad and sickening. I would suggest that, if he does find this view of himself sad and sickening, hle will seek happiness by removing himself fronm the suck and sell of politics: that he will seek happiness by forgetting has own political seif-itterests and seeking anonymity; that he will seek happiness by not attempting to lead Somehow. I have the feeling that Lombardy will not now, or in the future, seek the solace of anonymity. Somehow I have the feeling that Lombardy sees hirnself as a wise leader lust as I sometimes dream I anm Somehow. I have the teeling that Lombardy knows that most Blue Keys arc the Sons and daughters of men and women who never saw the inside of' a university Somehow. I have feeling that Lombardy knows that Florida Blue Key .xognizes leaders who have somehow successfully put into balance their own self-interests and the interests of those they have served, or will serve. Somehow. I feel more comfortable knowing that I. the son of a plumber. am more the equal of Lombardy than his better or lesser, and that I can answer telephones and stuff envelopes with him without being ashamed that I have been recognized as a leader. Bill Chandler. SAS General Chairman Florida Blue Key Speakers'Bureau Men did not chain women to dirty dishes EDITOR: Men Are you spending more than a third of your life at some boring job. Are you getting up at the crack of dawn, driving to vwork only to take orders from the boss man .ilI day long? It so. tell Janis Mara about it for she would rather give up housekeeping and join you. Mara believe, that "canmsm" 'san invention 0f the middle class mentality and has decided that it is time for women to unite and drown ihe [afdy Bowl Man" and hluM, him down the tubes along with female frustrations. All I can say to you Mara is that you'havt' a lot to learn, Women hase not been ihained to dirty laundry, kitchens .iid bathrooms by meni iS YOU would have us believe. The i.oman's 'ituat ion I odayv h as been result of t),e action' tI Just as women are inow saying, 'Hey, we want a piece of the .iction.' they are altering their destinies by making in new j"st be;,use womecn havent crawled out of this rut until now, it isn't because men wouldn't let them. It's because [HEY haven't taken the steps. Women at any time in history have had the opportunity to do what they want. Of course it took an exceptional drive for accomplishment by early woman but the fadt remains. Womens' problenis arc a result of .omeiis actions or actions. And as a part of the male population. I resent the insinuation thai nmen are the root of the female problems.Ri-hard Holmes r The Independent Florida Alligator Rick M.IA'Ine SMflEdltt L Ow Slenof nJo Morn Ph.0 lft J Mors ton seeks in put on UF's building priorities EDITOR. I see that the Alligator has come out editorially for delaying the construction oW a Student Activities Center and in favor of a markedly enlarged student infirmary at this time. I surely agrte that we need to do everything possible to serve suents onh thca"mu f. We have included a student infirmary on our list of future needs from student generated fluids and OUT regular request for funding ho. ross utility revenue bonds. The question w '.liich do "e ao for nos. I believe, foe a number of reasons that "e should build the Student Activities Center no'. DR. RICHARD SIIAARA,. director of Student Health Services, has written Dr. Kenneth Finger supporting the Student Activities Center now but pointing out the need Ibr improving the infirmary facilities in the future. His position seen's reasonable to me and is shared by many students on this campus. I have said from the beginning chat I will be responsive to any alternative suggestions. Thus. I would be pleased to meet with any students, faculty, and staff sometime next week to discuss construction on the Student Activities Center. RobertQ. Marson UF President Wolf pack fan blasts Cohen EDITOR. Please note the title of Andy Cohen's coverage of Lou Holtz's lecture "Hlohi Hopes jar Heels Go Forward". Is this guy for real? Is he actually a sport's writer? Obviously, he knows very little of the Atlantic Coast Conference or of the number one basketball team in the nation two ,tars ago! North Carolina State University is the WOLFPACK; the University of North Carolina .at Cripple Hill, the little school doAn the road) is the TAR HEELS. There are three instances where he makes this horrendous mistake. In my four yas in Raleigh, I was extremely proud to be a pert of the Wolfpack just as l am now proud t.o be a Gator (or is it a Seminole?). HOWEfElon Sept. 20 in Ralei$.h1.C., I A il be on the side of and rooting S.r the WOLFPACK of N.C. State! Tom iamgley BSCE N.C. STAIF '7 Blue KeU y member elitst ve

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Pug. 10 h. ind4p.ndent Rordo Amlgotor. Thursday, August IL 175 APA FRESHMEN AND PARENTS "-rfl -"l ) NOTIFICA rltNS 4f puhlii hearmngs required by law were printed in the Advocate arnd the lndcrx,,dent on August 13 and contained a description (it each rube. Under the APA "adequate notice 'concerning the hearing mn tt be gaen to the public I4 d ays prior to I he hearing According to thai timetable the hearing w.tuld have been scheduled bor August 2' in the middle otf inals werk -but it was not because Biggs and Cunningham thought studerns would complain, Cunningham said BIGGS SAID students, faculty, and stall waho wtil not be at (IF during break but have complaints concerning the rules can submit their criticism in writing. [he public hearing scheduled for September 3 leaves UF approximately five days to change any rule if a change is justified or to hold additional public hearings if needed, he said After the public hearing UF's rules must be tiled with the Secretary of Statein Tallahassee where they will become a part of the Administrative Code that lists the APA rules ol all state agencies. Riggs said, THE APA RULES .will go io effect October I, Biggs said. Thet rules to be discussed during the public hearing this month include general UF policy rules, rules in the Offices of Administrative Affairs and Student Affairs, the J. Hillis Miller Health Center. and the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (WFAS) he said. Thie rules cover everything from the control of sound im outdoor areas on campus to 0 -I pohiieir goseriimg tacuhty es aluaiicn I he public hearing -scheduled for a i in the Bryan Hall auditorium -Ail not Co *er rules governing the Office ot Acagcmic Atfairs and Aneral education colleges. A' THE ACADEMIC AFFAIRS office and general education college rules could not be prepared by either the public hearing date or the Secretary of State's September 8tiling date because there is "a great deal of diversity'' in these colleges. Riggs said. General education colleges include all collegesexeept those that are agriculture-or health-related. General education college rules may be riled with the Secretary of State by "early December" under the APA after a public hearing is held hut UP will have to forego operating under these rules from October to December. Cunningham said, Biggs said he would decide by early Septemiber if the general education colleges can operate without their rules "without jeopardizng" their operation. MOST OF THE RULES would probably deal with admissions and graduate requirements. 8igg said, adding UP would not be admitting or graduating students between October and December. UfF may also elect to enact the rules under an "emergency provisions act' on October I which would allow the acts to become law for only 90 days. he said. After the 90 day period the rules most go through public hearia1 timetable similar to the IFAS and hesith center roles. Biggs said. Your proponal was brilliant.hn, acceptanc. sweet and loving. And now for thet most importnt symbol of yosr Ion. her diamond. We'ft help you choose 1hw right onew? On. that glows with fIely brilliant eSIyourIon ..fivr .25 Ct. 5271.00 GulnesyIlle's Diumond Center In The Gainesville Mcli lb. Gainesv ille Florida 37M431 ) 0 GATO While sou SHlO! Ind are heon i the student arc here bor )ntlittioi 50Li 130K S T(N )RI-Fci ed tithe ctia I t ol F bookstore adi lie TEXTBOOKS NEW & USED GYM OUTFITS SWEATSHIRTS DRUGS & SUNDRIES COMPLETE LINE OF GENERAL SUPPLIES FOR YOUR PERSONAL NEEDS POPULAR READING BOOKS REFERENCE BOOKS Freshman comprehensve course books Area I takes care of writing up scholarships. books and supples. Roth areas I and 2 are textbook information centers. Textbooks line the wall around the perimeter ol the textbook area. They arc set up alphabetically by course. name, beginning with Advertisinsand ending 'aith Zoologytr STUDENT SERVICES Free Notary Public Check Cashing Film Developing Student Rate Magazine Subscription Order COUNTRY !! \lhtUld plan a tnp to tilt C AMP! hub ~ec (-3 on campus map )W mo'.t COflVenlifnt Iy local id I or \ in ARCHITECTURE & ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES ARTS & CRAPT SUPPLIES WRITING EQUIPMENT STUDY LAMPS COLLEGE SEA PENNANTS AND DE I TL & rs L. ~CALS Campus Shop and Bookstore .in the hub SUMMER HOUES SAM-4:3OPl,M-F CLOUED SAF-IN Welcome to When You Think .4 Dlamonds E-I ENGAGING DIAMOND DAntgE Wmm tovinc ANTcWAUON SUPPLIES

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flh. Indepeantendi. AJIgamuvIr,uterdey, Aagu. 14 $15 Pci. 'I Faculty vote opposes UF coliseum By H.B. GOLDBERG AllIgt. SW!f Writ., The faculty of the political science department passed a resolution opposing the expenditure of any funds for the building of.a mass seating facility last week by a vote of I5* flit lund, required for the planning. construction, maintenance and support of a mass-seating facility "could be used more' productively in supporting the central teaching and research tunctions of the university,' the re'ol ution 'Tales irs FINANCIAL CRISIS, which has and will continue to hurt the university's ability to fulfill its academic junctions. is cited to support the tacuty's decmsion. flit political science faculty opposes. in particular, the use ci any funds raised from private sources for planning or building a "coliseum." the resolution reads. The resolution ur ges the tiF administration "to make a maximum effort to raise private funds and to use these funds to support those activities directly related to the teaching and research functions of the university. including, in particular, providing critically needed support for library acquisitions." THE RESOLUTION turnher urges the UP administration to make a maximum effort to Increase public support for UF and to use the resulting funds to "'mcrcome personnel shortages in faculty and eateen service ranks. thereby preventing a further deterioration in the quality of education provided students at U F." Ihe dissenting vote "as cast by Dr Manning Dauer Daucr, a imcmber of the ad hoc committee on the mass-seating facility. said he agrees there are higher priorities than a mass seating racilihy. But since the money available from the student activities fund for a. ma~ss-sentig facility is earmarked for capital construction. it could not be used for the academic needs mentioned in the resolution. he said. DR. MANNING DAUJER .wonhs capitol construction The academic problems listed in thi resolution are high student-faculty ratios. overcrowded classrooms. and severe cutbacks in allocations for library acquisitions and teaching-related computing stupp~of. DJALER POINTED out that the only academic use for the student activities fund, earmarked for capital construction would be to construct an academic building. The acting chamrnman of the depaitmeni. Dr. A.B. Clubok, said the money specified'fer capital construction would be better spent on aa infirmary than a mass-seating facility. "Symbolically. spending money on a massseating facility is the wrong thing to do when UF is in financial straits." Clubok said. A mass-seating facility is an incorrect priority consideringthe existing academic needs, he added. CLAUOK ALSO said any fund drive for a mass-seating facility could divert potential contributions for academic uses. A mass-seating facility is a "take it or leave it thing." Clubok said. "Let's leave it." Complaints (from page three) said. "Sometinmes he exaggerates in order to rent the place." Juanita Robbins, chief broker and executive vice-president of United Real Estate's main offc. in Bradeitton. said there was nothing misleading about her company's advert isem -nts.The United Real Estate contract specifies the no-refund policy and the contract is read to each person who pays the fee. Robbins said. SHE SAID LANDLORDS were supposed to tell the company when a property was already rented. If they don't tell us, we have no way of knowing.' she said. But she added the housing listings are checked every day and are always being revised. Goldstein said he hired a secretary Aug. I solely to check lisings and remove already rented properties from the list. RODBINS SAID that for the volume of business the company does, 2.4W clientssince June 22 in Gainesville. the nine complaints are only "certain mistakes caused by the human element." "I'm sorry for the nine complaints, but I'm satisfied with our record." Robbias said. Goldstein said has offce registers 40-50 people in peak periods, such as just before fall quarter at UF. He said eight out of 10 people who register with the company are found a place to live. CARL CPP', UF off-campus housing director, whose offce warns students not to pay anyone to find a place to live in Gainesville. said it would be hard to prove the ads were misleading. He said he was philosophically opposed to the idea of someone paying a fee to find a place because he feels the wrong person is paying the fee.Thle landlords, who do not have to pay to list a property with United Real Estate. are the ones who benefit from the service because their rentals are filled through the company, Gpp said. lHe said he "definitely doesn't recommend" using the service to find housing. COFEL4ND, however, said the service is needed in GsInasville becue of the large numbe, of people needing housing. She said her offce receives many Inquiries about United Real Estate and she tells them about the complaints and what to expect for their money. Copeland admitted most of the complaints were just gripes about the service from people who were "really shocked to pay the 535 and then be take,, into a room and be shown a bunch of pamphlets." ROBINS DEFENDED the no-refund policy of United saying lawyers and doctors do not refund fees fbr their services. "There Is no real problem with us," she said, "We are operating the business legitimately. You can't go any further in helping people than we do." In March. an Alligator staff writer,. describing hinmseif as a UP student interested in resting a two-or-three-bedroom house within the 5125-225 price range, located fairly near campus, went to the United Real Estate ofies and paid the 35 fee to look at listings. "ALREADY UNYEDwas a plume the reporter heard almost half lhe time he inquired at the 20 houses he visited. Some had just been rented a day or two before the reporter went to see them. but a few had been rented up to aweek and ahaif earlier. Of the approximately 10 houses remaining. about half would not rent to single students. two oth.s would not take pets (the reporter had stated on his contract that he had a cat) and the others were not the kind of places he was looking for, either because the rent was too high or they were located too far from campus. A WEEK AFTER first going to the United Real Estate, and minus 135 the reporter still had not been able to find a place to live that met his needs and budget. Anothe. phone calto the company resulted in a few more listings, but they were either too expensive or too far from campus. Sea crest Cendominhan, at Crescent Beacli. 82 uka t $32,500 2 bedrooms, 2 bohs Dishwosh r gorb'Oge disposal Trash compocior RefrigeroOrice maker Wall to wall carpets m -lac.--=18NOW LEASING s. ith option to -+-purchase. Monthly -~' leas, of $225.00 9 ga entire lease monies to be credited to purchos. pric. for e fIrst 6 months. large pool PubliC wotkwoy to the beoch Two tennis courts Public boot ramp to the Intercoostol Giant sundecks with waterway Shuffle board courts Spndd Offer TIn$, Sept. 15 Fr more informatin contaCt Emmeti Wtim Pacetli Real (state -58 Hypolita Ct. Mhorm 2S4) R24-O3'% St. 4uqusline, Fbi.

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Nag. 14. Th. ndependent flovld AJIllaov, Thurndoy Aufl U. I15 Brouhaha displays confidence in tight melodies By KEVIN SWOOM A~IgpI. Sh Writh, Brouhaha as defined by Webster's means an uproar. in outpouring of sound. Currently pcrtornmig at the Orange and Brew, Brouhaha. a hree piece ensemble is .inyhing but raucous. THE BAND runs the gamut of acoustic music Irom conlemlportry folk to flat picking bluegrass. Musically the band executes its licks tightly through songs by lowi Mitchell (Free Man in Paris),. Seals and Crofis (Humming Bird) and Neil Young (Tell Me Why). he band performs on a '.ide variety of instruments aith Iead singer David Russell playing guitar, five string banjo and electric bass. Michelle Moncriff playing nmandolin, six string guitar .tnd electric bass and Robert Larr on guitar, electricpiano and bass. HARMONIES by the band .Ire light, mntlodious and free flowing on songs by Jackson Browne. Paul Simon and Buffalo Springfield. Overall the group twigh confidence of three plays years experience together and It show, as the bhod endured power failures and heckling from a few inebriated ARTS patrons. Orange and Brew manage. Frank Loeser said initial problem' with electricity that resulted in a temporary black out Monday night would be rectified for coming pertorn ances. "TillS IS the first time we'ye ever had live en. tertainment here." L.oeser said. "alt the amplifiers overloaded our circuits." Brouhaha however was not daunted by the temporary failure as the musicians strolled through the audience playing guitars until the powtr was restored. Once underway the group acquiesced to requests from the audience with patience and smiles' OUTIURSTl from crowd diminished the after BROUHAHA per-90forms on a vorlety of instruments Russell flatpicked has way through "Black Mountain Rag" displaying technical expertise and nimble manipulation on the fret-. board. Brouhaha could not be considered a "great band"' however for a relaxing evening of solid contemporary music and bluegrass without a cover charge the Orange and Brew has Gainesville's other entertainment spots beat hands down. The first set begins at 9:&) p.m. fims present nothing9 worth watching By RICHARD IUPEHOLDER Ai.,e ShEf WSle For those lortunates of our readership who yet stand unaware of the cinematic ignominy of 'Mandingo" and Eatiquake," let this small space serve as a warning. ft would be well for these potential moviegoers to avoid belium race relations in Dixie. An arch exercise itn bad taste,. "Mandingo" is guaranteed to have the spectator grimacing painfully through the duration of the flick. THlE SCREENPLAY IS TAKEN from a scabrous potboiler lot the same name, incidentally) which handled human emotions in no less sensationalistic a fashion than the film. In both media are the characters early reduced to egregious caricatures: in both the plotline cmbellislimesits range from the concupiscently raunchy to the ethnically infuriating. THlE STORY OPENS upon a discussion of slave procreation -a consideration that director Richard Fleicher pruriently handles with all the tenderness of a rutting pachyderm. Instead of orienting the scene toward aspects of social significance Fleiseher plays it for titallaticin: one moment the whIite masters are talking about breeding their ehatieIlihke animals and the next moment they're abusing them in the same manner. From this merry-spirited embarkation emerge subsequent dramatic developments that bear the snne convivial tone. All the players exhibit such unabashed randines. that it seems difficult for them to keep their erogenous zones covered from one saene to the next. Of cours, in many cases, they don't. ths"euece neoftehokyhonchos isabu to flex his libido at the expense of a timomous. barely pubescent black girl. After stripping away her flimsy raiiments (a lot of this sort of thing occurs during "Mandingo," too), he sets about beating her with a thick lather strap. Stans James Mason and Susan George are to be pitied for both their roles and performances in thi, most vonuitiously exploitative of films. EARTHQUAKE tenders the dubious delights of substandard special effects, moronic scripting and stentodiously silly-ass direction. Caught in this bubble-brained fiasco are Cbarlton Heston, stern of jaw and unbreakable of countenance; Lotrne Greet, emetically avuncular; George Kennedy, left over from a couple of previous "disaster" flicks; and Ave Gardner, who, in this movie, picked a damn poor vehicle for her return to active cinematic duty. A further aggravation may be witnessed in the use of "Sensurround," the film's eardrum-splitting audience gimmick. This reprehensible novelty attempts to "rertt" the feeling of an earthquake by piping loud, vibrationproducing noise through the theater's speaker system. Whil. this business certainly conjures up treniorous sensations it yields very little for the drarnatic impact of the movie. An rt'er blooming variet y of loans to pick HARD GOOD LOANS *PERSONAL LOANS HOUSE IMPROVEMENT LOANS *1200 Sw 5th Ave. GAINESVILLE FLORIA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT Two local SILL PAYING LOANS *VACATION LOANS BOAT LOANS *CAR LOANS 1 from 2

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%g. I*. Th* In4.p.nd.n~ A.dd, AJhlgaov Thor.dqy Au0uw IA, 475 ~IIx / LUA~ ---cltItt!,~~ ----DO On. doll., .'l teeMs toog y04rc1,oioofany*fth.g,.t p'oduc.nln.sovmn.psp.g. ThInhoIth.doll.rsy.ulh.v. it S #' SWIFT'S PiREMIUM PROTEN GOV'T. INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SALE rA~ JroliW ChuckElude Roast. Imperial Oven East Short Rib. Ground B@.f WITH NV Pu FwnOakitp .Whe .IS.7 .Y= .e. electedd 3mby Deep, .IametI. Fighter 51,1.1. Sleuk. Pepper,,.,. Summaner Sausage. Egg Salad. MucareaslSalad -.,.l-,o Sundwih. FridtCick. Peac hPie. .M,.od AC., Round Steak. ib $leuk. SChuck Roust. ThSb a. ho .. Shout Ribs. Beef fer Slew. Oseuper ~mts. I~aklesamean 33" .1 mL79* r 1" r 59' Put 'I" 99, *1"~ *I'" 994 79, r59' tso, z*2" 1' 99 r. Us il

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1%. Ind.nd.n* fond. MIIgosor Thurwicy Aujun )4~ 1975. P.q. I' c:'m *~s I .onu. Instant Coffee TI,. Thlnh.ni.sch., se~c&My s L.r.n-Ljn. Ouiorude. G.d O.r.S.eTo.,, Very~i. Apple Sauce. 7Off abel Clorox Bleach.Rain Barrel Rinse. Pn,. Wem.V. v.Camp Pork & Beans. Sa"e*0 Te'cd S'"d-So S. Oil & Vinegar. P.ea,,V., .,o. ,Instant Breakfast. Al &Ind.nh. m CI Maxwell House s.CV. 4cC or Cold Lipton Tea Bags hooakiast O.nk Orange Nip. o. 2434 S.an wI ., E a. n *ema~adbV., ""66 shive flih. Sd Oas, C.4.*. kiue Plaa.Z enE OS.ed Mg Apph.,C.nye.Wuebarry Presn Miss. .". 3 Cot Food Usc i Spoghe.i r tosagno Scop., Hunts Tomato Paste Lofty Cracker Whit. Anjf~Fc -' Good with $ .us ., isl" 59*' 69'*6 t72' r 53' w 55' 95, -~ uy il .Publix reserves the right to limit quantities sold Parkuy KergarIme. 2 59' srrntho.'emns nJei, Pidiwick English Muffins.' 2 29 ?ry with Co.e, 0.-Fredh Half & Il CreamB. 1' 43' Dam-FinS. Uftr.-P. pwized C~hlt. Aavnred Chocolate Bi.Z49' Kraf'sSork b.ICrn .93' A,.ur s o.d.onP.)iSl.de Mozzarella. j59 Wisnusr.Choose Sor Mild Cheddur.''1" Cottage Cheese. I" pcot ogff .tlw3 An' 'lit -hjWj ne. A.' .I' Poncoke Mix F.: Fem'n'ne Hygiene Stoytree Moxi Pods s.a~try, C.nn.i.n. Hefty Trash Bogs Dry Milk. MIX. P.d. M0 I n 'lU', 2 0 'C I. 24 28 23 72 0. $323 Ess~i~63 Chips Ahoy .l .seQC SgnshineVodilaWofrs Il.a Do' an r monue Uuy III ~ S'. '. Vour chooco of plain or with lingy little caraway seeds, I lb Jewish Rye Bread '"af 49 A rsch yeast -raM~ dough connamnon titled. olazed with hone. & pOcani 4 8-inch round rHoney Pecan Cluster each 9 Creamy rich and smooth 7-nc'.round style IFrench Cheese Cake each 69' YEAR HERITAGE AMIALJJ FOODS to~ iane -w .Ihj flu. LEMON ICED TEA r~p" i "uc n fm IMLLSUR FLOUR :PLAIN, IUNHLEACIIED, 7C SELF-RISING -~ 5-lb he, ----"' GRANOLA MATUHE "'VALIEI CEREAL e FemaMMt~P Starlite Mints. Jelly Beans. &.ra. Tmnl-Teutlbg Cinnomon Discs.-. Mr. G oodbcr. .I4 .i. 37 C 67' 47' -,;57. a.,. Pm&.e.s Ye., e.s Loavoris Mouthwash A.s N.M Monad, NerdI.Mol Hair Spray. Baby Shampoo 10.06 lahal, uigh. Guard Spray Deodorant S0O. Of alel,Cdon-Up Toothpaste IritoitShave .-a l. 79 85 1 3 95": s 'h9 S wyheagt shopping is o plesure WSTUA INOCPPOS WITU-W. Uninnrhty Ave St 34th St. MABL-UIOK. W3iSest GAUUSYIUE bOPPMgIONWl1014 N. Mel, Sariet IL' I I I I AC F V ''

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"age i$ Th. independent FRordo Aliyatoi thursIoy Aiugos 14 21~ FOR SALE II.r 5 W. 3 5 70 -26p .' waFOR SALE rple > ( cetsori0s pl us stio ,e .rlf 'rn,',sd $450 ,oh~Ir il? 5 3 '8 S122 'o5S,3p 7*M iDGET cxO CoND $Ze0 8437 ,i 416 pJ---,,.I FOR SALE ord n H oon'imdc *0 e is aw.,,'h ees ri,n00jworkH, In Snih tord Lop d'at UflcondI. '01 (ICooriras. OU HE ey nppontmetnt Ily 336394 io 1S1 153 --_ contqn v. OL! dlolas buy a dupieis Ive none. de andrcc.',. 'fiome hom,, I aihe' wavy'. d rnosan, to inc 'enliol 3776719 sa37,152 pl GOLD SIlt'dl Thp CAr. paid far tins *ngt old lewer, ci' (ofdentin' Coil 021E_ 733894__t18 153 p1 TAKE OVER PAYMENJS 1973 K'rtkwood Mob. Hone I 2.60 bedroom, I den I -bt~oh. Br'Itrony EMils Coll 371-7032 10 2' 76 p) __________ gleerhous. ,ol. heoltky plan,. 'n clay pots tundoy ornly loon, 4pm go weSt on newberry rd pot I' 05 lo 9)11 I, follow g 0 (I i l&7 p) Yard plan'f sol. w'd. warory good p. c.' sunday aug 17 l1on, 4pm vollsy w,,w erol.r pW 33Z1 iw archer lot 71t Pioneer Tyrninbl. no.0r used wot$10 riow $100 checd itoug 373-2473 (0 2t IFurniure Bedroor lel-bed, dren.,r with org. flrror, night fable $125, couch $25. dinnett. set $35 or be.' aff., 72 774 (-It 6? 0) 15,10 troite. & room. fully *quipped ar, hoot, large frostfr. refrig coil dite. 'pm 376-1995 a. 377 217) (o.-)r-67-p) CtUISE with tunes-ge! this Sanyo ouro revr,. cantt. d.ck 70r you. cmr Inc1 lop., .peok&rn, all ong hcrdw.e like new 5I0 frm Call Sick at 77l5f2 Irolo-lol (a-2t 167p) EXADyour Vl5$iN with o Soligor agmmvn 2 S wide angl, lens Fits oil nikon + nlkkormrno comnr., only $55. eat' Rck S7-5232 NOW (o-2'147p) )97 r.nkoh, 2S Iyoi rot'h'., like ny eno fin. park in Mconopy or reody to roil perfect for I a. I students $45W 466-3723 ja 5i 166-p) AMC regisimred 1515*4 SEttES Pi4ppis chiamtpionsh'p bloodlinsgrns hunt.,ror show polentiol beoAuiful nil ikois ,yormed $l00 each 375 1383 ao5-6p) need nny zenith Ii in color tv ifiump 650 rebuilt kormnon kardon coesefte deck dolby bicycle rims a Cflpy huhi colt Loing 37707 (a St I 66.p I Muist $elli Dovi. Closac irnnis rocque, Never used, srung with high.w quality nylon -0 lbs Cast 560 .ccntlce of $45 Oebbne 37.-775G Co-2 I66-e) T I LAST 7 DAYS!1 -W~ FOR SALE I m>y seic'r35nmncarera 48 I .e alli $125 stereo system an 'rre 4 ourniotis ii, i5 spk, LheJ'h cnd (oil 376-2389 Spnm toe16p 1125 belt,,. HOOSE FOG SALf 52700 3 i cotrol air & hect wosher d'yer, dith~wash.r r. Squiet UF 2nml 2tS NW 357, till Jui ff U Avo 370 396) hod 41&6p) For Sole Moyfoir amp *111 built in &. *rfl(k has 'cm. burned Ottufle 0! amer-ig wo spokrs to boo your' for 20 bucks $373 7035 ld 2t 166F0olr .s en 'h TV .or'obi. needs .,t'Cl. hold ad iuIrrnt oH herwi I. in decen ihope 12 dol'trs Cal I Nick ot 373 '035 orJ3277 (2 66p For Sole Queen Sq. Lap Seomn *oIerbed iiesn har I yr old irekrdee hrn. and tofewy Imin.) Yours for 33 buck. P, 3 70350,r 72 77ll (o 21 16-p) B 40 mobile homn. ui'lhty shed Pro,,,. View aicoded ci1 low ,.nt ideof for stdn or ouple $2m 37-7 o,377 3048 oher 6 X {aS 3) 64pJ FOR RENT uv,'shed house grodua.e upp. dimsion "'vie, block cornpu. $I20@ each room 60 cock oddigionol paren 12 "'orath meat. 376-6652 oh., 5. (b.i162 p) 3 bedroom, apartment goduoqe up dmuspcrn ma)., I block canmpjs $2A 3 Cc' pants 50 00 nddtocnl person 12 mnth lease 376-6652 after Spnm (64o CO. bedroom, apornment fo, ret now do. to CompuA po1 ccii Univertly c(yfrlmIS 01 574-990 6-S dI164-p) PAUL LE MA T "aloha, bobty ad rose E1)6s ii2U pdm. 25 A TOMMY Ab.-Mrgret trwe Crapten L OP.,Iced I.*,r Daltrey (lion John TDnarurnerJ 1:30 3:25 5:20 7:13 9:30 SiKOAST 'T. T(81 lfld lm :1m starts TOMORROW 'a ams l8:l st.,*!Qt UOflh UEUnlUEco 'YI Mtusi by JERRY FELM &rrplav by BA~l ?F A u[)0mAN mnd SAM PE 9NFAH Producedby DANK "MCK DMctk L SAMPEDvlNcMtH S e ii ~ohiAoeAcsttcLHre I I "'h 'M '. 'i-O sA PT O *ES C INEM S

PAGE 18

FOR RENT PERSONAL .~,,iiri~wti lo do A viuy Auqvi '4 icnJ. n mir .i .* a I yrm lc e 3 1'.pi~j $5E8 I 3 ;.iilt keep ms(hi MOnted .Dwo'ri tma|i 3 BR s e ,oto plant, pet, pepi no ean. iooe now $50 mo c'. I~s omehy 1012 NW 4,h Ave (b WANTED Mdpk Wornted 5 2 up photo odv 0ure CI,,II or port irnoe pd tiring pori YI er spgs 236 2654 ofter 4 prm, Grod 'smoleroomm'nie own bdrm, boih Pt W.,i IllS no 4 expenseses toll L~o KcuPmon 'Low iiudenie 3an 9041 744 1442 prefer nion smoker i '6 6 _ _ _ __ Wanted Musi ha,. someone take over bdr ipr 0n Un'v Grirden,, .r Sepi 9 mc, crisc EIle,, &,Idma,, 2416 Thomas 5Si -HdF In 33020 305 929 7380 Si5 165 ROOMMATES WANTED irnd'vdLuaI ne'1' oor ceniral heal 4 oir 2 block, h t amps surg. pooh a go rI~s of* Wieet pork ng La Moncho Apornmeni, 78,224 I, 165 cI I fermole 'rormute wanted 55 mona, '* oili 1,5 Pets allowed Mi Vernon op's Colk 392-9362 I' 31 I67p) Female roomrot uwpn da or rod month vizcoya, arnm O'-) 10 (c-3t-167 npun mf kum conmpij. Study habat. 'rnpofrdn at Snota, corel 7S -e mo cal$ 3774f0*0be 5 (c.3t-l67-p) coomm. mole or femnal. own b.droon ins Iwo bedraono# cp pe, low or grod student P0 50 pmr month + ,*ilthe. Mik 37l-594 kep trying (c-3St HELP WANTED port in. maid Ic cISC,, room, and odionning foclihiet Sic1 20 hIn Weekly lenmiN. hnurn V71-.7 .e5165%) AUTOS 66 6.iry II outomoric irorism,'sion good on go. good economy $345 00 osk for den'. 372 2130 pg Ii 167 p} daisun '974 260z copper brawn b.ouI 'M a condinon ing 1I0 s5200 192 1251 3765019 p941-167 p1 Grorn1 in 1970 Fxcellent conditirn high nmileoge Musi sel le Ia itok 375-0*65 ( 2' 67 pi 974 comro like new power mteing and brakes, rodeo, ar, rww IIr,., *t c.lnt condflion. only 00 mies $3M *Vriflgs ifl-5"6 g(I-ol9 poiam, *,ceflenl condition, *.D call 3924712 Jo. [g-$5-l6-p) ,on GAN~ 010N WAONY 193 Super clean wflh mwny emtuma Muat Selll Call V6-U02 speciloy priced -t on.l FOI SAlE 4 VD cyol lar~d cruur korrop with am-tm Superb mechantcol condion Cell KeIth -r 378-9qSS a, 37l5939 0%, 6t (p-2t-1S.) 1963 Chev,,l.r impala rebuit VS okuiomotic ironsMeniuon r.buht broke. in good rrechanica conditin curtent nap muck., Ia5 r7s-r2 pg-S-166.pI RENAUL T Gordini 1967 2N Ylf .scflHnni town cor recent inspectica Wikse. in good mechanical cenditian $400 negotoable S7l-1303 Ip-Sr-6loPERSONAL KARATUEUON4S 11"NW51""Ase (ofl,.$A"C.,"'ru IC suit vow' perta.ay 3fl.2W04 W UW'iv,.ty Ave (l153tc) CIII 3kc win6 cm cly paa, new dmofldeled 4 recpnwd 'Ihe nash tub' &y fold shrvicewe'll do your wabh 25k -e poundrimednhi. .nrydoy (l-7t re4o) Mundwi f Potbaesian Foods ft Ciacktim .J0.n ou, Go.d., line cocksoils A Plyne sie, d 372 .1 inkI -witi -p ------------.-p --aasaaaWia.n.~-~ *114. 'i A Y).33 'oq~in' & ''ccd 'it'l' WC APE o' _'jf'77 494,'19 16J pi LION I SMOKE YOUR HEAlTH AWAY I Sell kypnuss sure t, slrop you tote 'heodorn Re.' 372 7IYJ8 165 Jfl [tbor,5 emo'n wanted 0n gO bomrpng hr tough New England and Nova 'coti'a '>ve' br.ck Shorn esporuem Coil Ed nf's, 5 00 pm 373-6343 3 15p '^ cs aio hoir removed per maOflfiy 'v Iall Edm'und Owyer e(cirnlcgit aver 21) yen,5 expn. !en(Ce ,eod ''do in or near
PAGE 19

Asge 2V. 1,. lndependen* florid. AIIlgetov Tundey Angul I A, 5975 PERSONAL Ian, ,uoier you hiMS ,,i rh00 Nca Gyno Healik ( Hub Hrnt Hei re dliernaii.Svrirnw sr ny ih1e iude You mnay never e{r o rhm nq otr b.ouuse ledon ,,hobit ot ci alt 377522__ -_tl67p __ _ PERSONAL It.ey yur oget eoe ihe ,iomrerii .I rsriiesv Sco i67 .We ye got a11 the answers .$Soles-Sel'viC. SuplIes--Lease BUSINESS S1 STEWS 724 N. Main 373.3359, ----.--.------=-.-1----.CALCULUS SMA DE EASY by Silvornus P Ihompton, F.R.S A sujpplementer text designed to deliver you from the preliminary terrors of DIffereniol Colculus end A.e integral CCulUsSandI39s pdu. 4C0posog.8 l ox 'o PmnfInfi.I A.nlI.* P.a. bex 14 ADDRESS________ I MONEY REFUNDED IF NOT SA~iSFIW) i $ 1% SWp 4.wee sw. RENC FRIES, LAW ROLLS 219 LOST & FOUND 'o pal 'e, kI.-e cjold 'ho' ri r ,eoyr iioie b-y 1820 i,* l0 t Leelu~er. m tr 4 ip'm Nin'y Il29 LOST ADA mmrreole ft 6S0 ee riy"*!t~i ,Atred I I found preS( Fr'P*On' eyeg~lssin ft0ug S Or, rioribholan of urvoni ci poroIlax v,.w ad Ho idoni Iy378'5940o li 'ove 004* ci low schoo ~I 34 167 p) R.word oftered for lost (af Wh,', with blue By.' Per' Stomata wiI black riri An Hod no (OHIO, Coil 377 4688 he needJ hii p1l1k (I 54164 p) found longijoired white mol. cot wIh wte cello, NW 5th eve it you's or if you wonI 1,4m .c ril weeti., talt 376 L27 kecp ftyig (I it l65-p) blocks on puppy tound fr nIght 6 175 -rg.rnon sheppard found near Ploc. procll 377-5395 (1-3'6s-nc) Mo'cyt HNlm,. found iuesday nigh'i :oni Southwest &6 Avenue by C.n Cry P*hone Jefi 375-0963 ( 03* 66-nt) SERVICES Debbie (377 7806-otter 5p i ) (n 31 167-pu Two lag, g,,enhoso ul eaty hon'ing haiket. roonoobl., ouo''*d p.,, pjnnh., brin0 ik.s od for 're torte, culin. siinpons O ,eenhrnus. s m11 'Outhof New~cry I ght on route 1 (nSCUMA CLASSES SARImNG Ju hy S All ICI q ipn'.nt* prv-ded open wae, dives hi n 'of. clonse' All.,Co hot' of Wild lingdom, Alloos iSAT PfiEPAeAtION COURsE near U' 20 h0015 P7 Half of our oudenls scored i.r 60 Cours. repnbe. ti. '0 p, rnoveme.n by the ,ecornd try or your toney bock Altend first closs free no .,blhgot'on cli (35) 854 7466 0" 13'(,RE PfEPARATIOJ COURSE Nn.r U' 18 beock Coil (3051 854 7*66 (nt31 158p 10 SW 4th Ave 378 *51 TYPING tOHTlNG The,., Disseratenrs. Seimt,'c 378.47(_n-121-l%9-p) SERVICES (PNPh9l HELPS 0ilOPE ArTAIN -QALS SY AiIiNO ANY P4Y$iCAL AND MENTAL ABIlITY STUDY NG MEMORY AT~I TIC( LA9RN FROM A PROF!S$IONAL $VHOO ZDosiold K Pratt Oi,.ca,3733 5W 'm r Hitrry Hhl Fur s Nw Olng rid.,, I umlping (Tht ho,,. or yours Call for iajmilmnnt 462 1' i '63 BK HRSES BOARDED be"i teed S m lnfcornol friendly Only 6 it, fror'n UF Large stol ls $fl Posture 525 376 4''19 37,for of esp.erece plus itorough and nxterssivu home .iudy m,,tetiol provide rhe best dollor value or LSAT end MCAT prep covrses smnnll
PAGE 20

Ths page paid tor at usal adertiing rtes.he independeo4 Aodd. AJIg.*ov Inuvsdey. A.u IA WI P9.2) E&G Rules Yet To Be Compiled Notices for public hearings on 115 in Education and Gn!ra (EMG) budget c*lige" r. t" ti"nytheinishing tuches The rule-making procedures are in complIance with the revised Admlnistradyve Procedures Act completed in the closIng days of the last legislative session. Under provisions of the act, all rule. that willbe in frce after Oct. lnuSt have been submitted to public hearings and filed with legIslative cwnudtte and the Secretary ot Smat. Rules Include these that affect students, employees and the general pubMck ELG units were net able to cwnpjete their rule cuzpllaUiou In time to met the 4day advance nodierequired. University Afloney Tan Biagssaid that Student TiCkets For Football Deadline Friday Ten.o I to 4--83for s-udents wishing to attidanmy f the lfl Gabr football games to pay for tickets and have their cards valdkted. Football cards were mailed earlier this quarter and last quarter to al tudants who will attend UF fallquarr To have cards validated and pay for gamestbqy wigh to attend, students should stop by the tickt window on the west side of the stadiumn between I a,. and 4:30 p.m. through tomorrow, Costtoattandals hwnegazneaia$P; the Georgia-Florida game us an additional $4. Away games are N8 each, except the Miami game, which is $7. Students with questions regarding tickets should call the Athletic Association ticket office, 392-0648. Dead Week Begin Dead Week No exams, jects or term s Monday begins Monday. class qulzes, special propapers are to be given or assigned during the last week of classes,. Take hate examinatIons cannot be made due prior to the regularly scheduled exam period. Laboratory sections of many courses may be exempt from the policy, provided such exemptions have been approved by the Office of Acadsnic Attairn. Where such exunptlon has besn aproved, the class should be made aware of the exempafli -ro to dead week. Students or faculty with questions regarding Dead Week policy Should contact the des .f theIr college or the Offce ef Acadunic Affairs, S3-tU., Auditorium Bids Set For Aug. 28 BId will be takui -the renoySio and addirn to Urjvesy Aijdtoriwn at 2 p.m. August S, In Room 360, J. Wayne Aflumals tuufl have been provided recently to meet the Ardhltact's .naa of an cmntructea cosst,m,0 Is Other UE Rules Set for Hearings; Copies Available in Bookstore E&G rules could be put into force under emergency provisions of the Act or they may be delayed unti normal procedures can be followed. He said a decision on which course to take will be made during the early part of September. Under emergency procedures, advance notice can be given and the rules put Into force for up to U0 days. Th1rm Is mflcient time to follow this procedure and have the rules become effective Oct. 1, Riggs said. Otherwise, dher, will be no senca.l rule. itnEM college. after Oct. until the necessay 46-day notice can be given and -u -herig Sodut RIggs mid tat he and EAG offcers wil review the rules to determine whether thre would be any "ik'' b"r'"n '-ratig "fa a i we wta uenrcae rThs. "1 antIcipate that sost of thns EMG rule Ur r Pteflc by tse 04.1. f.fneatl atan ,-s o.o.--.lt.*fwIS .l *m.rtant ir.rmato t* stsd~nts, *acust a, U,* Unlnnity ofmnones Now Fortli will pertain to admission and graduation requirements," Riggs said. "If so, there would likely be no harm In delaying and setting up a timetable to have the rules enforceable by the first week In Deeber." If emergency procedures are used to put EMG rules Into force by Oct. 1, it will still be necessary to go through normal procedures to make them permansitly snfarveable,. "We hope to be able to sre the espue of giving double n.""im, said. Riggs said dhe Univershty was barely aba. to get sndir the wire In nIMal= notices and rulN. bern,. It was act bewn wadil altar Whe Lqast. adjoirned hn .1--.sadly"ha t.b as "We -articu arary we hdto held -ai --ra tho frst wetk .& Pn& staffos She's Going Aaster s The following article about the DIvision of Persomaei training officer Is reprinted from the July-August edItion of New Woman magazine:. For 12 years Frances Crook spent her lunch hours working on her college degree (bachelor's in business administratIon). And now that it's framed above her desk, she's skipping lunches again to work on her master's degree in management. Not only does her business administration degree complement her career in personnelutitwa asoa*eal bargain Florida supporting her Invalid husband and three children. Her entire degree program (which costs sornestudents asmuchas $1Ofl0) cost her only a little over WA0. "I simply took advantage of the University's policy which permits employees to take up to six hours of classes per term without paying any tuition," she says. The $600 expenses accumulated during the terms when she felt particularly ambitious and took more classes than were provided free by the employee self-lxnproveinent program. Degree TRAINING Reads OFF1CER CROOK About Herself Career Service Posi tions Open Clerk Typhst U -111gh School, pims -n year sperence. Salary: BN7. EEG Teelha H -HihSchool, plus conrs In KEG eqtipnefl. Bamy: r,S. LPN4's -Need all area. Slr: I,611. Nied] cl TrIserter I -Uigh schud, medals twruiclogp, typhug U up. Salary: Puase.ry Iflca. Te.elglt-qee -ig shol, plum two years I pulmonary functiins toutinig. biary: 516,1 Begisened Teatbs= Pfle U's -Needed all -ra Salary: P5,6S Radio-TV Va'.na U -Migh school, plum four years espuece. Salary: 333. secretary 3 -High School. plus an year eipuerne, tyig 36 upu. Salary: 55,761. Teaching Staff Pheaist -In Departamat of Haspflal Phannacy, biands Teaching Hospital and clinics. (Is not a faculty position.) Dlegree In hanrnacy required and mst bregiserdwith tt of Florida. Contact Rosce. Meftealy, Contra] Employment, of Septeber raththan earlier In te all the rules together and publlshwn tarin work of hundreds of people to nmpid." Meanwhile, the rule. .1 other than EMi units that will -neg public befrlg beginning Sept. 3 are available -at bhee cents per page, or 55.43 fIr a cuaepte set of rules -in the Campus Shop and Bookstore. Notes of the hearings and suninanue of the rules to be caisidered are pblIdied In the Wenay itimanof the GasIn.l frda and Mlachua County Adv.cat.Notices are also displayed -varou bulletin boards about the camp.s and lees beet circulated to Seas direct.r. aid depertuen chairmen -well -s to sae govenuet eas and to College RItdant conSa Person duirng to beheard a earule sgSti hr thag. in wrM Hearings wil bsgM am. Sept. I i bymk mu a asia.asa t, w ues eg incq.eegan WInh lb Sanitary of US.e by Sept. L. SeadC Committee For Architecture Dean To Meet Next Week The Search Ccmnmlttee for Dean of the College of Architecture will meet at 3:30 pin, on Thursday, Aug. 21 in Roan 10)-A of the Architctnr and Fine Arts complex (Dean's conference room). The committee hopes to submit a finalized list of at least three possible candidates to Vice Preaident for Acadenic Affairs Robert Bryan during fall quarter. Members of the University commnity who wish to provide input to the csmmltten should contact Committee Chalrnan Bil Eppes, College of Architecture. 3 Hall Adviser Positions Open Three hall adviser positions are available for the fall quarter. Hall advisers must have a bachelor's degree and previous residence hall work experience. Pay f or the half-time poso U s I$3,2S for B months, and both male and female advisers are needed. ResponsibilitIes include staff selection, training and supervision of residuan assistants and student volunteers, superviuiun of tudent activities In a particular ball, maintenance mqparviin .f the resIdent hall physical plant and coordinating education programs, Sted ilt.maed in the two avaiable vacancles -.e ea cam aaed contact Jack lita, Director at R oS~ Life at 35-241?; for the wig e position, caetad Al Zesal, Dinneer of lesee L~fe U n. Poie n n., ,b. r.l. Unursity of Roria, Oainevtl University of Florida it an Equal Employmmnt Owtft3AflInnatve Action Employer I 'V at usual advertising rates.

PAGE 21

Rozel le ruling a malor breakthrough \ Iurt }l'trIcl1( urt mn Io AS rgclcs hIN ruled the NHUorelle Rule as m solaintn (I Seciton I ci the ',hcrm.mn Anti I rust Act When a player lul6ills his contract obligations and plays 'Ut his option, technically he 'sa tree man Non in the N L Ibi torm ot slavery the N FL owners call the Rotelle Rule hie rule was established to inhibit a player mi his contract negotiations with the club of his choice IF A player sign's with a club other than the one that holds has draft rights that club must compensate mn the term ci money and-or players to the club of original A federal ( uri [ \ tinlnd hba ii'h WI uciti 'i the totiri stcond-ycar Bryant oc Ramw eise aisoking lialthiick CLullen the Ln' Angeles Bryant was iormed by the NI-'s .ommissioner' office hat he was to report to the Detroit Lions training camp lollowing the Ramns signing ci Lion wide-receiver Ron Jessie,. JESSIE HAD played out his option with the Detroit Lions and become a free agent. lie originally signed a contract with the WEL but the contract was negated and he hooked up with the Rams. Briani s lasers 401 .1 Iimporirs tnhun in sio ppmig the omi 'oners act'a"' ut 'l aimed a breach iii contract I he Ltos Angeles Federal Court set up a hearing bor August 12 FOIIOA ig the court' decision the commissioner's office balked and rescinded it' ora4er directing Bryant to report to the Lions camp The office said that compensation be an the for,, of future draft picks. THE PLAYERS have now acquired an effective device in their future contract talks. fletuture of the game rest on the way they handle this new found wealth. imagin a fib bring Lonitronted ith the [XAsibIC 'Cr' tes ci Mean Joe Greene Al t he h ave to cear is the los, ol .j t'e tut tre drafi pit ks What club wouldn t sign him? Following the court ruling Dave Bunz a 1973 number one draft pack signed w ih the Washington Redskins. ltd Hendricks signed with the Oakland Raiders. Each case can be sent to court, but it seems that the NFL's new policy might be instituted. It save, court fees THE L.A. football players Their relative ruling gives a lot of power. short careers can now. be filled with lifetime guarantees If a player grows up in Southern Caliornia and plays college ball at USC. but is drafted by the New England Patriots, he can negotiate with the Rams. All they may lose is a draft pick. If the players abuse this new found wealth the end of the game may be in sight. If the NFL players association adopt the proper strategy the players and the owners can h* happyPro football as hag business Football players are businessmen and they will not jeopardize their future for mere greed. The ruling was a malor breakthrough for the players. and finally the illegal power implementation of the NFL s Rozelle Rule will come to in end. The Independent Florida Alligator Pasr ft ThusjMa. Mgwu IA 197 Phillies' Dc How important is one mran to a team? In basketball, a trw Alcindor can dominate a game by merit of sheer physical attributes. it football, a quarterback can guide a team with has arm and his head almost controlling a game. IN BASEBALL, no one mran has been able to accomplish this sont of domination Consider Philadelphia's Steve Carlton. 27-0 with a I 9$ E R A. an 1972 while his team ended up dead lasL, 59q97 A pitcher who has the best opportunity to dominate a game. gets his chance only once every four or five games. The rest of the players must do their best when chance calls on them to make a play. Even a Hank Aaron. leader in cancer home runs could not make Milwaukee or Atlanta a winner. DAVE CASH, however, is doing just that for Philadelphia. Not through physical talent, though he's bitting .310 at lpresernI. 301 last year. but through hustle and a positive outlook When second baseman Cash arrived in Philadelphia, the Philles bad been kicking around the basement even thought most observers expressed bewilderment at this, citing a lot of .alcis that wlas going to waste bjmmski. Schmidt, Bewn, Boone. Anderson. Hutton, (grlton. I witchell. Lonborg, most of the names were the same But something swas missing The team was used to losing .ind loond new ways to do so every day IN PITTSBURGH, Dine Cash was learning the habit of r-----. --FREEELECTRONIC ENGINE is ANALYSIS WI NEEACH 19W N TUNE.UP ie Cash is money in the bank winning. Not just as a bench warner for the consistent league leaders, Dane was hitting clos, to .300 each year as well as lielding with the best in the league. But there had been Mazeroski and now Rennie Stennel was sharing the second base pcst with Cash. Though Pittsburgh knew Ciii. was one of their best prospects, they let him go for the talented Bill Robinson. Philadelphia was becoming a town of desperate efforts. Adding to the loser's atmosphere clouding the Phillies' horizon was the ctty's similar reputation. LARRY IOWA, the best fielding shortstop in baseball. was trying desperately to keep his batting average over .200. Each spring training would bring a different batting stance and a drop is average. To make matters worse. the tempermental Bowa was named team captain, an added burden which seemed to increase his temper tantrums. In walked Dave Cash saying "Yes. We Can.' THE REACTION an Philadelphia to Cash's optimism was mixed. But most fans simply said Illl believe at when I see it." The team's publicity department was quick to make "Yes We Can" the tent slogan. However there's only one reason the feeling actuuily caught on with the team and eventually the city -Dare Cash. Cash lives his "Yes We Can' attitude. His afressiveness and concentrated control of the bat at the plate makes it easy r~WflER I 5HOPcrr to understand why he's such a good hitter. the same picture of active concentration. In the field he' PERHAPS CASH'S nmta contribution to the Phillies was revitalizing Bewn. Cash was immediately accorded natural respect as team leader, a relief for Bows. Cash also provided the fielding ability necnsnry to compliment Bows. Soon they gained the reputtiom -s the best double play combination an baseball Most importantly, Cash taught Bow. to hit, eliminating his tendency to bail out and improving his bat control. Last year Bowa raised his batting average to .275 and in '75 he's hitting over .300, which he credits to Cash. Suddenly, the little changed Phullies are only three games out of first place behind the Pirates and almost everyone is having a good year or making the big play. And Philadelphia's fans, who chanted "Bernie" all through hockey season. are now screaming "Yes We Can." Proneto.0 Ph~o"Ah~ r ROBERT KAPLAN IkRINION L. p OPINION & Hodeu9 29 Gc on sonkc a stand29 qJ Odell 20 gallwn tank and, -o -m a -i

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DIVES DO IT DEEPER! SCUBA CLASSES START SALES AUG. 21st IENTALS AIR,. AGUA TICS& TR AIL CENTER INC. 3441 .UNIV. AYE MON-FRI 10-7 SAT 9-7 373-9233 D R Watch Torn Allen ca-host TVs Wild Kmnqdom I ADV~lhiSINO I ~Why Do the Heathen Rage? 2nd PsAn. & Act. 4:25 ht h said that Ja.n Wesd.y' father .me remarked to hi. wife: "Think ye. told dhIM child the sam ski.8 20 a.!es" She rephied, well he had not eanwd and reatesberd ft -n the 19th. On a certain day two sermons had been preached, one by Martin Luther and the other by a friend and his co-laborer we will call Dr. B. Luther said to his friend: "You preached a good sermon, but I liked mine better than yours." "Well. Doctor, I will acknowledge your superiority "No." replied Luther. "that is not it. the reason I liked mine better than yours is that every child and illiterate servant present could understand mine and knew what I was talking about, but much of yours was only understood by the learned and the scholars." Sonic years ago there was a prominent politician in this State who had some oratorical ability along with a "flowery gift of gab.' After one of his speeches two farmers met and one asked the other if he had heard the speech. and on learning that he had not he said: "Man, you don't know what you missed; believe that was the finest speech I ever heard; he sure 'went to town'!. What id he talk about,. asked his frind. After hesitating a little. "I don't know, he never did say what he was On a n umber of occasions letters have come asking the object ive of this column, which probably is another way of asking. "what are you taking about.' Our first article appeared on the first Saturday of March, 1%62. and with the exception of the following week there has been one in every Saturday paper. and in the first one and in all the tollowing ones. directly or indirectly. we have talked about the fact that generally speaking The Church is corrupt and has junked discipline, and the results of "Corrupting God's way in the earth" will mean mn the end, and the end might be near, the visitation of the wrath and curse of God upon us as individuals. our nation, and the world.calling attention to the fact that this was the cause of the destruction of the world In the days of Noah. the cause of the visitation of the wrath and curse of God upon the Jewish people down through the centuries, the cause of the disappearance from the face of the earth of great cities and nations and kingdoms of antiquity. and the cause of all the disasters, troubles. etc. of mankind including the calamities we read about In every day's newspaper! The "heathen rage" to get rid of God's Moral Law. Ten Commandments, and The Almighty holds them In derision, laughs, and 'exes them with all adversity. We have also in these articles continually talked about the tact that God sent His Son to the earth to keep His Commandments perfectly, and that I-e ,.ill impute that perfect righteousness to every soul that will accepts and believes on Jesus Christ. and will write His Commandments In their hearts. or In other words fix them up there they will want to "obey God, and keep His Commandments. which is the whole duty of man.' 'it is simgolar how long the rotten ,will hold together, provided you do not handle it roughly." Picture a rotten apple hanging on ., tree, or elsewhere. it holds together a long time unless it falls or is handled a little roughly. and then you have "rotten apple sauce. One meaning of corruption is "rotieness "The earth became corrupt. or rotten in thd days ot Noah. God handled it rather roughly. it went to pieces and there was none left except the man who found grace in God's sight, the man who feared God, and obeyed Him! -Some have estimated there might have been 480 billions of people mt the earth when the flood camel The Jewish nation as a whole became corrupt. rotten. God has handled them roughly through the cent urtes and behold their history. suffering. and how they have been scattered. There is much rotteness and corruption in te home ad lamnily life of our nation: there is much rotteness and corruption in the political life of our nation; the main cause of the corruption and rotteness in the family and governmental ite of our nation can be traced to corruption and rolteness in our Protestant Christian Church lift, and every one of us who have taken such vows arc especially respouslblel Did 1104 God handle us roughly when He permitted our Ptesident to be ausamsiated? No. doubt ill our mind but that this "permissive providence" of Thbe Almighty Is a rebuke to the tatire nation Generally speaking. The Church refuses to "get rough wkit do. otteNes of unbelief, aposaqy. rejection of God's Laws and Word, and ao the cormpelo. bold. togeihir ad increases: the civil powers of governnti refuse to "get roug with murder. tobbery. vile Immorality-hane heard it said time and again that the City of Washag.n. then .etf the preat power of this natloti, is the worse "sink of sin and clased @4' InIquky" of welh crimes in all this great land. and therefore comrpi, and rottemeas "beld sogpqkr' Whit caS On man do? He 'an do the "one thing needfuL" reed what It I. I. Luke 10:41. 42: s"A.4 jegu innerd and said unto her. Martha, Martha. thou are careful and trofled about masy thlog: 3t 'one thing is nccdfuf: and Mary hath chosen 'that g-o pMrt. which shall sot be take. away from her.".ThC g-o parl Mary ethose was to 'Sk t the ftee of Jesus and hear His Word." Go and do likewise. get rid or corrvptio. and rteness, bcaste "gpod fruit" by the poner of God! P.O. 3.a 405. Dents. G. 30033 II,. knd~.od.ni Rondo AJIIg.r, Thund.y, AMws~ 34. 191$, F~ fl MCM Iaquiet steady man in the Met dugout The figure that emerged from the door was not the bronzed god or good-looking slugger In the tradition of a Cleme. or a Mantle. The lit hair was cut close, ce.style. Simple glases rsted upon hi. none -his step was that of a cowboy: bowlegged, walking sideways -s well -s forward on a smallish frame*. The autograph-seeking yotrntars made their way closer, but the, stopped. Theyr ecogni"d something -not only was it Roy McMillan. the aging Mets shortstop. but there was scathing else. GLISTENING in and around his cyen. .something wet there. Doubties sonie of those youngsters surmised it was something foreign in his eye -a bug maybe. But it was something in his heart. Roy MoMillan, trying to play one more year for the Mets in 1967 before retirement, had injured his leg that day. But for McMillan at 36 plus, it meant the end of his active playing career. It was all over, and the look in his eyes showed that he knew. The look in his eyes showed how much he cared --so the youngsters back off and let NtNional age games at shortstop walk on by Undin urbed. THERE ARE TIMES when one needs to be alone,. -iises suc as them cam again last week when Mc-. Millan was offered the managerial poht of the same Mets club shen, general mahaftr Joe McDonald and the board of directors decided that they had had enough of Yogi Riera. MeMillan had to get himself alone and make the decision. Like the old pardner from Bonham, feas. that he is. he took over the club, he knew the job might be for the duration of the season only but he also knew the Mets were still in the pennant race in the National League East,. despite five straight losses that broke McDonald's back an d sent Yogi looking elsewhere fbr employment. HE KNEW if he could get the Mets going the way of a winner. he'd be managing next spring. And right now, he's getting some help. The and th mPhils hav fiddle around unable to close the gap father than two games. True, the St. L.ouis Cardinal. ane hot, but every club hash.t steak. The Mets hane not yet had theirs and if they are to have one at all, the bhe foot dleva., 160 pound MeMillan htop.s to pilot then, to it -quietly. strongly. The same way he played shortstop. For tat years he was the Cincinnati regular at short. front 1951-hO. Three years with the Milwaukee Braves followed before the Mets were able to pick up the aging Texan in the middle of the 1964 season. HE NO LONGER had the range that had enabled him to establish National league records for most double plays by a shortstop (129) in 1954. He no longer had the strength in his arm that allowed hin, to lead the National League mn putouts three times, assists five times and fielding percentage foor times. In 1957 he was named the shortstop on The Spotting News' Major (See McMillan page 24i 1~ V THURSDAY A LL DA Y SUPER SPE CIA L 8 oz. N.Y. Strip Steak baked potato Free refill tossed salad & Texas toast s on all beverages except milk 5 GREG FORRER OPINION ------

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Pug. 24. The Indpndnt Rouid. AJlig.or l'hi.ayo Augun 14. I97S BuldUogs to go before committee By Alligator Serea A National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) committee viii hear Mississippi State's case concerning alleged football recruiting violations or, Aug 25. the Jackson. (MissJ) Clarion Ledger reports. In its Tuesday morning editions, the newspaper said the school will go before the NCA A Committee on Infractions in Kansas City to respond to 34 alleged violations. SOURCES QUOTED by the newspaper said an NCAA investigation found the Bulldogs allegedly provided inducements for prospective players. The report said the school has been charged with prnfsing added benefits and providing improper transportation and entertainment for prospective players. Mississippi State Atuletic Director Charles Shira refused to comment on the situation saying, "We can't talk about itS' Vice President Dr. T.K. Martin also refused to comment on the situation. 'McMiIlan' (From pare 23) League Alt-Sta, fielding team and in the two yewr following made The Spotting News' National League All Star fielding team, At bat, McMillan was most likely to ht a few hornets and drive in about 45 runs, while scoring 50ot 60 runs, He was a great hit and run man and there were few at his tinie who could drop a bunt as adeptly. The runs he drove home were many imes in clutch situations and his leagueleading 31 sacrifice tlies in I '454 attests to that. He drove home 42 runs that y5W. only I1 via somec other than the sacrific fly route. He put the bat and the glove on the ball when neeed. Standing out there at shortstop, his lets looked like one of those U-shaped wires you stick an the ground when playing croquet. Except there was a glove on top of that wire and it more often that not got the job done, eupfing the ball before a strong and accurate throw to tinst base. He was always the Mets steady, quiet man in the dugout -managing a club with a shot at a post-sew.on berth. Whether they rethere or not, the players will know they have a masagpr. McMillan will handle them strongly and sternly if his past record as a fine player and even finer person has anything to do with it. ELECTRICAL PROBLEMS? e e* Generotorst .*t-r-,s Ahtemntons FOREIGN CAR SERVICE Ge~rtr c 5128 NW -Av SUICIDE AND CR55I INTERVENTION SERVE M--MAnonco h. aponig o.fS. hi f co fo t patc of Orol and Mox llo-Fociol W.&ands) 37r-2lI4. df Ic. Nouns: Mon -rd 9SS 94 #2 37M44 summ.n highs got you down? Come, b. ennertolned ot N'. Second Annual E O Is not big enough I 372-3557 Reserve now to be certain of Pal occupancy. .Closesl to Campus sPool, Sauna M"'-" -N eFuIly Furnished taudiy Focilihi. 'I" P soee Us e hfrinldt people In GukmewI. Thinking of buying I ma Mercedes-Benz? Both the Mercedes-Benz 280 and iheAudf0ltS are German automobiles, designed for substance and quality Engineered to last, they are surprinngly similar n concept and design EXTERIOR: Both were designed from the inside nut to inarporate similar sail requirements resultig in classic exteriors Both $1' are ser .dynlly-deuged w reduce wund eswan COMPORT: The Mercedes-Benz is known for is roominess, the Audi cxnws within of us headroom, legroom, and mrunk space Hodh have ant nuliy-dcsale rung neats SAFETY: Both are designed with ngad safety-cell passenger wmpartmcnts and energy-absorbinj collapsible from and rutr sections. Both have power-assisted brakes and the kindolsteerwgroll radius which instantly compensates ir a frontwheel blowout r PERFORMANCEBoth have .ophisi7 'I nS camid suspcnsIons and drivc trj'ns Audis front-wheci drivc gives greater tracking tibilly lot, h~indk ~~ precosely, Audi uwmg ..d-pmni s'carm, ECONOMY: The Audi usc'. CIS Itit inecuion 'or excilent mtk'.igc 7; EPA Irgl way and city icsts give Mcrcedec-Bcn: 211 56.mpg and IS mp, respectively And the Audi 56' 2X mpg and in l'flgmpg, respectively .uasno AUOi I Of wurse, there arc dii2ZMpg Hwy 2S MN lerences. l's those dierences 1SMWg ce IMpge that make Mercedes-Benz one of the hncst arim the world and well worth the prive So hr mmpeople the answer may be Mercedes-Benz. But, when voi add the similaritie, and subtract the dii f krances, we ihm you'll .wrec h .answer is Audi SAVE 20% to 30% OFF REGULAR TIRE *minor repairs electronicc balancing sacks, customn wheels, accessories Ta a K J~aj k 9 .1~ &ma~&eM 405 NW l3th St. MItER PORSCHE/AUDI MOTORS, RC DIVISION TO Sound City 377.1003 4222 NW 13th Street, Gainesville 376-4551 *'"""M"-""m---" a-



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In! usfice mayend for black law grad By ANNE SOlDIERS At.lw Staff WS. fY g H.wkinswere white he would be a lawyer today. But because of his race, sine. 3949 the state of Florida has sett him out of state, created a new law school and endured two suits to keep him out of UK Hawkins's suits resulted iii the desegregation of florida graduate schools, but did not make him a lawyer. NOW, AT 65. he may have a cha,,ce. Wben I was a small boy hen its florida I used to go to the courts every Monday morning with my father I a black minister). The courts would be filled with poor blacks and whites. they'd all been arrested for crimes like being caught ~TI 10 cent crap games. They usually wound up getting six or seven months because they didn't have lawyers. I knew then that I wanted to be a lawyer and help poor people. both black and white,' Hawkins said. Hawkins. assistant public relations director of a federal anti-poverty program. has come a long way from the small boy who Sccompnied his father to the courts. He never became a licensed attorney -but that doesn't mean he hasn't tried. In 1949 Hawkins. then 39 and married, was iransfened to Gainesville by the insurance company he was working for. At that time. Hawkins had only recently received his undergraudate degree. "IT TOOK ME A LONG TIME to get through school. Every coupleofycars I had to quit school and go to work to help supporting __________ family.' Hawkins said. Hawkins decided it was fate that he had been sent to Gainesville with its university and law school (see page 12) UF rules hearing scheduled for September 3 Dy LINDA WISNIEWSKI AtaMe Staff Wilt. Public hearing. on UFs proposed rules and regulations will be held September 3 during the quarter break -when most students. faculty, said staff eq CII vacation. Public hearings oc the rules and rqulat ions of state agencies are reqwnd by the Florida AdministratIve Procedures Act (APA). 1W! INTENT of the AlA I. to .equh all agenda which inekevujsbavlegtheSdot legisISlos to codib t~ pinSin 534 have them aipeoved by the hMsine. A disagreement between members of the *Ioua. of Representativn and Senate President Dempsey Barton (D-Panama City) lan year delayed the APA timetable ithich determines when public hearings are scheduled. UF Attorney Thomas Bigp said. Whet the AlA was introduced to the legislature last vest by Barre, and his staff. members believed stale ulliverlities were included under the APA. Homver HarroWs staff and some state miMe. said state Universities W*tC not included in the act. Riggs saW. TUE ACT REQUIRES state ageticies that make rules which have the same effect as law to publicize ill hearings. meeting., and workshops and list .11 its rules with the secretary of state. The APA 'm't.onrsy lasted throughout the 1974 iqluishe sesaMe and a deduce was ea~.d until titUs years seslom. 31s saM. I. has the legislature finally "cluifled' the act so "units of the stat. university sYUm wm incl.ded. WHEN U? RECIIVED word on June 10 or jute 15" that It ws included under the APA. a timetable bqan which forced UF to schedule the pnblte hearing. during the summer break. 1W Public lnfrrnanon Officer High Cunningham said Under the APA adequate notice' of either 74 or 27 days must be given about the hearing UF Attorney Tom Biggs UFthenhsdbetweeniuneand AuaguatSwhet, the flaIrs had to be sent to the printers for publictioc In the GaInsviIle ln* dependent and The Free Advocate tienpapets -to gather the organintional and operatiouaal rules in each of its colleges and offices. Cunningham said. (see page /0) The Independent THURSDAY AUGUST 14,1975 Florida Alligator VOL. 67, NO. 167 pubIId,.d by Caw9ss Communicosons Inc Gon.svulh, Rondo No* offIcially o.oclo.d wit, A. Un~v.nny of florida I 4-

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Pug. 2. Th. Ine.p.od.flt fto$4. MIIg.or Thw.d.p. Avgu IA P175 'My impression was that all of a sudden there was going to be a big crackdown at Student Government events -Jim Eaton Plainclothesmen make drug busts Dy KEVIN 31OOM ANuSS.ff Wise Eighteeo persons were arrested fri drug violations involving the use of n.arijuaMa last weekend, 12 occurring at a Student Government sponsored free move, according to University Police (UPO) rt~orts Capt. Vernon Holliman of UPD saul the arrests were not part of any plan to "crack down" on marijuana use on campus. but instead caine as. result of UPD's plainclothes patrols. which are being used to combat the high incidence of bicycle tbefts at UF. HOLLIIWAN SAID in all the instances, persons arrested were smoking practically riot under the noes of officers. 'Whether an officer beeline. tte laws cmscensing the .Me of ntarijuai~aanequltableorns.hehasasworndutyto uphold those laws," Holliman said. SixoftbeatnstsweremadeiittheDu.ckman Kallarta FOUR OF TUE ARRESTS involved UP students vito were turned over to the Office of Student Affairs. UPD reports did *not specify quantities of manjuhs'. confiscated Robert Dense. UF coordinator of student affairs, said students referred to him for marijuana violations could r&eve a written reprimand or be suspended for one or two quarters. "U' WE ABE DEALING flit first time Oxide dances are the penalties would be ligNor," Demon said. '3 see no reason to levy sem punishment to UitiWtit in possession of small quantities of inarjuana." Student Body President Jim Eaton expressed wi.eem over thenumberofarrests. particillafiy because nost of the arrest, were made at an SO-sponsored event. My impression is that all of. sudden there is going to be a big crackdown at student SO events. Eaton said, if that is the case we would have liked to have been informed of that kind of policy Unique music network to begin broadcasting Dy SHEILA DRAPER ths. several billboards located ville have beer posing the uffor has it there will be a new Sion coming to town -Will it be or progressive rock? er to the riddle is both is weekend the Gainesville WhAT'S BLOODMOBILE. Donations of blood will gladly be received by the Civitan Regional Blood Center in the mat. of the Americas 9 a-rn to 2:30 p.m. today. ENGLISH LITURGY: The Entern Orthodox Liturgy will be given in English today at lOam in room' 361-363 of the i Wayne Re.t~ Union. Contact John W. Missing at 172-75&1 br further information RALLY, Persons interested In road rally should register between IC an, and noon Saturday in the visitors parking lot of Beaty Towers dormitory Admission is 52. Call 392~S47 icr further information. BANAl: An informal discussion of the Entertainment Network. LAd. IGEN) will begin broadcasting from Gainesville Beach, Robert Whalen, program director said. CEN IS A RElATIVELY new concept in broadcasting. Whalen said it will be broadcasting discrete quadrophonic sound through two radio stations -Steno 01. easy listening and C 96.6 deegrotrid Inc W ldts our RAPPENI1W~ Bahal Faith will be given every Friday at 8 pm. in room 355 of the I. Wayne Reitz Union. Contact John Watson at 376-7128 for further information. INDUCTION. The college of nursing will induct members at 7:30 p.m. tonight at Win4 Meadows club house on 2712 SW 34th Street. A speech will be given at 8 pin, by Minera Kozma. director of nursing at North Florida Regional Hospital. Contact Mary Lynn at .373*1210or192-35ll for further information FLYiNG: An organizational meeting of the hF flying club is scheduled for tonight at p.m ii, rooms 74 and 75 of the Union Call 4q5-9~2q for further informationn progressive rock. 'For special shows in discrete quad you might get together with a neighbor with one hooking up to the Pipeline and the other hooking tip to the FM. With two tuners and two speakers and synchronized broadcasting, you can listen to four separate channels without having to buj expen~j~e quad equipment" he said. W AT OTHER TIMES -t wo Separate stations will be brosdcautj Jspective modes of music -.s Fning or background music. and progressive rock music. The Underground Pipeline is not a radio station. it is closed circuit entertainment, the FCC is not involved and therefore it has no call lettets. Whalen said. It isa relatively new concept. A few stations operate on the west coast, but there arc no others in this area, he said, One of the major complaints noted from a 1975 Stivey Profile of the Gainesville Radio Listener was there was too much talkin Tom Kurrus marketing director said GEN will broadcast fewer minutes of uninterrupted music e half hour. Whalen said PEOPLE WANT TO HEAR C on the radio, not a log ol obnoxious dv he added. The Underground Pipeline wilt broadcast progressive rock, meaning the music is presented in sets at rel.tied tempo. nicaning and so on It is .cIi~e listening where the people can call in. respond to the programming. and even add to he creati.c consciousness by suggesting other songs. he said. Whalen said what makes cable broadcasting better than airwave is. It's radii, before you put the air into The signal is very clean, the reception su and there are no atmospheric effects. GEN is planning to d broadcast local talent on special sho us some ialk shows, he added. TO RECEIVE THE NOENGROUND Pipeline signal one must hook up to the University City Television Cable Company The cost is I extr a mont and II enab the recety to pie up a uple o land and lack yule it tions. halen Tbeadv cedp licityg the fili blilbos sed ty a stations. At tha time. n Urani, station managJTor WGVL said, we checked it out with our Washington attorney who handles 'Ut dealings with the FCC but found nothing it the pending applications about a nei. radiQ station in this area. "WE DON'T KNOW &hose behind it. nor do we care We ,.ill continue doing the tine lob were doing he said. Bryan Morris, GEN ope manager said. We will do ~.hatever I akes lo (Thincsville on is ears We into LO~ Petit ion. ii builds a better rn ci he said The personnel ol Ga nesvi I Ic I enainmcnt Network, Ltd ~ ill totisist LII bree former employees ot WGVI. ~ ho q iii about eight to ten months ago Ci disagreements with the managemeiI TEBOA AND Accessories R SI Inland S Mojos None S Wayne town 0 Pro.IJn.e Chicago Trucks wfUrethane Wheels S By: Sahane Augustine Hang Ten 0 Logan 372-SURF 9-6:30 Mon-Fri 6:30-6:30 Sot Closed Sunday in Four Sizes and Six Colors INLAND SURF SHOP sos W. Univ. Ave.

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Th. nd.p.ndunt Aeddo AJirgot' Thur.doy A~gu. IA, IV'S, Pbg.) <-Complaints filed against realty agency-> By JOSE SARIEGO Alligator Si.ff W.iter 01 aticy Gilbert Niiey came to Gatnes~ille fling rr an apartment Ix her daughter and her 'roomnatt She was attracted to United Real Estate Association, inc. through d~ attractive ad in the newspaper "I SIGNED the contract and was shown into a dirty waiting room, handed some worn looseleaf notebooks and some scratch paper and told to take it from there,' she said in a complaint flied with the Gainesville Chamber of Commerce. Take it from there' led nowhere as she checked tO apartments listed and none were available. By this time I was furious and asked frr my money back. lucy said. I was told that it was against company policy, but that I could come in every day from 4 to 6 p.m. for new listinp. Fni from Cocoa Beach so I could not be then from four to six every day.** Hucy as not alone. TUE CHAMUER of Commerce has received nine complaints about United Real Estate since June 22, Carol Copeland, chamber consumer atTain director, said, "I signed the contract and was shown into o dirty waiting room, handed some worn looseleaf notebooks and some scratch paper and told to take it from there Nancy Gilbert Huey The complaints are mostly related to prevent them from operating in the state. adverliseinents, she said ezplauiing that "But in order for us to act, there would people come to the United Real Estate office have to be a clear violation of our chapter,' after seeing advertisements for rentals which she cautioned. are no longer available. DECEPTIVE ADVERTISEMENT There have not ban any complaints of this practices would be a violation of the chapter type about any other real estate company in site said. Ganesville, CopeIas~d added. IN ADDITION the florida Real Estate Coimnission is investigating United Real Estate as a result of "a number of complaints' the commission received, Ann Croasdell, commission assistant director. said. fle conimission is a state agency which licenses all real estate broken, including those at United Real Estate. The commission has the power to revoke broker's licenses and It would be about six months before the reports from the investigation are completed because the commission face, a backlog of 541) cases befor, it can begin work -this one, she said. Willian, Shulman, a UP student who also claimed he has had trouble with the Company. said he was first attracted to the company by an advertisement. He said he signed a contract with United Real Estate and received a handbook of I is?, r1g~. ~r.tm which e could iot tin'1 an, I available housing. GARY GOLDSTEIN, manager of the United Real Estate office in Gainesville. said the reason many listings were still being advertised after they were taken was the time lag usually one day. between the tune he found a listing was taken and the time he could remove the ad hen, the paper. But Sholman said that several weeks after he registered with the company, the same ads for the same properties were in the paper. Goldstein said he tells customers there is no guarantee they will find a listing, but if the situation is unusual. he will refund the $35. IN ONE CASE, two roommates signed up separately, and when they discovered their error. Goldstein said he refunded the fee to one of the roommates. 'There are so many variables and we have so many listings, that invariably. things out of the ordinary are going to happen." he said. The reason lifting are sometimes in worse condition than advertised is that he relies on the landlords description of the property, he explained. "I TAKE the Imidlord's word.' Goldstein (see page IL~ Lottery system suggested for graduate admissions By KEITH MOYER AlIIg.t.~ Staff Wdsr A lottery system for determining between graduate school applicants with approNinlately equal qualifications is being studied by UP otticwls. UF President Robert 0. Manton said. Minion said he suggested the poniblty. adding that he has talked with the deans of the colleges of Law, Medicine and Veterinary Medicine on the subject. DR. WYLAND S. CRIPE, Assistant dean for student and public services in the College of Veterinary Medicine said he had discussed the idea of a lottery with Marston and added that when admissions officials can no longer distinguish lietween the qualifications of a number of students some system is needed for selection. Marston said various criteria are currently used to distinguish between students of equal caliber. Graduate Record Examination Scores (GRE) a student undergraduate grade point average, how a student did in courses pertaining to the school to which he or she is applying. personal recommendations and standardized interviews were cited by Marston as possible ways to select between students as fairly as possible. HOWEVER, Marston said personal interviews, when usec in a graduate school selection process. can introduce prejudice if they are not carefully controlled. Last week State Senate President Dempsey Barron. DPanama City, asked a standing committee on law school admissions to include the study of admissions practices in all of the states graduate schools. Senator Tom Gallen. D-Bradenton. a member of the committee, said last week that the committee may look into possible uses of lottery systems. Marston said UF would cooperate with the committee during their study. ~f Return of THE DEMO Starring: TEAC. Yamaha; Miracord, ) Braun, Kenwood, and oth M S. 1602 W. University te SALEI STR, EPI, ~rs Ave. CLOTHES DON'T FIT~ WE CAN 4tr;iThiinp 620W Unl.m,,iv Tb. independent Fiorida olligotor It a pLtii~obon of Carnrt,. Car,, I ncorrcroted U ~f 'vole ,on po!iI corporal 'on II 'S lv. faint weekly s.cepl durn~ June July and August who,, It publ'shed tern, weekly and during slude,,' hoLdoyl ono oam period. Op',IonS ,n the Independenl Alt 'gala' ore bate at he editors ot he W 'left of the orti~les and '01 bate of Ihe U'~'~ert,'y of Fortdo *he ampl ~e{"nd bt, I he lndep.ndr'l FIc ''do AlIi~nIo, Address corre~porderre 'a The lndepend,,'l Liar 'cia All gOM P0 Bc, I 4257 U',9e,~. Slol'o,, GOnesvlie Ftorda 32601 Thr I dependen' f0 'do All, p., rod o~ second clots ,,nIIe, Ii, *he IJn.Iod Slates Pot' 04t 'cc at Go' oe~~ 'lie F lorido 32t0 S Ancr.ption al. ,s $20 IX) r~' ,ea' a' 5550 p.' qunrie' Bu'~ subscription" ore yovded broygh sludeni government Icr lhe student, of the Uni.'ersiy of *tor'do The ndep.nd.n' FIoido Alligotor r.I.v*t lh. right Ia regulate the typographical ion. of all ad vintisn,.nts and 0 CVII. or turn away oil copy I considers ob I tonabi. he nd.nd.nr Fiotida Aii.gaor wiii no coastS. odpnlnu.nb of poyrnerti fo, any adv.;ts.rnsnls involving lypogropHicol error Of rr@neous ateflIon unha ,w.n it gJno to the eveu.Sn9 ineaa vnlhin (ii day alter -Th. AMigo., w141 n~'tI~~.abJ. it, sue hoe a hnnnt ifleeltiofi ci On adnvulew.wt chedoled in run nM I.e Happening for a limited time only. Thurs., Fri., & Sat. 10 to 6. Come in and listen.

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A Ng. 4Th. Ind.p.nd.MA.v14. MlIge. 1hw~d.y. Augutt IA 1975 Gardening cuts cost of Gt~lNG VIOETMIE -" -* food quality increase. t~ GOLMERG ANgab. S~ War Preliminary reports indicate the water in Lake Wnburg is satisfactory for swiniming, Alachu. County Director of Environmental Health B.C. Afford said Tuesday. Tests are being conducted on water samples from the lakes as part of the Alachus County Health Department's procedure br granting a permit tor the lake to be used for s~Aimming A SERIES OF WATER samples taken during a period ii several ~eeks must be analyzed before a permit can be issued Results of the lirsi set of samples were received b~, Patford Tuesday. It '.ill be about three weeks before ests can be completed and a permit granted to the UF Intramural. Depatmait. PaSS said. TUE HEALTH DUEl SENT received a report two or three weeks ap that the lake was being used for swimming Pafford said. He said depaflmeiut officials did not know before then that the lake was being used for that purpose. Lake Wauburg Was reopened for swimming in April. after having been closed to swimmers for about tour or five years. Health department en,ploycs began testing the lake and notified UF the lake was not licensed for swimming when they got the report. DR. PAUL VARNES, chairman of the Intramurals Department. which is responsible tor the lake, said he was not aware the lake needed a new license. He applied for a license when the OK at hesitli department not Ified him. Varies said he thought the original permit for swimming in lake Waubeeg was still valid. Vnes said he believed the permit was a continual thing, automatically renewed after annual testing by the health department if the quality of the water had not deteriorated. TECHNICALLY, IT WAS ILLEGAL for the Intramurals Department to open Lake Wauburg without first having obtained a permit. But Patlord said since he did not believe there was any intention to violate the law and knew from previous testing that the water quality was probably satisfactory. he did not consider prosecuting or closing the lake until the permit could be granted. Vczuburg ThE LAST TSR Lab Wauburg was tested by the dmflseot before the aunt tests was In 1973, Paffird said. The water was satisfactory for swininilog at that time Vine. said he saw a report indkating the water was safe for swimming before reopening the lake in April. However, he could not recall whether the report he saw was the 1973 health department report He said he thought the report he saw was more recent, about ore year old. A FACULTY MEMBER in the environmental engineering department. Nola Masterson. said she tested Lake Wauberg in August 1974 and the results were good. But she said she did not believe anyone outside her departniciit requested or used her test results. lying, gives spiritual independence Dy HELEN WHELAN AMbeR SwE Wda Growing. ~ by 30 foot vegetable and fruit garden can reduce a coniwnets cot of living by several hundred dollars, according to Rldwd E. Sir. hattic#Iti*tt caisSo, ages. Dir said the Aleebuc Co.auty CapasUve Eztenuion program will ofte a five-week home food cowS in September to tad, people to how to succeufully pa. a garden aitd ~uetve produce. THE CONSUMER can eliminate the cot of the middle pusan mediating between the wsuumer and the producer by growing his own food. Dir added. Along with the spiritual independence" from growing his own food, Bir said the consumer incnases the quality of his food because he growi vegetables and fruits that before could be bought only in specialty restaurants. The foods are unavailable in supermarkets due to bruising from shipping because they are ripe, and therefore, too 'ott. Examples of such perishable foods are stawberries. tomatoes and peaches. ALONG WITH GARBENU4G, canning and trcenng "in sMe the consumer money by allowing him w pick up good bargains or purchase items on sale in bulk because he ~iii Ireeze or can then, br tuture use Bir said growing and producing his own tood would gne consumer an option to buying market items and iheretore saving nioney Also included ir~ the course isa session called Food br he Soul. where ornamental flower arranging will be taught That portion devotes itself mainly to the aesthetics more than the production of food, Bir said. Want to help students? Director needed for Florida Student Lobby Reasonable salary plus some expenses paid Fu Iltime job --9 month minimum Opportunity to work in Florida political structure Applications or. being occ.pt.d for Director of Florida Stud.nt Lobby. Student or recent student preferred but not required. Must have monogenal experience and ability to work vith people with some knowledge of be legislative proc. Experience with Florida Education System helpful. Application. con be picked up at any Student Government office in he State Univ.rJly System. Come by 305 JW Reltz Union to pick up yours. Deadline for receipt of applicatIons is August 25. All applications should be sent to: Florida Student Lobby co Student Government 321 University Union Florida State University Tallahassee Florida 32606 Apply by Aug. 25 Swimming deemed

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9 *4 Edgar Winter visits all his favorite haunts with an ARP 2600. That's a team that makes for all kinds of new sounds. The kind ot sounds that make for monster hits, like "Frankenstein" and "Free Ride". Edgar knows about AMP ...the number one hit maker He knows about its four-octave keyboard that allows him to bend notes, slide, and really wail. Month after month. Hit after hit. We'd like you to know all about AMP, too. So come in, have a listen and ftnd out how easy it is to hit it off with an ARP. Worlds leading manufacturer of electronic music synthesizer That's ARP. it upat Tb. ind.p.nd.n~ Roddo Ailijolor Thundey, A.,gufl IA, '975 %g. By SHARON ALFORD ADI.wr Staff Writ., BEEF AND BOTTLE -5220 SW 13th Street -Jim Connor. a banjo picking folk singer. comes to us direct from beautiful downtown Burbank. California via the Johnny Carson Show. He's what you might call a comet on the music scene. RCA has grabbed him for an album and John Denver thought enough of him to feature him as his opening act on a recent tour. Connor plays at the Entenainer's Lounge through Saturday with showtime at 9 p.m. No cover but there is a one drink minimum. BILBO AND GANDALE'S -2300 NW 6th Street -Unfortunately I haven't had the pleasure of heating the McCall Brothers, but if Bilbo is highlighting them for the weekend then they should at least be above average. They handle acoustical guitars and sing rn an Eagle-ish style. There's a dollar cover and it all begins at 9. BLUE WATER DAY -State 26 in Melrose -The acoustics have it this week. Michael Rowlo breaks out his guitar for a variety of popular folk tunes in this mellow little city. Have dinner, sit back, and let it how. Showtune is at 8 p.m. by For Women, For Men, '22" DUB'S -4560 NW 13th Street -flub's brings Faustus into town (his weekend. Its funky rock time so put your boogie shoes on and strut your stuff. Faustus last played in Miami at 1* Joint There is a cover but management wouldn't tell us exactly what it is So if you like surprises, drop by. THE KEG -201 SW 16th Avenue Heading into their tenth month, the Jazz Project continues to shine on with their improvisational style. Yes. Virginia. there is an audience for iazz ii Gainesbur2. The Project comes on at 20 p.m and it's well worth the buck cover THE MONK'S INN -1305 NW 5th Avenue -Appearing this week is Ed who plays guitar and sings, and Anna. who is touted as a darn, fine singer-guitarist. She's an IS year old whiz kid, who writes her own matenal. fliers is a 2.50 minimum at the table. You can drink it or eat it. Showtime isSp.m. CO WEE HOUSE -I. Wayne Retz Union Room 363 -On Friday the National Organization for Women (NOW) people art offering a festival of entertainment wul' magic acts, guitar pickers, sing-a-longs an' skits. The fun is open to both sexes, of course Pie activity starts at 7 30 p.m. '18" and '19" Our new Ezersole shoe helps you walk the way your feet were born to waik Think of walking barefoot on a beach Free aM easy Your heels sink down, into the sand Your weight shift, back, off your arches See the way the Exersole is dcigned The heel is lower thai, the toe To shift your weight back, where it belongs To help you walk mort naturally, more comfortably Like walking barefoot Come in and try on he shoe your feet were born bo waiL in The Exersole In natural teachers VCcn3itcAnL (J3efk Lindsey GSJNSV1UE SHOffiNO CBlim us your 8.1k Unds.y CIarp9t Conl, Master Chorge or Sank Amnericard Exersole Thorn MeAn.

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99-2 3 Regularly 6003500 Get ready for fall W[th Juniors' Choose from pri deflrn eans with 20 tc I tops gauze shirts or sm 'ok select polyester ric4uding jackets in fantastic fall cc Also avaiIab~e S~ bardine pant sets Junior Sportswear taa~ short jlors ecial I sizes -fl / C 4" -. & SHOP MONDAY THROU H SATURDAY 10 Iii 9:30; SUND~V~ a 0 QO C / a4 I-' -'4' *"a it' I a -I S

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Now we're bigger than ever. Mobile Home Brokers and ABC Mobile hove pined forces to bring you the I selection of homes in Goinsvill. location, just larger ond more efficient, con offer you the best deals in town. lomes org.st Some so we 4545 NW lath St. A The tnd.p.nd.nt Hoddo Ailigo'or 'hur.doy August 4. i~75, Pug.~ Accent speakers set for '75 '76 9 'The EardrLois 0 ir. smouaut, Wi casual, It's lbs Ealtflyani ubnUu she. lbS tSi It an, lbs sbus Wi S. ___________ KALS* EARTh SHOE 1231 West University Ave. Gaines viii., Fionda (904) 377-5923 ma s-SB, S hew. .eaa. -hag elkS by *b-jdinv .9 MM by'. M.d.Iht tels: .d hi Ilium. ht.-&.$MS fr *. .e.mnd Suer we "Th, WHew Bit. porn tsssoul cia rn-un Open 930 to 6:00 btg44e*~ ifl-fl By FRANK RINELLA Alligator St.Ir Wdfrr Nc~.snuin [Jul Rather. burner Vietnamese Premier Nguyen Cau K~' and outspoken author Margaret Meade are among the speakers Accent *iII bring to campus luring the nert year Rather has signe~1 a contract to speak on Ott 2 and K "ill ~peak on Oct. 2'). Both ~peerhcs arc scheduled for 8 p.m in Florida Gym. MEADE WILL appear on March 4 and will also speak in the ~rnat8pm Scott Ageloff. accent speakers chairman, said other possible speakers were Sen. Frank Church, chairman of the Senate Committee investigating the Central Intelligence Agency; Walter Cronkite: US. Rep. Shirley Chtsholm: Hank Aaron: F Lee Bailey. famed criminal attorney who represented entrepreneur Glenn Turner; Peter Benchicy, author of 'Jaws, and Barbara Walters But Walters is doubtful. Ageloff said. ACCORDING TO AGELOFF. speakers are allowed to choose the topic on *hueh they will speak. We've lound that they will do a better job if they are peakingg on something that they want to speak about, Ageloff said. Accent, an organization funded by Student Government. has the responsibility of bringing speakers to campus Ageloffsaid he hopes that none ofthe speakers will have to break their contract'. I hope not, hut the possibility always exists. fake Dan Rather. What C the President gets shot or something and CBS assigns him to cover the~tory. In a case like that there is nothing we can do.'' Ageloil explained. THE ORGANIZATION HAS 510.004) budgeted for speakerss during the upcoming fall quarter. S7.~ for winter qilaner and SSSXX) for spring quarter Ageloil said the average speaking fee is Rather will receive $2,100 tot his visit Hn~ ever U F is getting a discount because Hugh Cunningham. UF public niormatior, officer, is a personal Iriend and called Rather personally, eliminating a booking agent. Ageloff said Rather usually receives 52,8W to 13.500 for speaking engagements. Ky will receive 52,700 and Mead will receive $2000 Ageloff said adding that three more speaker vill be hired to speak all quarter. PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES should start coming to campus during winter and spring quarter Ageloff said. During the 1972 presidential campaign. George McGovern. Hubert Humphrey and Edmund Muskie came to UI ''We have ~ritteii letters to most of the people who are believed to be running, inviting them to come to speak.'' Ageloff explained. 'Aithough it's kind of eaily for many of them to make definite plais. several have written beck and said they would be interested," he added. Sen. Lloyd Bentsen, fl-Texas,. Rep. Morris Udall, UArizona, and former Coy. Jimmy Carter of Georgia have all expressed interest in coming to speak at UP Ageloff said. HE ADDED THAT President Gerald Ford responded to their letter saying his speaking engagements have not been scheduled yet. 'However, these people will not be paid to come and speak,' Ageloif said of all presidential candidates. 'We don't believe in paying someone who is campaigning for promoting themselves. Ageloff said. fle speakers Accent brought to UP last year included David Frye. impressionist-comedian, Moshe Dayso; Dick Gregory. Justice William 0. Douglas; Howard K. Smith. ABC newscaster: William F. Buckley; U.S. Sen. Howard Bake,: Civil rights leader Jesse Jackson. and author Norman Mailer. q

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~r S h. ind.ro4., Rofld MlIgeor Thuadey A.gus 14 '975 EDITORIAL Cloudy I)uring a brief speech at a Journalism Day luncheon last quarter CF President Robert Q. Ma rston. corn men ti ng wryly on Florid as Government-in-the-Sunshine law, said he sometimes wished the sun didn't shine quite so brightly on state universities. I he remark, though spoken in an otThand nanner .tnd probably partly an jest, nonetheless seems to eh a racteri 'e a 'metal t rn ~snhcre of 'I NI> L'V'Ifl ii I 0 publiC lIcItitlgN. ~iuli lie Ad ii inc i rat's c Procedures Act (A PA), On 5011W 150 pages of university rules at a time when most CF students, faculty, and staff will be out of town, we weren't surprised. It is, however, one of best examples we've seen in a long time of complying with the letter of the law, but not the spirit. The act was designed to prevent state agencies that are not elected bodies from establishing policies with the effect of law without first securing legislative approval. It requires open hearings for public scrutiny and debate on all operating rules and policies. What rules? The list includes rules for denial of student transcripts, confidentiality of student records, rules governing student employment and Financial aid, conduct codes Cor on-and offcampus, housing agreements, discipline hearings and remedies. Want more? There are Student Government rules, honor code rules, student affairs grievance procedures and, fraternity and sororly rules. The list touches virtually every student on campus. The rules will accordingly be published in the Gainesville Independent, a newspaper with the required county-wide circulation. And any farmer in Hawthorne can attend and comment on the rules, ide ~l 1115 td p1 uliSi tin '[iira~e)tv I tile thai lets sonic university personnel ~ntor us dorm room at any time day or night. can Gill) do so it he waRns to hang around Gainesville over the break. Ot course, anyone can leave written comments for consideration, but we find that a rather feeble substitute. Hugh Cunningham. UP public infonnation officer, explained that they couldWt help the ill timing, because OF didn't find out it was included in the act until last June, Pulling together all those rules, after all, takes time. But that doesn't quite tash. As early as last February State Sen. Dempsey Barron. who wrote the law, said state universities were included and commented "unIversities ought to comply with it until they receive instructions otherwise. And even Robert Mauti, then chancellor of the State University System instructed the nine university presidents on Feb. 27 that the SUS falls under the act~Mautz set a tentative deadline of the end of April for universities to begin compliance. But instead of voluntarily taking steps months ago to participate UF had to be dragged, kicking and screaming, into compliance of an act designed to open government to public scrutiny, Holding the hearings when students are out of town seems to us a contemptuous disregard for both the rights of OF students and the intent of the APA. It now becomes merely a bureaucratic nuisance to comply with by the most expediant means possible. And the sun Won't shine so brightly on this ii fliversity. Reviewing Ford after one year A quick scan of the editorial pages ci Florida nt.spapers would scorn to indicate that evaluation of Gerald Fords first year in office has becomeobligatory for columnists. Since in, always happy to Jump or a bandwagon and I don't have aay clever ideas of my own this week), here is my huniblelopinion GENERAL CLIMATE. Ford has received generally good notices for 'removing the poison from the political atmosphere' and "restoring honesty and candor to governnient" Perhaps he has done these thing', but we should keep in mind that Richard Nixon is a remarkably easy act to follow in this respect. I have never really gotten into the open government issue. It does nothing at all for mc to watch Dick Stone take hinges off doors. 1(1 had to choose between an openly arrived ai declaration ot ~iiroi Ix increase md 4 sneak; hui~inL~(t lAlr~ ()Bi icr' N oilier TO Iro~cse iii Iti Cr ocr~ mu llV~i, P(JlA&i. Ii' Liii riot I U t~,i flivi, President g(,c~ oil it JL'tiN!,'Il 0 iflijtRS H ~ILh in ti%( (onstrv3tIsnl jil(I me tell' is hIt Hr ~iilI 'drj~~ hi Tine $bO-bmIlmon deficit Arid then he .tctusll, draws the 'tie Right there on telcwion. But $60 billion'? Ford must feel a little silly when he dis Abe Beanie to live ~uhin his budget Atid yet. he could have done a lot worse In this area He ha~ vetoed a few of the more extravagant proponls of the Democrats, making met of the vetoes stick. But still, the line was at 160 billion, and the dcfici is going higher than that. Even if it must be conceded that he's trying. I doot hare to feel grateful. ENERGY POUCY. We should cad, remember Jerry a little bit less than fondly every time we drive into a gas station for his icoreasos tn the import tax for oil. But energy is another field in which the proposals of the Democrats make Ford's stupidity pale by enpwson. He at least has failed to come up with 45-tent per gallon tax in* creases. iniport quotas. rationing, and other iastnities. There has even been one positive proposal ftc.,, Ford: the The Independent Florida Alligator cell dmct~au as RA 'Tony Keotior Jn~v.cost Ma -kS km. Aid phun C.bySmI~ To.,, MOd@m.t@ K.t Vincat flinb.~, J. Winter D.c., Lyon. SnVdt .Said. Moulin BRiAN DONERLY dereglilat on of oil and natural gas. Ibis is the only l)iII~ torth ~o tar that addresses the long range probIem~ ol shortage and maldistribution AMNESTY. It's hard to pretend to be surprised! h~ Fords failure to come forward with anything better ibdil he larce he proposed d originally. The people of Grand Ri11.k .ould not ha'c cIrcled him hat ni any times if he t I ~nrt hit c,,iph' *iL~~JY 'II IIii~Ttltih~iflI4 anineb N ~T~ClhQCt\ 1,1 inc ~*I, oi he It ILL iiiij~tI it' Ji)Qii iii .111 LilirlIlbI) N ILt~tlltiIg i4ood iohU~ Gerald &nrd III) MAI AGIJLt. I do lot t)111xr.c 1)11 priniijl)J! II. rCC U rig I American ii 'ton als from u 11.11 ic 141k I ii governments However, there "as a lot more to the M.~ ~L~'[IC~ incident than that the studied inattention given to diplomatic soItittt~ii' Iii almost willful nii~rea4gng of one communication troni he KhmerRouge, and thegleefui celebn ioco(theepisodelead one to believe that this was a primarily political show. Somehow, showing the world that America 'could handle the Cambodian Navy becu.,,e waj hr the nation to restore the manhood lost an theVietasa debacle. mt sate the world was duly impressed. SUMMARY. In one year, Gerald Ford hasn't stand any major wars, and he hasn't accelerated the decline of 11w Americat, economy perceptibly. In r.xs past, that wouldn't be mud, to show rot a year 0 office. By today's standards, however, ft's in that bad. In short, he's a rotten presides, but better than the last few to sit in the Oval Office. be M~h~Ow hugh. I~'j~ -M~ As sans G~~I Mow A o~s -C' Mmk.Isvn,.,a Coani Mnnlung bvw~or Mvag Nod ~Ion M,.g., Aakeon~ No6jcIon Maog.r cuIohs. a aaeI.d Mcn.~. PD Box I Goin.vill. I we coil.,. A~uiij*Bosi 4446, Mtut menu 3764482. Tom Under Mn' MM~ ~aa -Mn' hSsd hy am pa. nunlaslons, Inc. 4257 Unlvenily SWIOC q.a. wid, office bdInd Inn. 1728 Was UNvS*y .aft. pAn.: 376' o.pa.t DbMS -d hodudo. i-J k

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EDITOR: 4)li July 11 I lest-red an interesting tad about n,~selt I learned .iiid I quote. that an elite Social background is part of my heritage: that I share only one characteristic wth group ut individuals with whom I .ini 2%%ociatc~1 iii en se politic ii an, bit inn,' that I an ii n ted tith my fellow fraternity member; for only one common interest, political self-interest; that my membership in a certain fraternity places mc clearly within the second bnd third generations of a political and social elite, that I an, "elitist to the core; and that somewhere within the narrow confiuies of a small office on the third floor of the J Wayne Reit, Union some mysterious but powerful socially elite leadership caucuses and cells me what I must do; but that somehow, for sonic apparently unknown reason, I am a monster tiw actually good and decent. Somehow I air good and decent, but only when I am not taught up in the frenzy of politics:'' in the 'suck and sell of life I find such a view of myself disconcerting when I consider that the individual who sees me this way sat beside mc for 4 hours on July 27. answering telephones for the Democratic Telethon. I don't know how he views the ad of answering telephones for a political organization. but I place it just a little abqve stuffing envelopes for mailouts. And it is not usually the candidates, or the front men, or the advisors, or the speechwriters, or the big cash donors who do 'hese lobs. It is usually political sycophants who are incrested in association with a political organization and who 'iew the performance of menial, but necessary lobs as an avenue to learn the channels and workings of the tirgan it at ton. Am I to believe that the individual who participates in a political organization by stuffing envelopes and answering telephones is somehow less political and therefore more sinuous, than the individual who campaigns fo, a political office and-or is appointed to a government or quasigovernment position? If I did believe such, I think that I would be a sad and sickening individual who had fotriten the complexity of men who had forgotten that men are made up of many forces. some good and sonic bad: and that a leader should be the person who tries to balance the self-interest, often taken to be bad, against the interests of others in such a way that he can lead others closer to the peace that they might enjoy if The ind.p.nd.nt Rondo AJligetov Ihundoy, A.jgu. IA. '?5. P*g*' iInicoTlr higher were at' king lot then I hi~ ViCW ol ujysell becomes CVCTI mote disconcerting when I renieniber chat I have campaigned icr public office, and. ~borse vet, have in my pnvatc dreams often thought of myself as a wise leader L capable of balancing my self-interest, with the merests ol others ,t such a way that these othen benefited considerably more than I. Am I to believe that. because I have worked beside many people, gained their friendship and approval, and their recommendation that I be given pester responsibility or their advice that I seek greater responsibility. I am a monster and morally repugnant? And if I am to believe this, how am Ito view soucone who has campaigned for a far greater office than I? Perhaps I am to view Tony Lombardy. student senator. former candidate for Student Body Treasurer. President-elect ofthe Young Democrats, and a spokesman for the Grassroots Party. just as he views me. And, if howl view him is as correct as he implies his view of mc is, I wonder if he truly finds himself morally repugnant; sad and sickening. I would suggest that, if he does find this view of himself sad and sickening, he will seek happiness by removing himself froni the suck and sell of politics: that he will seek happiness by forgetting has own political seif-ititerests and seeking anonymity; that he will seek happiness by not attempting to lead Somehow. I have the feeling that Lombardy will not now, or in the future, seek the solace of anonymity. Somehow I have the feeling that Lombardy sees hirnselfas a wise leader lust as I sometimes dream I an, Somehow. I have the teeing that Lombardy knows that most Blue Keys arc the Sons and daughters of men and women who never saw the inside of' a university Somehow. I have feeling that Lombardy knows that Florida Blue Key .xognizes leaders who have somehow successfully put into balance their own self.interets and the interests ofthose they have served, or will serve. Somehow. I feel more comfortable knowing that I. the son of a plumber. am more the equal of Lombardy than his better or lesser, and that I can answer telephones and stuff envelopes with him without being ashamed that I have been recognized as a leader. Bill Chandler. SAS General Chairman Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau Men did not chain women to dirty dishes EDITOR: Men Are you spending more than a third of your life at ~one boring job. Are you getting up at the crack of dawn, driving to v~ork only to take orders from the boss man .ilI day long? It so. tell Janis Mara about it for she would rather give up housekeeping and join you. Mara believe, that tIcanasm 'an invention 0f the middle class mentality and has decided that it is time for women to unite and drown ihe [ady Bowl Man" and huM, him down the tubes along with female frustrations. All I can say to you Mara is that yodhavt' a lot to learn, Women hase not been ihained to dirty laundry, kitchens .iiid bathrooms by me~i iS YOU would have us believe. The i. oman's 'it uat ion I od a v h as been result of t),e action' tI' '"'flier,. Just as women are ilow saving. 'Hey, we want a piece of the .iction. they are altering their destinies by maying in new directions. just because ~onicn haven't crawled out of this rut until now, it isn't because men wouldn't let them. It's because [HEY haveni taken the steps. Women at any time in history have had the opportunity to do what they want. Of course it took an exceptional drive for accomplishment by early woman but the fad remains. Womens problenis arc a result of .omeiis actions or inactions. And as a part of he male population. I resent the insinuatioi~ thai nien are the root of the feniale problemsRichard Holmes r The Independent Florida Alligator Rick M.IA'I.e S9cflsEdltt L Owy Scl.nofl As. N.w.Edltor nAo M P9.0W Eflf J Morston seeks in put on UF's building priorities EDITOR. I see that the Alligator has come out editorially for delaying the construction oW a Student Activities Center and in favor of a niarkedly enlarged student infirniatyat this time. I surely agrte that we need to do everything possible to serve best ihe health needs of students on this campus. We have included a student infirmary on our list of future needs from student generated fluids and OUT regular request for funding ho., ross utility revenue bondsThe question w '.liich do "e ao for nos. I believe, foe a number of reasons that "e should build the Student Activities Center no'. DR. RICHARD SIIAARA. director of Student Health Services, has written Dr. Kenneth Finger supporting the Student Activities Center now but pointing out the need Ibr improving the infirmary facilities in the future. His position seen's reasonable to me and is shared by many students on this campus. I have said from the beginning chat I will be responsive to any alternative suggestions. Thus. I would be pleased to meet with any students, faculty, and staff sonietime next week to discuss construction on the Student Activities Center. RobertQ. Minion UF President Wolf pack fan blasts Cohen EDITOR. Please note the title of Andy Cohen's coverage of Lou Holtz's lecture 1-lolir Hopes jar Heels Go Forward. Is this guy for real? Is he actually a sport s writer? Obviously, he knows very little of the Atlantic Coast Conference or of the number one basketball team in the nation two ,t.rs ago! North Carolina State University is the WOLFPACK; the University of North Carolina .t Cripple Hill, the little school do.An the road) is the TAR HEELS. There are three instances where he makes this horrendous mistake. In my four ywa in Raleigb. I was extremely proud to be a pen of the Wolfpack just as lam now proud t.~ be a Gao.(or is it a Seminole?). HOWEflton Sept. 20 in RaIei$. 14.C, I A ill be on the side of and rooting S. the WOLFPACK of NC. State! Tom Liagley ESCE N.C. STAIF '73 Blue Key member protests elitist view

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Pug. 0 Th. in4~.nd.nt Roddo AJlIgoor. Thursday, August IL '15 APA FRESHMEN AND PARENTS / roflI nfl e) NOTIFICA rItINS 4 puhlii bearings required by law were printed in the Advocate arid the lndcrx,,dent on August 13 and contained a description (it each rubs Under the APA adequate notice concerning he hearing Tn tnt be g~en to the public IA d ays prior to I he hearing According to thai timetable the hearing ~.tuld have been scheduled br August 2' in the middle ot finals werk -but it was not because Biggs and Cunningham thought ~tuderns would complain, Cunningham said BIGOS SAID students, faculty, and stall 'aho will not be at (IF during break but have complaints concerning the rules can submit their criticism in writing. [he public hearing scheduled for September 3 leaves 1W approximately five days to change any rule if a change is justified or to hold additional public hearings if needed, he said After the public hearing UF's rules must be tiled with the Secretary of State in Tallahassee where they will become a part of the Administrative Code that lists the APA rules ol all state agencies. Rig~ said, THE APA RULES .~iIl go into effect October I, Biggs said. flit rules to be discussed during the public hearing this month include general UF policy rules, rules in the Offices of Administrative Affairs and Student Affairs, the J. Hillis Miller Health Center. and the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (WAS) he said. The rules cover everything from the control of sound in outdoor areas on campus to 0 -I poii&ir~ go~eriiiiig acuIty e~ aluaiicn I he public hearing -scheduled or a ii in the Bryan Hall auditorium ill not Co er rules governing the Office ot Aca4cmic 4tfairs and Aneral education colleges. ~' THE ACADEMIC AFFAIRS office and general education college rules could not be prepared by either the public hearing date or the Secretary of State's September tiling date because there is 'a great deal of diversity'' in these colleges. Riggs said. General education colleges include all collegesexeept those that are agriculture-or health-related. General education college rules may be riled with the Secretary of State by early December' under the APA after a public hearing is held hut UP will have to forego operating under these rules from October to December. Cunningham said. Riggs said he would decide by early Septenibetif the general education colleges can operate without their rules without jeopardizing their operation. MOST OF THE RULES would probably deal with admissions and graduate requirements. 8iw said, adding UP would not be admitting or graduating students between October and December. 1fF may also elect to enact the rules under an emergency provisions act' on October I which would allow the ads to become law for only ~ days. he said. After the ~ day period the rules most go through public hernia1 timetable similar to the IFAS and hesith center roles. Bigp said. Your pvo~onl was brilliant. In, acc~tanc. sweet and loving. And now for the most imponwt symbol of ~st Ion. her diamond. Waft help you choose 11w right o.w? On. that glows with fIe.y brilliant. SI your Ion .. .25 Ct 527100 GulnegyIlles Diumond Center In The Gainesville Mcli lb. Gainesville Florida 37M431 ) 0 GATOR While ~ou SIlO!' Intl are I ho tib I the student arc here br )tlifltdti)ii ~0Li 1300K S T( )R IFoci led tithe cia I t ol F bookstore dliii lie TEXTBOOKS NEW & USED GYM OUTFITS SWEATSHIRTS DRUGS & SUNDRIES COMPLETE LINE OF GENERAL SUPPLIES FOR YOUR PERSONAL NEEDS POPULAR READING BOOKS REFERENCE BOOKS Freshman comprehensive course books Area I takes care of writing up scholanhips. books and supplks. Roth areas I and 2 are textbook information centers. Textbooks line the wall around the perimeter ol the textbook area. They arc set up alphabetically bycoun. name, beginning with Advertisinsand ending 'aith Zoologytr STUDENT SERVICES Free Notary Public Cbeck Cashing Film Developing Student Rate Magazine Subscription Order COUNTRY!! \litUld plan a lrtp to tilt' CAMP! hub ~~ec (-3 on campus hap mo'.t COflVQfllCfl t I y local i'd I or \ "ii ARCHITECTURE & ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES ARTS & CRAP] SUPPLIES WRITING EQUIPMENT STUDY LAMPS COLLEGE SEA PENNANTS AND DE I TL & rs L. ~CALS Campus Shop and Bookstore .in the hub SUMMER HOES SAM-4:3OPlM-F CLOUD SAFSIJN Welcome to When You Think .4 Olamonds I-I. ENGAGING DIAMOND DAntE mm tovinc ANUcWAUON SUPPLIES

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fl~. Ind.p.ad.nt fend. AJIIgamuv Iiuud.y, Aagu. 14 $15. Pci. 'I Faculty vote opposes UF' coliseum By Ha. GOLDBERG AllIgmt. SW! Writ., The faculty of he political science department passed a resolution opposing the expenditure of any funds for the building of. mass seating facility last week by a vote of I5* flit lund, required for the planning. construction, maintenance and support of a man-seating facility "could be used more productively in supporting the central teaching and research tunctions of the university,' the re'ol ution 'Tales ijrs FINANCIAL CRISIS, which has and will continue to hurt the university's ability to fulfill is academic junctions. is cited to support the tacultys ~ecmion. flit political science faculty opposes. in particular, the use ci any funds raked from private wurces for planning or budding a coliseum. the resolution reads. The resolution ur ges the tiF administration 'to make a maximum effort to raise private funds and to use these funds to support those activities directly related to the teaching and research functions of the university. including, in particular, providing critically needed support for library acquisitions. THE RESOLUTION tuner urges the UP administration to make a maximum effort to Increase public support for UP and to use the resulting funds to 'mcrcome personnel shortages in faculty and eaten service ranks, thereby preventing a further deterioration in the quality of education provided students at U F.' Ihe dissenting vote "as cast by Dr Manning Dauer Dauct. a i,,cniber of the ad hoc committee on the mass-sating facility. said he agrees there are higher priorities than a mass seating rachlhy. But since the money available from the student activities fund for a. rn.ss~snting facility is earmarked for capital construction. it could not be used for the academic needs mentioned in the resolution. he said. VP -DR. MANNING DAiJE wonhs capitol construction The academic problems listed in thij resolution are high student-faculty ratios. overcrowded classrooms, and severe cutbacks in allocations for library acquisitions and teaching-related computing st.profl. IJALER POINTED out that he only academic use for the student activities fund, earmarked for capital construction would be to construct an academic building. The acting chamrnan of the depaitmeni. Dr. AB. Clubok, said the money specified'f.r capital construction would be better spent on aa infirmary than a mass-seating facility. Symbolically. spending money on a mass seating facility is the wrong thing to do when UF is in financial straits. Clubok said. A mass-seating facility is an incorrect prioqty considering the existing academic needs he added. CIAJUOK ALSO said any fund drive for a mass-seating facility could divert potential contributions for academic uses. A mass-seating facility is a 'take it or le&ve it thing. Clubok said. Lets leave it. Complaints (from page three) said. Sometimes he exaggerates in order to rent the place." Juanita Robbins. chief broker and executive vice-president of United Real Estates main offic. in Bradeitton. said there was nothing misleading about her company's advert isem -tsThe United Real Estate contract specifies the no-refund policy and the conrad is read to each person who pays the fee. Robbins said. SHE SAID LANDLORDS were supposed to tell the company when a property was already rented. If they don't tell us, we have no way of knowing.' she said. But she added the housing listings are checked every day and are always being revised. Goldstein said he hired a secretary Aug. I solely to check lisings and remove already rented properties from the list. RODDINS SAID that for the volume of business the company does, 2.4W clients since June 22 in Gainesville. the nine complaints are only 'certain mistakes caused by the human element," "I'm sorry for the nine complaints, but I'm satisfied with our record." Robbias said. Goldstein said has office registers 40-50 people in peak periods, such as just before fall quarter at CF. He said eight out of 10 people who register with the company are found a place to live. CARL CPU', UP off-campus housing director, whose office warns students not to pay anyone to find a place to live in Gainesville. said it would be hard to prove the ads were misleading. He said he was philosophically opposed to he idea of someone paying a fee to find a place because he feels the wrong person is paying the feeThe landlords, who do not have to pay to list a propeny with United Real Estate. are the ones who benefit from the service because their rentals are filled through the company, Gyp said. lie said he definitely doesn't recommend" using the 'enice to find housing. COF2L4ND, however, said the service is needed in OsInaville b.c.e of tin large numbe, of people needing housbig. She said her office receives many Inquiries about United Real Estate and she tells them about the coniplaints and what to expect for their money. Copeland admitted most of the complaints were just gripes about the service from people who were really shocked to pay the 535 and then be take,, into a room and be shown a bunch of pamphlets." ROBINS DEFENDED the no-refund policy of United saying lawyers and doctors do not refund fees fbr their service. There Is no real problem with us," she said, We are operating the business legitimately. You can't go any further in helping people than we do." In March. an Alligator staff writer. describing hiniseif as a UP student interested in resting a two-or-three-bedroom house within the 5125-225 price range, located fairly near campus, went to the United Real Estate office and paid the 35 fee to look at listings. "ALREADY UNNYKW was a plume the reporter heard almost half lbs time he inquired at the 20 houses he visited. Some had just been rented a day or two before the reporter went to see them. but a fewhad been rented uptoaweek andahaif earlier. Of the approximately 10 houses remaining. about half would not rent to single students. two oth., would not take pets (the reporter had stated on his contract that he had a cat) and the others were not the kind of places he was looking for, either because the rent was too high or they were located too far from campus. A WEEK AFTER first going to the United Real Estate, and minus 135 the reporter still had not been able to find a place to live that met his needs and budget. Another. phone call to the company resulted in a few more listings, but they were either too expensive or too far from campus. Sea crest Cendominha,~ at Crescent $Beacli. 82 muSk at $32500 2 bedrooms, 2 bo*s Central oar & hoot Dishwosh.r.gort'Oge disposal Trash compocior R.frigeroOrice mak.r Wall to wall carpets NOW LEASING ith option to --purchase Monthly leas, of $225.00 entice lease monies to be credited to purchos. pric. for fIrst 6 months. large pool Public wotkwoy to he hooch Two tennis courts Public boot ramp to the Intercoostol Giant sundecks with waterway Shuffle board courts Sp.dd Offer TIn$, Sept. 15 sim Cub rita on aoing LJi,,,'y V's. For more information contact Emmeti Wtm Pacetli Real (state -58 Hypoita ~t, Mor ~SU4) R24-O3'~ St. 4uqusline, Fbi. I

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Ng. 14 Th. ndp.nd.nt flovl$. AJIIqlov, Thundoy Aaufl U. I~15 Brouhaha displays confidence in tight melodies By KEVIN SWOM AIIpI. ShE With, Brouhaha as defined by Webster's means an uproar. in outpouring of sound. Currently pcrtorning at the Orange and Brew, Brouhaha. hree piece ensemble is inningg but raucous. THE BAND runs the gamut of acoustic music Iron conlenlportry folk to flat picking bluegrass. Musically the band xccutes its licks tightly through songs by low Mitchell (Free Man in Paris). Seals and Crofis (Humming Bird) and Neil Young (Tell Me Why). he band performs on a '.ide variety ol' instruments aith Iced singer David Russell playing guitar. five string banjo and electric bass. Michelle Moncriff playing nandolin, six string guitar .tnd electric bass and Robert Lan on guitar. electric piano ~nd bass. HARMONIES by the band Ire light. intlodious and free flowing on songs by Jackson Browne. Paul Simon and Buffalo Springfield. Overall the group t.igl~ confidence of three plays years experience together and It show, as he hod endured power failures and heckling from a few inebriated ARTS IIIiVIE~ pat tons. Orange and Brew manage. Frank Loeser said initial problem' with electricity that resulted in a temporary black out Monday night would be rectified for coming pertorn ances. "TillS IS the first time we ye ever had live en. tertainment here.' Loeser said. "alt the amplifiers overloaded our circuits. Brouhaba however was not daunted by the temporary failure as the musicians strolled through the audience playing guitars until the powtr was restored. Once underway the group acquiesced to requests from the audience with patience and smiles OUTIURSfl from crowd diminished the after BROUHAHA performs on a vorlety of instruments Russell flatpicked has way through Black Mountain Rag displaying technical expertise and nimble manipulation on the fret. board. Brouhaha could not be considered a great banK' however for a relaxing evening of solid contemporary music and bluegrass without a cover charge the Orange and Brew has Gainesville's other entertainment spots beat hands down. The first set begins at 9:&) p.m. Ifims present nothing worth watching By RICHARD IUPEHOLDER ASpi., ShE WS For those lortunates of our readership who yet stand unaware of the cinematic ignominy of "Mandingo" and Eantiquake. let this small space serve as a warning. ft would be well for these potential moviegoers to avoid attending two such insensate and insulting films. "Mandingo is a grotesquely ofletuive movie about antehelium race relations in Dixie. An arch exercise it, bad taste. Mandingo is guaranteed to have the spectator grimacing An Aiilgator Arts Review painfully through the duration of the flick. TIlE SCREENPLAY IS TAKEN from a scabrous potboller lot the same name, incidentally) which handled human emotions in no less sensationalistic a fashion than the film. In both media are the characters early reduced to egregious caricatures: in both the plotline cmbellislimesits range from the concupiscently raunchy to the ethnically infuriating. TIlE STORY OPENS upon a discussion of slave procreation -a consideration that director Richard Fleticher pruriently handles with all the tenderness of a rutting pachyderm. Instead of orienting the scene toward aspects of ~ocial significance Fleiseher plays t for titallaticit: one moment the ~.Iiite masters are talking about breeding their ~hatieI like animals and the next moment they're abusing them in the same manner. From this merry-spirited embarkation emerge subsequent dramatic developments that bear the snne convivial tone. All the players exhibit such unabashed randines. that it sems difficult for them to keep their erogenous zones covered from one sane to the next. Of coum, in many cases, they don't. TYPICAL OF TIlE COARSE witlessness of the movie I. this sequence: One of thehonky honchos is about to flex his libido at the expense of a timomus. barely pubescent black girl. After stripping away her flimsy raiinents a lot of this sort of thing occurs during Mandingo,~ too), he sets about beating her with a thick luther strap. Stan James Mason and Susan George are to be pitied for both their roles and performances in thi, most vonuitiously exploitative of films. EARTHQUAKE tenders he dubious delights of substandard special effects, moronic scripting and stentodously silly*ass direction. Caught in this bubble-brained fiasco are Cbalton Heston. stern of jaw and unbreakable of countenance; Lottie Greet,. emetically avuncular; George Kennedy, left over from a couple of previous disaster flicks; and Ave Gardner, who, in this movie, picked a damn poor vehicle for her return to active cinematic duty. A further aggravation may be witnessed in the use of 'Sensurround, the films eardrum-splitting audience gimmick. This reprehensible novelty attempts to reertstt' the feeling of an earthquake by piping loud, vibrationproducing noise through the theaters speaker system. Whil. this business certainly conjures up treniorous sensations it yields very little for the draniatic impact of the movie. An rt'er blooming variety of loans to pick HARD GOOD LOANS *PERSONAL LOANS HOUSE IMPROVEMENT LOANS *1200 Sw 5th Ave. GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT Two loca SILL PAYING LOANS *VACATION LOANS BOAT LOANS *CAR LOANS 1 2

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%g. I*. Th* In4.p.nd.n~ A.dd, AJhlgaov Thor.dqy Au0uw IA, 475 ~IIx / LUA~ ---cltItt!,~~ ----DO On. doll., .'l teeMs toog y04rc1,oioofany*fth.g,.t p'oduc.nln.sovmn.psp.g. ThInhoIth.doll.rsy.ulh.v. it S #' SWIFTS PREMIUM PROTEIN GOVT. INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SALE rA~ JroliW w.fuinA.T.fi~Cri ~ytl*" e.# Elude Roast. Swift .h.mn.n. p.?. .I.n b4 Imperial Oven Eoast~ Short Rib. -My&.d Vq.I. NS.~, s.i. nw.w. Ground B@.f WITH NV Pu FwnO~itE4pt ,bI. filgiVarhtat ten Whet .I/S,.7I YUagmeee anna. C electedd 3mb7 Deep, .ImHutI. Fighter A 0. booM S.4 1Mm 51,1.1. Sl.uk. Tey Siic.4 Ike,.y Lad Pepper louf. AI4.d 5Mp WI* S.no&y S, ThIfhOW Summer Sausage. Do&I~soe LWn. oP mod, NaA.Mod. Egg Salad T.tykfldbofi-Pb.hh Mucareasl Salad -. NO&flflOvod Sundwhb F~td tick. P eec h Pie hoe, -Sod ~AC. Round Steak. iIbSleuk. Mond~ ha, Mo.% Sod ISo ~ Chuck Roust. booOmgdi hum POt Roust ThIS baa. hod h.ftd K Shout Ribs Beef few Slew. p. ~ T.Qur 'I.Oseuper PHlegm smean. 339 b .11" 49 Nile t elm mL79 tell. r1" r59 Put 'I" 99, *15~ SI'. 994 79, r59' tso, z *2" 1h 994 r.

PAGE 16

1%. Ind.nd.n* fond. MIIgosor Thurwicy Aujun )4~ 1975. P.q. I' c:'m *~s I .onu. Rich C *$eyM.mnUHbM Inslant Coffee TI,. ThlnhOni.sch., SIc&My s L.mon-Ljne Ouiorude. Good O~.r SO.ne Toast. VeryFin. Apple Sauce. Off label CIoox Bleach. Get. asin. set Rain Barrel Rinse. Pnp. Wemen. V." Camp Pork & Beans. Save 0. Tesced S.hd Sown S. Oil & Vinegar P&&eay V., boy Instant Breakfast. Al &Ind. mob CdI. Maxwell House s.CV. 4cC or Cold Lipton Tea Bags EumOPrFooJPept hookiast Onnk Orange Nip. boz.n 2: 434 San wI* ~.ms 'a. *ma.dbV.ffl., "" 66 hive fl. Sd Oa&s, C.4.*. kiuze Plaza.'Z' ~ OS.d Mg Ash. C.nye. Wu.bary Press Miss."a. 37 Puss 'N Scot. VlsI, Cot Food Usc in Spogk.ii or tosagno S.op., Hunts Tomato Paste Lofty Cracker Whit. Anj~~ Fc Coo~ wi*h $ .u~ isle~ 59' "~' 69 t 72' 480: 'Zr 53' w55' '0~t 13 $ 12 95, '1~ I Publix reserves the right to limit quantities sold Enuft sR.jmM Par&uy KergarIume 2 59' Srrntho. ens In J.ni, Pidiwick English Muffins.'~ 29 ?ry with CoN., 0.1$-Fred. Half & Iltit Cream. 1.43, Dam-FinS. Uftr.-P.~pwized d.a.ht. Aavn.d Chocolate Brink. Z 49 Kraft'sS;o*u.b.IC.un& 93' Ann.urs Good on Pit.) Slv.dd.d Mozzarella.~j 59, Wisanur. Choose Sor MildCheddur.V' '1" Damn.Fr.sh, (SinK, Lag., ScSwn~.,&as. I.w.F.t) Cottage Cheese.~ 'I" ~; pricot off .tlw. Wed. r.c. Anon' Slit ,hnj Wej. noes.C Au.' n.h. I"'. Poncoke Mix F.: F.m'n'ne Hygiene Stoytree Moxi Pods SanItary, C.nnni.nt Hefty Trash Bogs Dry Milk ta bed Th. MIX. P.d. 0 I 'lU', 2 0 'C I. 2k 28 23 I' 72 20# $323 63 ChipsAhoy ~ lflsBQC SgnshineVodlaWofms Il.aq Do' Uha~ r monue Uuy III ~ 'I. '.4 Voor chooco of plain or with lingy little caraway seeds, I lb Jewish Rye Bread loaf 49* A rch yeast-reaM dough cnnarnon titled, olaed with hone. & OtWi 4 8-inch round r~ Honey Pecan Cluster each 99 Creamy rich and smooth 7-nc'. round style I French Cheese Cake each 69' 200 YEAR HERITAGE AMI7AhLIJXJN FOODS to ~4 si an e.jtwn. lIKhjjd EIechw.den we JII*IJVhCd bnahhr ~uibnen wwy pqfhnz by hi ho Ce. Finally he dnrd Kt into In vii ofira and ete. Si, macmi nfl ,.m.' lc.dtn flu. CIII LEMON ICED TEA r.epwr ,iz ounce cn of mm monad. nmntlng Co the direr OOL Un *1w ta Fryer In we (like ~rrp.redoctJ. gtnn~k Ce. ) II, IMLLSUVRV FLOUR -PLAIN, IJNHLEACIIED NC SELF-RISING -~ 5-lb he, mm, ~ C.p~. *.6 *.~ 20 'tIll ~ LnllQflmanfl9m1mrnqwm~ ~ T6Io~6Iwmrnrngumt6 fl ---tic GRANOLA MATURE VAIIIY CEHEAL en U-.u. ho as. 'evil Fma&aC.t4~P* bad,. Ee4r)S Starlike Mints. t~dS.s Butterscotch Discs. b.'.a-y Jelly Beans. &.dr. Tmn-Te.flobeg Cinnomoc Discs. ,~*. CudBridge Mix. The duds. hr wbEb Namuts Mr. G oodbcr. I I4~ a.Si. '4.55-4. 37 C PC 67 47' 57 a.,. Pm& em. Ye., bed. Lovoris Mouthwash A. NM Monad, NerdI. Mold HairSpray. 20e Off label. Jel. Mba. Baby Shampoo 10.06 lahal, ugh. Guard Spray Deodorant SO. Off label, don-Up Toothpaste Ce's-. Iriitorit Shave tt* I II at ml. SI sit. 79 85 S1 3 95~ ': s* 'hr SQ wheat shopping iso pleasure WSTUAN INOPPOS WITU-W. tjninnhty Ave S 34th St. MABL-UIOKW. WiShes GAUUSYIUE gbOPPgIO WilE1014 N. M~, Saint IL' I I I I AC F

PAGE 17

"age i$ Tb. nd.pend.nt F~ordo Ahliyaoi thur.~Io~j AiJgo~ 4 ~4~) FOR SALE II., 5~33 570 0-2' 6?p FOR SALE p (cStsori0~ plus sti uclifi 'n,',sMd $450 ',oI ie0' I~ 5 3 '8 S~22 'oS, 7* MO MitXMT c'(x)O Core $Ze 8437 ,i, 416' pJ -,,.w I~1 I'-. I H FOR SALE ylW, ~ ~er k n Hoodn'idc *0' ~ Li, ~ ~ 'h~ ev i,,,0,00j work H, In Sn''ih tnd Lop d'~t Uflco,,dI., '01 (I ~,ooris. OU HE ey nppointm.nt I P33694 io 1St 53 -contq v. VOL! dcl ho's buy a dupiei I, non. ide and cc.',. 'ficome ho,, Ih. aihe' way0. 1 ,,o.c,, to inc 'enliol 3776719 a 37, 5~ pl GOLD Slt'd*~ Thp CA". paid far tin *ngt old lewAt, ci' (~~flf 'dentin' Coil 02111 373 3894 it 18 153 p1 TAKE OVER AYMINJS 1973 K'rtkwood Mobi. Hone I 2.60 bedroon, I d.n I '-~ toih. Br 'Irony EMOi.s CoIl 371-7032 10 2' g76 p) ___________________ glerhous. ,ol. h.oltky plan,. 'n clay pots tundoy only loon, 4pm go weSt on newberry rd pot' I'S 0 ~* 9)11 I, 0 Ii l&7pj Yard plan' sol. w'd. ~oriety Good p. C.' sunday aug 17 lOon, 4pm volIsy ~,,w roil., pW IZI iw arch., lot 1t 0 It 67 p) Pioneer Tyrninbl. no.0, used wot row 51W ch.d it oug 373-2473 0 2t It? p) I Furniture Bedroo.r lel-bed dren., with org. fltrm night able $125, couch $25. dnn.tt. set $35 or be.' aft., P2 774 (o-It 6? 0) 15,10 troite. & roon. fully *quip~ed a,, hoot, large frostfr. refrig coil die. 'pm 376-195 a. 377217) (o.M-)67-p~ CtJISl with tunes-ge! this Sanyo ouo rev.,. cwa.tt. d.~k 70' you. cm Inc1 lop., .peo&.n. all o.ig hcrdwm. like new 5I~ firm Call Sick at 3fl5fl2 Irolo-lol (a-2t 167p) your VlSi~ with o Soligo. agnvn 2 S wide angl, lens Fits oil nikon + nlkkorrnot con., only $55. eat' Rick Sfl-5232 NOW (o-2' tip) )97V r.nkroh, S Ioi~i troth., like n.y. no fin. park in M'conopy or r.ody to roil perfect fo~ I a. I students 545W 466-3723 a 5i 166-p) MC r.gisim.d 1515*4 SEtt~S Pi4,pi cIia.tspionsh'p bloodlin.sg.ns hunt., or show polentiol beoiAiful nil ikois ,yo.med $l~ each 375 383 a p) need nancy zenith Ii in co1or t~ ifiump 650 rebuilt korrnon pardon coesefte deck dolby bicycle rims Cflpy huhi colt Loing 37707 a St I 66-p I M.i.t Selli Oovi. Cloac irnis roc~e, Nver used s'run with high,.w quality nylon -lbs Cast 560 .ccntlce of $45 Oeb&ne 37.-fIG Co? I66-~J T I LAST 7 DAYS! *W*b '~J FOR SALE I >0 ~eLc' 35n m camera 48 I .~ all, $1~ st.r.o syster" an ',L~ 4 orniotis ii,, i50 spk, p. LeJ' cond (oil 3~6-2389 Spn~ ~ S 1125 belt,,. HOOSI FOG SALf 527 3 icotrol air & hect woshel d'y*r, ditiwa.h., Pr. quiet U' 2nl 2tS NW 357.,, till aif U Avo 370 396) hod' 1&p) For Sole Moyfoir amp *111% built in & *rfl( k has 'cm. burned Ott utfl 0! 'amert-ing wo speokers to boot you,' for 20 bucks 5373 '035 ld2t 66C, F0, Sole .~en 'ph N .or'obi. needs .,t 'Cl. hold ad iuIrr.nt oH herwi I. ~n decent ihope I? dolts Cal I Nick ot 373 '035 or 3)2 For SoHe Queen Sq. Lap Seorn *oI.rb.d iien han I yr old ire ludee horn. and tofew I in.!) Yours or 33 buc~. ~, 3 70350, 72 Till (o21 l6-p~ B ~ mobile horn. ui'lt~ shed Pro,,,. View aicoded ci low ,.nt deof for student or couple $2~ 372-fl37 o,377 2048 oher 6X (aS' )64pJ FOR RENT uv,'shed house ~odua. up. division "'vie, block cornpu. $I20~ each room ~ cock oddigionol pen.,, 2 "'oath mit. 376-6652 oh., 5. bit62 p) I bedoon, apartment g'oduoqe ups. duispcr, ma)., I block canpjs $ 3 Cc' 'pants ~0 ~ nddtiocnl poison 2 ,nnrth lease 376-6652 after Spn' (64 62 o~ CO. b.doon, aponm.nt fo, ret,, now do. to CompA p.o1 ccii Univenrty (yflWIS 01 5744990 b-S I64-p) IdE 4i20 W lift smOSt ItIG ES ,.d .omfl~ PAUL LE MAT "aloha, bobty and rose" 'ft 1)60 iii 2:U p.m. ~.p' bnd.y 25 AS w ,~,n.,.s kM 1:10 th~ O~&IVM 10.15 TOMMY b.-Mrgr.t trw Crap n L OP., Iced I.*,r DaItrey (lion John Dnaru~nerJ 1:30 3:25 5*20 7:13 9:30 SibKO&AVSTA m'Th. ,Th(8 1k lfl Starts TOMORROW hU hi' 'a am lOtlO St.,*!QUOflhI UEUflUE~'M'YI Mtis~ by J~~Y FEL~ &trplav by BA~ ?FL Au uUmI~N md SAM Pf 9~NFA~4 Pr~t~edby D~:~ *~~i ~ DMCctkd Lt S~A PELvlNcM~ S ~ I ii AtohiAo{AsttcLH*~ I I "'h 'SM '. 'i-Oj ~At THO -C, *~S C INC S S

PAGE 18

FOR RENT PERSONAL .~,,iiri~wti lo do A viuy Auqvi '4 icnJ. .1 1 6 ~t *Iy lc~oje 3 ~fl (Jt)!CI 1'~.pNj $58 I 3 ;.iilt keep msn(Th]ie ~OOted .Do'r ~maIi 3 BR ~ ~e ot~ plant, pet, people no e~nh. i~oIo~Ie now $50 mc, Ii.es omehy 1012 NW 4,h Ave b Hr 6,' p1 WANTED M~~dpk Wonted 5 2 ~p photo ody 0ur C I,, II or port irne poid train, r~g phori YI ~er ~pgs 236 2654 ofter 4 pry, G'od 'smole oomn'nie own bdrn, boih Pt W.,i IllS n.o 4 e"pen.es toll ~o Kcupmon 'Low iiud.ni 3a~ 9041 744 442 prefer non smoker cdi 66 p1 Wanted Musi ha,. someone take over bdr ip, 0 Un'v Grirder,, 0 Sepi 9 mc, cisc ~IIe,, &,Idma,, 2416 Thomas Si F In 33020 305 929 7380 Si 165 F) I ROOMMATES WANTED rnd'vIdL}aI ne'1' oors eniral heal 4 or 2 block, tampys uro. pooh got jr.IIs of* ~ireet pork ng La Moncho Apodneni, 78,224 I, 65 cI I feryale 'commute wonted $5S mona, ii 1,55 Pets allowed Mi Vernon op's Colk 392-9362 I' 31 IMp) Female roornot. uwn d,~ or rod siuderit, !o, 2 bdroon, I boil, op. beginning w~ I. 1)06 4',i ut~hitin month v~zcoya, ann mO' 0 c-3t-16' t.nol. ~ad m u9~r ~vi.on 0 thOr. nun frau, conipiji. Study haba. 'rnpoflord at Snot, corpel PS -no calf 3Th6fl 0*0 5 (c.3t-l6~-p) comm. mole or f.mn.l. own b.&oon, irs Iwo bdraon, o# ce, low or god student P 50 pm month + ,*iltIie. Mik. 3fl.594 knp trying (c-St 16t-p) HELP WANTED port in. maid Ic CISC,, room, and odioning focliii.t Sic 20 In Weekly leniN. hnun V1.~D .5t165%) AUTOS 66 L~ry II outomoric irorsn,',sion good on go. good eanomy $345 ~ o.k or den'. 372 2I~3 p Ii l6~ p} daisun '974 260z copper brawn ~.ouI 'hA a., conduion ing I s52~ 192 251 3765019 p41167 p1 Groin1 in 1970 F~celJent condition high n'iJeog Musi sell I.i itolk 375-0*65 2' 67 pi 97' corn~o like new power minting and brakes, rode, a,, rww II,. *t~ c.Il.nt condflion. only ~ miles $3 *Vriflg~ ifl-5"6 g~I6S-ol 964 6vick loe*., air, otto-41 power. podia, *,ceflenl condition. *. call 3924fl2 Jo. [g-5-l0-p~ ,~ am~ 0*10 WAO~Y4 ~ Super clean wflh mw~ emtum MuSt Selll Call V6-U~2 p.clo4y pdced -o4.ly $2S p-ftb63%~ PCI SAil 4 Va cyolo lard aur kor&o with am-tm Superb mechan.col condIhion C.ll KeIth -378-qSS a, 3fl5939 0%, 6~ (p-2t-1S) 963 Ch.v,,l. impala rebuilt VS okiomoIic ironMniu*on r.~uuht broke. in good rr.chancai condition current n muck., Ia rs-tra p54-166-pI RENAULT Goudini 1967 N Ylfl .sflH*ni town cop rcenl inspectica WkIse. in good mechanical cenditian $400 ~ootoble Sfl-130 Ip-St-166.l PERSONAL KA*ATUIUO'4S Small classes 525 p.v moo 1215NW511,A.e oflt,$~AAon*ru OF 0N Nay, a hairStyle IC suit vow er*a.dMv 3fl.2W~)4W W'iv.,.jtv Ave (l&-153t) CIII 3k win6 cm cly p~oaa new mflcdel.d 4 recnqwd 'Ihe nash tub' &y old shv.c.well do your wab 2k -pound*r.mr.dnhi. .nrydov (l't ~4~) C In hanghatQczfrdeft let Mudwki ft Potaiesian Foods ft Ciacklim 1J05 on our Gods. line cocksoils A Plyne sie, 372 ~~~~1 I twiti hubs -"5. -p ------------.-p --aasaaaWia.n.~-~ *1 'I A ~233 A~qrini & ''ccii 'it'lL' WC APE oW ~77 494,' 16J pi LION I SMOKE YOUR HEAlTH AWAY I Sell k9pnus sure it, slop you tote ~e ght ion P,'vain dlJpo'nin'.nt heodorn Re.,' P2 ZIYJ8 _ ~2 J ~l' [tori,5 lemon wanted 0 gO borrpn Hr ough New England and Nova Scot 'a ')ve' b.ck Shorn esporuem Coil Ed nt's, 5 ~ ~n 373-6343 ocai hor emoved per nOflfifli 'v I all Ed"' und Owver *Ie( itnlc~it ave. 21) yen,5 expn. !en( C roil 3728039 if, l5~ ,eod ''do in or near cal 'for n.a will ~hare driving S e ,penh.s call col Icc, 721 1132'nlos olier aug IS Martha II 61 66 p1 Wedding 'a talonss ran, $1 I 40 p.r il~ Iwo ~eek ieJ've'y Hundreds of styipi 0,11 Hull Pr,,. nq 1103 N Mn'r, I '2 P~RSONAll~Y Retna', I, ri Ott upoi 'onal Cho'r e J, Sc Grad Prof student. sought rec oreos At. Er on Ar rh law Dent Engr Phys Riol Sc, Agr nil ma I Foresi Vet Med Molt, Inier 0,., Educ Nur, Soc WI, Ed Sc i Sec Personol.r. Feedback given CoIl 375 DiSI AM & eves M TH ir Jonhr Assoclafre 31 N. Main Si. 372-6511 Sn us for yew ~IaNng n.d.I b.umn-anduu.N.w.la. CORNER DRUG STORE 378-1588 UNdESSTANJiNC" You. Miiwd U, mportw.* for you lo undesta.d ~r mind Kno4hr4ngho"~, and being ~I.o be. Ompour mind -mdc. your ov. life bet. You cm. 1n .0 we'd p~r Idea. inynr. yasir gkIlI~ deMop your mfld a'. sfed paitiv. chw.~ in ~jr peroondily, and card disturbing h&,It. through undoatw~din your Wa, mind. Me, hmy owlnSh.my.4.maci me.'. o.y. learning wd COflKICeJSThS THe Human mind is whop. the Ices frwt.w IR morn s pInion ol hirnsdt We $a$ o court. calI~ Silvo MInd Ca,*roP You may katie herd oil Ce Urn people fran. SI wolki of U. .md Iron. dl -tHe void ho~. Iota wur,.W.dIIk.to.nvl*.yo., baFflE 'enina' to 1n m~. ~out 511w. MInd Control, ,d undw.*e.dlng ya.r mind. V. Hour. of FREE Infoema6w i1 asild ds~p the r of your life Am FlaglmtnnBoard Room Univ. 13th. Sunday August 17th at 3:00 p.m. 6p.m.

PAGE 19

~;e 2V. 1,. lnd.p.nd.n* florid. AIIIgeov ~1,und.y Angu'l I A 975 PERSONAL Ins, ,uniner you hiMS ,,i h00 Nc~, ~ Healik ( Hub Hr nHeit sir dlerraii~. Svrirn sun ihe nude You 'nay never e{,r horhiunq gotr' b.{ouuse l,.edorn ,, hobit lot cii alt 3flS2Qj4Jtl6~k PERSONAL It. uro~et ihe ,iomeii I rriMieVv Scho i6~ TI PEWRITE3 PROBIE~IS? We ye got a11 the answers Sol.s-S.vvic. SupplIes-Lease BUSINESS S1STEfWS 724 N. Main 373.335, ---------------------CALCULUS MADE EASY by SiIvorus P Ihompton FRS A s.jppl.mentery text designed to deliver you from the preliminary terrors of DIfferenNol Colculus end A. integral Calculus. SadIS9spdu. 4Cpos.og.8 lox '~ Pm6fI.fi.I A.nI.*. P.a be 14W N A M E ____ _____________________________________________________________ I ADDRESS_______________ I MONEY REFUNDED IF NOT SAIiSFIW ----------------------coLts $ p wee sw FRENCH FRIES. LAW ROLLS 219 LOST & FOUND pal ,e, kI.~re cjold hoi~i 18*,. 1%? A,, iw ,rs, ,eyr i,,o,,e by 1820 i,* lt tim t 4 i~'~' Nin~ I n ,.yie, one, I, LOST ALA mole ft yuan poiliahly blind 378 7784' or 392 6S50 keep ii y'"g* !ftw~'id ,Atored II I found pFtS( F '~P*OF' ey.gIofl.i ft 0~,g S Or, tiorib ho~,n of urvon ci poroIIa~ v,.w ad Ho idoni Iv 378 5940 ci 'cove 004* ci low ~qhooI ~I 34 67 p1 ~.word offered for lost (ai Wh,', with blue By.' Per' Stomata wiI, black ringi A~ Hod no (OHIO, Coil 3~ 468 he nn~Jt hii p11k (I 54 164 p1 found longijoired white mole cot wIh tel,'r. cello, NW 5th eve it you's or if you wonI 1,40, .ci iweeti. toIl 376 L27 kec ftying (I it l65-p) block on puppy tound fr, nIght 6 75 -g.rnon sheppard ound near Ploc. roll 3~7~5395 (1-3'65-nc) MO'o'cyct. N.m,., found iue.day nighi on Southwest & Avenue by C. Cay P*,one Jefi 375-0963 (I 3* 66-nt) SERVICES WILL NP! YOUR WVOTS, THESES, ETC Coil Sand. 37.5754-oft.' Spin) or Debbie (377 7806-otter 5. in (in ~ 16,Ku} Two large grnnhous.s. full healthy honging haiket. r.o.onobl., ouo.i.d p.,, pjnnh., bin0 ink,. od or 'torte, culling. Siinptons Oeenhrnus. 111 SOuth of New~crry I ight on route *1 (in99-161 p} SCUM CLASS STARTING Ju h~ S All ICLI eqo ipn'.nt pwv.d.d A open wee, dives hi n 'of. clone' So I. e S.vce e ,s At' ton, All.,,. Co hot' of Wild ~ingdon, Allo os Muatir A Troil Cent.,. Inc 3'4 W Un.v 3fl 9233 (ajAr ISA-c) SAT Pfi(PAeAtION COURSE near U' 20 h0015 Pa Half of our oudenls scored iv., 0 Course ~epentbb~e tin '0 ~ rn(Mov.n,.nl by he ,ecord ry or your toney bock Atend first loss free no ,bl.got'on Ccli ~5) 854 7466 0" 3'(,Rf PflPARATIOJ COURSE Nn. U' 8 OuM 535 burt. r.snohoble tree Score I~) by the stond my or your money bock Coil 30518547*66 (nt 31 54 WIRED '~ SIGH' the Eyeglou. Super Marl UNIVERSITY 04'IICIANS ~ SW 4th Ave 378 *~ in' ft 524) TYPING tOH~lNO The,., Di.seratens. Ten,, Pop.n b.~ in English IBM S.imt,'c 378.' (n,-121-l%-p) SERVICES (P PhKlVS HELPS 0OtE ArTAIN -QALS ~Y AiDINO ANY P4YSiCAL ANt WNTAI ABIlITY STUDY NO MEMOY ATHtI TIC LA9~N FROM A P~t*!S$IONAL VHOOI Z1oiold K Pratt Oi,.ao, 373 ~W ,n ~ F! Hitkrry Hhl Fuirn Is Now Ofleing rid.,,0 lesson, in h urt jeot elLiIoIiori and I ufl~Pii~~~ (Tht,, ho,,. or yours Call for i2j~iflin,@nt 462 $1' in' 5' 63 BK *WSS BOARDED be" teed S lnfcr,,ol friendly Only 6 it, fror', U' Large stol l~ $fl Posture 525 376 4 ''9 Mn I' '~ 37 ,for of ep.,erce plus itorough and nAtersivu home .iudy r,,otetiol provide he best dollar value or LSAT end MCAT ~ep ovrs.s Sinnoll classes or ovoloble On OV. or ou convenience Coil 377 420 in6t-l64p) ~ NV secy ovofloble tuhl-Iir,,e for kern drus.rto,'on Hyping Barbara Cocmurn 3734363 (rn-4t-l6*-p) Bindery unique se~vite ihesis lourr'al* ond book, permonohly rom.d cell ENGIISA library ond BINDERY or fte. estirnot. 373-6455-6 52 p) ELECTROLYSIS by oppeintrnenl Son,. evening, and week ends ovaifotle NJs ) N Kor~ Registered ~lectrolog.at Pf' 376-56fl (m ld-H6O-pi c*c bones hound to. stud chon~p.orm blood, pick of finer Ifl-3M7 rn-u164F) SLEEfl HaLOW HOUSE For.'j riding otoderTly boarding noble' Pr otessionol hun 'seat i n.H ut ion be~ adidoced eNteltent boarding stall, w pauure 373 lOW &3224 (n,-l54l5d-pJ FOUNER ~UOMM4 -nteeeed ,n leading rlu~. in *~ Minim ken stoning Se, C~?Aa FLORIDA OICTOU Borbaro Snyder 3754134 'CAl Guns-Guns-Guns NEW & USED COMPtETI ItNE OF GUNS REtOADING C~PC**NTS Inv.nory ov*r 500 QtIfl5 BUY-SKL-TRADE-RUMR 466-3340 HARRY SEC~iTh -GUN DEAlER Student Discount Owner TIME ATMa8~~ ~0~0 25 U .e. t'R ALIQ 22 975 C I F A Trail Sale Aluminum cetoesby sea nymph Lifetime hull puncture warranty Top quality W61 16 hull. 15' liii $309Sole 267.10 17' lIst $323 -Sole 276.10 14' Mohawk flb.rglossConoe62 lbs. (c Colawirni Tents Oasis 13 x 10$282 value, $200 Olympic Compact S xlO $166 Value, I Us.d Slalom Kayak (2) $7500 2uuedMt. 30%OFF KasahdIn heck pack tents ($70.00 new) $45.00 Vietnam Jungle Boots -$12.00 Table .1 SequIns Sole limited to in i.d~ Ilemi Sole ends :5kv)? Sot, lUst 518 NW. 13th St cinesvill., FlorIda 32601 ~ene: (904) 372-0521 IM)N'T IAX)K NOW / ThIstlim confirms .hotdlr.ctr Nicholas Ro~ ISO mo1or co.mpomry orfist Wading WIt *I.m.nfs of 1* .radi$ionoi horror g.nv. -~ ESP, won~ing, fran, it,. deod. a mod kIiI.i and a cHn.motgmpky of dI.qui.flng b.outy and drnnIik. s.o. of dislocation. to~ w.ovn a fabric of onxl.ty Ittot coil, Into qufl'on oil reolity Starring Juli. Christi. and Donald Su$,.dond. ~ I L~( NOW is bo,.d on a story by Oophn. di, Moo'i.r. Fri. -Sot. August iSA 167:00: 9:30 UD ftOO AUD., REITZ UNION SOc ATTENTION UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATIONS '4 r Crests of Mgbtwred University Orgacizations will be mounted oh the walls of the 'Orange and Stew and are avaIlable ota cast of $16.85. If you are Interested in having your organization become a port of this new tradition, contact William G. Cross, Assistant Director Rein Union, at 3)4 J. Wayne Reitz Union. La THE CONFORMIST This Is Sernordo Sertoluccis interesting narrative about a rising young Fascist ouos~In in the lqrs and his various love WaIm. Bertoluccls attempt to equate depression and corruption in politics with a depravity In sexual mares is repeatedly Impresad upon the viewer. In Italian with English subtitles. Sun. August 17, -7:00: 9:30 140 HOOK AUG. RITZ UNION SOc BROUHAHA 'I ~SLL FEATURED AT THE ORANGE& BREW UNDER THE UNION COLONNADE MON.AUG. 11 THROUGH SAT. AUG. 10 ENTERTAINMENT STARTS AT 900 Ce) Silo. i125 I. S r

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Th,~ page paid tor at usual advertising rates. he nd.y.nd.o4 Aodd. AJIIg.*ov Iuvsd.y. A.guS IA WI P.9.2) E&G Rules Yet To Be Compiled Notices for public hearings on 115 University at Florida rides are being give, wide dltrIlmtioii this week while officials in Education and Gun! (EM) budget colieges are putting the finishing touches on at 1st that many more. The rule-making procedures are in complIance with the revised Admlnistradye Procedure Act completed in the closIng days of the last legislative session. Under provisions of the act, all nile. that willbeinferceafter Oct linuS have been submitted to public hearings and filed with legIslative cwnudttee and the Secretary ~t mat. Rule Include these that affect students, employees and the general ~Mk LW units wee net able to cwnjete their rule cuzyllaU.u In time to meet the ~day advance node. required. University Aflney Tan Bias said that Student TiCkets For Football Deadline Friday Teen. In to 4583. for students wishing to attend any of the lfl Oar football game to pay for tickets and have their cards vailkted. Football cards were mailed earlier this quarter and last quarter to all tudaits who will attend UP fall quarter. To have cards validated and pay for gamestbqr wightoattand, students should stop by the tiSt window on the west side of the stadium between I man, and 4:30 p.m. through tomorrow, CosttoattadailshwnegazneaiaP; the Georgia-Florida game u an additional $4. Away games are N each, except the Miami game, which is $7. Students with questions regarding tickets should call the Athletic Association ticket office, 39S0648. Dead Week Begin Dead Week No exams, jects or term s Monday begins Monday class qules, special propapers are to be given or assigned during the last week of classes. Take haute examinatIons cannot be made due prior to the regularly scheduled exam period. Laboratory sections of many courses may be exempt from the policy, provided such exemptions have been approved by the Office of Acadsnic Attain. Where such exunptlon has besa approved, the class should be made aware of the exempafli -to dead week. Students or faculty with questions regarding Dead Week policy Should contact the des .1 theIr college or the Office ef Acadunic Affairs, SItU. Auditorium Bids Set For Aug. 28 It will be takui -the renoyS and adOrn to Urjvedts Aijitoriwn at 2 p.m. August S In Room 36, J. Wayne na us.,. Aflumal tfl have been provided recently to meet the Ardaltact's aia of ant cmtructlea cods? stmm Is -S. Other UE Rules Set for Hearings; Copies Available in Bookstore E&G rules could be put into force under emergency provisions of the Act or they may be delayed unw normal procedures can be followed. He said a decision on which course to take will be made during the early part of September. Under emergency procedures, advance notice can be given and the rules put Into force for up to U days. 11am Is mflcient time to follow this procedure and have the rules become effective Oct. 1, Riggs said. Otherwise, diet, will be no sterna. nile. lit EM college. after Oct. 1 until the necesay 46-day notice can be give and --St RIggs mid tat he and LAG offices will review the rules to determine whether tare would be any likely berm In operating far a in web a uterca Th~ "1 antIcipate that sot of Urns EM rule Ur r Pt.flc.t by t~ 04.1.4. f .f*rnatl atians brIe*s to .out.,unlat* *ffIcIaS flu *m.artant information t* stsd*nts, *acuIt~ a, U,* Unlnnity of nones. Now Fort will pertain to admission and graduation requirements," Riggs said. "If so, there would likely be no harm In delaying and setting up a timetable to have the rules enforceable by the first week In Owenber." If emergency procedures are used to put EM rules Into force by Oct. 1, it will still be necessary to go through normal procedures to make them permansitly starveable. 'We hopeto be able to qsre the spume of giving double note.," Dim, said Riggs said die UniversIty was barely aba. to get swim the wire In pnhIMSa notices and ruN. bern,. It was at been wadi altar We LqIslatr. adjoined ha .1.,. sadly w~ had t. be dams. "We -particularly awry we~to held --to first wet iv'ity .& Pun.tim & & staff oust 0 She's Going Aaster' s The following article about the DIvision of Persomaei training officer Is reprinted from the July-August edItion of New Woman magazine. For 12 years Frances Crook spent her lunch hours working on her college degree (bachelor's in business administratIon). And now that it's framed above her desk, she's skipping lunches again to work on her master's degree in management. Not only does her business administration degree complement her career in personnel, but it was also a real bargain. Frances works at the University of Florida supporting her Invalid husband and three children. Her entire degree program (which costs sornestudentsasmuchas$1Ofl0) costher only a little over WA. "I simply took advantage of the University's policy which permits employees to take up to six hours of classes per term without paying any tuition," she says. The $600 expenses accumulated during the terms when she felt particularly ambitious and took more classes than were provided free by the employee self-lxnproveinent program. Degree TRAINING Reads OFF1~ER CROOK About Herself Career Service Positions Open Clerk lflh.t U -111gb School, pim -year sperlence. Salary: IBJIl. KEG leebleha H -High School, plus con In KEG eqtipnefl. Balmy: pS. Lfl4's -Need all area. Salary: 0,61. Ned] cil Iserter I -Ugh scud, medial twukaclop. typhus U u. Salary $5,574. Pulasseary Iflc&m Teebelsglst Sqes*ee -High school, plum two years In pulmonary functiin touting. biar3r 516,314 BegMend Teats Pfle U's -Needed all -Salary: P56 Radio-TV Vagina U -Mliii school, plum four years espuIece. Salary: 3.33. secretary 3-High School. plus a year eipuIare, t~iuag 36 uput. Salary: 55,761. Teaching Staff Phesuacist -In Departamat of HaspflalPhannacy, bands Teaching Hospital and clinics. (Is not a faculty position.) flegree In Aanrnacy required and mat be registered with state of florida. Contact Rose. Meftealy, Contra] Employment, NI-jill. Salary: $13,. of September ratEr than earlier In the summer. but it was simply ImpossIble to complete, the mmwmuatal tat of twInging all the rules together and publlsbhw tarn as required by law any earlier than we did,' Riggs said. "As It was. it took the work of hundreds of people to canpids." Meanwhile, the rule. .1 other than EM units that will -public befl beginning Sept. 3 are available -at bee cents per page, or 55.43 Ia a cuwaete set of rules -in the Campus Shop and Bookstore. Notes of the hearings and suninanu of the rules to be caisidered are pblI*ed In the Webinday ailtima of the GassyIn. frdqa and Macha County Mv.cat. Notices are also displayed -var~ bulletin boards abut the amp. and lee beet circulated to Sea direct. aid depertu chairmen -well -to goveunut aces and to College Itdat cornS resin duMng to be heard a ear rule -give malice or toy -a their usgS hr tag. in wr~ Hearings will bsgM *5 am. Sept I in bym mu asia as a tot west -keg -incq. ii. a. St mierw~u my 0mg. ma reamEd t. buaSe. abIDEd WISh lb Sanitary of US. by Sept. L Seadi Committee For Architecture Dean To Meet Next Week The Search Ccmnmlttee for Dean of the College of Architecture will meet at 3:3 pin, on Thursday, Aug.21 in Roan 10)-A of the Ardutsctn and Fine Arts complex (Dean's conference mom). The committee hopes to submit a finalized list of at lest three possible candidates to Vice Praideit for Acadenic Affairs Robert Bryan during fall quarter. Members of the University cominwilty who wish to provide input to the csmmlttn should contact Committee Chalnnan Bill Eppes, College of Architecture. 3 Hall Adviser Positions Open Three hall adviser positions are available for the fall quarter. Hall advises must have a bachelor's degree and previous residence hall work experience. Pay f or U e half-time p U a ISgS foe B months, and both male and female advisers are needed. ResponsibilitIes include staff selection, training and supervision of residual assistants and student volwiteers, superviuiui of tudeit activities In a particular ball, maintenance mqawvliei .f the resIdent hall physical plant and coordinating education programs. Stedwita lutmated in the two available v~cacle -a. a ca~m aa contact Jack liSa, Director at RS~ Life at 35-241?; for the wig position, catad Al Zeal, Dinner of leSsee L~ U~t B ~jTflAC Poainne ~n Rnu.'m -bA.*. fl Uniurity of Rorlia, Oainetvt University of Florida it an Equal Employmmit Owetflt3VAflInnaUve Anion Employer I 'V

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Rozel le ruling a malor breakthrough I I }l'trILl ( purt an I AS \rtgclcs hIN ruled hr N F-i Uocl]c Rule as Ti ol~i:t~n (II Scition I ci the ',hcrm.,n Anti I rust Act When a player lulFills his contract obligations and plays 'Ut hi~ option, technically he 'a tree man Non in the NFL Ibis torm ot ~lavcry the N FL owners all the Rotelle Rule he rule was established to inhibit a player ii his contract negotiations with the club of his choice IF A player sign' with a club other than the one that holds has draft rights that club must compensate an the term ci money and-or players to the club of original ILUINtI itt 10 A lederal (I uuri [ Ituilid ha ii' WI itihatioai 'ii the totiri st~ond-ycar Bryant ci Raw' cisc aui~ok ing lialthii.k C ullen the L~' Angeles Bryant was informed b~ the NI-us .omniisioner office hat he ~as to report to the Detroit Lions training camp following the Rains signing ci Lion wide-receiver Ron Jessie. JESSIE HAD played out his option with the Detroit Lions and become a free agent. lie originally signed a contract with the WEL but the contract was netated and he hooked up with the Rams. br~ani s risers 401 .1 I CT~i polirs thu in. lieu ~io pp in g he oni in' ''loners act ann' ut ~l aimed a breach iii contract I he Lts Angeles Federal Court set up a hearing br August 12 FOIIOA ing the court' decision the commissioner office balked and rescinded it' ora4er directing Bryant to report to the Lions camp The office said that compensation be an the for,,, of future draft picks. THE PLAYERS have now acquired an effective device in their future contract talks. fletuture of the game rest on the way they handle this new found wealth. fib bring Loritronted ib the [XAibIC 'Cr' tes ci Mean Joe Greene Al t h~ h a~e to car is the los, ol .j t'~. tut tire drafi pit k~ What club ~ouldnt sign him? Following the court ruling Dne Bun a 1973 number one draft pack signed s~ nih the Washington Redskins. ltd Hendricks signed with the Oakland Raiders. Fach case can be sent to court, but it seems that the NFL's new policy might be instituted. It save, court fees THE L.A. football players Their relative ruling gives a lot of power. short careen can no~. be filled with lifetime guarantees If a player grows up in Southern California and plays college ball at USC. but is drafted by the NeM England Patriots, he can negotiate with the Rams. All they may lose is a draft pick. If the players abuse this new found wealth the end of the game may be in sight. If the NFL players association adopt the proper strategy tI> players and the owners can 1* happyPro football as ha~ business Football players are businessmen and they will nt jeopardize their future or mere greed. The ruling was a malor breakthrough for the players. and finally the illegal power implementation of the NFL~ Rozelle Rule will come to in end. The Independent Florida Alligator P.r ft ThjM.p. Mgw IA 1976 Phillies' Dc How important is one iran to a team? In basketball, a trw Alcindor can dominate a game by merit of sheer physical attributes. lit football, a quarterback can guide a team with has arm and his head almost controlling a game. IN BASEBALL no one iran has been able to accomplish this son of domination Consider Philadelphia's Steve Carlton. 27.0 with a I 9$ E R A. an 1972 while his team ended up dead lasL sq.qi A pitcher who has the best opportunity to dominate a game. gets his chance only once every four or five gaines. The rest of the players must do their best when chance calls on them to niake a play. Even a Hank Aaron. leader in caner home runs could not make Milwaukee or Atlanta a winner. DAVE CASH, however, is doing just that for Philadelphia. Not through physical talent, though he's biting .310 at l~~~seriI .301) last year. but through hustle and a positive outlook When second baseman Cash arrived in Philadelphia. the Phillies bad been kicking around the basement even thou.Jt ijiost observers expressed bewilderment at this, citing a lot of .alcii that 'las going to waste bjansku. Schmidt. Ben. Boone. Anderson. Hutton, (grlton. I witchell. L.onborg. most of the names were the sanw But something s.as missing P.c team was used to losing .ind looM new ways to do so every day IN PITTSBURGH, Dine Cash was learning the habit of r ---------.~-'FR I ELECTRONIC ENGINE I LI nwju ii. mogo is ANALYSIS WITh EACH TUNE.UP -ie Cash is money in the bank winning. Not just as a bench wanner for the consistent league leaders. Dan was hitting clos, to .300 each year as well as wielding with the best in the league. But there had been Mazeroski and now Rennie Stennel was sharing the second base pc.t with Cash. Though Pittsburgh knew Ciii. was one of their best prospects, they let him go for the talented Bill Robinson. Philadelphia was becoming a town of desperate efforts. Adding to the losers atmosphere clouding the Phillies' horizon was the ettys similar reputation. LARRY IOWA, the best fielding shortstop in baseball. was trying despetately to keep his batting average over .200. Each spring training would bring a different batting stance and a drop is average. To make matters worse, the temperamental Bowa was named team captain, an added burden which seemed to increase his temper tantrums. In walked Dave Cash saying Yes. We Can.' THE REACTION an Philadelphia to Cash's optimism was mixed. But most fans simply said Ill believe at when I see it. The team's publicity department was quick to make Yes We Can' the tent slogan. However there's only one reason the feeling actuuily caught on with the team and eventually the city -Dare Cash. Cash lives his "Yes We Can' attitude. His aflressveness and concentrated control of the bat at the plate makes it easy r~WflER I 5HOPcrr to understand why he's such a good hitter. the same picture of active concentration. In the field he' PERHAPS CASH'S nitiat contribution to the Thillies was revitalizing Ben. Cash was immediately accorded natural respect as team leader, a relief for Bows. Cash also provided the fielding ability nensnry to com pliment Bows. Soon they gained the reput.tiom -the best double play combination an baseball. Most importantly, Cash taught Bow. to hit, eliminating his tendency to bail out and improving his bat control. Last year Bowa raised his batting average to .275 and in 75 he's hitting over .300. which he credits to Cash. Suddenly, the little changed Plullies are only three games out of first place behind the Pirates and almost everyone is having a good year or making the big play. And Philadelphia's fans, who chanted "Bernie' all through hockey season. are now screaming "Yes We Can." Prornet on. Ca. 0 Pho*oor.phy 31 ~ r ROBERT KAPLAN IkRINION L. p ROB DONALD OPINION ~eu n canon sonic a stand 29" qJ OdeIl 20 gallwi tank and, --km pa

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DIVERS DO IT DEEPER! SCUBA CLASSES START SALES AUG. 21st SW VICE IBiTALS AIR AGUATICS TRAIL CORER INC. 3441 W. UNIV. AYE. US Diver MON-FRI 10-7 SAT 9-i 373-9233 DAWR Watch Torn Allen ca-host TV's Wild Kinqdom ADVUhiSINO I Why Do the Heathen RapeI V 2nd PusAn. & Act. 4:25 h h said that Ja. W.d.7.father .me. remarked to hi. wife: "Think ye. told dIM child the sa ski.8 20 a.!" She rephed. well he had not hanwd and reatesb.nd ft -the 19th. On a certain day two sermons had been preached, one by Martin Luther and the other by a friend and his co-laborer we will call Dr. B. Luther said to his frend: You preached a good sermon, but I liked mine better than yours. 'Well. Doctor, I will acknowledge your superiority No. replied Luther. that is not it. the reason I liked mine better than yours is that every child and illiterate servant present could understand mine and knew what I was talking about, but much of yours was only understood by the learned and the scholars.' Sonic years ago there was a prominent politician in this State who had some oratorical ability along with a "flowery gift of gab.' After one of his speeches two farmers met and one asked the other if he had heard the speech. and on learning that he had not he said: 'Man, you don't know what you missed; believe that was the finest speech I ever heard; he sure went to town!.What id he talk about, asked his friend. After hesitating a little. I don't know, he never did say what he was talking about!' On a numberof occasions letters have come asking the objective of this column, which probably is another way of asking. 'what are you talking about.' Our first article appared on the first Saturday of March, 1962. and with the exception of the following week there has been one in every Saturday paper, and in the first one and in all the following ones. directly or indirectly, we have talked about the fact that generally speaking The Church is corrupt and has junked discipline, and the results of Corrupting God's way in the earth will mean In the end, and the end might be near, the visitation of the wrath and curse of God upon us as individuals. our nation, and the worldcalling attention to the fact that this was the causeof the destruction of the world In the days of Noah. the cause of the visitation of the wrath and curse of God upon the Jewish people down through the centuries, the cause of the disappearance from the face of the earth of great cities and nations and kingdoms ot antiquity. and the causeof all the disasters, troubles. etc. otmankind including the calamities we read about In every day's newspaper! The 'heathen rage to get rid of Gods Moral Law. Ten Commandments, and The Almighty holds them In derision, laughs, and 'exes them with all adversity. We have also in these articles continually talked about the tact that God sent His Son to the earth to keep His Commandments perfectly, and that I-Ic ,.ill impute that perfect righteousness to every soul that will accepts and believes on Jesus Christ. and will write His Commandments In their hearts. or In other i.ords fix then, up there they will want to obey God, and keep His Commandments, which is the whole duty of man.' 'it is singular how long the rotten ,~ill hold together. provided you do not handle it roughly. Picture a rotten apple hanging on ., tree, or elsewhere, it holds together a long time unless it falls or is handled a ltttle roughly. and then you have rotten apple sauce. One meaning ol corruption is rotieness The earth became corrupt. or rotten in thd days ot Noah. God handled it rather roughly. it went to pieces and there was none left except the man who found grace in God's sight. the nan who feared God, and obeyed Him! -Some have estimated there might have been 480 billions of people it the earth when the flood camel The Jewish nation as a i.hole became corrupt. rotten. God has handled them roughly through the cent urtes and behold their history. suffering. and how they have been scattered. There is much rotteness and corruption in the home ad lainily life of our nation: there is much rotteness and corruption in the political life of our nation; the main cause of the corruption and rotteness in the family and governmental liteof our nation can be traced to corruption and rolteness in our Protestant Christian Church lift, and every oe of us who have taken such vows arc especially rewouslblel Did 1104 God handle us rou~ly when He permitted our Ptesident to be ausamated? No doubt ill our mind but that this "permissive providence" of The Almighty Isa rebuke to the tatire naiad Generally speaking. The Church refuses to get rough with duo. StateN of unbelief. aposaq. rejection of God's Laws and Word, and a the compelo. bold. toPihif sad increases: the civil powers of aovernnttfit refuse to "get rough" with murder. tobbey. vile Immorality-han heard it said time and again that the City of WasHaag. then .f the peat power of this natloti. is the worse "sink of sin and clasped @4' InIqukf' of welt crime in all this great land. and therefore compile, and rottemeas IbeId sopqkcr' Whit US O man do? He 'an do the "one thing needfuL" reed what It I. I. Luke 10:41.42: s&j.4 jeg innnd and said unto her. Martha, Martha. thou a'e careful and trofl4cd about masythlop: 3w one thing is nccdfufl and Mary hath chosen 'that M~. which shall sot be take. away from her.'XThC -pal Mary etiose was to 'St the fte~ of Jesus and hear His WordS Go and do likewise. get rid or convptio. and t~nss. caste "pad fruit" by the ponr of God! P.O. 3.a405. Dents. 0. 30033 II,. knd~.od.ni Rondo AJIIg.r, Thund.y, AMws~ 34. 191$, F~ fl McM Ianquiet steady man in the Met dugout The figure that emerged from the door was not the bronzed god or good-looking slugger In the tradition of a Clement. or a Mantle. The lit hair was cut close, en.style. Simple glass rated upon hi. non -his step was that of a cowboy: bowlegged, walking sideways -well forward on a smallish frame. The autograph-seeking yotrnptas made their way doter, but the, stopped. They recognized something -not only was it Roy McMillan. the aging Mets shortstop. but then was scathing else. GLISTENING in and around his c7n. something wet there. Doubtis. sonic of those youngsters sum ised it was something foreign in his eye -a bug maybe. But it was something in his hear. Roy MoMillan. trying to play one more year for the Mets in 1967 before retirement, had injured his leg that day. But for McMillan at 36 plus, it meant the end of his active playing career. It was all over, and the look in his eyes showed that he knew. The look in his eyes showed how much he cared-so the youngsters back off and let the master of over National League games at shortstop walk on by Undin urbed. THERE ARE TIMES when one needs to be alone. Tiisies such as them came again last week when McMillan was offered the managerial pohut of the same Mets club she., general mahaft? Joe McDonald and the board of directors decided that they had had enough of Yogi Rena. MeMillan had to get himself alone and make the decision. Like the old pardner from Bonham, faa. that he is. he took over the club, he knew the job might be for the duration of the season only but he also knew the Mets were still in the pennant race in the National League East. despite five straight losses that broke McDonald's back and sent Yogi looking elsewhere fbr employment. HE KNEW if he could get the Mets going the way of a winner. h&d be managing next spring. And right now, he's getting some help. The Pirates at-c faltering badly and the Phils have fiddled around unable to close the gap father than two games. True, the St. Louis Cardinal. an hot, but every club hash. streak. The Mets han not yet had theirs and if they an to have one at all, the be foot deva. 160 pound MeMillan Atop. to pilot then, to it -quietly. strongly. The same way he played shortstop. For tat years he was the Cincinnati replar at short. front 1951-hO. Three years with the Milwaukee Braves followed before the Mets were able to pick up the aging Texan in the middle of the 1964 season. HE NO WNGER had the range that had enabled him to establish National league records for most double p~ays by a shortstop (129) in 1954. He no longer had the strength in his arm that allowed hin, to lead the National League In putouts three times, assists five times and fielding percentage foor times. In 1957 he was named the shortstop on The Spotting News' Major (See McMilan page 24i 1~ V THURSDAY ALL DAY SUPER SPECIAL $2.39 8 oz. N.Y. Strip Steak baked potato Free refill tossed salad & Texas toast s on all beverages except milk C GREG FORMER OPINION

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Pug. 24. The Ind.pndnt Rouid. AJIigo.or ll~i.day Aug.n 4. IfS Bulldogs to go before committee By Alligator Senfra A National Collegiate Athletic Association NCAA) committee viii hear Mississippi States case concerning alleged football recruiting violations or, Aug 25. the Jackson. (Miss.) Clarion Ledger reports. In its Tuesday morning editions, the newspaper said the school will go before the NCAA Committee on Infractions in Kansas City to respond to 34 alleged violations. SOURCES QUOTED by the neinpaper said an NCAA investigation found the Bulldogs allegedly provided inducements for prospective players. The report said the school has been charged with pnf.sing added benefits and providing improper transportation and entertainment for prospective players. Mississippi State Autuletic Director Charles Shira refused to comment on the situation saying. We can't talk about itS Vice President Dr. T.K. Martin also refused to comment on the situation. 'McMiIIan' (From par 23) League Alt-Sta, fielding team and in the two yew following made The Spotting News' National League All Star fielding team At bat, MeMillan was most likely to hit a few hornets and drive in about 45 runs, while scoring SOot 60 runs. He was a great hit and run man and there were few at his tinie who could drop a bunt as adeptly. The runs he drove home were many Limes in clutch situations and his leagueleading 31 ncrifice tiles in I '454 attests to that. He drove home 42 runs that 5W. only I via sonic other than the sacrific fly route. He put the bat and the glove on the ball when n~ed. Standing out there at shortstop, his lets looked like one of those U-shaped wires you stick an the pound when playing croquet. Except there was agloveon top of that wire and it mom often that not got the job done, euipifing the ball before a strong and accurate throw to tint base. He was always the Mets steady, quiet man in the dugout -managing a club with a shot at a post-sew. berth. Whether they rather or not, the players will know they have a masap?. McMillan will handle them strongly and sternly if his past record as a fine player and even finer person has aw~thing to do with it. ELECTRICAL PROBLEMS? G.n.rotot .Stort.rs AIt.rncton FOREIGN CAR SERVICE ALACNUA CUtINfl G.n.rotor Service 5128 NW Ni Ave 31St 1 SUICIDE AND CR55 INTERVENTION SERVE M.i.t SISCOAS. Announces ho aponing of his off co for the practice of Orol and MoxIllo-Fociol S.ng.iy. 00 N.wb.ny Road, SM floe, Golnasyill. Florida hlwho.' (by., Evnl.p, W.&ands) 37~.flI4. df Ic. Noun: Mo,, -Pd 9.SS 942 ~M44 Summn highs got you down? Come, b. ennrtoln.d ot N~'. Second Annual HO mm 53 JWRU 7 30 Is not big enough for everyone I r~c~ moo inn mw hdh,. 372*3557 Reserve now to be certain of Pal occupancy. .Closesl to Campus MaSr TV Antenna sPool, Sauna Mcli. Nt. FuIIy Furnished .O~twauhm tauridiy Foclihi. I -u ISPS. seined Use h4sfldht pepIe In GukmwlI. Thinking of buying I ma Mercedes-Benz? Both the Mercedes-Benz 280 and iheAudfl~tS are German automobiles, designed for substance and quality Engineered to last, they are surprinngly similar in conapt and design EXTERIOR:Both were designed fromspa the inside nut to inarporate similar requirements resulting in classic exteriors Roth $1' are set .~anllyd~,ped w reduce wund ,~aswn COMPORT~ The Mercedes-Benz is known for xi, roominess, the Audi cxnws within I of us headroom, legroom, and mink space Hod' have ant nmculiy-dcswal r~tmng nats SAFETY: Both are designed with ng.d safety-cell passenger wmpartmcnts and energy-absorbinj collapsible from and rut sections. Both have power-assisted brakes and the kindolsteerwgroll radius which instantly compensates irs a frontwheel blowout r PERFORMANCE Both have .ophisii7i 'I S. cami suspcnsIon~ and drivc trj'n~ Audi~ front-wheci drivc gives greater tracking %t.ibillry lint, hindk ~ pteosely, Audi uwig .k .d-pmni 'car,,w ECONOMY: The Audi usc'. (IS Ititi inpecuon 'or execilent mtk'.igc 7 EPA Irgli way and city ic~t~ give McrccdcvBcn: 211 mpg and IS mpg, respectively And he Audi 56' 2X mpg and in lflmpgrespecuvely, .~ n AUO IsA Of wurse, there arc diiZMpg Hwy 2SMN lerences. l's hose differences 15MW c~ IRMpe that make Mercedes-Benz one of the hncst aiim the world and well worth the privy So hr people the answer may be Mercedes-Benz, But, when v~it add the similarities, and subtract the dii ~ kratces, we ~ you'll .wrec answer is Audi SAVE 20% to 30% OFF REGULAR TIRE *minor repairs electronicc balancing stacks, custom wheels, accessories Ta a K J~aj k 9 .1~ &ma~&eM 405 NW lath St. Next MItER PORSCHE/AUDI MOTORS, RC DIVISION TO Sound City 3771003 4222 NW 13th Street, Gainesville 376-4551