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The Independent Florida alligator

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Title:
The Independent Florida alligator
Portion of title:
Florida allgator
Portion of title:
Alligator
Alternate Title:
University digest
Alternate Title:
University of Florida digest
Place of Publication:
Gainesville, FL
Publisher:
Campus Communications, Inc.
Creation Date:
January 9, 1975
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1975
Frequency:
Daily (except Saturdays, Sundays, holidays and exam periods, Aug.-Apr.); semiweekly (May-July)
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.

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

Notes

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

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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Copyright The 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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The Independent /

THURSDAY -


Florida Alli ga tor /JAIN. 9, 1974 :{


.. 67, N n. 56

Published by Campus Communications Inc Gainesville, Florida Not officially associated with the University of Florida

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, I. Grad layoffs threaten theater I Im




I KAREN MEYER a recommendation made at the department
I Alligator Staff Writer chairman level. From there it. goes to the
I college dean and then to academic affairs. Hard Times
UF's theater division of the speech Speech' Department Chairman Ed Hut
I department find itself abruptly at a dead chison said t he has not yet made a recom I
end if, four graduate assistanceships cut last mendation, on restoring the assistanceshipsbecause
Friday are not restored. he has not received any funds to AtUF,
H.P. Constans' Theatre Director Dr. E. allocate.
James Hooks said he has petitioned to have Ron Steger, 26; Orville Starnes, 24; --
the' assistanceships restored and has been ,Gerrard Duffin, 32 and Cindy Duffin, 27, requested allocation from the Board of the theater department, grimly agreed the
expecting an answer since Tuesday. found themselves the graduate
among Regents. program could not go on as it has.
WHICH assistanceships are cut is based on assistants' squeezed out by a less-than. THE GRADUATE assistants train about "AS IT stands, without them it seems to me
300 students each quarter in building and it would kill it," he said.
tearing down sets, lighting, sound and all Wehlburg said there is no, way he could
major technical work involved in theater. take the responsibility for the more than 300
Without them, members of the division inexperienced students who work in the
question the survival of the theater programat theater each quarter, nor could he supervise
LI
_____ ____
UF. them alone.
Without the assistants, Hooks said, the Enrollment in the division is yet another
theater "would be unable to maintain its crucial issue.
., physical plant and inventory" with "THE MAJORITY of our theater majorscome
equipment. worth more than $100,000. here for productions," said Hooks.
"WE HAVE approximately 300 students in With the loss of assistanceships not only will
classes that have lab work in the (scene) shopas there be difficulty recruiting graduate
part of the requirements of the course," students, but "our majors will go somewhereelse.
said Hooks., ."
Aside from having to cancel the shop UF's theater division has experienced
requirement Hooks said the students would "unprecendented growth," Hooks claimed. r
lose the benefits of "a significant amount of The figures back him up. One year ago, there
expertise." were 48 majors; they now number 125.
There would be a considerable reduction in ANOTHER problem lies in the about 1
the master-apprentice ratio, Hooks said, a $28,000 budget contract Florida Players holds
:.: :. : M ratio that already has many more learners with Student Government funds in return
than teachers.IN for a season of shows free to students."If .
.: A LETTER requesting the restorationof the graduate students remain cut we
the four assistants Hooks said the loss will be forced to abrogate our contract with
photo by george* kochanlee would ,"curtail or eliminate one of the high SG," Hooks said, which could mean troublefor
WILL CURTAIN DROP FOR GOOD? profile] tine arts activities on campus." the budget request* next year. .
Hooks was referring to the 6,000-plus "They (SG) could justifiably tell us to get
grads who build sets surprised by layoffs "
persons who attend the Constans productions lost, he said.
quarterly, "It would mean a total shutdown of the
Dr. A.F.C Wehlburg, technical director of program," he said.



,_, Sudden 'layoff jolts' family' Rid


By KAREN MEYER Ron, his wife and child spent the Christmas break in
Alligator Staff WriterA Missouri and job hunting for the coming fall in Chicago. He
returned to the bad news Saturday night.
resounding hush tills the H.P. Constans Theatre this WITH THE help of an assistantship in the costume shop,
week. ,Cindy gave up a good paying job to begin work on her masters
The four graduate assistants who have taught hundreds of last fall.
students how to build up and tear down the sets for Florida She wasn't present Wednesday as Ron, Orville and Jerry
Player productions now sit in. limbo. talked in the empty theater-she ,was out looking for a job.
THEY FOUND out Friday they lost their assistantshipsthis Jerry said if he isn't restored, "it's not going to kill me."
quarter. He's working on his Ph.D. and still has a ways to go.
They will probably survive. BUT, BECAUSE many of his required courses are
But according to Director of Theater Dr. James Hooks, the sequential he said it could add as much as a year to the time ,it
theatre division may not. will take him.
'HOOKS HAS petitioned to have the assistants restored. Edged by bitterness tor the lack of notice, the real concern
Word was expected Tuesday. rested not only with their personal lives, but with the whole
As of 5 p.m. Wednesday, none had arrived, leaving the division.
students sullen and wondering and the future of theater at "You don't learn theater in class, you learn theory," said
UF uncertain. Jerry. "You learn theater by getting out and doing it."
Orville Starnes, Ron Steger, Jerry Duffin and his wife, AND THE students in UF's theater division can't do it
Cindy anxiously await the words that will determine their without close! supervision. Much of the equipment in the scene
immediate, futures.A shop is dangerous in the hands of a novice: r\
fifth graduate assistantship, that of Henri Fonte,.was cut "Sure, the book tells you how to use the radial arm saw," Ji i
from the division last fall. Ron said'grinping. Yet no one goes near it without first being t
Orville and Ron both married, were' going to complete shown. }i
their masters degrees in June and be on the job market in the Their real titles are "research assistants," yet they J
fall. simultaneously substituted the word "teachers" describing 1

Being laid off was a jolting surprise to both. themselves. h .. !
"WHEN YOU get laid off any kind of job you get two WITHOUT[ these teachers, only a select group of students Oj .
weeks notice," said Orville. He went to pick up his paycheckfrom could work in the shop. The limited number could produce j j.f. jI
last quarter pn Friday thinking!. he would start work limited technical. work, and therefore limited shows for the .. ,I
.f.. {
public. -
.
again Monday. .
Instead, he was notified of his termination."So Students who come'to lorn non-technical theater'want to '" .,,1
photo by george kochoniec
:{
you put oft.paying rent and bills cause you think you ry
have a check coming and Waste three weeks not looking for a RON STEGER, WIFE AND CHILD .t
job cause you assumed you had one."Orville said. (See "Family" page three) spent Christmas fob hunting
r

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Peg 2,"e Independent Florida Alligator,Thursday, January 9, 1975

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Sirica releases from prison ..





Dean Kalmbach Magruder


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'WASHINGTON (UPI) John W. Dean III, Jeb Stuart Kalmbach, once Nixon's personal attorney, accepted his ALL THREE were star witnesses at the cover-up trial that
Magruder and Herbert W. Kalmbach-three men who release with bitterness toward none and with "profound ended New Year's Day in the convictions of John N. Mitchell
confessed their Watergate crimes and then helped convict gratitude for the compassion of Judge Sirica." He told H.R. Haldeman, John D. Ehrlichman and Robert C. Mar:
others-were ordered released from prison Tuesday by U.S. reporters here he would return to his home in Newport Beach dian.Sirica will sentence them later, possibly next month.
of the
District Judge John J. Sirica. Calif., on Thursday.A "Upon consideration defendant's motion for
Sirica's President Ford had no reduction of sentence, .." Sirica said in near-identical orders
surprise order, signed just six days after four other WHITE House spokesman said
top lieutenants to Richard M. Nixon were found guilty of the comment on the release orders and had not been informed in for Dean, Magruder and Kalmbach, "It is ordered that the
Watergate cover-up, reduced the stiff sentences he imposedon advance of Sirica's decision on behalf of the three. unexecuted and-or remaining portion of the sentence .is
each of the three men last year to time already served. All three men had routinely asked Sirica for a reduction of reduced to time already served."
.IN RECENT weeks, all have been held at Ft.. Holabird their sentences last fall. His terse orders gave no reason why The order pertaining to Kalmbach differed slightly,
.Md., near Baltimore, to be on tap as government witnesses for he had granted the requests or explanation of the timing.It whereas the$10,000 tine levied on him still stands.
Watergate prosecutors. was believed, however, that Sirica's action was in
Dean and Magruder were reported by prison officials to recognition of their full cooperation with the government after
have been sent to a "safe house" in the Washington- pleading guilty to their own crimes-Dean and Magruder to thursday/
Baltimore area to be picked up by their families. They were conspiracy in the cover-up and Kalmbach to corrupt cam- lw J. CCNGLER
said to have declined to hold a news conference. paign financing. Win Editor

/
-- Editorcapsule

>


f '?" '" Tough' economic plan inventories still up


DETROIT (UPI) Despite large-scale, production cut
finished Ford backs in December, U.S. automakers reduced their huge
: v nearly : inventory of unsold cars by just 85,000 and now have enoughon
'
hand to last a record 100 days.
The large supply means even more cutbacks for the industry
WASHINGTON (UPI) President Ford told his Cabinet which already has 300,000 workers either idled or

Wednesday he would propose a tough anti-recession program facing layoffs in the coming month. At the beginning of
within two weeks. But his chief economic adviser at the same December there was an 85-day supply of cars jamming
time forecast continued stagnation and unemployment storage and dealer lots.

. through year's end. The inventory of unsold domestic cars stood at 1,735,000 at
F Press Secretary Ron Nessen said Ford has"nearly finished" the beginning of December. A near-total shutdown by
=a his economic recovery program but did not outline it at the Chrysler Corp. and sharp cuts by General Motors and Ford
90-minute Cabinet meeting, the first since mid-November. Motor Co. held down production, but the worst nonstrike
"Ours is a good program" Ford was quoted as saying. "It December sales in 15 years left the industry with 1,650,000cars
is tough. It is fully defendable. It will give us the restoration of on hand entering January.
confidence that is essential to recovery."

k Nessen also said that Alan Greenspan, chairman of the Oil refiner's strike delayedDENVER
President's Council of Economic Advisers, told the Cabinet

moments earlier: "The economy is bad. What we foresee is (UPI)- The president of a 60,000-member Oil
a bottoming out in the spring summer. and then it will be Refinery Workers Union extended negotiations by the hour
flat for awhile. There are many major uncertainties." Wednesday in hopes of preventing a nationwide strike that
Nessen said Greenspan "didn't spell out specifically when could cause gasoline shortages.
the downturn in unemployment would begin," and that Nonetheless, 7,500 Oil, Chemical and Atomic Workers
although the economist forecast "a drop in inflation," he did Union (OCAW) members jumped the gun and picketed
not "give any numbers." The administration was said to be plants in Texas and California. OCAS President A. F.
hoping for an inflation rate of about 6 or 7 per cent in 1975. Grospiron said he would not order them back to work despite
The President will spell out the details of his economic his hope of reaching a settlement.
program and a companion energy saving plan in his first State Grospiron said he had set no firm deadline for a favorable
of the Union Address to Congress, Nessen said, and the response from producers before ordering a nationwide
message will be delivered personally to the House and Senate walkout but said he would "keep working(for a settlement) as
within a week after they convene next Tuesday. long as there is hope." _





The Independent Florida Alligator n
a publication of Campus Communication
Incorporated a privo' ,
non-profit corporation.. It I I. published
IRCLE five. lime weekly xcept during June,
July.,and August when lf. published
semi-weekly, and during student
holiday ond e.am period Opinion
expressed In the Independent'
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writers of thh article and not those of
the University. of Florida, the campus
served by the Independent Florida
Alligator. Address correspondence to
The Independent Florida Alligator
P.O. Boa 13266, University. Station
NORTH AMERICA'S LARGEST
COLLEGE SERVICE ORGANIZATION Gainesville Florida 32601. The Independent
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I'uden'' of the University of Florida.
SERVICE TO THE CAMPUS AND The Independent Florida Alligator'
COMMUNITY reserve typographical the right tone to of regulate all advertisements the-

First Meeting: Thursday Jan. 9th at 6 p.m. J.W. Reitz Union Room 150-C away oil copy and to It revise considers or turn objectionable

Lancaster Youth Center Trip to Speakers on the Plaza The Independent Florida Alligatorwill ,of
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Disney World
OUR PROJECTS INCLUDE: Environmental Concerns payment for any advertisementsinvolving
Sunland Training Center House Painting typographical unless error notice or.n
erroneous insertion
M.S. Blke.a-thon Sav.-A-Ufe Program given to the advertising manager
Blood Drives Circle K Week within ((1)I)day after the advertisementopp
xi/Th. Independent !Florida
plus Conventions and Parties for
Alligator' will not be responsible
of
more than one Incorrect Insertion
392-8834 an advertisement scheduled 'to run
373-2997 several time






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Independent Florida Alligator Thursday January 9, 1975. Page 3
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I Lines are shorter but reaction murdlBy |I


BOB GORDON their appointments," he said. "I've been: in these lines and, "The whole idea was to control the flow of people," he said,
Alligator Staff Writer believe me, it's better this way." "and it seems real nice."
Octavio Blanca, 3AG, agreed that the new system was, "If anyone's pressed he should come and see me," Loeb
A new system of financial aid by appointment has produced better than the old method of disbursement."I said.HE
shorter lines at the Hub, but student reaction to the change is JUST picked up a grant and had no trouble," he said. SAID close to 4,000 appointments were mailed out and
mixed.A He said he didn't think the appointments were being only about 50 people have asked for changes.
spot check by The Alligator Wednesday afternoon found followed too closely.
lines at the various windows at the Hub to be very short, never "I had a 2:45: appointment and 1 came here at 1 p.m.," he Loeb said he would have to wait until after drop-add beforehe
over ten people. At times there were no lines. said. "They said they would have given me my grant if I had could tell for sure how well the new system has worked.
NOT ALL students involved in the process are happy, had my fee card with me." "We'll have to wait until then to see if we have any surprises
however. Sherry Bourassna, UC, said she "hated ,it. LOEB SAID he felt the appointment system was. working'well. ," he said. "I think the novelty of this has had its effecton
"I've been to three different places and they keep telling me the students and the administrators. Time'll improve it."
to go somewhere else," she said. "The lines_ are shorter,
though."
"I. think this system is ridiculous," Evan Birnholz, 3JM -
-
said. "I just had to borrow money to buy books." : &;r- TTE-5: 0tf
BIRNIIOLZ'S appointment isn't until Jan. 14, the day after
fee payments are due. He said he was afraid he would have to c v
pay a late fee.
Monte Loeb, director of Student Accounts, said late fees
will only be assessed to students not paying their fees by Jan. '

27..
He said this information was included in a letter sent to all
financial aid recipients. : ',," ,'
,
; .. ;
RAY YOSTE, 3HP said he felt the system was working '. :4..:

"pretty good. ,
"It's cut down on the lines and people are being seen at / ,\>-
.. .. .. -- ",; : : ;
Prot. Uh j
gives F m y


quarter million

By TOM SIIRODER t mRn4"

Alligator Staff WriterA S
J
donation toward the establishment of a professorial chairin s
social ethics valued at approximately $250,000 was an-
nounced Wednesday by UF President Robert Q. Marston.
Alfred A. Ring, retired UF real estate professor, said he
made the donation in hopes of "leaving this world a little 44S0 0
better place than 1 found it."
A 6.6 ACRE plot of land adjoining the Gaineswood
apartment complex appraised at $180,000 will be turned over
to UF immediately.An .
adddtional 570,000 will 'be' paid to UF after Ring's
death or in periodic payments in his lifetime.The .
'69-year-old real estate appraiser is the author of the --r Asa
world's best-selling real estate text. Printed in seven editions,
sales total more than one million copies. photo by .He strln
SINCE A professorial chair usually requires a principal of
5750.000. funds already available at,UF for a rotating visiting UF PRESIDENT ROBERT MARSTON AND RETIRED REAL ESTATE PROFESSOR ALFRED A RING

donation.professor position will be converted to supplement the v. .Marston discusses plans with Ring,about the establishment of a social ethics chair at UF.

The inter-departmental chair will answer directly to the
dean of the College of Arts am:} Sciences. Family; I
Dr. Calvin VanderWerf, the present dean of that college,
said the chair will be concerned with examination of 'the one-acts last fall that kept Orville busy six solid days and
existing set values and their effect do mankind. (From page one) nights behind doors of Constans Theater. '
VANDERWERF said an advisory group is being formed to TECHNICALLY they were aware they were retained on a
engage a,'leading scholar" to occupy the chair' hopefully by perform in a good technical setting or they don't want to quarter to quarter basis. Yet they were assured the jobs would
fall of this year. .perform at,all Orville noted.} be there.
Ring said the, development of the program will strengthenthe Each took home about 5135 every two weeks after taxes. for Their jobs are still there.
ethical fiber and character of students. the 20-25 hours they put in every week. But for the moment they're vacant and closed until
"It's been a dream of mine for many years" he said.! That's not, including the overtime during shows, like the further notice.

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Pag 4,Independent Florida Alligator;lltvredaytfenWary f, 1975" '""" :;" .tl
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UF off-campus housing situation YIj'I'.:'



continues to have bleak outlookBy f tf ll l tf(

I .i
MARK GREENE campus housing last fall with over 400 Opp said there is a problem with keepingan ;1,0 1\\
available off campus
Alligator Staff Writer triples-6,100 now live on campus with only accurate account of who listed
about 250 triples remaining, Hennessey said. rooms to share. Many people
been late
have
About 500 new off-campus units are OtT campus, about 24 rooms for men with rooms before Christmas break
needed to house students, but only 96 are one or more roommates needed are available, coming back and many of these are still i'
planned for construction, according to Carl and about the same number for women. unfilled.
Opp, director of off-campus housing. Several trailers are unoccupied around MANY PEOPLE who go through the ,./ : ';:
office do not report back on their I ?t ,,
Opp said off-campus housing this quarter Gainesville but their distance from campus housing o'f'.
luck in finding housing, making accurate .., .. .
remains very tight with little choice of turns many students away, Opp said. :
available units to applicants, just about the Hennesseey said 212 rooms oncampuswere figures difficult, he said. photo by eric estrin
same as it was in September. requested to be untripled, and all these Opp said transfer students looking for
HOWEVER, he said he expects more requests should be met. No one is living in roommates are having trouble despite lists of Kiss 1
me
housing to open up in the spring. study lounges any longer. available rooms sent to them by his office. !
The overflowing on-campus situation of HOWEVER, except for cases of extreme Many of the transfer students are not
last quarter should be almost nonexistent by hardship, no one will be allowed into on- contacting the people listed, he said. Little dogs need love too, even if they 1
next week, according:: to James Hennessey, campus housing, Hennessey said. Opp said many transfer students want afford to cruise around in
director of on-campus housing.Of He said those triples which weren't brokenup apartments but they don't know enough can snazzy 1
the 6,500 people crammed into on- did not because of the lower charges. people to find available roommates. cars,like this pup. i


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UNRESTRICTED


PUBLIC SALE


NOTICEEVERY
rwer roAll ;
ARTICLE IN STORE
Carters 25-Wh/ off All Natural Comforts
INCLUDING: :
WERE 30 NOW 20

All Diamond Rings All Unset

Diamond Emeralds Rubies
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Sapphires Opals And Other ,

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I .

IlK & ISKGoldJeHclryoFAII Name Brands I SLASHED 25-75% OFF


Description Including Neckchains,
STILL
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Reduced From Original Old Gold

Prices "
1'<\ ,
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ALL
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Coffee & Tea Sets Trays & Many' Gift ,
SIZE 5
Item
,)jI j\\\
All Birthstone & Wedding(!: Rings ';4.: \, "'4 ". .
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CrjstalCut! Gla's.! Figurines OFF Y. J
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,
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Estate Jenelrv Oxfords in 4 colors All Baretraps

This Final Week of Sale at
were $20 NOW $10.00 25-m

40% to 70 % OFFThe



Enlirt'ln"nlor1' Collection and Estate Jewelry I*
t Bring Offered to the Public and Must Be Seen to Be
Appreciated.


NOTHING RESERVED

: EVERYTHING TO BE SOLD

A T SACRIFICED REDUCTIONS


r:\rr% l IIi..n."tiil'& Pririou*(.<'m I.(:"ti"ri,'H
w
R> UjrufMilrOf: 'PI".i..l.
'Ii...,Cn.r.nl.v Of(4'rlifi.(V"'jl' .


Store Hours. 10 a.m. to 5:13: p.m. Dail) cunnfl.

FINAL DAY-SAT.,JAN. 11 th. 10 A.M..9 P.M.

Robertson Jewelers

8 South Main Street*Gainesville.Honda
1029 W. Univ. Ave.
Open 10-8 M-F 10-6 Sat



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j lndpndnt Florida Alligator,Thursday,January 9,1975, fag aReduced "


il.'! GOING FORCED TO MOVEBUSINESS OUT journalism budget ,,' '

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J f,;' NEW & USED cuts out travel supply fundsBy


i{ Everything must be sold GREGG CALLAGHAN

r h, andGLORIA
.', AKEL
Matt-Box Spr. $9.95 New B.R. Suit $99.20 Alligator Staff Writers 41'1
: Lamps $1.77 100's of other .

Chairs $3.70 items will f : This year's expense budget of $27,787 for the College of
2 pc. LR. Suit $69.20 be sold Journalism has already been allocated, with no money left for ",' "
faculty travel expenses or needed supplies. ;(
Dean John Paul Jones said, "Supplies are on the verge of < '
' FURNITURE CITY USA being critical-if not critical already-and will keep g ttingworse' J
if we do not get more money." '
)' Corner of E. University & S.E. 1st 1 St. : OTHER COLLEGES are having similar problems finding It k

.ft ,,.. ........ ..............._'_mw"w. ........'.._...u._.,,:,;.--OP'MN.._..... ..,Jl', enough money to buy paper and office supplies for the rest of ,1I
the year.
f 1 ..:". Jones said he will ask for additional funding from the office
:, .
1 .,..t.. ...r...... ..,c ',..\. of academic affairs to purchase supplies for the remainder of t..",
.t:," :.::1. the academic year.
f .4 Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences C.A. VanderWerfsaid \
" :.! : "We're hurting badly but trying to cut wherever possible
... .-.
' .. .. without hurting our teaching program."
., -: "PROFESSORS will have to give fewer exams, take fewer
.:'.. memos and supply more information verbally," he said.
Cathy Crawford, administrative assistant at University
College, said they haven't felt the pinch yet.
"We've taken to recycling file folders, copying things on,
both sides of the paper, and avoiding any unnecessary .
buying," Crawford said. ,
"WE'RE seeking to find ways and means for what looks
like a deficit," Joseph Julin, law school dean, said. .., 'f' ,::1$ '/
So far, $56.000 of the law college's $122,000 yearly budgethas SUPPLIES RUNNING OUT

been used. .College of Journalism have "critical"' shortageLast
may
Julin said this year's budget problems would be com-
pounded by the cost of preparing for an accrediting team year the college had to draw on an emergency con
which comes to the college once every seven years.A tingency fund to pay its expenses, Jones said. However, he
PORTION of private money, raised from the alumni said no money was available this year from a contingencyfund.
association, is being used to fund the deficit, although it was .
not intended to replace state support, Julin said. This year's $27,144 budget was reduced five per cent by an
Ira Horowitz, chairperson of the management departmentat order from the Board of Regents last month.
the business college, said they beat the supply problem by ACCORDING to Jones, a reallocation of funds on the <::1*ate
buying most of their supplies last summer before prices went university level could provide additional money to account (for
-. '
up. increased enrollments.
Horowitz said this money was supplied by money given to There were approximately 1 150 more students in the Cc lU Z c!
'
professors for grants. of Journalism this fall compared to last year, and Jo u ?
UNTIL additional funds are given to the College of predicts another enrollment increase this quarte
$100 Journalism, faculty members will have to get by with..suppliesin He said one of the measures that may have to be taken in .
stock. the future is to take phones away from faculty members.
;jl-., Jones said many of the professors now have to buy their own "WE MAY HAVE to supply one phone to about. ? five
pens and pencils. faculty members," Jones said.
J MINI Paper, which was once supplied to classes by the college, "We've taken to counting every paper clip, but everyone is
now has to be supplied by the students. tightening their belts. and getting by," Professor John L.
"It's belt-tighening all the way down the line," Jones said. Griftth said.Professor .
"We won't be doing any traveling, and we've already cut Edward Yates said it was tight, but it did not
SKIRTFINALS down on paper by using both sides." seem to be hurting his teaching operations yet.
: JONES REQUESTED an additional $30,000 to $40,000 for However, he said that he was afraid much of the material
..,i'-
JJ:'" ) the expense account in early September after the college he would normally mimeograph and hand out to his class
; received a $10,756 cut from the previous year's budget. He would not be read if the students had to go look,..it up on their

,tr has received no response to the request. own. -



Exotic pets increase in popularitybut



veterinarian says 'be careful'By

Guys $2.00 door charge

DEBBIE ERICKSON YET, A monkey's lively, human-like face, and cute chatter
Girls FREE Alligator Staff Writer continue to attract many prospective pet owners unaware
monkeys may become dangerous and vicious when full grown.
Monkeys, similar to humans'' in physical structure, also

First 10 girls receive Lying in bed, the lull of music drifting from the stereo, you share many diseases with humans. Tuberculosis and respitory
feel something cold and scaly slither across your feet. Alar colds are two examples. While humans do not usually con-
med at first,you remember it's only the pet snake you boughtlast tract these diseases, the weak unsanitary monkey often does
$10 for dancingmust weekend. You fall asleep-unaware you're making the and can spread these diseases to it's owner, Meyerholz said.
snake die a slow death. Raccoons, ferrets,wolves, foxes and other wild animals may
"Pet snakes often die in captivity because their owners have be unable to adapt to life in a cage. As a result they may
( wear a skirt or dress) 'neglected to research the type of food and environment they become "vicious and anxious toward their owners- ,"

need" said Dr. G.W. Meyerholz, extension veterinarian with Meyerholz said. "
UF's, Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. ONLY IF the fox was bought before it was weaned will it
Monkeys, wildcats, snakes and other exotic animals are make a good household pet, said Henry McBonough, owner
also dying needless "deaths I as they gain popularity as of Love for Sale, a local pet store.
.
household pets.MEYERHOLZ. "They generally make good pets when bought very young
urges students to resist the temptation to but there is always the possibility that they will revert to their
buy an exotic animal or, at least, thoroughly research the wild instincts," McBonough said.
animal before purchasing it. Meyerholz believes "pocket pets" such as hamsters guinea
drink "Many,exotic animals require special diets and controlled pigs, gerbils, mice and rats are the best and easiest'of all petsto
?{
Want a meal ? Want :a environments that a person may be ,unaware of when purchasing care for. "These lively, funny ,rodents thrive in small
Want a book that' makes you think ? the pet," Meyerholz,said environment with little or "no care," he'sald.
Resisting the temptation to 'buy'an exotic animal is not
"Monkeys become sickly or depressed when kept caged, yet ,
If shopping hassles make you mad will wreck the household if left free. They will not keep easy, but only when the demand for these,animals goes down
will they be able to exist .in.the environment.they were meantto
themselves clean, and can rarely be hoi'sebroken I eyerholz,.
Find it with a Gator ad! said. live in.




-.
-



Florida Alligator,Thursday January t. 1975 JIMMIE I HUGHES SPORTING GOODS


Greek organizationslist 1113 W.UNIVERSITYYOUR

NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDAPHONE

SPORTING GOODS HEADQUARTERS 372.8212
rise in membershipBy # FOR 25 YEARS


COMPLETE TENNIS DEPARTMENTWith

JO LAURIE PENROSE "The image has changed since then," GolntivllU's largest Selection l of '
Alligator Staff;Writer Panhellenic President Maruchi Azorin said. National Brand! Rackets to Choose From
"The stereotype of prestige-oriented rich girls WILSONHEADDAVISTENSORDUNLOPGARCIA
UF and is isn't there "
fraternity sorority membership anymore. SPORTSCRAFT BANCROFT
on the rise, if figures from fall rush are any Azorin added that the increase in the PENN
indication. number of sororities at UF has made it
Membership in UF's 18 sororities now possible for more girls to go through rush TENNIS BALLS 24 HOUR
numbers about 1,250 women, according to each year and be able to pledge. White Yellow Orange RESTRINGING®RIPPINGPenn
Panhellenic Council records. The one-week "PEOPLE HAVE changed. Now anyonecan Wilson Dunlop Trotom. SERVICE ON TENNIS AND
rush last fall, was one of the largest ever, join" she said. RACQUET> according to fall rush chairman Robin Roth. Fraternities at UF' did experience a RACQUETBALL RACQUETS
MEMBERSHIP in UF's 29 fraternities now decrease in membership between 1968 and Wood-Aluminum-Steel
totals 2,168, according to Interfraternity 1972, according to Dr. Robert L. Burrell, &the Lightweight Nylon-Glass NEW SHIPMENT
Council Secretary Jay Meyer. He added that assistant dean of student affairs. In 1972 N,CR. & I I.R.A. approved romuetballs OF WARM-UP ALL NYLONG SUITS
the increase is due to the large numbers of membership dropped to 1,900, a decline from JUST RECEIVED
pledges during tall'rush. 2,900 in 1968."Membership.
Figures for fall fraternity rush are not has been increasing in the ALL TYPES OF ATHLETIC SHOES Seven, Color to
available. past three years," he said. "We have the BY Select From
"We had 799 girls sign up for rush, and largest number of members, both brothers'and SPOT-BILT. PRO-KEOS
380, about half, pledged. This was one of the pledges, since the late'60s." CONVERSE PUMA, TRETORN, DEXTER, VICMNG ", LARGE STOCK
largest rushes we've had, and one of the most At that time, Burrell thinks, students just OF SWEAT SHIRTS
successful," Roth said.PANHELLENIC weren't interested in fraternities, and FOR : SWEATPANTS
Council records show the universities didn't give the chapters the TENNIS, BASKETBALL BASEBALL.
present total of 1,250 members has been a support they needed. TRACK. FOOTBALL. JOGGING OR GOLF :';,. : IN WHITE-OXFORD
steady figure for the past several years. The "Now the interest has come back, but not I I ,.'i GREY & COLORS
records also show that sorority membership at the way it was," he said. "Fraternities andI : Youth and Adult Sizes
UF decreased only slightly during the late sororities have developed social consciencesand
60's, a time when many Greek organizationsat more interest in service to the com WE, SPECIALIZE IN Complete Stock of.
other universities lost members. munity." SORORITY & FRATERNITY. Boys&Girts Gym Shorts
& Shirts In School Colon
JERSEYS


Some veterans puzzledover



G.1. benefits billBy WHEN YOU FEElPRESSURED

students during this period, Groseth said.
DOUG HATCH "No change in program, other than a usual!
,Alligator Staff Writer progression for an Associate of Arts or
Bachelor's Degree may be authorized eitherat
More than a month after the U.S. Congress the beginning or the end of the nine-month
passed a new G.I. Bill, the UF Veterans period," the guidelines state.
Hairs Office is still being deluged with THIS MEANS veterans cannot start
questions on the bill from veterans. graduate courses during the nine month
According to Rolf Groseth, Coordinator of extension of time allowed by the law, but --
veterans affairs most of the questions centeron might be able to do so before, Groseth said.
two points: using a nine-month extension "I see nothing that would bar a person
for receiving benefits for graduate level from starting graduate courses during his
courses and a $600 tuition loan program for original 36 months of entitlement and using
\eterans. the extra nine months for finishing up undergraduate
THE TIME extension contained in the bill work," Groseth said.k
passed by Congress in December over a veto The loan program, which would be used by
by President Ford, raised the time benefits veterans for paying tuition, has also sparked v
i ould be received by veterans from 36 to 45 great interest trom veterans, Groseth said.
months, but only for undergraduate work, No guidelines have been received on.,how TRY OUR
STUDENT AIDSTHESAURUS
Groseth said.Guidelines. the loan program would work or how the
received from the Veterans money will be paid as of yet, Groseth said.,
Administration (VA) amplify this point by "We do not know when it will start, who :
prohibiting changes in programs such as will be administering it, or even from where
changing from undergraduate to graduate the money will be dispensed," Groseth said. Roget's International Thesaurus (Crowell)
The Original Roget's Thesaurus of English words and
Phrases (St. Martin's)

TROPICAL FISHSPECTACULAR The International Thesaurus of Quotations (Crowell)

Rogef Pocket Thesaurus (Pocket paperback)
Roget's College Thesaurus (New American Library
paperback)
Roget's New Pocket Thesaurus In Dictionary Form
BLACK MOLLIES (Pocket paperback)

The New Roget1 Thesaurus In Dictionary FormBerMy, (
ZEBRA DANIOSCOLORAMA paperback)

VERBS:
EACH GUPPIES BARRONS 201 and
501 Verbs: French German.
MARIGOLD VARIATAS Italian, Latin, Portuguese Russian, Hebrew, Spanish.

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Independent Florida Alligator.Thursday January 9,1V75.Pog*7



I Hanson told t'b fill affirmative action job quickly .,1 I IBy


JANET PARK Allison beginning July 1 because of a hiring At the. council meeting, Hanson said he
Alligator Staff Writer freeze imposed by the Board of Regents due toa "suspects we're going to get a positive ago
shortage of funds. reaction very soon" from Allison. a .
Executive Vice President Harold Hansonwas HANSON SAID, "Allison was told by the HANSON SAID UF President Robert Q.
urged by members of the Affirmative president he can come whenever he wants.. Marston spoke to Alliscn at his job in
Action Advisory Council to "look at everyalternative" Hanson added that all sources, including Massachusetts Tuesday morning.
to get the new affirmative action private funds will be investigated to pay "The president indicated that Allison was
'
coordinator to UF before July 1. Allison's salary should he accept the post and going to come-let's say the president is
Originally, the post was offered to James come to UF before July 1. optimistic about Allison deciding to come,"
Hanson said.
In other action, Dr. Dorothy Nevill was
appointed interim affirmative action coor-
'Reverse discrimination'denied dinator by the council.,
SHE REPLACES Louis Murray, who wasappointed
to serve as coordinator only until /
Jan. 1. Murray is now serving with the Boardof
UF
by
employersBy Regents in a staff position.
Nevill has been working to correct the
deficiencies cited by HEW in UF's affirmative
JANET PARK "We accepted affirmative action not action plan.
Alligator Staff WriterIn through fear of HEW not through threats of HEW cited UF's deficiencies as not havingany
response to a memo from the Depart them taking our money away but because it's regulated tenure policies, having low
ment of Health, Education and Welfare right," he said.Committee hiring goals for women and no set grievance
(HEW) cautioning against "reverse member Bob Button, directorof procedure. ,
discrimination" in hiring minorities, two UF UF personnel relations disagreed with A DRAFT of the proposed remedies for the DR. DOROTHY NEVILL
officials said the memo does not apply to UF's Shaw and Hanson. deficiencies has been prepared according to .interim affirmative action coordinator"I
affirmative action program.Dr. Button said when affirmative action was Nevill and UF executives will meet today to
Harry Shaw, chairman of the Affirmative first being discussed, the term "qualifiable"was discuss it.Association. THINK this committee endorsed the
Action Advisory Committee, said used to describe a minority employ who for Women Faculty (AWF) spirit of the report, not the figures them-
Tuesday of the memo, "There nothing of possessed adequate job qualifications.This President Felicity Trueblood expressed selves," Hanson said.
substance different from what we've been employe would l>e selected over a non- concern over the proposed number of womento He said the AWF figures for proposed
thinking all along." minority employe with similar qualifications. be hired over the next five years. hiring of women were optimistic while the UF
UF EXECUTIVE Vice President JIarold According to Button, the HEW memo The AWF said in a memo to Hanson that figures in some cases were too pessimistic.
Hanson gave the official UF position on the directs universities to hire the bestqualifiedperson the figures are too low and will leave UF Trueblood said she would have to see the
memo. "As far as I'm concerned there is no regardless of race or sex. This, he below the national average for women em- revised figures before commenting on any
change for UF." said, does make a slight difference in policy. ployees in 1979. further action by the AWF.





A LITTLE KNOWLEDGE



GOES A LONG WAY -


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5 0 in the Hub TODAY'S, ALLIGATOR BROUGHT'


TO YOU BY CANDLELIGHT! ! !

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-- -}--

,Pops;..The **..'. Florida AlH0 iW(11i-iddotJanu;: ).* 1975 __ -
f .

I Censure payoff : an offer they cant refuse I


Can a university president and a. national. interested when they learned of Marston's portant questions If Marston about academic freedom and
at UF. now wants to
faculty union find happiness for $18,500 proposal Of course, they might change their justice position on these cases his offer would reverseUF's just
UF President Robert Q. Marston and the minds. Both have paid more than they are being
American Association of their aria UF Attorney Tom seem paltry.
? University Professorsvery offered fighting cases
to the But the president has the moxy to write
likely can.. Biggs thinks either case could drag on
Kurland: "Since these cases are currently in the
Whether George Cornwell and Councille Blye Supreme Court level.
it is to emphasize that this
important letter
courts
Cornwelland
aimed at
can, however remains to be seen. But Marston's offer wasn't
But Cornwell and Blye have little to do with the Blye. It was made to the AAUP. does not in any way constitute"an admission of

latest two-stepping Marston has been doing with The president wants to get UF off the AAUP wrong doing by the University.
the AAUP to get UF off the union's censure list. censure list. He notes hopefully in his letter to We would be much happier if as an importantstate

And that's odd because Cornwell and Blye are Kurland: "From our meeting I understand you employe Marston was at least talking about
supposed to be the last major obstacles to find this represents reasonable action by the spending taxpayers' money to defend the principles
endorsed when it fired Cornwell
"
UF
removing the censure, according to AAUP University to resolve these two cases. and
Associate General Secretary Jordan Kurland. The Both Marston and the AAUP have a lot to gain Blye rather than trying to have his cake and eat it

censure goes all the, way back to Stephen C. by the arrangement.The too.If
O'Connell's reign in Tigert Hall originating from AAUP censure list sounds nasty, but as the censure has no real consequences for UF,
disputes now resolved. both Marston and his spokesman Hugh Cun- why spend a cent to have it lifted? And is a censure

Cornwell an outspoken environmentalist, lost ningham admit, it has no practical effect on UF. that is for sale so cheap worth buying?

his job in 1972 when ,school of forestry faculty Still as long as the public has a vaguely negative If Marston believes UF did nothing wrong in
voted in secret to deny him tenure. O'Connell impression of the censure, its removal makes firing Cornwell and Blye, why be blackmailed by a

ignored a University Senate committee recom- Marston look good. lawsuit?
mendation that a tenured position be found for For the AAUP the longer the censure stands Graduate school dean Harry Sisler objects to the

him somewhere at UF other than the school of the harder it is to keep up the front that it means payoff because he thinks, public relationswise, it
forestry, where he was the victim of colleagues who anything. And the national organization has been would look like an admission of guilt.

considered their opposition to Cornwell's environmental getting pressure from the local chapter whose Vice President for Administrative Affairs

opinions over his teaching ability. members, after all, have to work here. William Elmore thinks the action could invite

Blye, a former English professor, was fired in So the AAUP can remove the censure and still suits by fired teachers anxious to get what they can

March 1972 after two students accused him of have the appearance of having gotten somethingfor from a gun shy administration.We .
making homosexual advances toward them. faculty members Cornwell and Blye. That also think President Mdrston should either

Both men have suits pending against UF askingor reads well as the AAUP faces a collective decide UF was wrong in. these cases and take
their jobs back and compensation.Now bargaining election. action that reflects that admission, or stay in

Marston has written a carefully worded But Marston's action is more important than court.
letter to Kurland, on the heels of an over-the- the AAUP's motives. Can a university president be censured for

Christmas-break meeting, offering Blye up to The firings of Cornwell and Blye raised im- talking out of more than one side of his mouth?

three-quarters salary ($11,000)) and Cornwell up to -
$7,500 if they will drop their lawsuits. Except L QT
Marston neglected to tell Cornwell and Blye.

Presto, cheap payola becomes high comedy. -
Both Cornwell and Blye told us they weren't I --- -.. w -


Re-centralize I :_ _




dropaddEDITOR i ; ; '

: As anyone who has gone through our antiquated fr
system of drop-add knows and there must be over 27,000 of
us,a change for the better is definitely needed.
The "coming thing" on university campuses seems to be a i
system of centralized drop-add where students may go to one
central location to drop and add all courses as well as receive
departmental approval.A .
centralized drop-add procedure was tried at UF fall
quarter with four colleges participating.: Unfortunately, the
success of the venture was slightly overshadowed by the huge
crowds attempting to drop-add during the first four hours of y

the After first the day.first four hours, lines were negligible and many iNrijr I 4)JIZ&W/'I(!

students managed to complete the otherwise lengthy process, -- '
in 20 minutes as I did. J '" .
This quarter I have spent eight hours going to nine dif- : ". ',.,
ferent departments in addition to four trips each to my college
office and Tigert Hall. "
1 highly resent being subjected to this frustrating, time-
,consuming process when a much superior procedure has been BANGI.- .
eliminated after only one quarter by the Council of Academic --
Deans.
The return to the old system mandated by the deans after The Independent
David
(the: fall quarter trial run: was 1 suspect, not meant to alleviate Smith r.nt wood
;hardships on students but on the university staff. Edltor-in-chl.f Managing editor
Because, in fact, the centralized system can be implemented Florida Alligator '
t to the benefit of all students with only a few
,Changes to alleviate the crowded conditions that existed all amttcaK; David KI.ln .
I luring the first four hours. Debl Fumiss Brion Jane.
EP News editor
The UF Young Democrats are working on such a proposaln Layout Editor Layout Editor _

the hope of convincing the deans to again, implement a RA"Tony" K.n zior...'....... ...... ..i. .... ..... ................ ..
entralized for
procedure the spring quarter. Jom.s V.Cook .. ... ..... ... .......... ........... ......... .AuJstont G.n.ral Manag.r Published by
I urge all students interested in seeing a time-saving drop- Mn.Evelyn Belt ... ...,. .. ....'.,'.... ............ .............Mmini General Monger
tdd system established to voice your opinions through the Mne Malphurl.. ..,. ..A.... .......... ...... .............. ...... .... .., .e Aall1ant Campus Communioations. Ino.
'Vlligator. college deans. Young Democrats or ,Student C.Roy Shipp ....1,..to.........:,.......... .......,..,.......... ... Bookkeeper
:government. /. Tom MacNamara....,..t':: ;'.';... ;.,...'....... ... ........ ....Buline..Monoger...... P.O. Box 13266 University I
Why don't you try to-save numerous hours i in drop-add Roy McGe.Jr..... ....t../:.... ., ....:..0.:.,.... ......... .... .. Accountant Stotlon. Galn.IYIII., Flori wi :
ines by expressing your support of such a system? Donna Lubrano I'"H ...'......................0...0". ...... Advertlling Monoger offices behind the Call. Inn.
IIr- key Harper ... ......,. .. .... \'. .... ......'.,....,....'!.... ,.Advertlling Coordlnotor 1728 west University Avenue.
Lynda Homier.,., 0.I ...... .. 0....b.-...... ...,,.....to.. Sp.clol Section Coordinator Busln.ss Office phone,: 376-4446-
Sue Cine Dlan Snyder... ... ....... ........ ....,.... ...........Adverttllng..editorial Production Manoger editorial Deportment: 376'4458.
Young Democrats Lynn Sokl.r..........,..,... .............'... .............editorial Producflon Production Monager Advertising and. Production I
Affairs Vice
Community President. MonoSlr. Departments: 37 4C82.
t




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. .. ..". '.' .




n' .1'I1.J"l d ptn !!ltfJ adds. 1!It ator':,.1h" ,,, ry.,1t7 r.c.8.. 9


I > >' A passport to underground America- I H




When Barry Stein came in out of the cold last November They point to Patricia Hearst and other reminants of the government trespassing and infringments on the rights of
Daniel Wight died .for
the second time.It shattered SLA still at large in underground America. They individual privacy.Of .

and mob seemed action that Stein, wanted on charges of resisting arrest, point to Bernardine Dohrn, Susan Saxe and other political course, it's absurd to believe the mere act of issuing
during the 1969 riots in Chicago, had sue- fugitives who have been in hiding since the violent years of the
cesfully eluded for numbers to everyone will automatically lead to abuses. But on
police several years by picking a out
name late 60's.And .
of the obituary columns..Daniel the other hand it was absurd to believe the guy behind you at
Wight. they add to that the thousands who disappear each '
HE BECAME that demonstration back in 68 was with the CIA, or that
so successful in his new identity that he
evading police, debtors, and families.
year
established those third rate burglers were really working for the Presidentof
,'\\ eventually a successful health center in Vermont Authorities say tracking these fugitives has proved almost the United State.
where he lived
a respected citizen. impossible because most have assumed new identities. It
Similarly when Jane Alpert surrendered, also in November, seems the passport to underground America is a birth cer-
on charges of conspiracy in a series of J 1969 bombings, she tificate. OPINION
told police she had been living a respectable life ever since WITH SOMEONE else's birth certificate you can get a
under another identity. driver's license, a passport with your own picture on it, and a
host of other identification. One girl was recently picked up in THE FBI may be right when they say the easiest thing in
California with 43 birth certificates. the world to do is to assume a new identity,but if it's that easy
RON CUNNINGHAM While this seems on the surface to be just another law to get a copy of someone's birth certificate, can it be that
enforcement problem, the actions of this particular com much harder to find out what their ID number was? Perhaps
ASSOCIATE EDITORStein mittee should bear some close watching.The then the only solution would be, shades of Orwell, tatooing
most obvious solutions to be suggested so far are a numbers on infants at birth.
national death index, enabling police to tell what birth OK., it's a problem, but then so is murder and no one has
Alpert and others have led the Justice Department to certificates are inoperative. legislation to outlaw come up with solutions for that yet. And when you stop and
form a special committee to examine and come up with taking phoney birth certificates across state lines, and issuing think about it, Police are not all that reluctant to utilize fake
solutions to a particularly vexing problem facing FBI and universal identification numbers to every American. identification themselves when the need arises. Witness the
local police.It disclosures here at UF with narcotics using
FIRST solution well least recent right agents
THE at
impossible or
may prove
seems the FBI is alarmed about the growing: use of false student ID's.
and the second unenforcable.But .
,
birth certificates, passports, drivers licenses and credit cards impractical AT BEST the committee is walking a tightrope between
and they want the practice curbed. it's that last solution that has the American. Civil proper identification and individual privacy. As long as it's
BUT HOW TO do it without invading some legitimate Liberties Union a little worried. members continue to explore the problem they do indeed bear
rights of individual privacy poses a touchy problem. They believe such a .ystem could eventually lead to close watching.




ADVICE & DISSENTThomas




Wolfe knew it all alongSome



people, I know, await Christmas break with bated I IMAGINE that the "Nurturing Syndrome" lingers on
breath. They schedule their exams for the first two days of with many students, especially freshpeople. After all, their
exam week. They have their bags packed a week in advance. well-meaning parents can't quite believe that their childrenare JANIS MARA
And they don't come back until the last possible minute. used to managing their own lives after only one quarter
Why..Gainesville\ is deserted until the weekend before away from home.
GUEST COLUMNISTsure
classes start. Then you can't make a stupid right turn on But hell, I'm 23 now. 1 don't know, maybe it runs in the
University Avenue without crashing into a car with six family. My mother's mother did it to Mom even when my
suitcases and a steamer trunk on the luggage rack.I mother had two children and was in her forties. Maybe I
,TOO,WAS ONCE infected with the homegoing hysteria. shouldn't complain.Also it would make up for all the times I hadn't let him pay.
Sitting at my kitchen table piled with dirty dishes and an it seemed as if my boyfriends became male chauvinist Imagine my joy upon opening the box and discovering a
aquarium that looked like it had given birth to the Monster of pigs as soon as my back was turned. My dates were more like black "Kung Fu" outfit suitable for a medium-sexed gorilla!
the Black Lagoon, I would dream of my parents' clean, neat political debates than romantic interludes. I imagine we The pants tied in front with a cord that never got tight
home. formed a delightful picture wrestling our way down the enough, no matter what I did, and they fell down if I made a
But no more. After the disasters of my latest Christmas sidewalk, our legs gettling tangled as the male fought to walkon sudden move. Not the best getup for a Kung Fu class, if I ever
break, I think good ole Thomas Wolfe had it right when he the outside. did take one.
said, "You can't go home again." ONE OF MY dates earned$20,000 a year and kept arguingthat MY MOTHER'S GIFT of 20 pairs of white cotton underpants
., Somehow, after doing my own laundry and paying my own it wasn't fair for me to pay my half of the expenses. My and a new watch band somehow failed to thrill me,
hills, it gets harder and harder to take my mother's, "Now morals notwithstanding, this sounded good to me, and I was too. All in all, I would've enjoyed staying in Gainesville much
Jannie, it's about time you decided to stop smoking cigarettes. in danger of) giving in when he brought over my Christmas more.
;Get to bed on time tonight, you have to go to the bank present. And that's just what 1 plan to do next break. After all,
tomorrow. Call Gail right now! Wash the dishes!" The box was quite large and:expensively wrapped. I was "there's no J place like home" for a disappointing vacation.

_u uuuu_...... __ __ _.mU.U."u



.
1
I
LETTERS POLICY

Letters must
.Be typed signed double-spaced and not exceed 300

words.Not be signed with a pseudonym. I
Have addresses and telephone numbers of writers .
Names will be withheld only if writer shows lust cause. I
The editor reserves the right to edit all letters for space. i
Writers may submit longer essays columns or letters to be
considered for use as guest columns. Any writer interestedin
submitting a regular column is asked to contact the editor
and be prepared to show samples of his work.

.) i



r The Independent I


Florida Alligator !

...
Doug Dial| Ron Cunningham
Editor. Associate Editor
;\+! Entertainment

George. Kochaniec Jr.
Photo Editor
t.
For,. Mlndl Kwrnon
Greg ,'.
Editor Assf. News Editor
Sports Vll! IttD BWm TW '!_mar CaURais cat srmp 6 wg ymt 1 1YD BNovtII fUlt.1D M'Wt')

. ....... .. ........ .' .... ...<4.
.
............ ........ ... .. .



-. _.. -,. _. "U' ',"_ _



J.nuaP.


( l 10.TIle Independent Florida Alligator Itiureday 1975
GO MUOONMG:


I Night classes include NOW YOU CAN DO IT TO LN6 MUSIC


tax newscast studies This week Jules Verne BandTues


\ By STEVE PROCKO the .ins and,outs of self defense using body Wed Thurs NO COVER "
,
:
..
.H .1 ,.
Alligator Staff Writer limbs, mechanical devices, breakaways and '
Break the monotony of your life with a holds. : .' :V:.) :,
Fri 6 Sat $1.00
variety of courses being offered as part of Feel possessed?
UF's Division of Continuing Education.For Learn more about demonology and witchcraft .
those who find themselves caught in the in the course titled "Demonology andWitchcraft" All TIC: BeeR: : OR wine: YOU CARE: TO DRINK
tax bind, there is a course titled "The which offers the historical ap.
Reluctant Taxpayer," taught by Joe proach and the study of witchcraft from the
Richardson, a certified public accountant.The middle ages to today. Every MON. 8-10
Monday night class will include WITH THE clutch of the economic crunchat Guys 2.00 Girls free
discussion and practice with income tax your front door, you can learn to entertain
materials provided by IRS. guests simply and economically in a gourmet
IF YOU JUST can't seem to cope with the cooking course. 0
New York brains of John Chancellor Walter Other offerings Include music arts and
Cronkite or Harry Reasoner there is an crafts photography and human sexual
offering entitled "Understanding The communication.Basic __
Evening News: The Contemporary World of registration fee for each course is$20
Historical Perspective." The Monday evening although some courses have additional lab
class will explore today's world and look fees payable to the instructor.The Jacksonville Gainesville
toward the future. 27 classes are held once a week for nine Corner of Park A King 1430 S.W. 13 Street
Women who are afraid to walk across weeks from 7.9 p.m.
campus at night might be more relaxed after Registration is being held from 6.9 p.m.
completing a course titled "Self Defense for January 13.16 in the lobby of Grinter Half,
Women." Instructor Dax Martin will teach east of the University Auditorium.

.

Married housing Greeks


I electric rates to increaseBy


RENA EPSTEIN the base rate which has yet to be determined.Peet .
Alligator Staff Writer said the ordinance would probably go
THE
into effect in February after it is advertised."It JOIN
Married housing and fraternity and will add more cost to students already
sorority students who buy electricity from UF hit with increases. In the past 14 months the
will soon have an extra 10 per cent charge base utility rate went from 1.2 cents per 69 SALE !
tacked onto their regular utility bill when an kilowatt hour (KWH) to 2.83 cents per
ordinance passed by the city commission Dec. KWH" he said.FRATERNITIES.
16, 1974 goes into effect. sororities and all the V
According to City Clerk Don Hope, the married housing units except Tanglewood, n
J commission adopted an ordinance which will have to pay the tax when the ordinancegoes
redefines UF into the category of a seller of into effect Peet said.
electricity. "Tanglewood is not included because it
"WHEN IT GOES into effect UF would buys its. electricity from the Regional Utilities SHIRT WHITES
have to collect a tax and turn it over to Board not UF" he said.
Gainesville" he said. UF dorms would not have to pay the tax
Ken Peet Housing Division business because the electricity charges are included in
manager,said the tax would be 10 per cent of their rent, Peet said. W 65% Polyester


I Accent plans UFO talk I 45'35%Wide Cotton 69 c


Ron Ziegler, Paul Samuelson, and Dick Feb. 18 lecture, planned in conjunction with Machine Washable'
Gregory highlight the Accent 75 speakerswho Black History Week,are next on the schedule. yard
will appear at UF this quarter. Time and location for these lectures will be
The series will open at 8 p.m. on Jan. 23 announced.Ron with Dr. Robert Spencer Carr's lecture on Ziegler concludes Accent's present list
unidentified flying objects entitled "Our of speakers with his Feb. 20 lecture on "The POLYESTERCOTTON
Friends in Outer Space." Use and Abuse of Power" in Florida Gym at SOLID COLOR /
Carr's lecture will be in the University 8:30: p.m.Accent.
Auditorium near the Hub. hopes to secure lecture dates later in
Paul Samuelson's Feb. 12 lecture entitled the quarter for Ronald Reagan and Frank DENIMS
"Study of the Economy," and Dick Gregory's Mankiewicz. CHAMBRAYS


100% Cotton AND PASTELS
45" Wide
Machine 45" WIDEMACHINE
PIKAPPA Washable
w WASHABLE




V 69 yard 69 YARD n


I: PHI





rebuilding/ responsibility .

hiluirs n

.
J ; v v v r p v i
re chartering ,
SUNSHINE SHOPPING CENTER STORE HOURS:
Mon.-Thurs.-Frl. 10-8
2619 N.W.13th ST.- PHONE 373-3285 Tues.-W d.-Sat.10-6
THE BROTHERS OF THE 7T K 0 FRATERNITY Sun. 16Poge

INVITE YOU TO THEIR WINTER RUSH. FOR WING CI CLE FABRICS


INFORMATION AND RIDES CALL 377-4497


,I...: .... I") rr..4' ,rt2c'.'c:.' t'f'' ,' '" '.;" ,.p.. .. .
5:' 1f'.';:t..;"Jl,r9, ...; i" ";.1..1'l ...., \! .
,,4I

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-



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....., .' .. \ ... .. .
"
-: : i' t, : .f.' I .
"' Independent Florida Alligator,Thursday,January 9,1975,Page 11 1
THERE'S MORE UP 'N'\ YER ATTIC

{- .J' TO CABU'Tv SEE WITH unamits new Groups wanting SG funds_ -- -



"8 TV"""'f.M4 Channels, A weather and old. must file requests by Jan. 22 '

channel, UPI News, New York
Stock Exchange,2 FM stations on Plants Rocking Choirs
TV Channels,and FM and 4 AM Bikes Old r
Jewelry
stations on the FM band.UNIVERSITY Books Desks By STUART EMMRICH budget,or is interested in being chartered with SG.
CITY Bottles s Beds Alligator Staff Writer Sherman said he will be in his office 310 J. Wayne Reitz
TELEVISION CABLE CO.INC Union, every weekday afternoon from 1:30-4:30.: He added
522 N.MAIN ST. 916 NW 4th St. 378-9445 Organizations planning on Student Government fundingfor ether hours can be made available if needed.
L\\. the 1975-76 school year have until Jan. 22 to file their AFTER ALL the budget requests are received the Senate
SIL V ER MA N'S-D O W N T O W N budget request with Student Body Treasurer Greg Sherman. Budget and Finance Committee headed by Nick Lang will
Sherman sent out letters this week informing organizations hold individual hearings on each request.
currently receiving SG allocations of the deadline for next Sherman estimated the budget hearings will be completedby
year's funding requests.ALTHOUGlI1etters the ninth week of classes this quarter and the final SG
Sdve4rnan1.
only went out to organizations that budget: should then be ready to"be presented to the Activityand
received money in last year's budget Sherman said any Service Fee Advisory Council. '
organization that is charted with SG is able to make a budget Money for the SG budget comes from part of the student
request. activity fee.
Sherman said he is willing to meet during the next two For further information call Lang at 392.1623 or Miles
weeks with any organization that needs help in formulating its Wilkin, SG business manager at 3921655.

JANUARY

Book exchange



Clearance 1F f
sales increaseThe
'

SG book exchange has sold $2,300 worth of books 44
since classes began this quarter, according to an student
government official. ,
SALEA SG representative Steve Christovich said the exchange
made SI,500 last quarter.
The book exchange, located in room 337 of the J. Wayne
Reitz Union, was formed by the merging of the University
College (UC) and the Business Administration book ex
changes at the beginning of this school year.
: GREAT CLOTHING THE EXCHANGE is open from 1 p.m.to 5 p.m.during the
first week of classes, and one day a week the rest of winter < H h
AND quarter.'
To use the exchange, the student brings*in a book and fills

FURNISHING SALE out service a receipt.charge.He sets the price he desires and pays a 10 cent

SAVE ON When the book is sold,the receipt number is printed in The
Alligator Three weeks later the exchange sends a check to
HART SCHAFFNER AND MARX, the student.

KINGSRIDGE, JOHNNY CARSON, THE EXCHANGE does not take checks.If .
the book is not sold the student may reclaim it with his
CRICKETEER PBM HATHAWAY
receipt. If the student fails to pick up the unsold book it
MANHATTEN AND MANY OTHER becomes the property of the exchange. BOOK EXCHANGE
QUALITY BRANDS hospitals.Christovich said the books are usually sent to prisons and .students buy used books for less at SG-run exchange.



SUITS-', SPORT CORDUROY COATS I Marston seeks revision I

AND
NATURAL By TOM SHRODER presidents of some of the other universities
SP RT. COATS AND BROWN Alligator Staff WriterA interpreted the document as giving too much
students.
to
k. power
., Reduced Reg. 50.00 revision of the Board of Regents (BOR) MI DO NOT find this a problem" Marston

student affairs policy statement stressing the
30 % $3990 rights of students was recommended back to said.The section on student government. reads in
committee by UF President Robert Q. part:

.: _. '- Marston for another revision."I "The student government, as the student
don't want to see our students caught ina segment of theuniversity governance system
SPORT bind of having to follow rules designed to is a coequal part of the system and should be
DRESS satisfy the needs of administrators in all nine recognized as such by the universities, with
SHIRTS SHIRTS w state schools" Marston said. .the recognition that the ultimate authority for
Richard E. Hulet State University System university affairs rests with the ad-
Reg:.to Reg KNIT, vice chancellor for student affairs said the ministration.
11.00 12. to 17. sHORTSLEEVES vice presidents of the nine state schools had
told him of the Chance losesJean
Values to 1890U' already they approved
799
999 revisions.
BEFORE THE revision can be ,adopted as Chance assistant professor of jour
2 for 15 2 for 19, Reducedl30 OO BOR policy it must be approved by a councilof nalism at UF, saw her bid for the (''vice
of the Florida Democratic
the nine state university presidents. chairwomanship
S. M. L XLJACKETS .
/ to 17 As you sit breathlesslywaiting Marston said he believed both the revision executive committee fall short 119 votes
.. for the bell ending
-- -- --
stated in the BOR in Tallahassee.
Wednesday
L another fact-filled episode of and the original policy as <
CLU 234"Magic: In American, policy. manual were too'lengthy and specific. Veteran vice.chairman Ann Cramer of Ft.
.SWEATERS Bread Molds", aren't you "If it were possible I'd like to see just a Lauderdale defeated Chance's running mate,
.CORDUROY COATS glad the Independent Florida simple statement to the effect that the board Dr. Wayne Bailey of Volusia County, for the
.TURTLENECKS Alligator will be wetting. .for encouraged student participation in the chairmanship.Walter .
..ALL'WE THER COATS .CORDUROY SHIRTS you? universities," Marston said. Smith, a Jacksonville stockbroker
.FAKE LEATHER. Well aren't you? THE PROPOSED revision is a ten page was elected vice-chairman.
VELOUR SHIRTS document which generally is more specific in "They (Cramer and Smith) took the three
COATS AND language concerning student rights.In big counties. Dade Brqward, and Duval"
TOPCOATS JACKETS a section entitled "Freedom of Ex Chance'said.-
'pression" the following revision is proposed: "WE LOST SOME counties we though we
J REDUCED! Wellaren't Delete the sentence-"Freedom of expression had." Chance said. ...
carries with it the responsibility for Bailey took Pinellas indw Hillsborough
f seeing that the essential order of the universityis counties "and we had much support from
30 % preserved' and substitute"The basic nickel and dime counties," Chance said.
? freedom of students to hear, write distribute. "I was concerned with broad representation -
you and act upon a variety of thoughts and beliefsmust ," said Chance. "But it's no great
Normal &:terationsjtnoJxtra Charge be guaranteed." disappointment. She (Cramer) will be a good
Marston said it was his impression that chairman."
AlFsales i "final f "on Sale Merchandise 1 ;



A}{



Florida Independent Alligator! / E N TE RTA N M E NT. 1


Pog* 12, Thursday,January 1975 DOua Dial) Entertainh 'gent Editor


r .., ; t'. ..

.M ., .. .

Local .arts recipients .n', "

-.......


i


OK despite setbacks


-


By KAREN MEYER A national survey from 122 colleges and universities found
Alligator Staff Writer that 35 per cent of professional performance costs on campuswere
paid out of administrative budgets. Ticket sales y r
Although elsewhere the outlook is dim, stage lights are still mustered only 44 per cent of direct and indirect costs.
up on the performing arts in the Ga inesville area. Meanwhile, Bacchus Productions lucked out with a grant
"A populace turning steadily in larger numbers to the that took them on tour to ten Florida state prisons with .
performing arts. .may soon have fewer performing arts "Waiting for Godot." .. ,"
groups to turn to if it does not first demand growing and UF ENGLISH instructor Sidney Homan, sponsor of
dignifying sources for their support," reflected a Ford "Godot," said it's all in what you do with theatre. .
Foundation study last August. "We were making use of theatre, using it both as a mirror
WITH RENEWED emphasis on cutting the federal world and a window looking out at the world,"he said.

budget,the higher government spending for the arts that grew Homan has sponsored other programs that have receivedarts .:., ::j; :.
from zero to $75 million annually in ten years is likely on the grants, and looks forward to more. He thinks the ,'.tiJ.tfe'o ,
way out. tightened funding will help arts programs in one sense -that 1 ',". .

Yet Gainesville groups including of accountability. { .1
Bacchus Productions, the Hippodrome Theatre and the After all, if someone is giving you money, you should be ;!i! .'
Gainesville Civic Ballet have managed to stay on top, giving something worthwhile in return, Homan reasoned. :'f" '. ;"":
keeping their arts moving with few bumps on the rock road of THE HIPPODROME Th.eatre received a grant from the t'i/,> '" ,
finances. foundation for the coming year. 4 .
"
They figure" it's because they offer a "total theatre .',< {.
workshop.
t. }m T.!?!: &' i H W "Outsiders come in and learn skills by being here," said
Mary Hausch of the Hippodrome staff.

"We were making use of theatre, They're still hoping for a grant next year, but they'll
survive without it, says Mary. "We operate at rock bottom
using it both as a mirror world and anyway."

window looking out at the world. ANOTHER INDEPENDENT group, the Gainesville Civic
Ballet (GCB) doesn't "expect a bit of trouble," with lower
.:
availability of national funding.
6 Artistic Director Mary Ellen Pofahl said one reason is ever
The performing arts are recipients of about half of the increasing community support and interest not only in
year's $75 million budget for the National Endowment for the money but in time and effort.
Arts. These grants are spread widely, but seldom fulfill the "With townspeople and ticket sales, time and efforts," the
amounts requested. company finds their costs and earnings pretty much in
WHILE A GRANT may provide 30 per cent of the budgetof balance.
a small theatre or dance company, it will amount to only Company dancers are not paid, but occasional professionalguest Recession is not
eight cents out of every dollar spent in an organization like the stars appear.
American Ballet Theater or half a cent of every dollar spent GCB received their first arts grant this year they don't
by the Art Institute of Chicago. know if they can get it again,but they'll try. for everybody
With the growing gap between earnings and expenses, the So it looks like although cultural resources are spreadingthin
arts may find themselves more dependent on the condition of over the nation, the Gainesville area has got an extra Now that the Christmasrush sales have gone up all over the
college and university budgets for increasing subsidies. touch of gold. is over and record country despite the
companies have slowed down depression.
promotion of their season
releases, record hounds will "My sales have doubled in
have to restock their outdated the last year," said David
record collections with all Giles,owner of Chapter Three
those albums they'd hoped Records. "The depression
) would be among the presentsbut hasn't affected us."
they now have to get.
rpiT'P -- '"I' GILES attributes his rise in

It seems even in the midstof record sales to escapism -
a staggering depression the wanting to escape from the
.
.
i'J .. ,
.
.y' t media
: record company thrives. realities of life through
"
Concert attendance in some such as television movies or
areas is hurting but by in records.

He wowed 'em at Woodstock large record sales are stable. "Not counting TV of

.,Nd. -' and again in London's Hyde course, records are the best
THE REASONING behind entertainment value around
Park. Richie Havens freedom
these facts is easy to see.'Whypay compared to a movie, play or
,spokesman for a decade, outlandish concert prices football game," said Giles.It .
a returns once again to when you can get the current
/ Gainesville tomorrow album cheaper and have it to seems if you don't care
' night at listen to for a long while.A for television and want to
the Great Southern Music Hall invest your money in long

for two shows, 8 p.m. and 11. recent Billboard term entertainment, records
magazine stated that record may be your best buy.



.. "'.......,. I '

.. .
It."
.', _, : !.10 : Just a reminder that James Ciuwys classic
r,', _, "Deliverance'1 is playing at the ReItz Union
; :; ,.; r' auditorium tonight at 6:30 and 9:30 p.m.' Friday
: and Saturday at 5, 8 and 11 p.m. Admission Is only
: 50c.The .
., ..
,,
.
'" ,'



t

<""""!
I '.


.;oa. J"\. ...... Independent Florida- Alligator- -,Thursday'January. 1, ills Page 13





I thU4 : I



-
= -. { .
rww- IIEIIllllfllllllllllllllll11111111111lIIIIIIIIIIIiNpN{ !
the Rait Union sells odvonc. tickets to Its movies on Friday afternoons
A from 12:30: p.m. 4:30 p.m. at the Union Box Office (Second Floor J. TRAVEL PROGRAMThe NON-CREDIT COURSESRegistration
'Wayne Rut Union).At each Friday Pre-Sale,tickets will be available for
shows that evening through the following Thursday evening.

o for all workshops and lessons will take place in Room 330, from
In addition the Bon Office opens one-holf hour before each show
I'(providing the show has been sold out during the advance tale). At 9:00: a.m. to 4:00: p.m., January 6 through January 17.
these times tickets may be bought only for the show that is about to run
Students faculty and staff members and their spouses will have priority for .
'No advance advance sole.tickets moy be purchased any other time than during the lesson enrollment from January 6 through January 10. Only after this time ,

will registration be open to other persons.
i Inquiries regarding films may be directed the Program Office, ((392-
1655)).Monday through Friday, 8:00: a.m. -- 5:00: p.m. or the Information Due to price and registration differentials It will be necessary that each
'Desk ((392.16491) which is open days and evenings.
person come to register with appropriate identification. Enrollment for Individual -

All movies In Series One will be In the Second Floor Auditorium J classes Is limited and, therefore, on a first-come, first-served basis. '
I Wayne Reitz Union. J. Wayne Reitz Union announce the opening of lit Persons may only register for themselves.
new Travel Information Center a* of January 13, 1975.
Two will be In the Medical Sciences Building Auditorium. Available services ore planned to Include charter flights to
[Series. __ Europe, Issuance of International Student Identification Because registration for all workshops and lessons Is limited, we must
M assai MM BuaiA.aBmJimJlBm.aBaBB Bmaam.MM HM -
Cord and brochures and Information about countries allover consider your decision to enroll final by 4:00: p.m. the working day
the world preceding the first scheduled class. Refunds will only be made under these

Those person wishing to purchase an International' Student circumstances.
Identification, Card will be required to hove a small ((1 Vi by
1 ft inch) black and white photograph of themselves,$2.00 ...
and proof of full-time student enrollment at a junior collegeor ASTROLOGY
university. These cards will be Issued on the premises.Please I Tltu,.,Jon.23-Mar' ( fiVE-STRING BANJO c YOGA -,
(Beginning)
P.M. Men. Jan.20Mar.. 3
inquire in Room 330 of the Union for more details or 7:30CT Tu.Jon 21-Mar 4
watch the Union ads in the Alligator. INSTRUCTMullen. ; 7:30-1:30 PM. INSTRUCTOR Randall RoHe

IHlllllllllnlllllllUlIlIIlDllliRDRllIIIIlIIlIIIIIIlIIllIIl{ { { .IIlIIlllIlIlIIIIIIIII! / .... $ INSTRUCTOR: $1G.OOStu..,," .. .'
.lo.OOStud.n..J $1100 Non-Students -
$
lo.00Stud'r..J
230-430: :
74-75 CAMPUS GAMES r BRIDGE 1 : JC
I Wed Ja"22-MarS
7130-':30 P.M.INSTRUCTORI (1V5.STR1NG.ANJO
UNION
REITZ GAMES AREA ( )

TU 11tUfI. Jon 23-Mar' YOGA
Adrian Doy.1I) J
$10.00 Students J 7:30:30 P.M. Tue.Jon.21-Mar 4
15.00 NOII.Stucl.n" INSTRUCTOR I 10:00 A.M.-NoonINSTRUCTOR
Gall Gillespie :

R r BRIDGE 510.00 Students J Randal RoHe
I 1hu'Jan.2S-Mer.' ILOONon.Stud.nts J $lo.00Stucl.n" I

N 713O-:3OP.M. r MASSAGES '1100 Nan-Student .Sc

INSTRUCTOR: I
WH.Jon.22.Mar. 5
YOGA 1
Adrian Doy.1I
A $10.00 Students 5:007:00: : P.M c Tue*.Jan 21-Mar4

15.00 Non-tudente. .J INSTRUCTOR I 2:30-4.30P.M.
M James Nelson INSTRUCTOR:
DeliveranceDirector $10.00 Stud...... Kath .wBEGINNINGCHESS
( $15.00 Noll-Stuclen. J .
: John Boorman E Tocflcs a Strategy J Student J
BOWLING Tu.Jon. 21Mar..4 15.00 Non-Student* (
:.-':.P.M. rINSTRUCTOR
Jan 9. Thurs. 6:30: 9:30: BILLIARDS N a I MIME YOGA
Michael WH. Jail.22Mar.. 5 C Wed.Jon 22-Mar 5
last
Jan 10,11. BRIDGE T $ I 7:>>':30 p.m. 2:30-430P.M.

.lo.00Stucl.n..J INSTRUCTORS INSTRUCTOR
Fri. Sat. 5:00: 8:00: 11:00: TABLE TENNIS Sandy Scott Scarlet Johnson
$10.00 Stud...... J $10.00 Student. I
2nd Floor Aud. SOc'CHILDREN CHESS r $15.00 Non-Students. 15.00NoII.Studen..J
I Mon Jail.20, 27 end Feb. 3DECOUPAGI

TOURNAMENT BEGINS JAN. 20 7a3O-.P.M.INSTRUCTOR h I r 1111"PAINTING Jon.23-Mor.6 Thur Jan YOGA 23-Mar*

OF EmIlS"'n1 7:>>':30 p.m. 10.00AJ1ii.-Noon
LAST DAY TO REGISTER JAN. 19 $IOOStudents J INSTRUCTOR I INSTRUCTOR!
PARADISEfJ" 6.00 Non.Stud.n" .111 khoaf Scarlet Johnson
r BEGINNING RUG $10.00 Students. $10,00 Student .J I

Joon-loui Barrault, who ploys the CONSTRUCTION $1S.OONon-ludents. .J 15.00 Non-Student.
meet . . . . . Moll.Jon 20-Mar S713O:3OP.M. -
brilliant young mime, YOGA 11

:: 1'1 AHatty, who play the thief : Winter Quarter bowling leagues : INSTRUCTOR C Tue*.Jan 21-Mar 4
fJum-goddet, In Mortal Came d.onorllghlfter" ONTFMPORARYWtTCHCRAFT, 5:00: -700PM.INSTRUCTOR .
.... sumptuous vision-dream of Paris i : $10.00 Students .J SORCERY + MAGIC :
this week.
: during
i \ ..-. ; : In the early 19th century. Add now forming 15.00 NoII.Stud.n" Tu...Jan.21.Mar.4 Randall RoHe

r ,ti them various together oth.r characters In the throw gay. : Check Reitz Union Games Area :I I rCltEA11V1SmCHERY WH.Jail. 22-Mar. 5 7:30.1:30p.m.INSTRUCTOR t 15.00$10.00 Non-Student Student. J e\-a.

., .P.M. DlIdd.Jo Mullen
:
:
theatrical, crowded bock streets o<' : for days and times.for bowling. : INSTRUCTOR a $10.00 YOGA MEDITATION
Paris and the result is a film tho Seanor"'lghU' $11.00 Non.Stud.ntsJ! C ru... Jon.21-Mar 4
moves and excites audiences on . . . . . $10.00 Students faJO-:3OP.M.
so many levels that no explication. r 15.00 Non.ftudents. .J INSTRUCTOR:
WEAVING CROW YOUR OWN(ORGANIC Bhudara
no matter how thorough can curs.Jen.l6-Mer.6
I
Wed.Jen. 15-Mar.S
begin to fill In all the details. Ins I GARDENING) lo.00Stud.II" .J
7:30-1:30 P.M. 1:30-4MPJM.. MACRAME Tues. Jeft. 21 .4 1100 Nan-Student
French with English subtitles. INSTRUCTOR INSTRUCTOR: r ...... 10-Mor.S fa>>':3O p.tn.
June Payne Hope White1..00Stu..J fa.-.P.M. INSTRUCTOR
BEGINNERS WINE
SUN..JAN. 12 e:00VM" I ILOOSw...... I I INSTRUCTOR Stan Pollack r APPIECIA110Ns..woo4

'2NDR.OOHAUD. SO cent 20.00 Non-Student.J $10.00 Students J Thur Jan 23-Feb 20
$6.00 Students J $15.00No..Stud"'J f:00-1:3OP.M.
Non-Students. J
a .00 INSTRUCTOR:
Bob Doucetfo
15.00 Student.

The Student Activities Center I r HANDBUItDINGThurs. ..Person.20.00 Non-Student .
'CONSTRUCTION JEWEUYTue Jon. 14_Mart Having Already TakenThe
tthTQTHE f 1:30 Course Will Not Be Allowed
Jan 14-Mar.4 -4.00p.m.INSTRUCTOR
To' .
7a3O-'a3OP.M. : Repeat.INSTRUCTOR
: Dorothy Sterling J
calculators
has typewriters, Undo Deity 20.00 Student .J I
1.00 Student. I 24.00 Non-Student
24.00 Non-Student J
'
duplicating and poster ,. .' Persons Concerned Enrolling With In.Alcoholic Courses

SURVEY OF CRAFTS r GUITAR I Beverage Will Be Required To
SEAL ,1, ; Wed.Jon 22-Mar$ .
SEVENTH Thurs.Jon. ,,-Mar. 6 Show Proof That They Are At
service and 'xeroxing '. :00-1I:00A.M. 7a3O-'a3OP.M. lead 11 Year Of Age.
the Block Death I I. wiping out the population of Europe 01Antonlu. INSTRUCTOR: INSTRUCTOR I '",
from the ; ; "::, Tom Montssey
Block, a knight, returns disillusioned "
Crusades./ Death appears before him, but he asks for a $1..OOStud.II".J $10.00 11.00 Students NonStudentsGUITAR J
available'tostudents
chance Death takeshi facilities 2 ,
to live and proposes a game of chess. ,

toll one by one, but Block manages to stall him long .': .. ." GROW YOUR OWN '
enough so that a young troupe of traveling players may get r r II : (ORGANIC GARDENING)
Jon 23-Marti
to safety.<,At the end, Death leads his prisoners away located at 300 Wed.ENAMELING Jan 15-Mor S tHlI'urs. Jon 23-Mar' Thun.Jon. 23-March .;

doing their dance of ,death. ':OO-1hOOA.M. :00-7:00: P.M. 7:30: -9:30 pm.,
INSTRUCTOR I INSTRUCTOR I INSTRUCTOR
JWRU Em.I,1I Palmer Gall Gillespie' Stan Pollack
MON..JAN 13 7:00:9:30 1..00 $10.00Students $ .
MSB AUD. 50 cents J UOO Stud.n..J. -11.00 Non.Stud.nti J .$11.00 Non-StudantsJ




l'Mt



:Tselnd.p.eA.tkt Aorlda Allfgotd; hirndti ;ifonuory'>1 75

:




GeneratorServiceAlternatorsStarters Alachua County- HGATOR CLASSIFIEDSFOR




Generators- I


Foreign CarService

SALE FOR SALE FOR SALEMattress FOR RENT FORRENT


I Ph. 378-4011

508 N.W.. 8th Ave. boy 10 speed good condition call 373- Mattress and Springs $5 and $10 also and Springs $5 and $10 also 3 bar all l utilities; paid. located on NW roommate wonted to shore month furnished, 1.3 of 3
5884 for more Information (o-3t-55-p) folding metal bed $5 occasional chart folding metal bed $5 occasional choirs 8th Q. Heat fully furnish No lease bedroom opt. $73 per 309-250
$5 and $10 electric baseboard heatirt $5 and $10 electric baseboard) heaters Open 9am-8pm 377-6992 utilities. gotortown opti. s.w.
month and clean 16th ov.,, no phone. (B-5T-34-P)
$10. call 475-2064 (a-5t-53-pd) 1000 roll 475-2064 (o-5t-55-p) $115. Spacious
like house with air, heat, carpets kitchen Wonted. liberal mall roommate, to
3 1974 Hondo XL350 raw engine,
Rings, opol-ruby-$360 opol-sopphlre- new, KRW helmet, accessories save equipped located' minutes campus sublet trailer$65 + Vi utll. /Move In after
$365, citrine-nrcon-$200. em 392.1951, toll Jim itudent ((161)) mutt be neat. Call Jeff or Gory
$3004950. evenings. Xmas
e E' .CGRJDA pm 378-4326 ask for elliobeth. (A-5T-54- Open 9om-8pm 377-6992
7
ffitftS
378-6733b-St-53-p)
t' tlUi P) 373-7147 (o.5t-55-py $90 month .- Rustic home located In mornings _(
73 YAMAHA RD 350 Runt great new Gibson Super T H6r Bass amp. COST$500 country setting. Heat fully furnished. Room for rent rear campus at
tires $725 call 372.28180,377.443. (A- new asking $350. Kathy 373-3734 (o-3t- Students welcome ((1021) reasonable cost. Call 373-9831 between
5T-54-C} 55-p) Open 9om-8pm 377-6992 ...7 PM. (b-5t-55-p)
FRIDAY! $125 month Specious Apt located In wonted to shore new house with
1 1A 3-speed bicycle girls also single bed HP 35 calculator for tale. Used 3 qtrs. Couple
SW section Air, heat, kitchen equipped. student "Private bedroom t
each for$30 call 372.1863 ask for connieor Perfect condition with oil accessories graduate
378-3227. ask for |loon (o-3t-55-p) $175. call 378-1147 after 5. (o-5t.56-p) ((12249)) bath, central heat t air N.W. section
DE LAIJRENTII$r.w, Open 9om-8pm 377-6992 No pets or kids 6 mo. lease deposit
'f Trailer orrendondo village I bedroom I Bargain world woned by fiances con- $85 utilities Included -- Kids C pets OK SI60. month 372-1727 6 pm 376-5449
CHARL_ bath air. A heat call olon 373-7614 (a.51- rely Is roving furniture warehouse sole heat drapes, no lease. Won'llost long .evenings (b-St.55.p)
'. 55.p) 9 'to 5 sat weekday 1 to 5:30: kitchensets
((121705))
$10.00 desk $25.00 bookcase Female roommate $65 + 1.3 utilities
BRONSON Custom center console boat excellent up Open 9am-8pm 377-6992
h furnished Jon rent paid Im
'
5,00 beds $25.00 curtains nicely
$ single
shape, similar to Donzl. 2450 or offers up. $65 month- Ideal location for studentor call) Marlene 373-
trundl. bed $75.00 mediate occupancy
r ............Wt.NERFlM must sell. 376-8194 offer 5 (o-Al-SS.p) $25 dressers refrigators$10.00$39.00 up carpets $2000 up 6-10)couple.) Air, heal carpets, drapes.. ((1- 0500 keep colling (b-2t-56-p)

1973 12 x 60 redman (gronvllle) mobile stoves, wall ovens stoves mist. steroes United Real Estate' Assoc liberal roomate to shore 3 bdrm house,
STATE OFDEATH home front & rear bedroom two both ph 377-9835 after 6 172-5269 3009 NE 113 NE 16th Ave. either''' sex completely furnished (inc.
) [] asking $4200 call 378.9371'o-5t.55-p( ) 20th way (o-4t-S6-p) Open days 377-6992 util.) $80 mo 2903 NW 6th St. Ph. 3776079 -
.' GOOD CHEAP FOOD. Hogrown Grolrwy Epiphone guitar & case brand new $120 (b-5t-SS-c) ask for frank or george (b-2t-S6-p)
7:30 Food Coop is now open at 114 S. Main (ifs warranty Included call 377-6029 kimor WANT TO MOVE? 2 br. mobile home air carpel drapes
9:20 11-7 MF 8.6 on Sat. New members george. ((0.2t.S6plindian )| If you desire to move from your present portly furnished, pinehurst, $130, lot fee
welcome. (o-3t-55-p) and mexican 'torquoise rings for location we con net),sublet it or find you pold 373-0560 or 392.1860 (b-2t-56-p)
R 3 speed men's bike $45.00 Call 3920558or sale low prices call 377.1159 offer 5:00: a roommate immediately at NO COST Small t-bedroom opt. to sublet I 117 S,W.
tDOVERtSTEVE after 6:00: pm 372.2381 and ask for pm (o-5t-56-p) Coll todoyll!I 12 Sir.' No. 2 $105 Includes water' 377-
N Julio (a-3t-S5-p) 67 Bel Air Chivy 4 dr oir heat radio United Real Estate' Assoc Inc. 84"90' 377.7...... (office) (b-2t-56-p)

_tP11L M INS 8/., For sale 1972 Triumph TR 6;very excellent mech condition needs body 113 NE 16th Ave. 377-6992 (b.fr.3S-c) 2 bdrm dplx air carpet frnsd woods $165
condition, 30,000 miles, $2,875 376-5945 work $445 378-8986 after 4 pm (a-2t-5c- sublet 1 bdrm opt university garden ma Call Dave 377-4550 8-10 pm come by
(o-5t-55-p) p.L) trace cbll 372.1806 or 392.2197 (b-3t-5S- 3720 SW 17th Ave No. 6 Right on 1st drt
SCUBA EQUIP for SALE: mk IV tank + J- "Out of Town" sole -- furniture, 10 pj) rd off 19th ove off 34th St. (b2t.56p)
MCQUEEN valve regulator excellent condition roll speed mens bike, other items stop by FEMALE roommate own room In 3 ROOMMATE WANTED Mole-female
IRWIN ALLEN 377-7696 keep trying (o-5t-55-p) 433 SE 1st.Str., call 3761 372. o.k. tom bedroom house $80 month come by Hawaiian Village 60months util.
production ol PAUL 18' x 17' trailerf room, completely (o.lt-56-p I ) 1435 NW 7th, Are evenings after 7 call 373-2052 or 373-1037 (b-5t-56-p))
NEWMANWfERNO shaded, quiet air cond. 25 cu' frost fee calculator SR 10 3 months old Sq. roots Available Immediately (b-3t-55-p) need 4th for 4 br opt at village opt $80
frig$1600 3860 Archer Rd lot U7 Ph 377- exponents 60 dollars call 378-2163 Room for rent near campus at per month; mole 377-8451 (b-5t-56-p).
2171 after S pm (o-5l-55-p) evenings (o-lt-56-p) reasonable cost. Call 373.9831between
2 br mobile home air cond. carpet clubhouse
".7 (b-St-55-p)
35 mm camera for sale Mamlyo-Setor pm
t pool in Alomar Gds. rood paved
DTL 500 I year old $165 not so firm call Female roomate wonted LAST month o free lot rent o no pets call 373-2831
r, r .. Paul anytime 392-8257 must sell. (o-5t- FOR RENTOwn RENT FREE if you move In by Jon 15 student owned ISO mo. (B-5T-54-P)
-r 56-p) village park 119 Call after 5 pm 378-5030,
6:15 -G Iv message or come by (b-5t-55-pd)
'
cowobungal opm surfboard $60, new 2 female roommates' needed, for two WANTED
9 5 I' wet-suit $20, surfrocks $10.00 or room in mobile Home. $60 month bedrrom opts utilities/ $46.25 ea.
:
everything $75 contact george after 5:30: 1.3 utilities. Coll Mike 3736519. (B-4T-. Phone 378-0622.Village Park Apts. (b-3t. Roommate'wonted for 2 bd,. opt. $90
377-7011 (A-3T-54-P) 54-P) 55-p) mo. carpeted central ht-oc, pool call
377-1718 Immediate )
occupancy Urgent
...
---
(c-5t-53-p) _
Female to share plush 2 bedroom opt
Windmeodow'i $66 0 month plus '/. util.
beg winter qt. Ac. good courts pool nice
oreo call fron 378-7337 (c-St-53-p)

Roomate wonted to live In house near
8LBlii campus Nice mellow place with
fireplace own room $88.00 + 14
,- utilities. Coll now 376-4962 (c-5t-56-p)
1 O' liberal responsible roomate to shore two
,w4
iy t tt bedroom furnished opt. must be
responsible and willing to shore
> cleaning 57.50 mo. + Vk security
: utility deposits 511 SI 7th St. 378-2641
anytime (c-2t-$6.p)

) ? !& Wonted Mole Roomote,quite mature 77
mo + !4 utilities, near campus call mark
373-0385 keep trying central heat, air.
(c- s-56-p)

liberal roommate to shore Ige.1 br. opt.
oc,pool, etc. $75. mo. + 14 util. call alan
after 4 pm 377.7834 (c.3t-56-p)

1 female roomate wonted 67.50 rent, +
PARTY '/ utilities Brondywlno apt. call Babel
J 377-8065 healed pool, sauna big rec.
room friendly roomettes. (|c-2t-56-p)>

own room A both In two br mobile home
pool t tennis courts 82.50 mo + H wit.
call 378-9375 (c-3t-56-p))

-



Free 9pm .1 f



333 W.On.wriiy-Ave Phon. JJJTT/ 1

PRESENTS tJ tJ'AN 3



y EVENING WITH j




RICHIEHAVENS

.


.(. ., \
"Iott -:
I


FRIDAY, ,,JAN 10


at 8 and 11 ''f




t I B BAT ADVANCE NIGHT TICKED ONLY i$410 JONI :J.


Alt label. l DlKount, Upham, ,

Music, Young Ant. Shop.. 10.
OfficePag.14 (




..



---





rALLIGA r

The)Independent Florida Alligator Thursday, January,9, J97 Poper,15r,




TOR CLASSIFIEDS I







WANTED AUTOS

PERSONALThe SERVICESThe SERVICESHORSES SERVICES '


eol non,smoking female for own 73 Kowosokl 350 3 cyl street bike, ."" .
m In opt, one block from campus$8tt condition, orange, 6000 good BOOK GALLERY ,6 E, Unlv Av. buy
miles
helmet, sells' USED counseling center Is offering o. boorded-want clean grounds t INDIA INTEREST YOU?
nth + vt utilities. 378-6017 (c2t'mmote >) tools chain included, $650 ben BOOkS offers BOOK. for and Wednesday
ask for Fred or offer FINDING service S. Monarch Not.7 group men women students who: individual coref everything else; evenings 7 to 10 take o course on India's
377-6661. \
In h
room large wish
wonted -own ( to
g.3t.55.p| price. 378-9117 (|.5t-55, Improve their Interpersonal iumps-rlng-miles of trails-etc. stalls $50 religions RN 321 for 4 credit section
bedroom opt. oe heat, pool, 1968 Buick Riviera. Full power AM-FM p| relationships Thursday evenings 7.9 call up 481.2026 after dorknI.IOt.7.p1Music ( ) 7856 (m-3t-55-p)
ndry etc. 100 month + Vt utilities Jan radio,air,excellent condition,must iclll MW/A1500"" / GALLERY EXCHANGE, 613 koren or stan 392-1575 (m.St-56-chg)
t'Vi coll 3724727 (c-A-5) Will sell for $1000. Coli Ave to TRADE your books 2 for 1 by SUNSHINE Dances, parlies. Call KARATE UNIFORMS Top quality,
price 2130. ( 377.81840,378. of equal value Pork 'In rear off 6lh' SI. SCUBA CLASS starts Jan 12 oil equip Bill, 392-7575 (m-2t-55-p) bleached from $24 up. 1215 NW 5th Ave,
) i SILVER Top prices paid for class g-jl-55-p| 377-2494 Mon-Sot 'IQ-6 (j i.51-55-p men provided Including mask, firs, Scuba Class storllng Scuba equipment I blk east of 13th St. G'ville Sch of
old |jewelry, etc. confidential call Ponliac Firebird 67, 6 cylinder very good The guru toke ) snorkel, B.C., and full wetsult. In. provided, 4 open. water dives, International Korote-do mon-wed-frl evening aft 7
z,. 378-3894 (e-50-53-t) condition, just Inspected runs great price' religions' says RN 321 on India's. ternational certification 5 open-water Certification, Tom Allen (cohort pm 378-7131 (m-St-55-p)
$750. Coll Wednesday evenings 7 dives, all air and textbooks
lo
373-9120 $35 call
,ole roommate to shore turn, opt.rued anytime (g-St-56.p) '10. It ,is section 7856 for four credits (|-3t- Scuba Dynamics for further Info ,Wild Kingdom) Repairs, Service, Experienced typist will type term papers,
cent & va 49.50 + Vi utilities. PERSONAL 55pl) 5069 (m-5t-53.p) 373- Sales, Rentals- Aliens/ Aquatic & Trail thesis or dissertation. Fast ft accurate
(C-3I-55-P) KARATE Center 34.48W. Unlv. 373.9233 (m-fr-55- service at reasonable rates. Call 373*
JJ413 LESSONS
2 female roomotei to shore opt. in think LINDA maybe- I It'l! such nice ooy, u.. you per man. Evenings Small, 7 'lo 9 classes pm Won- thru$20 'The WIRED FOR SIGHT Pj) -- 8923 (m-IOt-55-p) _
util. AC you could come out and Sat. 1215 Eyeglass Super Mart"
dmeodows. $67 me.i play.love Pot NW 5th Ave (off 13th) ( .5t.55- UNIVERSITY
(
,|tennis. Call Rhonda 378-5743 (e-5t- l-lt-So-p)_ Pj 300 SW OPTICIANS
THE ONLY MAN WHO CAPTURES THE
gator parking now open on SW 1 13th Si t The counseling (im- ().j'hAve.- ) J78.4480
center and the |
1st Ave
pork close women's
wonted: own room In to bryant, ligert, wolk-in
[bile mmote home. Pets OK. $70 o month norman monthly A rotes little lj-2t-56-p! halls.! hourly) dally assertive counseling training for services women winter offer REAL LENNY BRUCE IS LENNY BRUCE!

i
limited i
p.m. "Her It Lenny In a devastating recapitulation of
ONE-YEAR-OID (mostly) LAB needs' enrollment. Call Jean or Bev. 392-1575 1145P.M. his New York obscenity trial.,burstIng with an
_,01! roommate to shore equipped 2jm home. Very affectionate and intelligent (j-5t/ -56-chg} NW, thh 1isssr.d indignation that remains freshly irreverent and
mobile home. $70 mo.i utlls.U Call lorry or Howie 377-8087 31 J nw New.xper"nces. get to know yourself 03.4 IOULIVARO blackly funny."Vincent Canby, New York Times
by and see lot F4 4000)() SW 47th St. 1 4th Dr. (J-SP.-54NC-) a little better, volunteer lo help yourself 2)54:457ilM:45TOE)
"An priceless document. It shows
absolutely
I Rd West. After 5 (c-3t-55- by
Archer pm. Overweight? lote weight fait Former helping others be a SAMSON
Bruce involved in the most brilliant analysis
weight watcher lecturer volunteer 1 11 I different l"S Et6 Nf "-
In programs '
now G'ville for of the American society and its legal system
wanted for bedroom $80 with" o foster, better Small daises Something everyone toll 392.1608
ornate apt. way. ((1,.5t.56.chgl I ever expect to hear. It Is hysterically funny'Ralph .k
Move in Jan. 17. Call 377-9420. only $2.00 per week 'Coll 377-8352. ) MAN Gleison Rolling SloneLENNY
or atown Apts. (e-4t-S5-p) (J-5T-54-P)_ "RelOtce l not in things ye possess; WITH THE
ommates needed own room close to Try Ropp's Racquet Shoppe for all yourrocquetball tonight' they ore yours, tomorrow others BRUCEPERFORMANCE
pus $67 air heat central toll 378- .. !1 uneeds. Special on will 1156-cha possess) them." Boha'i Writings (d j i. GOLDEN GUN ..r
i available new (e-5t-55-p) Kocqueioaus 33 cents while they lost I
1508 nw 13th Si 372-7836 P
bysitter in my horn for 2 child No (J.3T-54-PI) LOST & FOUND
usework. Good hrs S day week OVERSEAS JOBS Australia, Europe, S. sl,2STILL 2:30 P.M.
laniporlotion preferred. Call 373-1255 America, Africa. Students. all Block Persian cat named REGIN lost near 'anNW EXCEPT SUNDAYS 7:30. 9:00: FILM i_ _
McDonalds before ChrIStmas Break
ter 4 00 P M (c-St-53-p) professions, and occupations $700 'to Alan 373-7614 ((151.55plLosl ) call [ Illh STREET and 10:30
$3000 monthly' Expenses paid, over ?>d SOUIEVMO 2:00: 1 8:00 This is the only film ever made of s complete
time, sightseeing Free information : fawn ligt ton chihuahua, near
of this celebrated
TRANSWORlD RESEARCH CO. Dept Gb prone' view trailer, park, archer rd. nightclub performance
[HELP WANTED P.O. Box 603, Corte AAodera, CA 9492 (j j6t53p i- reword 373-0258 Pleasel (l-5t-55-p) The most magnificent Anerlcan beat thing satisiit.I've ever Bruce done called" it "maybethe

) LOST A WALLET NEAR HUB PLEASE CALL picture nn! 0>* e"nm .......

1THERS HELPER Own transportation, SAAWIE'S/ ARRIVED FROM LONDON, ROBERT JOSLIN 373-8471 REWARD NO :VIDQSL iICJSncspewe( iotetnseramza:
ool pickup, etc. 2.30: to 5.30 Tues NOW OPEN, Specializing in English' haircutting QUES. ASkED. (L-3t-55-p) T Gastern 1 i,sIc 1

lurs. 2.25 per hour 378-6504, 378-0140 blow waving, for the in look Found: books 'in paper bog at bus slop' .
-55 Unisex. Drop by Colonial, Plaza 716 W. call 378-0790 for identification ((1-21-56-
fERTISING SALES PEOPLE wanted to Univ. Ave 377-2643 ([.SOt.53pl) pI) 233 W. University Ave. 377-3013

k for the Independent Florida lEARN KARATE qualified instructors new lost small block kitten near spe hothouse G
ligotor. Salary plus commission. Call clou storting soon all oges male i call John Collins 372-9X3 rm no. 9
men Cook 376-4482 (t-5T-54-NC) female, for reg & further info call (I l-ai-56-P)

iq needed, to be director of art work Howard 37382528t55pd(| ) SERVICESVOICE No Passes !
|layout for volunteer program, great Artist needed. To be director of art work
unity for experience, oil supplies A layout for volunteer program. Great LESSONS Improve your quality,
risked 392-1608 (e-5l-55-t) opportunity for experience, all supplies. control,technique. Taking, beg., Int. and 1s30 5:00.5:20
>Corner Drug Store needs your help. If furnished. 3921608. Samson (|jSt55c1Th. ) odv. students. Just what you've waited 10 5:008:30: 7:40.10:01iiitJ1 0 0r

ierMed m working with youth A Arab club is happy to bring on fort' 377-8192 (m-5t-55-p)
campus on Arabic motion picture it will
foblems especially drug-related. CDS
,
LEARN KARATE
qualified Instructors new
II be screening application for be shown Friday 1-10-7 ,8:30pm rooms Freebie
clots all male S
starting soon
362-4 the shows ages
bluntter workers. movie olot of the Arabic
Mon.-f 8.30-5.30
: :
or
female, for i further info call
reg. .
378-1588 (e-3t-55-e) customs betides the famous bellydance. howard 373-8252 _; -
(m-8l-55-p)
Admission is $2. per person tickets at ,, and the Bean
NIC- ARTIST; $2 per hr. IS his per entrance3t55p(| ) SLEEPY HOLLOW riding academy i

tophi eats; ,free-hond drawings, charts oh don, confucius 4 kiddies, have a boarding stables hunt seat inst outside I I 1
logotypes for campus good and don't get too wasted I'll bethinking course dressage ring trails excellent
blicotions
<
|'3-0171 Coll Alan Whiteleothef of you from the cold see ya boarding 373-1059 466-3224 facilitiesbox
(e 51-56-p) mordlgros mud slide mark (|-2t-55-p) stalls' winter rye gross pasture (m-
II I lime secretary II needed for law 511t-45P) I irii 41
hool .
| position. Should be able to Book Pocks, "Rugby" Shirts, Hiking HYPNOSIS HELPS PEOPLE ATTAIN GOALSBY
main in
u position for at least 2 years Shorts Troll Shoes, Woolrich Shirts, AIDING ANY PHYSICAL AND MENTAL
one 3921081bwenperiences. c-31- White Slog Speedo Bathing Suits Aliens ABILITY-STUDYING MEMORY ATHLETICS
Get to know yourself Aquatic i Trail, Center 3.448W. Univ. 373- 373.3059 Donald G. Pratt-Certified
[little better, volunteer to help yourself 9233 (l-fr-55-p) AAEH, FAPH (m-21t-48-p)
I helping others be a SAMSON
lunteer. II different programs

i mething for. everyone. calf 392-1608
?
I- S6-ch

warden corporal vet req. few
>les, schedule permitting occasional
mg duties, serve refreshments,
ks. Usually back same day call I.
Imiii rat 203 ftogler Inn cIIQ
-
WELCOME BACK GANG !




.'

Q11 ART



e


DOMINO'S DOUGH
V 'Hope you had a nice vacation. To help you

&L $1.00 OFF celebrate your arrival, here's a $1.00 towards any

r MEN k "'? ONANY16" large, two item pizza. So call Domino's today and

l2MCheete$2.33; : TWO. ITEM OR MORE'i J. i invite your friends over and celebrate.

'' Oetw i >e$400I f/ DOMINO'S PIZZA.
I
lroite n.4eo ,

LOVE U"Cheese: $350Derw Name

e00Irtra : Phone EMtstd WlstsNM.
Campus
ME ltem:.See '
Ceke.W, r Te vefietel eusten (iH inLV 376-3317 371-24$7. Jjt 3782415
PLEASE er rim. tn.rrs..nel I '
r se



FREE DEUVEHY .. -- >, '\ '

e 1 i:... .
1 1

.
...r.- ; $J,

Nt ,



MAKE IfUNDER FREE DELIVERY liDOM1NO'S !


SATIN :


tr7 a-tree...<......", -,............'W.u...'.:o.'I..t> '('k.....:+( ie e-e...riis.. .. .'...... :.'..W.VeY/AViM.HOC''C."JIX<<..:i\\ X .;.;""; ':.;.;.;":':'; ;":;'..':: 1.: :..:.

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RPop.1&Th.Ind.p.nd.ntporldaAllfyator.Thursday

IS vj

r1.pl, <. i y f. Y4hn,1' ... .: ,, .r-'ar'rta,January 9>f ti, 1975 OBMCIOUS_
NMDS NO SWIFT'P MUJMrMOTKN
KKPHIOKRATIONPLUMPIOSK Bf I.QIN CottageCheese
SLICKD SirloinSteaks Beef
CannedBacon
Fried Round Steak

Chicken 'i> (Mrunt' .

$|99-kVM,1 f59 1





!.1--r. PREPARE. AnI UPuIix'



w I I-. r ARmCHAIR FEAST




lr FOR YOUR



-.. ,, AW :: i : SUP6RBOUULSTflRS.

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' .r. r4!/! r't


",; ''t\ 1 I i4 6'j! 'j, I\

\ .
'
1. : : \ } .

1 Deliclewt SlicedHoney
1
I Loaf . . II I I'. 8ge
I Ia1w0 1 tatty......-M.4.
...tse/fib. Macaroni Salad . -.r 59C
'- I fI..rtlll.U.ch..r..1IBar..Qued

Pork
i ,;
Ribs ZlnLime
I_ L 1'I' P Z.'p.fI..r.4 "....-M.II.
Supreme . 'lit." 59CVr"
D.llel.".Ki1h.-h..h
' '' Hoagie Sandwich 79

; '" f d ,..Ip Sliced
.
/ Pepper Loaf. . i..i lh 89.

:1. "
,,
_
GOV'T.X
t '
PREMIUM PROTEN 1;

INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SALE :'
.,..ems
ii: '

Swift'*Premlem Pr.,.. Small led
Key Club Steak . . ,... *1Swiff 5'SWIFT'S 8
B0 A V S
*Premium Beef -
Chuck Blade Roast . 'lh$9c, Buy !
Swiff" ...1".. ,,..,.. ....,... Seat
'.d.J Imperial Oven Roast ... $129 :
Swiff s/r.MI.MnT... Beaeleti leaf lecjllth Cut lee"t
Chuck Shoulder Roast ,, $I39SwIH't rum DUlL P. Dqt
PremUm PnT.5..1 Plate \ .V
Short: Ribs. . . . .?. 79' Sharp'chheddar KreM . Iwo...... 85' '
With Hydrated V..h1.Ir.t.i..Swiff PremUm Ire It'.Whip.d".1.,'...Cklve,Oeiee.
I..aN.n.nN.hIM' A lelmee Delicious cheese & raisin style 12-oz.
Ground Beef with H.V..*. .I'.69C Whipped Cream Dips .M:39 '

WlHeitle c.....fterLonghorn Coffee Cake
"Selected Baby Bee fIr Inflation Fighter I Cheeso, p.lit..f I1*
A Greet Beef Treat) teef.lain Wlxemie Ckteie,., ..... l7 (- each. 8 9
Sirloin Steak . . ,lit. $125 Sliced Muenster . ,.... 69
f L... Meaty....fell-Cut Kreffi Wkleeed Margarine .wl.85.,;|kParkay Egg, rye. water or pumpernickel I style I

round Steak . . .lit. $123 Greet ee tlMelld Wee'..... ,..,, Tasty Bagels
'.'Ip .... Ule erRibSteak Regular Margarine .?, 73*

. . . ... $rs Pillieery'i. Teity lie* 'o-c. IA
.....rt,1 L...Meaty leaf lade Buttermilk Biscuits ...'52 eachRegularly I 0
..... ... .
Chuck Roast .,e CI. K. r ....
....Chech Arm lit. Bill Pickles, .. .. 1 I.r 99 S1'09.tart'n tangy 8-Inch
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Pot Roast . . . ,lit. $1" H.lf&H.lf.. .. .. . -4'.79 Lemon Meringue Pieeach
Try Thl Dellcleel. ......... ...,........,(.leveredChocolate
Yip ROaSt . . . '?, *!" Brink.. . ;<4": ,9. '
Greet Pec.....-1.OI.,5..1... 1, 89 *
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Food. Dpht'
Short Ribs . . . lit. ..e rJUHn, UWf, I,wrtl ,:'.
"..." .1 "_I... '.'Ip.,.......Drink :
Filled with custard and Iced with
Beef for Stew" . . ... 9!* Orange NipOowujrflohe ,. .. .. 1l:: .39 creamy tasty chocolate icing

n'twI' Vptit Waffles Fre-eft. .........: ":;::27.: Tasty Eclairs
', .....,,'......M.Iy. '
gl
Seafeed Treat,TattySmoked Cool. Whip .... ... ... Vf.1 .....'47 f. '
Mr*.'..'*Ceedy 4 99*
for
Mullet . . k s1" 'Sweet Potatoes. ... 'ft*. 57 t. .
1..M.d Treet,Tatty".. Cdyy.,..1'. .. .
Trout Fillet . . . : .,. Onion Rings ., ...: .7.

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FOR SANDWICHKSOK
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Juice Oranges . 5 *"* so ,
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O..r......Dolifht,Tasty '

Fresh. Mushrooms . W. !. 99C ,, 32-ox. Bottlt4sl
Froth. Pl...., PvrploTasty ,
.
Eggplant . 7.ch: 29e

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new 1975 Publix check-cashing courtesy to limit quantities!
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for that Froth. Oordon lotto,Del Monto S m can nm 24t

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fool r.1 Von c. s ..
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I PIR dJe lR.ryF W-D: BRAND U.S. CHOICE GRAIN FED



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Liquid Sego . .ACR* 47C Pickles 1.1MR. 55C Vanilla Wafers MUtUtO
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NABISCO
Sweetener ',;".' 99 Potato Salad I ., 1S'It.o.' 55CMUlUfrS Saltines PREMIUM ''A Ka. 69C SOUTHERN IISCUIT .
THINSpaghetti READ OIlMAN CA . Flour . . 5 : 68C
SUNSHINE
1] c LOG CABIN 2 IKGS.' 55C Potato Salad CAN'"". 55e C eez-Its. . ''A.... 69C DOUGLAS Chicken WHOLE . S3. 99C
El PASO
MUELLERS
SEVEN SEAS GREEN COOOESSDressing El PASO I I ;. 55C Cake Mixes, . %". 5ge

w::E 59 Refried Beans. 1S'1t CA' 39 HANDY Diapers PANTS DISPOSABLE. . 24.Cf,1t0: 99C Chili THRIFTY I MAID I & Beans CAN....39C

V'A't-f, CAMP
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Meat 1268c Cluster ... OIKIANA POLY lAG WHOLE ""
Rolls 3 Ss. $100 1 CARROTS "
( TN m MAiO POWMKO' Shrimp . . ft $189! Cut Corn '. ,Ia' A-JC
t MilkMMtFTT . . 'tea' $399 KI--.CTC- ,.... POX 01 LUXI HAM.vIGU 01 NARY :
un In . 59e Cheese '
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' Kidney I Beans 3 u. 88CCIACIIN Ih. fOX 01 LUXI 1110' EYE .
CANS 3 $1
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t 2 :A:RaI .$1 co... Potatoes ....' 5 :A 99C Green UIXIANA POLY lAG Peas ''A: ;?. 63< Baby
.....
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f

IN'LATION'LiDOI AND CON1IRVI TO flOM1 ENERGY Independent, ..Florida Alligator,Thursday+ ,,January 1, 1975,Page If

ROLLED CHUCK SAVE I
ti #


W/NN/ DIXIE Reserve STORES ht1 INC I I


ROAST 98 f co rRIGHTlaa






PRICES GOOD WED. NOON THRU WED. NOON LB. rs,

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STEAK BEEF PATTIESW STEAK I .


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IRISH PORK (II itS OR UNDER) W D BRAND USDA CHOICE BEEF BONELESS JENNIE DARK MEAT USDA GRADE"A"MESH FROZEN W.D BRAND RYINO WHOlE

Spare Ribs . L' 98C Stew _Me_ gt. . L! _$139 J Turkey Roast. '-, $229 Chicken . L', 49CUSDA
GRADE "A QUICK FROZEN W 0 BRAND REDI BASTED SAVE lie W 0 BRAND USDA CHOICE BEEF SUNNYLAND HALF OR WHOLE TENDER TALMADGE HALF 01 WHOLE
Turkey . L' 69C Chuck Steak. L' 98C Smoked Hams. LB.89c ,Country Ham. L'. $129SAVE
I0 W 0 BRAND SAVI 30t W D BRAND USDA CHOICE BEEF BONELESS STEAKS SWIFT PREMIUM TRU TENDER SLICED TALMADGE BRAND
Franks . : 69C Delmonicos. L' $279 Beef Liver . LB.99C Chicken Franks. 2 :; 49cW
BRAND WHOLE HOG HOT OR MILD LAND O' FROST SLICED CHIPPED BEEF OR SUNNYLANO PORK BREAKFAST OSCAR MAYERS
Sausage . L' 99C Ham . . ._' >:KG.: 45C Link Sausage !'KO.VaL'. $219 Braunsweiger :Ka: 59CSAVE
lOc W 0 BRAND USDA CHOICE BEEF TOP ROUND OR QUARTER SLICED HICKORY COPELAND PORK ROLL TASTE O SEA PERCH
Sirloin Steak. LB $189 Smoked Ham. LI.98c Sausage.; ._.o Ls_ 99C Fish Fillets . L' 79FiTII'

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P WRAPPED AMERICAN SLICES RED DELICIOUS FRESH Y L' BAG ::13
W Strip 0 BRAND USDA Steaks.CHOICE SERI LOIN 1 10 :: $998 SU"U.AND Cheese SINGLY Food. 89c Apples HARVEST FRESH . 4 .LO 69c Yellow HOOD Onions 5 ::0. 49cw

0 BRAND' USDA CHoiCE WHOLE R S L' AVO SUPU..ND MILD DAISY STYLE CHEDDAR 72.5.
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The Independent SPORTS '," "
Florida Alligator' /
Peg. .'J"...j. .J,,;:! .....
20Thundoylonuory9DI S "
i "
;
;reg Forrer Sports Editor




Hawaii losses ." .: ''We were praisedas

being a courteous '

( team by everyonewe
4

but met I'd give up
whole
not story all those compliments

for just one more
win"John Lotz
By ANDY COHEN Buckner 'like that Caldwell kid," said an
I Alligator Sports Writer Indiana journalist. "And that Lederman, "
well, 1 don't know why Bobby Knight (Indiana
(Editor's Note-Last of a three part series on coach) let him out of Indiana." ,
Florida's Far West excursion.) Bobby Knight said the-Gators were the first
l team to outfight Indiana in two years and
r It is no secret by now that the Florida that comes from a man who likes talking to
Gators dropped all three of their Rainbow sports writers as much as he likes losing.
.J Tournament games in Hawaii. "ALL OF US learned how to write in the
Against Indiana and the University of second grade and most of us went on from -
Pennsylvania, the,Gators were facing two, of there-sports writers didn't." before the Gators showed their face in the well coached and they play together extremelywell.
? the top eight teams in the land within a span In any event, after the IndianaFloridagame area) were treated to both an unbelievable With one dominant figure in the middle
r of 16 hours. Their final game was against San he praised Florida as being a tough educational and athletic experience by this talent filled club could have very easily
Jose State, a team that could have very easily team that's one dominant big man away from visiting some of the more beautiful parts of beaten both Indiana and Penn."
been in the finals of the tournament. being great. our world. Those words came from Red Rocha, 10-
MOST COACHES don't congratulate their "And I'm glad we don't have to play them As far as the team's performance goes, year National Basketball Association. veteran
team after a defeat, but after Indiana, again," he said. their tremendous efforts against Texas and former Hawaii coach.
currently ranked number one, John Lotz had THE FOLLOWING DAY Florida lost to Christian, Indiana and Penn I were only
no other choice. Penn by 12 points. Once again the Gators darkened by the Stanford and San Jose State FLORIDA LEFT THE Islands a tired and
The Gators played a great game against an showed signs of brilliance but couldn't gain defeats. dejected basketball team. .
awesome team. They had several op the lead from the scrappy Quakers.And But the confidence and experience gained "We were praised' as being a courteous
portunities to make it close but the guiding in the last game of the tournament can't be measured on the win-loss scale. team wherever we went," Lotz said. "But I'd
light of tradition just kept Indiana in front. against San Jose State, Florida reverted backto JUST HOURS BEFORE the Gators left give up all those compliments for just one
Norman Caldwell and Mike Ledermanboth its Stanford disguise as they somehow Hawaii,-they were paid a tremendous .compliment more win."
had tine scoring games for the Orangeand began walking instead of running. by one of the more prestigious peoplein To repeat what the legendary John Wooden
Blue. John Lotz often says it's a privilege to play the basketball world. said."A
1 IN FACT, the man Caldwell faced, All- college basketball. Well, over the break his "Florid one big man away from being a college basketball schedule is like a
American Quinn Buckner, had but four players found out why. great team. I've never seen a team play the play. 'The December games are )like a dress
points in the game as the Gator soph pumpedin BECAUSE 13 PLAYERS from a small number two and eight ranked teams in the rehearsal. Once you get into the conference
i 28. Lederman scored 16. town in Florida called Gainesville (which I nation within a period of 16 hours and do so games in January and February,you're in the
"I've never seen anyone take care of Quinn might add nobody west of Texas heard oft well. But Florida has a lot of talent, they're main event-the show really begins."




l l'f


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4 the Annual )anutitCeaRance


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(ONE OF ONLY TWO SALES A YEARmOSleveRglhmg )

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OPEN 10-10 DAILY; SUNDAY 1

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i The Independent Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 9, 1975, Pag* il


Swimmers 'Bama

eye CRAFTS ARE BIG NEWS

-

BY LOUIS BRANCACCIO TODAY AND HERE'S WHY!

Alligator Sports Writer k 2


The UF swim team won their first three dual meets of the .
expected but now must face "the
season as most improved
team in the United States," Head Coach Bill Harlan YOU SAVE MONEY

said this week. AND HAVE FUN TOO!
The team Harlan is referring to is Alabama who seems benton

creating the best college sports dynasty in the country. .A k v
THE GATORS will face Alabama, Friday, 1 p.m. at ........ _. Making personalized gifts,

Tuscaloosa Ala. and then meet Florida State (FSU) Saturday, -, decorating your place, and

I I'p.m. at Tallahassee. t'i:
"They cut recruited every team in the nation including t, i I I o putting together great

Indiana and Tennessee," Harlan said, pointing to the top #>< I I accessories for yourseif!
the nation. ...
in
swim teams ... _.
Harlan said Alabama's recruiting techniques are very > ... ".t." "\f '.",,
impressive. At one recent Alabama football game Alabamaswim ',tWJq .. .y..
"
NEW CLASSES STARTING
prospects were introduced to the crowd at halftime. :"&:.",,, .1 _. -

"THEN A helicopter landed on the field and out steppedJoe COACH BILL HARLAN MARK CHELOSKY SOON, CALL 376-6806
"
Naraath to greet them, Harlan said. "Alabama improved" ."Gators lack depth"OVER FOR INFORMATIONALL
Harlan said he expects very tough meet with AI abama ... .
and also expects a good fight from FSU. BREAK
,the G ators began their season with a third
FSU Head Coach Terry Carlisle said his team needs place finish in the Tulane Relays. Both labama and CHRISTMAS NEEDLECRAFTKITS
"momentum"' to have a chance against UF. The Seminolesare Auburn finished ahead of UF. %
PRICE
currently 1-0 on the season. "This was the first time we have been in the Tulane relays ....
UF ASSISTANT Swim Coach Gary Chelosky said the and did not win it," Harlan said.
Gators'main problem this season is lack of depth. The tankmen opened their dual meet competition with an OTHER SELECTED KITS 40% OFFCJhe

"We had three top swimmers transfer out," Chelosky said. SEC win over LSU 7142. The' Gators first home dual meet
But the Gators added Olympic silver medalist Tim McKeethis was a pleasant 65.48 win over North Carolina.

year, who was red-shirted, or allowed to sit out without THE GATORS then traveled to Tampa to face South
losing a year of eligibility, last year. Florida. The meet ended in a 59-53 victory for UF but Harlan rnatldWftrltfg/g/(
"WE HAVE a good team and we're going to be there at the said the meet was not as close as the score indicated.
end of the season," Chelosky added.It "Our swimmers did not swim their normal events," Harlan
is difficult to peak throughout the season, Chelosky said, said as he employed a tactic many coaches do when they know 3722 NEWBERRY ROAD OP N10-6
and the Ga tor strategy is to try and win the dual meets but to their opponent is much weaker than they are. ROYAL PARK MALL FRIDAYS TIH9DISCOVER

"really go! after" the Southeastern Conference championshipand UF swimming fans can be sure, come this weekend, that all
the NCAA championship."The of the Gator swimmers will be in their "normal" events
bread and butter is at the end," Chelosky said. against Alabama and FSU.





I Hall molds Kentucky power .i


ATLANTA (UPI) Kentucky basketball coach Joe Hall Wildcats, who have not had a losing season since 1927 woundup
has no illusions about matching the long-time showing of his with a break-even 13-13) record and a tie for fourth in the

predecessor, but he's beginning to ease out from under SEC (where they were 9.9)).
Adolph Rupp's shadow. It was particularly galling for Hall since he had five of his
When Rupp finally retired after 42 seasons at the Wildcats top six players back from the previous season and had ex-
helm he left behind an amazing record-four NCAA pected to be a contender again.
championships, 27 Southeastern Conference championships, BUT KENTUCKY lacked a big man to play the pivot last '
and a total of 879 victories. season. The Wildcats had lost 6-foot-11 Jim Andrews and *? *
HALL, A RUPP assistant, moved up after the 1972 season were forced to switch 6-9 Bob Guyette from forward to center
and got! otTto a pretty good start when the Wildcats won their and Guyette was unable to cope with some of the bigger men

last nine regular! season games to win the SEC cage crown for he was forced to play against. _
the 28th time in 41 years before losing to Indiana in the Hall resolved that problem by going after a trio of "blue r ; t
NCAA Mideast finals for a 20-8 mark. chip" big men last spring. He signed 6.11, 235-pound Rick
But last season was a disaster by Kentucky standards. The Robey out of New Orleans 6.11, 245.pound Mike Phillips out k1% I{
of Manchester, Ohio, and found 6-10, 225-ppund Dan Hall
f right there in the state of Kentucky.Hall .
still had tour men who had started for him (first whenhe ,
was frosh coach) for three straight years-Kevin Grevey, 'p.'__ I

[ SCOREBOARDVwthttlternConlfrtnct ] Gujette, Jimmy Conner, and Mike Flynn. He indicated before _,
the season began that the addition of one or more of those big

freshmen would put Kentucky's basketball fortune back on a

that long familiar winning road. a
And he was right. a111l
THE KENTUCKY Wildcats have lost only one of 1 10 gamesso 3g iS
D''t"' far this season. That loss came in early December in a visitto
WHOM 25. S. 172 Its Indiana and was made up for, in part, only two
TUIII W ,otion.Toronto 12 I' 50 185 III top-ranked
L.1 7 .W..L.'CT. ti61,1040, ,. /:: ;; : 71 U :II I10? :IWAIIbm l64 days later when the Wildcats knocked off nationally ranked :
: 0 I 000 4. 1 toO
1 0 1000 I 1N North Carolina.The tC
J""" tt**" I I 000444(0 000 1 t .711 Wildcats are currently ranked No. 9 nationally, but I.IFK

:AueurO:: I : .:: : : : : there are a lot of people who think they are under. -ranked at irs OUT THERE NOW ..
Ugiutn.,, :, 0 t 1 I 500. I 111Mntnlipl the moment. JUST WAITING TO BE TAKEN '
000. ,500
0 1 Indiana Kentucky has reeled off seven ADVANTAGE THE TRAIL SHOP
M that loss to
H Sltlt 0 1 : : : :: Since HAS THE SUPPLIES YOU NEED- RUGBY
wins and averaged 100 points per game in that streak. .
straight SHUTS ONLY $U-TOP-BATED ASCENTS i
WHA The Wildcats are tied (at 2-0)) with eighth-ranked Alabama SLEEPING BAGS RATED TO 20 DEGREES I
Southeastern Conference lead and could move aheadof ONLY S57.W KILT CYCLE-HIKER ONLY A
Nt4uDivltwil" for the 13,00 NORTH PACT POOAJITO/ Of WATERPROOf ti
tea Dwuel Alabama when they host the Crimson Tide on Jan. 20. NYLON_ ONLY $t2.00 HEAVYWEIGHT k: 1

W I T Ml .O..O* w t TfTI 61 GA GREVEY, A TWO-TIME All-conference choice, scored 32 DUCK CANOES$6.00.FROM ONLY Wl$115 CARRY AND QUALITY KAY ACS 8OOKPACKS.BY HIGH

NY's IW::;. 25 6 I 54 141 II 1t ,*..I"OI"'", t1I 14 20 I I 41 2f In lit IJ7 177Al11nq points the other night at Georgia and leads the Wildcats withan PERFORMANCE. KLEPPER. PHOENIX I MIRAGE.CANOES BY
"II. N 141 ISO (" 14 70I Phillips has consistently ,,
11 :
17 110 ppg.
Mr I'OWMl
I IIIIIICItr I : : I 1110:: )l 14 15 average
I IS > 170 .
has lot of action.
OnH** double figures as a starter and Robey seen a 1'Ol'll\ FIUKMILY) RECUEVI'K511011
DfwuM 0 has regained its statusas
that Kentucky
,, II 57 I'l IM "Ther 's no question
It
CnK: II IJ 111 144 121IM HOU.'Oft. II U 4 40 IM 110L0j Conference contender, maybe even the r
,, 17 II 4 35 III 00040' 177 a Southeastern
II,,,,,,,,,,. 14 17 71 IM IMios 50,0044015I, 17 I M 15 157 117 HI said Georgia coach John Guthrie. "They've got a lot
n Slit D NO favorite,
n :: ;
K+,1+4 CfY : 11l0 in :: 77 7 le0Dw,0,000
1 17 7 144IS1 MC0,0M of depth. Have a sudden urge to sin?
Cen4'/ADr00 third guard, forwards who come off the bench 'l'
*f"**'4N>l" u 6 n s. 174 111 Tor 0010 2'1I II 11 0 1 47 41 ,151 M 'IV'I'Dttoo and"They play well have\ and a two 6.11 guys who can play with anybody." Need a place to do it in?
I1"6"' 20,. a 6 n. u '17 7J OutBKlamonion II II 1 27 111 k WAS under a lot of pressure last season when
14 ((44 171 HAAL
w.....ron. 1 10 11 1 lS .104 147 M40I,01Q u It It/.771 I 15 104 JOE floundering. Kentucky fans take their Cars and bars and cozy pads,
11 44 '10 M 111 0400,654. the Wildcats were

.J quick basketball to vocalize very seriously.their frustration They are when used the to winning Wildcats and aren't.are You'll" find 'em all in Gator Ads!



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

\ t



\ Pog 22.Th.>n

i SERVlCf"THE AUTO McGriff Ortega await


STUDENTS FRIEND"


same draft differentlyBy



Alligator Services receiver I'd ever been games catching six passes tor But if it didn't he is not
associated with." 127 yards including a 26 about to give up. McGriff will
When the pro: football draft AT SUNDAY'S American yarder with 15 J seconds left to make it to a pro camp one
begins Jan. 28 the top college Bowl game in Tampa,won by win it."It way or the other.
prospects, including UF's the South 28.22, both "I've sent in form letters to
own Ralph Ortega,will watchto McGriff and Ortega were ] might have impressedsome some teams," McGriff said.
t TOWING SERVICE see when and by whom they there. of the scouts," McGriff "If that doesn't do it,
1 are drafted. Ortega, an All. said. well..."
For UF's wide receiver Lee Southeastern Conference pick

vyifh 6U r filter cthartge McGriff, however, the for the second straight year
question is not when but if. and an All American choiceon Gator wrestlers
Pro scouts have never been several teams, lead the
3785$*
1124 SI 4th $ :
known to beat down South in tackles and batted
McGrifPs front door askingto down two passes. ,
n wine and dine everyone "At least I showed I've got record 26th winThe
from his mother to his third the speed to move back and
SPEED ON IN. cousin. defend against the pass.' I UF wrestling team won eight of 10 matches
THEY THINK he's too didn't get burned at all so I Wednesday night against a nationally ranked Mankato
small., guess 'you could say 1 was State squad as they handed the Indians from Minnesota a
At 5 foot 9'and 166 pounds satisfied with my showing," 27.6 thrashing.The .
WATERPROOF McGriff is by no means big. Ortega,said. UF grapplers had a slim 9-6 lead after the 150
But for those who sidestepthe The 6 foot 2, 230 pound match but swept the last five weight classes as' they
H BOOK obvious first impression of linebacker has a"nose for the registered their 26th consecutive duel meet win..
t;[ f2. size, McGriff has what it football as the pros like to The Indians took the 150-pound class with a decision
PACKS takes. put it, and is expected to go before the Gators won the last five matches.. Bob Saville
Rft J Don Breaux, former UF early in the draft. finished with a flourish of points in his 158-pound matchas
wide receiver coach, call McGriff played anotherone he chalked,up a 10-2 victory.
$6.80AND McGriff "the finest wide of his average football Senior Jeff Davis pinned his opponent at 167 to hike the
Gators' lead to 186.
Tim Worsowitz 177,co-captain Henry Jackson 190 and
UP '' ( \ Mark Totten,heavyweight, all won decisions for UF in the
remaining matches.
7 STYLES TO CHOOSE FROM II hi INTRAMURALSFraternity


UF lady golfer
QQetlg draw for basketball will be today. Every
L fraternity must be represented,229 Fla.Gym,4 p.m..
There will be a meeting tonight, 8 p.m., for all men's
AQUATIC & TRAIL CENTER INC. basketball officials. All must attend tonight or Monday night begins tourneySEBRING
3448 W. Univ. Ate. 373-9233 8 p.m., 229 Fla. Gym.
Mon-Fri 10-7 Sat. 9.7 Men's Independent Basketball deadline for signing up is
Monday,Jan. 13. Persons who have played college basketball Ha-University of Florida golfer Elaine Handis
are invited to sign up for Open League basketball in early giving her game a real test after the holidays as she begins
February. Open League established to provide a high level play in the three-day Harder Hall Invitational amateur
of competition for athletes who have competed on Varsity and tournament here today.
JV basketball teams. Elaine, a Douglas, Ga. freshman, is the number two U.S.
GoGrtth The women's dorm bowling sign-up deadline has been Junior Golfer in the nation."I .
extended two days until Jan. 10. Bowling at the JWRU lanes hope I do better this year than I did last, but the competition
will be at 4 p.m.Teams of four are invited to sign up in the IM is really tough," Elaine said. In last year's Harder
office, 229 Fla. Gym, 3920581. Hall she tied for eight.
_,Deadline for Co-Rec Basketball is today. Men, sign-up The Lady Gator freshman was a member of an otherwise
wives or girlfriends on teams of three men and three' women, all-male golf team at Coffee High School, and voted most
room 229, Fla. Gym, 3920581. valuable player before attending Florida on scholarship.
I


CLEARANCESALE VOLUNTEERTRAINING


Sorority !!




,M Open Rush 1/3 to 12OFF BEGINS NEXT WEEK


begins Jan. 13 FOR


I. The Corner



W For Information And Drug StoreCome

MEN'S ROOMand


'Registration contact by

1128 SW 1st, Ave
LADIES' ROOM 8:30-5:30

.ti ,Christy Mahan 377-8416 '
or ...

Kathy Fuller 377-8279 Liirit $liup call 378-1588

1620 W.UNIVERSITYmem '
.t t anytime
UNIVERSITY PLAZA
Need a friend to. share your pad? m a
: OPEN 9-9
r; find one through a Gator Ad. ...



ir'



",

I pi.J.tadp.n ALORIDA SOARING ,_

.
ASSOC ON 4 ,




"We coul put. w t9


you in. the

leture this


weekend. "


CALL 373-0798or 373-7254




Now ServingBREAIFAST


k

photo by 'lohn moran
WHCC
SUPERVISOR R.N. SHARON LEWIS

M-Sat. BamllamBREAKFAST .explains use of pill


UF's infirmary offeringfree


SPECIAL

Bacon, Sausage, or Ham morning-after pillsBy

4 RR 2 Eggs
LESLIE GOLAY patient'' is in her menstrual cycle. "If her
I W
V Grits or Homefries Alligator Staff Writer period' is' irregular then we go ahead with
1 treatment. Each case is different," Lewis said.A .
(a)
Toast or Homemade Bisquits: The, contraceptive morning-after pill is complete medical history of the patient is
given out free in the Women's Health Care taken before pills are given and a follow-up is
Bottomless Cup of Coffee Clinic at UF's infirmary.The carried on afterwards Lewis said.
morning-after pill is administered The patient comes back in one-week, six-
within 72 hours after sexual intercourse. It week and six-month intervals.
contains a high dosage of estrogen to halt "The patient is told about the high estrogen
2205 NW 6th 378-7411 pregnancy.The dosage.,which can cause serious damage to a
infirmary's morning-after pill treat fetus, especially a female fetus," said Lewis.
ment is a federally-funded study that has been THERE IS NO rule as to how many times a
-
going on for one-and-a-half years. Dr. David patient may receive morning-after treatment.
.. Bard from the J. Hillis Miller Health Center Lewis said.
. . c. ,II . ,. .' visits the clinic weekly to collect informationon "It's a very affective treatment. I'd say closeto
how the patients are doing. 100 per cent," Lewis said.
Photo I Ifinishing H THE PATIENTS must sign a consent form After treatment, the patient is put on some
which states they are in a study and that type of birth control dispensed by the clinic.
Cameras I SuppliesIfflfflO minor or major side affects may occur. THE GAINESVILLE Women's Health
I IOLM Minor side affects are nausea, breast Center, 805 S.W. 4th Ave., does not administer -
tenderness and fluid retention. Major side the morning-after pill because they
urA- affects are blood clots, Lewis said. feel it is unsafe.
.i. ., .. .. ..; .- ,. The form also says that if the treatment is Instead,they refer women who suspect theyare
not effective and the patient becomes pregnant to a local doctor who performsan
pregnant an abortion is recommended.The operation which evacuates the contents of
morning-after treatment is given if the the uterus.
patient is near her time of ovulation when "Twenty per cent of the time this operationwill
chances are high that she may get pregnant, not get the fetus, then an abortion is
according to clinic supervisor Sharon Lewis. needed one month later," said center '"R
TREATMENT depends upon where the Coordinator Betsy'David.


CAMERA SHOP 13th Street median strip


75 % I

site of proposed bike, pathBy


DISCOUNT
LINDA WISNIEWSKI Morgan said he talked to the state
Alligator Staff Writer Department of Transportation (DOT)
"sometime before Christmast" but did not
To all students takingphotography The Board of County Commissioners has know the schedule of when the bike path
allocated $30,000 tor a bike path to be builton would be built.
the median of 13th Street. The proposed bike path will be built by the
courses. The bike path will start on 13th Street at DOT according to county commissioner Jack
the Cin City intersection of SW 16th Avenue Durrance. '
and run south to Williston Road, (state road THE BIKE PATH will be built by the DOT
,c 331)). because U.S. 441 ((13th Street)is state-owned,
Ask your instructor. The suggestion to put the bike path in the Durrance said.
median was "one of economics," County The Gainesville Bikeways Advisory'Boardwas
Engineer Charles Morgan said. asked to review the proposed bike path at
"IT WOULD BE considerably more ex- the commission meeting Tuesday, accordingto
pensive"to put the bike path along the side of city commissioner Joe Little.
'232 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. 376-7657 13th Street he said. The board recommended the bike path be
Morgan admitted there would: be some built on either one side of the highway or the
- right-of-way problems if the bike path ran other, but not in the median because of the
alongside-13th Street. He said it would be very "considerable dangers involved,"_Little said.
Stay alert hard to'acquire additional right-of-ways. Little said the proposed bike path in the
Be Informed The county commissioners passed the median would interfere with the turning ,
resolution last month to build.the bike path movements of drivers and cyclists.
Read the Gator >,. Morgan said. s The' bike path was proposed by former
THE $30,000 is being allocated from the county commissioner Sid Martin, Little said.
Get the dirt! secondary road fund, he said. Martin is now state representative.



,
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,
24 lndpndnt. Florida Alligator,Thursday. l ,'January t,)975 -



LOOK WHAT YOU/ CAN DOWITH

UPD discloses


THAT BARE WALL .

Christmas thefts

AND AT THE SAME TIME

PROVIDING THE
Nearly] $4,000 in campus thefts which occurred during the
Christmas vacation had been reported to the University Police NECESSARY STUDY
Department (UPD) by Wednesday.Two .
SPACE AND STOREAGE.
dorm rooms were broken into and eight ten-speed
bicycles, one car, a camping trailer and two auto tape players WE HAVE A WIDE
v were reported missing between Dec. 10 and Jan. 7,
UPD PUBLIC Information Officer Jim Shuler said more % SELECTION Of BOOK
thefts may be reported as students return for winter quarter.
Rooms in Mallory and Rawlmgs halls]] reportedly were ;L' '. : CASES AND WALL UNITS
broken into and nearly$800 in property was stolen. .
ALL PRICED TO FIT A
Shuler said the weeks before and after the break are also
high crime periods as students leave .cars unlocked while A STUDENT BUDGET
loading or unloading their belongings. c ;
I FOR THE ENTIRE month of December, UPD received 44 r'+ --
J 126 larceny reports compared to 92 reported the year before. ,pr
t:
Shuler said figures for December are lower than average
because many crimes are not reported until after the
beginning of winter quarter.No o 0

dorm robberies were reported over the break last year. $
The stolen car, a 1968 Ford Torino, was reported missing ( r .S 1
from the Schuch Village parking lot. The camp trailer was )
stolen from Maguire VitJage.Upgrade .

WHITE ,,BAMBOO W-GOLD TRIM

j, "
u


project

WE HAVE A WIDE

SELECTION OF FINISHES '

offers vets hopeBy AND COMBINATIONS TO


CHOOSE FROM COME IN A (.,
DOUG HATCH

Alligator Writer AND BROWM THROUGH WHITF "
More than 15 Gainesville veterans, who left the armed :
forces with less than an honorable discharge, may get their OUR 5 FULL FLOORS OF W-BUTCHER BLOCK c
discharges changed with the help of a local] group. x'a:I:
Since just before Christmas, the Gainesville Discharge FURNISHINGS..
Upgrade Project has been attempting to help veterans get A. 30" WIDE; 78" HIGH $159.95
their discharges upgraded, Rolf] Groseth, coordinator of
veterans affairs and project head said. B. 30" WIDE: 78" HIGH $189.95
THE UPGRADE project, with the assistance of the
WALNUT FINISH
Military Law Project of St. Louis University, prepares the C. 30" WIDE; 78" HIGH $129.95D.
necessary paperwork to have a request for a change in
discharge. The request is heard by a veteran's ex-military 30" WIDE; /( HIGH $179.95

services discharge review board, Groseth said. s .' .
Currently between 60 and 70 per cent of the requests for "
discharge changes presented to the review boards are granted, ./
Groseth said.

,C "We are hoping to bring this up to between 70 and 80 per : .
cent," Groseth said. !

'1 "I am convinced after talking to people who have been to f er..a .y S 1
Washington that they (review boards) aren't really concernedwith '
the original offense, but with what the veteran is doingnow 7 '
and how he is acting," Groseth said. 1 ,' "
TilE FIRST step is for the veteran to contact the upgrade -.. : ;A'JL
project which helps him contact the Military Law Project, ? .
Groseth said. ;E : 't : S.
After preparation of the necessary paperwork the veteran'scase 5
is submitted to the review board of the branch. of service ,,
the'veteran was discharged from. Groseth said. ? : : ;S ; .,,
The process of having a discharge changed usually]] takes
between six and nine months, Groseth said. ..t 'Ls
"THIS IS because it takes months to get the records of the t J
veteran out of the tiles and prepare the paperwork," he said.
The project doesn't charge anything for their assistance,
but the Military Law Project charges a$5.00 search fee to find ...... ...'.
the veteran's records Groseth said.
".
"There is really no cost, (to the veteran) except for a trip to .
Washington it he wants to attend the review board hearing of Bookcases also available '
his case; he said.A .
in 20"width'by special order .. ,. ,. S
GROUP OF Washington lawyers will represent the ? ;. ;; : (J' "'
veteran if all the paperwork is done. But Groseth said it is far
better if the veteran also goes. .fl J
Of particular interest to the upgrade project, Groseth said, 378.2395
are veterans who received administrative discharges. Admi S
nistrative discharges are usually given without a court
r martial such as discharging a man for inability to adapt to OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY ,
military life. .
\ "A LOT OF guys were threatened with court martial unless S 'TIL 9:00p.m.
they accepted administrative discharges" he said.
Such offenses as drug abuse were. handled by administrative SATURDAY 9:30.GOOp.m.:
+; discharge rather than by court martial for many O
f.I years he said.Veterans .
who are interested in the program should contact
hall.the project at the Veterans ,Affairs office, room 124, Tigert downtown\ \ on the squarePage

pt ,



,'1";



Full Text

PAGE 1

r Till USI) \ \ Il. 673. Nfl. 56 The Independent Florida Alligator Puoihshed by CmuCmmncfn n Goievl Fondo Not ~cat isoaltd withthe um rsy od Grad layoffs threaten theater By KAREN MEYER Alligator Staff Writer UI-'s theater division of the 'peech department may find itself abruptly at a dead end it tour graduate assistanceships cut last Friday are not restored. H P Constans Theatre Director Dr. E. James Hooks said he has petitioned to have the assistanceships restored and has been expecting an answer since Tuesday. WHICH assistanceships are cut is based on .1 recommendation maide at the department chagrnman leveL. From there 'I goes to the tollege dean and then to academic allairs Speech IDepartmenl Chairman Ed Hutchgison said he has not yet made a recomn miendatiom on restoring the assistanceships because he has not received any funds to allocate. Ron Steger, 26: Orville Starves, 24: GJerrard Duffin. 32 and Cindy Duffin. 27. found themselves among the graduate assistants squeezed out by a less-thanphoto by georgi kachoniec WILL CURTAiN 0RKP FOR GOOD? grads who build sets surprised by layoffs Hard Times AtUF requested allocation trom, the Board of Regents. THE GRADUATE assistants train about 300 students each quarter in building and tearing down sets. lighting. sound and all major technical work involved in theater Without them, members of the division question the survival of the theater program at UF. Without the assistants. Hooks said, the theater "would he unable to maintain its physical plant and inventory' -with equipment worth more than $100,000. "WE HAVE approximately 300 students in classes that have lab work in the (scene) shop as pant of the requirements of the course." said Hooks. Aside from having to cancel the shop requirement. Hooks said the students would lose the benefits of "a significant amount of expertise." There would be a considerable reduction in the master-apprentice ratio, Hooks said, a ratio that already has many more learners than teachers. IN A LETTER requesting the restoration of the four assistants Hooks said the loss would 'curtail or eliminate one of the high profile tine arts activities on campus.'' Hooks was referring to the 6,000-plus persons who attend the Constans productions quarterly. Dr. A.FC Wehlburg, technical director of Sudden layoff jolts family the theater department. grimly agreed the program could not go on as it has. "AS IT stands. without then, at seems to me it would kill it," he said Wehlburg said there is no way he could take the responsibility bor the more than 300 experienced students who work in the theater each quarter. nor could he supervise them~ alone. Enrollment in the division is yet another crucial issue "THE MAMORITY of our theater majors come here for productions." said Hooks. With the loss of assistanceships not only will there be difficulty recruiting graduate students, but "our majors will go somewhere else." UF's theater division has experienced "unprecendented growth.' Hooks claimed. The figures hack him up. One year ago. there were 48 majors; they now number 125. ANOTHER problem lies in the about 1280X) budget contract Florida Players holds with Student Government -funds in return for a season of shows bree to students. "It the graduate students remain cut, we will be forced to abrogate our contract with SG,' Hooks said, which could mean trouble for the budget request next year. "They (SG) could justifiably tell us to get lost," he said. "It would mean a total shutdown of the program," he said. By KAREN MEYER Alligator Staff Writer A resounding hush tills the H.P. Constans Theatre this week. The four graduate assistants who have taught hundreds of students how to build up and tear down the sets for Florida Player productions now sit in limbo. THEY FOUND out Friday they lost their assistantships this quarter. They will probably survive. But according to Director of Theater Dr. James Kooks, the theatre division may not. HOOKS HAS petitioned to have the assistants restored. Word was expected Tuesday.As of 5 p.m Wednesday. none had arrived, leaving the students sullen and wondering, and the future of theater at UF uncertain. Orville Starnes. Ron Steger, Jerry Duffin and his 'aife. Cindy. anxiously await the words that will determine their in mediate futures. A fifth graduate assistantship. that of Henri Fonte. was cut from the division last fall. Orville and Ron. both married, were going to complete their masters degrees in June and be on the job market in the loll. Being laid otf was a jolting surprise to both. "WHEN YOU get laid off any kind of job you get two weeks notice." said Orville. He went to pick up his paycheck (ron, last quarter on Friday thinking he would start work again Monday. Instead, he was notified of his termination. "So you put oft paying rent and bills cause you think you have a check coming and waste three weeks not looking for a job cause you assumed you had one." Orville said. Ron. his wife and child spent the Christmas break in Missouri and job hunting for the corning fall in Chicago. HeI returned to the bad news Saturday night. WITH THE help of an assistaniship in the costume shop. Cindy gave up a good paying job to begin work on her masters last fall. She wasn't present Wednesday as Ron, Orville and Jerry talked in the empty theater-she was out looking for a lob. Jerry said if he isn't restored, "it's not going to kill me.' He's working on his Ph.D. and still has a ways to go. BUT, BECAUSE many of his required courses are sequential he said it could add as much as a year to the time it will take him. Edged by bitterness bor the lack of notice, the real concern rested not only with their personal lives. hut with the whole division. "You don't learn theater in class, you learn theory.' said Jerry. "You learn theater by getting out and doing it." AND THE students in UF's theater division can't do it without close supervision. Much of the equipment in the scene 'hop is dangerous in the hands of a novice. "Sure, the book tells you how to use the radial arm saw," Ron said grinning. Yet no one goes near it without first being shown. Their real titles are "research assistants." yet they simultaneously substituted the word "teachers" describing them selves. WITHOUT these teachers, only a select group of students cold work in the shop. The limited number could produce limited technical work, and therefore limited shows forthe public. Students who come to ern non-technical theater want to (See "Famdly' page zhreej RON STEGES, WIFE ANDCHILD ...spsnt Christmas job hunting J L r

PAGE 2

Pog. 2. h. ndependen* Florddo Alligator Thursday Jonuory 9. 1975 fro S-m releases Sirica Dean, WASHING ION (UPI) -John W Dean lil, Jeb Stuart Magruder and Herbert W. Kalmnbach-three men who confessed their Watergate crimes and then helped convict others-were ordered released from prison Tuesday by U.S. District Judge John J. Sitica. Sarica's surprise order, signed just six days after four other top lieutenants to Richard M. Nixon were found guilty of the Watergate cover-up, reduced the still sentences he imposed on each of the three men last year to time already served. *.IN RECENT weeks. .11 have been held at Ft. Holabird, Md. near Baltimore. to be on tap as government witnesses for Watergate prosecutors. Dean and Magruder were reported by prison officials to have been sent to a "safe house" in the WashingtonBaltimore area to be picked up by their families. They were said to have declined to hold a news conference. 'Tough M/ K almbach, once Nixon's person~1al ator nes iccepined his release ith bitterness tow.ard none and w i h protound m gratitude for the compassion of Judge Siric i He told reporters here he would return to his home in Ne'w por Beach. Cali. on Thursday A WHITE House spokesman said President Ford had no comment on the release orders and had not been mntormled in advance ofSirica's decision on behalf of the three All three men had routinely asked Sirica for a reduction of their sentences last fall. His terse orders gave no reason why he had granted the requests or explanation of the timing. It was believed, however, that Sirica's action was im recognition of their full cooperation with the government after pleading guilty to their own crimes-D~en and Magruder to conspiracy in the cover-up and Kalmbach to corrupt campaigni financing. economic plan na Grly finished For d WASHINGTON (UPI) -President Ford told his Cabinet Wednesday he would propose a tough anti-recession program within two weeks. But his chief economic adviser at the same time forecast continued stagnation and unemployment through year's end,. Press Secretary Ron Nessen said Ford has "nearly finished" his economic recovery program but did not outline it at the 90-minute Cabinet meeting, the first since mid-November. "Ours is a good program." Ford was quoted as saying. "It is tough. It s fully defendable. It will give us the restoration of confidence that is essential to recovery." Nessen also said that Alan Greenspan, chairman of the President's Council of Econonmtc Advisers, told the Cabinet moments earlier "The economy is bad What we toresee is a bottoming out in the spring or summer and then it will be flat for awhile. There are many major uncertainties Nessen said Greenspan "didn't spell out specifically when the downturn mn unemployment would begin.' and that although the economist torecasi 'a drop n dilation he did not "give any numbers "The administration wa said to be hoping lbr an inflation rate of about 6 or 7 per cent in 1975. The President will spell out the details of his economic program and a companion energy saving plan in his first State of the Union Address to Congress. Nessen said, and the message will he delivered personally to the House and Senate within a week after they convene next Tuesday Prison Lagruder All THREE were star witnesses at the cover-up erided New Yecar's flay in the convictions ol John N I-IR Haldeman. John D. Ehrlichman and Robert i that M c hell, C Mar tian. Sirica *ill sentence them later, possibly neKI month "Upon consideration of the defendant s motion or reduction of sentence .Sirica said in near-identical orderN for Dean. Magruder and Kaimbach, 'it is ordered that thie unexecuted and-or remaining portion of the sentence is reduced to time already served.' The order pertaining to Kalnibach differed slightly. whereas the Sl0,000fine levied on him still stands. capsule Aut inventoies sill u DETROIT (UPN) -Despite large-scale production cutbacks in December, U.S. &utoiniktri reduced their huge inventory of unsold cars by just S5.00 and now have enough on hand to last a record 1W0 days. The large supply means eves more cutbacks frr the industry which already has 3YAOU workers either idled or facing layoffs in the coming mesth. At the beginning of December there was -n 85day supply of cars jamming storage and dealer lots. The inventory of unsold domestic cars stood at I,.735,0 at the beginning of December. A near-total shutdown by Chrysler Corp. and sharp cuts by General Motors and Ford Motor Co. held down production, but the worst nonstrike December sales in IS years left the industry with l,65O,00 cars on hand entering January. Oil refiner's strike delayed DENVER IUPI) -The president of a 6O(.n0-enber Oil Refinery Workers Union extended negotiations by the hour Wednesda; in hopes of preventing a nationwide strike thait could cause gasoline shortages. Nonetheless. 7.50 Oil. Chemical and Atomic Workers Union (OCAW) members jumped the gun and picketed plants mn Texas and California. OCAS President A F :irospiron said he would not order them back to work despite 11' hope of reaching a settlement. Grospiron said he had set no firm deadline for a laatirahle response from producers before ordering a nativnwide ';alkout but said he would "keep working (for a settlement) 4% long as there is hope'" NORTH AMERICA'S LARGEST COLLEGE SERVICE ORGANIZATION WELCOMES NEW AND RETURNING STUDENTS WANTS YOU TO BECOME PART OF OUR SERVICE CLUB. RVICE TO THE CAMPUS AND COMMIT rst Meeting: Thursday Jan. 9th at 6 p.m. .W. Reitz Uninn Rnnnm 1 Loncar Youth Center Trip to Speak.r, on t. Flog. OUR PROJECTS INCLUDE: 01sn*Y WWrd Ebviramentl Conerns Sunland Training Center House Palnting MS. Bike-a-than $aneA-LUfe Progrm Blood &lrves Circle K W.k plus ConventIons and Pornies 5o-C Th. ipdependenr Fio,'doAllgt o pubicotior of Cormp) QA mun~cotbons .rcorpolated 0 e liv in. klyec d LA t Allgoto, re hos, of he odintu 'he WV 1.11 of thh, articles and not 'hose Ihe Unversty of foido he roe trved by 'he lrdependeni F 'od Alhbgolor Address correspondefln' The ind.p.ndenI Flor do AIIbg9rs depend. Flo.'do Allgato sentered 0'*th d clotsde aFt otd hebgflte 51o~ Pos O~c. ~ Oo'ei-i Flrd 32t0 .Crl 55 .1 uolm Kaimbach,, Fi

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Th. Independent Forido MlIgotor Thur.day Januory 9, 3975, Pag* 3 grmpJicg by rtev. potc Lines are 37303BGORDON AlmanStaff Writer sh A new system of financial aid by appointment has produced shorter lines at the Hub, but student reaction to the change is mixed. A spot check by The Alligator Wednesday afternoon found lines at the various windows at the Hub to be very short, never over ten people. At times there were no lines. NOT ALL students involved in the process are happy. however. Sherry Bourassna, IUC. said she "hated it "I've been to three ditterent places and they keep telling mec to go somewhere else,' she said. 'The lines are shorter. though." "I think this system is ridiculous," Evan Birnholz. JM said. "I just had to borrow money to buy books." BIRNHOLZ'S appointment isn't until Jan. 14, the day after lee payments are due. He said he was afraid he would have to pay a late tee. Monte Loch, director ot Student Accounts, said late fees will only be assessed to students not paying their fees by Jan. 27. He said this information was included in a letter sent to all financial aid recipients. RAY YOSTE, 3HP said he kelt the system was working "pretty good. "It's cut down on the lines and people are being seen at Prof. gives UF quarter million By TOM SHRODER Al~gst. Staff Wuiter A donation toward the establishment of a professorial chair in social ethics valued at approximately 1250.0W0 was announced Wednesday by U F President Robert 0. Marston. Alfred A. Ring. retired UF real estate professor, said he made the donation in hopes of "leaving this world a little better place than I found it." A 6.6 ACRE plot of land adjoining the Gaineswood apartment complex appraised at 5180,00W will be turned over to UF immediately. An adddtional 570,0 will be paid to UF after Ring's death or in periodic payments in his lifetime. The 69-year-old real estate appralflt is the author of the world's best-selliag real estate text. Printed in seven editions. stles total more than one million copies. SINCE A profrssorial chair usually requires a principal of 1750,00W, funds already available at UP fir a rotating visiting professor position will be convened to supplement the donation. The inter-departmental chair will answer directly to the dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Dr. Calvin VanderWert. the present dean of that college. said the chair will be concerned with examination of the existing set of values and their effect do mankind. VANDERWERF said an advisory group is being formed to engage a "leading scholar" to occupy the chair, hopefully by fall of this year. Ring said the dewelopnient of the program will strengthen the ethical tiber and character of students. "It's been a dream of mine for niany years," he said. orter but rea their appointments." he said. "I've betei in these lines and. believe me. it's better this way." Octayjo Blanc., 3AG, agreed that the new system was better than the old method of disbursement. 'MI JUST picked up a grant arnd had no trouble," he said. He said he didn't think the appointments were being followed too closely. "I had a 2:45 appointment and I came here at I p.m.," he said. They said they would have given me my grant if I had had my tee card with me." LOED SAID he felt the appointment system was working well. ction mixed "The whole idea was to control the flow of people." he said. ''and it seems real nice.'' "if anyone's pressed he should come and see me," Loch said. HE SAID close to 4.41E0 appointments were mailed out and only about 50 people have asked for changes. Loeb said he would have to wait until after drop-add before he could tell for sure how well the new system has worked "We'll have to wait until then to see if we have any surprises," he said. "I think the novelty of this has had its effect on the students and the administrators. Tinmell improve it.' phot by rce Marn UF PRBIDNT ROUST Q. MARSTON AND RE ~tI REAL ESTATE PROfESSOA A.RED A. R ING .Marson diucumss plans wit Ring about the .utobllmhment of o socIal ethics choir ot UF. (From page one) perform in a good technical setting or they don't want to pertbrm at all. Orville noted. Each took home about 5335 every two weeks after taxes for the 20-25 hours they put in every week. That's not including the overtime during shows, like the one-acts last fall that kept Orville busy six stdid days and nights behind doors of Constans Theater. TECHNICALLY they were aware they were sealnad on a quarter to quarter basis. Yet they were assured the jobs would be there. Their jobs are still there. But for the moment they're vacant. .and closed until further notice.

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Pcg. A Th. Indepen~dent Florida AJIgesor Thursday J.uary 9. 191$ UF off-campus housing situation continues to have a bleak out ook By MARK GREENE Alligator StaffWdite, A bout S0) new oft-campus units are needed to house students. but only %@ are planned for construction. according to Carl Opp. director of otF-campus housing. Opp said ott-campus housing this quarter remains very tight with little choice of available units to applicants, just about the same as it was in September. HOWEVER, he said he expects more housing to open up in the spring. The overflowing on-campus situation of last quarter should be almost nonexistent by next week, according to James Hitnoessoy. director of on-campus housing.Of the b,500 people crammed into oncampus housing last tall -w'ith over MM0 triples --6,100 now live on campus with only about 25Otriples remaining, Hennessey said. Ott-campus. about 24 rooms for men with one or more roommates needed are available and st-out the same number tor women, Several trailers are unoccupied around Gainesville but their distance from campus turns many students away. Opp said. Hennessety said 212 rooms on-campus were requested to be untripled, and all these requests should be met. No one is living in study lounges any longer. HOWEVER, except tor cases of extreme hardship, no one will be allowed into on-. campus housing. Hennessey said. He said those triples which weren't broken up did not because of the lower charges,. I Opp, satId thre a a problem wilh keeping an accurate jccounft ot a' jible ot-campus room' to harc NMan) people who listed rooms before Christia% hredk have been late coming hack a"'! man, ot these are still unfilled MAmi PEOPLE who go through the housing office do not report back on their luck in tinding housing. making accurate figures difficult, he said. Opp said transfer students looking for roommates are having trouble despite lists of available rooms sent to them by his office. Many of the transfer students are not contSCtiflg the people listed, he said. Opp said many transfer students want apartments but they don't know enough people to find available roommates. photo 1'v eric .nin Kissm Lile dogs need love too, even if they con afford to cruise around in snazzy corn like this pup. UNR ESTh IlT ED PUBLIC SALE K NOTICE EVERY ARTICLE IN STORE 1i i I |\ XIIl)141mndv Pine .\ll I nbet r )pl -nd Oilier Priiou. Gem, \II I adue. S Get. ache. XII St. Ie. arid Pri,%. -The Finest tilName Brand' IlIk & Ink Guild Jewelry iii \ll Dcrip Li,,1 iindg Neckehsi ns. Rrdtivrd From ()riginal Old Gold P ri.'. XII Sterling & Plated Sil tnr are. n fl,, & Tea 5,e%. Tra, & Man. Gift XIl Birthsgone A 'U iddisig Ring. (:r. tal -Cut Gl.w.Figu rifle' This FleaS Unek .f Sal. a 40% .70% F The Engare lnsrntorv. Colleriion and Enstte Jewelr, Is Being Offered to ihe Public and Must Be Seen 10 R~e AppreciatedNOTH ING R ESERV ED EV ERY THING TO BE SELD A T SA CRIFICED R EDUCTIONS Store Hour. II am. hi 5:165 p.m. al PNAL DA Y-IAT.,JAM. 1 1th -IO A.M. -P9P.M. Eehertsmn Jewelers 8 South Man, Sttnit Gemtenfl. floid. I AUl Cube,, 25%,40% off ERYTHI G AUl Neal Comrn o WERE '30 NOW '20 UST GO ALL SIZE 5 1,4 wnrnNO $10.00 OFF ~'* # Al ~'eew 25%-49% off a 1029 W. Univ. Ave. flnan lAD LLE Over 250 Fmestic styles of women' shoes$ SLASHED 25%-75% OFF STILL 1,000's LEFT 4n~n eat

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Every Mont-Box Spr. Lamps Chains 2 pc. L R. Suit NEW & USED thing must be sold! $9.95 $1.77 $3.70 $69.20 New B.R. Suit $99.20 100's of other items will be sold FURNITURE CITY USA Corner of E. Un iversity & S.E. 1st St. it. indqp.nden' FMorId. Mtlguor, 1builly. Jo.,uaryt I, Psq. S Reduced cuts out* ourna GOING OUT FORCED TO MOVE BUSINESS B) GREGG CALLAGHAN and Alligto Stafi Writern I hi' 'ear' eN pense budget of $2.8 icr the College of MI rabISm has a Iready been allocated. '. it h no mnirev lt or tatulhs travel expenses or needed supplies bran John Paul Jones said. "Supplie' dre on Ihc 'erge of being (ltical--in ot tritical already--and .ilkeep getting worse 'I we lo not get more money. OTHER COLLEGES are having similar problems finding enough mio nc to bus pa per and office 'U ppl eN ib te rest of the sear. Jones said he w Il ask for additional funding from the office academic affairs to purchase supplies tor the remainder of the academic year Dean of the (ollege of Arts and Sciences C.A. Vanderert said, "We're hurting badly but trying to cut wherever possible without hurting our teaching program" "PROFESSORS will have to give tewer exams, take fewer memos and supply more information verbally." he said. Cathy Crawford. administrative assistant at University College, said they haven't felt the pinch yet. "We've taken to recycling file folders, copying things on both sides of the paper, and avoiding any unneccessary buying," Crawford said. "WE'RE seeking to find ways and means for what looks like a deficit.' Joseph Juoin. law school dean, said. So far, S56.000 of the law college's 1122.000 yearly budget hn sai tis year's budget problems would be compounded by the cost of preparing fbir an accrediting team which comes to the college once every seven years. A PORTION of private money, raised from the alumni association, is being used to hind the deficit, although it was not intended to replace state support. Julin said. Ira Horowitz, chairperson of the management department at the business college, said they beat the supply problem by buying most ot their supplies last summer before prices went up., Horowitz said this money was supplied by money given to professors for grants. UNTIL additional funds are given to the College of Journalism, faculty members viii have to get by with supplies in stock Jones said many of the professors now have to buy their own pens and pencils. Paper. which was once supplied to classes by the college. now has to be supplied by the students. 'It's belt-tighening all the way down the line.' Jones said. "We won't be doing any traveling, and we've already cut down on paper by using both sides JONES REQUESTED an additional 530.000 to 540,000 for the expense account in early September after the college received a $10,756 cut from the previous year's budget. He has received no response to the request. sm budget funds SUPPLIES RUNNING OJT CollegeofJournolismt moy hovecritcol" shortage Last year the college had to draw on an emergency conhingency find to pay its expenses. Jones said. However, he said no money was available this year from a contingency fund. This year's $27,144 budget was reduced five per cent by an order from the Board of Regents last month. ACCORDING to Jornes, a reallocation of tunds on the :te university level could provide additional money to accol h r increased enrollments. There were approximately 150 more students in the C Ib a of Journalism this fall compared to last year. -md predicts another enrollment increase this quarte He said one ot the mieaslires that may have to be taken in the future 's to take phones away from faculty members "WE MAY HAVE to supply one phone to about five tacultv nmembers.'' Jones said. "Wele taken to coilnting e'ery paper clip, but everyone is tightening their belts and getting by."' Protessor John L. Griflth said Professor Edward Yates said it was tight. but it did not seem to be hurting his teaching operations yet. However, he said that he was afraid much of the material js would normally mimeograph and hand out to his class would not be read if the students had to go look it up on their ownExotic pets increase in popularity but veterinarian says 'be careful' Wiii a md We a dnnk Wet a book that makes you think ? If shopping hassles make you mad Fn it with a Gaa d By DEBBlE ERICKSON AB gate StaffW.Isr Lying in bed, the lull of music drifting from the stereo, you feel something cold and scaly slither across your feet. Alar.med at fi-st, you remember it's only the pet snake you bought last weekend. You fall asleep-unaware you're making the snake die a slow death. 'Pet snakes oft-n die in captivity because their owners have neglected to research the type of food and environment they need," said Dr. G.W. Meytrholz. extension veterinarian with UF's Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. Monkeys, wildcats, snakes and other exotic animals are also dying needless deaths as they gaiin popularity as household pets. MEYERHIOLZ urges students to resist the temptation to buy an exotic animal, or at least thoroughly research the animal btfort purchasing it. "Many exotic animals require special diets and controlled environments that a person may be unaware of when pui.chasing the pet.Meyerholz said. "Monkeys become sickly depressed when kept caged, yet will wreck the household if itt free. They will not keep themselves clean, and can rarely be ho,'sebrokem," Nlcyerholz YET, A monkey's lively, human-like face. and cute chatter continue to attract many prospective powners unaware monkeys may become dangerous and vicious when full grown. Monkeys, similar to humans In physical structure, aLsa share many diseases with humans. Tuberculosis and respitory colds are two examples. While humans do not usually contract these diseases, the weak unsanitary monkey often does and can spread these diseases to it's owner. Meyerholz said. Raccoons, ferrets, wolves, foxes and other wild animals may be unable to adapt to lift in a cage. As a result they may become "vicious and anxious toward their owners," Meyerholz said. ONLY IF the fbx was bought before it was weaned will it make a good household pet, said Henry McBonough, owner of Love for Sale, a local pet store. "They generally make good pets when bought very young but there is always the possibility that they will revert to their wild instincts." McBonough said. Meyerholz believes 'pocket pets" such as hamsters, guinea pips, gerbils, mice and rats are the best and easiest of all pets to care for. "These lively, tuy rodents thrive In a small environment with little or no carn." he said. Resisting the temptation to buy -n exotic animal ks not easy, but only when the demand fhr these Snema gpm down will they be able to exist in the environment they w.re neant to live in. trove

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Peg.6th. lndep.den*Movld. Amiror. hday, January 9,.975 Greek organizations list rise in membersh p By JOLAURIE PENROSE [The Imagc has eihatwed sincc then. Alligator Staff Writ., Pan hel lem lr i rene Miruch i A 'ormi s id "Fhc si ereot) pe it prestige -orientedI rich I ri U F tratcirnty and sorority membersh p is isn't thcre arismore on the rise, if figures hrnm tall rush arc any Aiormn added (hat the mrurease im ihe mndIcat(n number of sororities dlt ihas made it Menmbership in tJ s 1$ sororities now possible for more girls to go through rush numbers about I.250 women, according to each scar and he able to pledge Panhelenic ( ouncil records The one-week "PEOPLE HAVE changed. Now jflOnet rush last tall, was one of the largest ever, can Join. she said according to talO rush chairman Robin Roth. Fraternities at UP did experience a MEMBERSHIP i UP'5 29 Iraternities nlOw dlecreasc in miembership between I %8 andi tot als 2. 68, according wo Interiraternity 1472. accordmit to Dr Robert L Buirrel!. Council Secretary lay Meyer He added that assistant dean of student attains In 1972 he increase is due to the large numbers ol membership dropped to I ,'X). a decide from pledges during tall rush. 2.9X) in1% Figures for tall fraternity rush are not "Membership has been increasing in the available, past three years." he said. "We have (he "We had 79fl girls sign up bor rush, and largest number of members, both brothers 380, about half, pledged this was one of the and pledges. since the late 'b0s." largest rushes we've had, and one ol the most At that time. Burrell thinks, students list successful." Roth said weren't interested in tratern itic, and PANHELLENIC Council records show the universities didn't give the chapters the present total of 1.250 members has been a support they needed. steady figure tor the past several years. The "Now the interest has come back. hut not records also show that sorority membership at the way it '.as,' he said "Fraternities and UF decreased onily slightly during the late sororities have developed social consciences 60's. a time when many Creek organizations and more interest in service to the cornat other universities lost members. munmty." Some veterans puzzled .1 By DOUG HATCH Alligator StalffWriter More that, a month after the U.S. Congress passed a new G.A. Bill, the UFP Veterans Aflairs Office is still being deluged with questions on the bill (trm veterans. According wo Roll Groswth. Coordinator of 't-terans affairs. most of the questions center on two points using a nine-month extension for rece'nmg benefits for graduate level ~ou rses and a 56(1) tuition loan program for ci irans THE TIME extension. contained m, the bill passed by Congress in December over a veto by President Ford. raised the time benefits tiuld he received by seterans iron, 36 to 45 months, but only for undergraduate work. Groseth said. Guidelines received from the Veterans Administration (VA) amplify this point by prohibiting changes in programs -such as changing from undergraduate to graduate benefits bi students "No chan progression I during this period. Groseth said. ge in program, other than a usual for an Associate of Arts or Bachelor's Degree may be authorized either at the beginning or the end of the nine-month period,'' the guidelines state. THIS MEANS veterans cannot start graduate courses during the nine month extension of time allowed by the law, but might be able to do so before, Groseth said. "I see nothing that would bar a person tronm starting graduate courses during his original 36 months of crtitlemnt and using the extra nine months for finmshitg up undergraduate work.' Groseth said. The loan program. which would be used by setcrans for paying tuition, has also sparked great interest from veterans, Groseth said. No guidelines have been received on how the loan program would work or how the money will be paid as of yet. Groseth 'aid, "We do not know when it will start, who will be administering it. or even from where the money will be dispensed,' Groseth said. JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS 1113 UNIVERSITY CO#APtETE TENNIS DEPARTMENT With GcInvdi LsaretSelectIon of Notlonol O'und Rockets 90 Csoos Fromi WILSON -. HEAD -DAVIS -TENSOR -DUNLOP GRIA -PENN -SPORTSCRAFT -BANCROFT wht te Penn TENNIS BAI.S Yellow Or-onge Wilson Dujnlop -Tr'eorn RACQUETBALL RACQUETS Wood Alummnurn Steel the Lightwehght Nylon-GlosS N C P & I P A opproted roqtuebolls AlL TYPES OF ATHIETiC SHOES By CONVERSE, SPOT-SILT, PRO-KDl PUMA. ThETOIN. CEXME, VICINGO FOR TENPIIS, BASKETUAJL BSEBAJIL TmACK. FOOThALL JOGGING Ci GCF WE SPECIALIZE IN SORORITY & FRATERNITY JERSEYS PHONE 372-8212 MEW SHI~ftErT Sev., Colorn ic S.Iuc Frm LARGE STOCK OF SWEAT SHIRTS I A aaPfhgS ltN WHITE-OXFOC) GuEY a COLos$ Youth and Adult Sie.s ComplM. Moek of boy. & 0.4.Gym Shots I h ibm I skhnI C.n YOUR NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDA I spORTlNG GOODS HEADQUARTERS I I FO 25 YEARS 2*NOUR IEBUINING KOOPPING SERVICE ON1JBiNISAND I AC CU flAilRACKETS over G

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I. independent Aodd. MIng.r. Thundoy. Januory 9, 1975. Pbg.e 7 Hanson to d to fill affirmative action lob quickly By JANET PARK Alligator Staff Writer Executive Vice President Harold Hanson was urged by members of the Affirmative Action Advisory Council to "look at every alternative" to get the rew. affirmative action coordinator to UIF before July I. Originally. the post was otlered to James 'Reverse denied by AIlison, beginning J u KI because of a hiring treeze imposed by the Board of Regents due:o a shortage of hinds HANSON SAID, "Allison was told by the president he can come whenever he wants Hanson added that all sources, including private tunds, will be investigated to pay Altion' salary ,hould he accept the post and come to UF before July I dis crimination UF By JANET PARK Afligalor Staff Writer In response to a memo from the Departmlent of Health, Education and Well arc GIEW) cautioning against "reverse discriminatiot,"in hiring minorities, two UP ,tficials said the memo does not apply to UF's affirmative action program Dr. Harry Shaw, chairman of the AlfIrmnative Action Advisory Conmmittee, said I uesday of the memo, "There is nothing of substance different trot, what we've been thinking all along." UF EXECUTIVE Vice President flarold Hanson gave the official UP position on the memo. "As far as I'm concerned, there is no change for UF." employers "We accepted ,ttirmative action not through tear of HEW, not through threats of them taking our money away, but because it's right.' he said Committee member Bob Button, director ot UF personnel relations, disagreed v ith Shaw and Hanson., Button said when affirmative action was first being discussed, the term "qualifiable" was used to describe a minority employ who possessed adequate job qualiications. This employe would be selected over a nonminority employs with similar qualifications. According to Button, the HEW memo directs universities to hire the best-qualified person, regardless of race or sex. This, he said, does make a slight difference in policy. At the council mecetimi. Hanson said he "suspects we'reC going to get d positive react ion veis soon" froni All iso n HANSON SAID UF President Robert 0 Marston spoke to Alliscn at his job in Massachusetts fuesdav morning "The president indicated that Allison was Timg to come-i yet's 'ay the president is optimistic about Allison deciding to come." Hanson said, In other action. Dr Dorothy Nevill '.as appointed interim aftrimatiwe action coorcimator by the council. SHE REPLACES Lumis Murray. who was appointed to serve as coordimator only until Jan I Murray is flow serving with the Board of Regents mn a stall position Nevill has been working to correct the deficiencies cited by HEW in UF's affirmative action plan. HEW cited UF'-s deliciencies as not having any regulated tenure policies, having low hiring goals for women and no set grievance procedure. A DRAFT ot the proposed remedies kor thc deficiencies has been prepared. according to Nevill. and UIF executives will meet today to liscuISS it Association for Women Faculty (AWE) President Felicity Trueblood expressed concern over the proposed number of women to be hired over the next five years. The AWF said ini a memo to Hanson that the figures are too low and will leave UF below the national average for women employees in 2979. OR. DOROTHY NEVILL ,interim affirmative action coordinator "I THINK this committee endorsed the spirit of the report. not the figures themselves" Hanson said. Hei said the AWF figures for proposed hiringof women were optimistic, while the UF figures in some cases were too pessimistic, Trueblood said she would have to see the revised figures before commenting on any further action by the AWF. A LITTLE GOES A KNOWLEDGE LONG WAY--~C With the help .1 sur STUDENT AIDS Webster's New CollegIate Dictionary, 8th ed Webster's New World Dictionary of tIhe American Language, Regular edition, and Deluxe Color Edition. The Random House College Dictionary Webster's New World Dictionary and Thesaurus oftheAmerlcan Language New Funk and Wagnalitsstandard College Dictionary The American Heritage Dictionry of tihe English Th"Lao"e Illustr.,ed lnternaloflEncyclopedla and Dictionary Pins: Icy.,.1 .dkioens l. paperbeck FOREIGN LANGUAGE DICTIONARIES IN BOTH HARDBACK AND PAPERBACK: The best from Cassell's, Vox, LerotuteOxfor'd, Harrap, McKay, Langenseheli, Simon & Schuster, Scribners, U. of Chicago, etc. q CAMPUS SHOP & BOOKSTORE ..I. the Hub "vs GUT A CREDIT CARD? ANY CREDIT CARD? (oil company, department store, any card -U.S. or Canada) YO NOW CAN USE 4' II at bang bang AS ALWAYS ALL FAMOUS LABELS UNDER $10.00 AND NOW INSTANT CREDIT 800 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. [1K U ODAY'S A LLIGATOR BR OUGHT TO YOU BY CANDLELIGHT!

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er'. h. he dnip.,d.t Mlont. Ai.or Thundo1.Junuory t, I97S Cenurepayoff: an offer they can't refuse U Can a university president and a national faculty union find happiness for $18,500? UF President Robert 0, Marston and the American Association of University Professors very likely can. Whether George Cornwell and Councilie Blye can, however, remains to be seen. But Cornwell and Blyc have little to do with the latest two-stepping Marston has been doing with the AAUP to get UF off the union's censure list. And that's odd, because Cornwell and Blyc are supposed to be the last major obstacles to removing the censure, according to AAUP Associate General Secretary Jordan Kurland. The censure goes all the way back to Stephen C. O'Connell's reign in Tigert Hall, originating from disputes now resolved. Cornwell, an outspoken environmentalist, lost his job in 1972 when school of forestry faculty voted in secret to deny him tenure. O'Connell ignored a University Senate committee recommendation that a tenured position be found for him somewhere at UF other than the school of forestry, where he was the victim of colleagues who considered their opposition to Cornwell's environmental opinions over his teaching ability. Blye, a former English professor, was fired in March 1972 after two students accused him of making homosexual advances toward them. Both men have suits pending against UF asking or their jobs back and compensation. Now Marston has written a carefully worded letter to Kurland, on the heels of an over-theChristmas-break meeting, offering Blyc up to three-quarters salary ($11,000) and Cornwell up to $7,500 if they will drop their lawsuits. Except Marston neglected to tell Cornwell and Blye. Presto, cheap payola becomes high comedy. Both Cornwell and Blye told us they weren't interested when they learned f Mir proposal Of course, they might change their minds. Both have paid more than they are bein offered fighting their cases and UF Attorney Vom Biggs thinks either case could drag on to th Supreme Court level. But Marston's otter wasn't aimed at Corniwell and Blyc. It was made to the AAUP. The president wants to get UF off the AAUP censure list. He notes hopefully in his letter to Kurland: "From our meeting I understand you find this represents reasonable action by the University to resolve these two cases. Both Marston and the AAUP have a lot to gain by the arrangement. The AAUJP censure list sounds nasty. but as both Marston and his spokesman Hugh Cunningham admit, it has no practical effect on UF. Still, as long as the public has a vaguely negative impression of the censure, its removal makes Marston look good. For the AAUP, the longer the censure stands the harder it is to keep up the front that it means anything. And the national organization has been getting pressure from the local chapter whose members, after all, have to work here. So the AAUP can remove the censure and still have the appearance of having gotten something for faculty members Cornwefl and Blye. That also reads well as the AAUP faces a collective bargaining election. But Marston's action is more important than the AAUP's motives. The firings of Cornwell and Blye raised Limportalit questions about academic freedim and justice at UF. If Marston now wants to rcverse li's position on these cases, his otter wouk 1( sBut die president has the moxy to write Kurland: "Since these cases are currently In the courts it is important to emphasize that this letter does not in any way constitute an admission o}f wrong doing by the University." We would be much happier if as an important state enmploye Marston was at least talking about spending taxpayers money to defend the principles UF endorsed when it tired Cornwell and Blye rather than trying to have his cake and cdt at If the censure has no real consequences flr LIP, why spend a cent to have it lifted? And is a censure that is for sale so cheap worth buying" If Marston believes UF did nothing wroingin tiring Cornwell and 8lye, why be blackmailed In a law suit? Graduate school dean Harry Sisler objects 10 the payoff because he thinks, public relationswisv. it would look like an admission of guilt. Vice Williamn suits by from a We decide action court. Can talking President for Administrative Allairs Elmore thinks the action could ite tired teachers anxious to get what the) cIIn gun shy administration. think President Marston should either UF was wrong in these cases and take that reflects that admission, or sta) in a university out of more president be censured tot than one side of his mouth9 Re-cen tra d ro p / ad d EDITOR: As anyone who has gone through our antiquated system of drop-add knows, and there must be over 27,000 of us. a change for the better is definitely needed. The "coming thing" on university campuses seems to be a system of centralized drop-add where sttdknts may go to one central location to drop and add all cournes as nill as receive departmental approval. A centralized drop-add procedure was tried at UF fall quarter with four colleges participating. Unfortunately, the success of the venture was slightly overshadowed by the huge crowds attempting to drop-add during the first four hours of the first day. After the first four hours, lines were negligible and many students managed to complete the otherwise lengthy process in 20 minutes, .s i did. This quarter I have spent eight hours going to nine different departments in addition to fbur trips each to my college office and Tigert Hail. I highly resent being subjected to this frustrating, timeconsuming process when a modh superior procedure has been eliinated after only one quarter by the Council of Academic The return to the old system mandated by the deans after she fall quarter trial run was. I suspect, not meant to alleviate .iardship. on students but on the university staff. Because, in fact, the centralized system can be in,lemented to the benefit of .11 students with only ft. hangss to alleviate the crowded conditions that existed luring the first four hours. The UF Young Democrats are working on such a proposal n the hope of convincing the deans to again implement a -entralized procedure for the spring quarter. I urge all students interested in seeing a time-saving dropdd system established to voice your opinion through the Ulligator, college deans. Young Democrats or Student kovernment. Why dou't you try to save numerous hourn in drop-add Dnes by expressing your support of such a system.? -SueCIIe Young Democrats Community Affairs Vice Prusdent .a&J*I, V The Independent Florid Alligator CU Oee can IA Tony"Kanduior. Janesv. coo&. Mw,. MIA.pes C.-k1 Shipq,. by MeG~m. Jr Lqwde H.h.r Lyw --... ovid Smni,h Edtor-In-chlMi DaidKIl New.Uhr Td,,wood MonogIng Edtr Db Nmh.s -aot ntr -* .GnatolMon qar -~~Am enG.ne Mong.r -"dmnlaiw a aid" -Adnqtl.ng Ms.,.,r Adjnwng CooMbao, -Special kecbn.Coltlr * Adern9 Prgdcboo Matqr dMS jets. M.qsrg" Mra Jo-e by Campos Commufiotf*., Inc P.C. Sex 12M UnivefhItY Stuton. Ga.Slh.ne Mci w cfflt., hoed 0h. Cohpeg htn uInSs Ofice phwne: mi6Mi6 U tordd Dpa m ul:lMN Adnlering enM PreduciO" DIP: 3ma I? ize PubRehad

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V Th. Independent Flodd Aligolor Thurndey JenM.yI P97, Peg. 9 A passport to underground America When Barry Skin came in out ot the cold1 last Nov ember Daniel Wight (lied bor (lhe 'econd time Int seemed that ten, wanted on charges or'resisting arrest,. andull mobde action durin shera96yriotsbi p ca go ad sucof the obituary columns Daniel Wight. EEA ME e sta os ~successful in his new identity that he evntaly esalsed a successful health center mn Vermont where he lived, a respected citizen. Similarly when Jane Alpert surrendered, also in November. on charges ot conspiracy in a series of 9%9 bombings, she told police she had been living a respectable life ever sinee under another identity. RON CLNNINGDHA M ASSOCIATE EDITOR Stein. Alpert and others have led the Justice Department to lbrm a special committee to examine and come up with solutions to a particularly vexing problem facing FBI and local police. it seems the FBI is alarmed about the growing use of false birth certificates, passports, drivers licenses and credit cards and they want the practice curbed. BUT HOW TO do it without invading some legitimate rights of individual privacy poses a touchy problem. I hcs pmt to Iatriui Hcarst another remiiants ot the 'hautered SEA still at large in underground America Vhev point tn Btrnardine Dohrn, Susan Saxe and other political tugitives who have been in hiding since the violent years of the And they add to that the thousands who disappear each year evading police. debtors, and families-. Authorities say tracking these fugitives has proved almost impossible because most have assumed new identities, It 'eems the passport to underground America is a birth certificate. WITH SOMEONE else's birth certificate you can get a driver's license, a passport with your own picture on it, and a host of other identification. One girl was recently picked up in California with 43 birth certificates. While this seems on the surface to be just another law enforcement problem, the actions of this particular committee should bear some close watching. The most obvious solutions to be suggested so far are a national death index, enabling police to tell what birth certificates are inoperative, legislation to outlaw taking phoney birth certificates across state lines. and issuing universal identification numbers to every American THE FIRST solution may well prove impossible or at least impractical, and the second unenforcable. But it's that last solution that has the American Civil Liberties Union a little worried. They believe such a .ystem could eventually lead to gturnmeint tresspassirg arnd itrigmcntk on t' rights ot mdindu~d rIvacy Ut Course. it' absurd to believe the mere act of issuing numbers to everyone will automatically lead to abuses. But on the other hand it was absurd to believe the guy behind you at that demonstration back in '68 was with the CIA, or that those third rate burglers were really working for the President of the United State. THiE FBI may be right when they say the easiest thing in the world to do is to assume a new identity, but if it's that easy to get a copy of someone's birth certificate, can it be that much harder to find out what their ID number was? Perhaps then the only solution would be. shades of Orwell, tatooing numbers on infants at birth. OK. it's a problem. but then so is murder and no one has conic up with solutions for that yet. And when you stop and think about it, Police are not all that reluctant to utilize fake identification themselves when the need arises. Witness the recent disclosures right here at UF with narcotics agents using student ID's. AT BEST the committee is walking a tightrope between proper identification and individual privacy. As long as it's members continue to explore the problem they do indeed bear close watching. ADVICE & DISSENT Thomas Wolfe knew it al along Some people, I know, await Christmas break with bated breath. [hey schedule their exams lor the first two days of ennl week. They have their bags packed a week in advance. And they don't comec back until the last possible minute. Why .Gainesville is deserted until the weekend before classes start. Then you car't make a stupid right turn on University Avenue without crashing into a car with sax suitcases and a steamer trunk on the luggage rack. I, TOO, WAS ONCE infected with the homegoang hysteria Sitting at my kitchen table, piled with dirty dishes and an aquarium that looked like it had given birth to the Monster of the Black Lsgoon. I would dream ot my parents' clean, neat home. But no more. After the disasters of my latest Christmas break. I think good ole Thomas Wolfe had it right when he said. "You can't go home again." Somehow, after doing my own laundry and paying my own hills, it gets harder and harder to take my mother's. "Now jannie. it's about time you decided to stop smoking cigarettes. Get to bed on time tonight, you have to go to the bank tomorrow. Call Gail right now! Wash the dishes!" I IMAGINE that the "Nurturing Syndrome" lingers on with many students, especially freshpeople. After all, their well-meaning parents can't quite believe that their children are used to managing their own lives after only one quarter away from home. But hell, I'm 23 now. I don't know, maybe it runs in the family. My mother's mother did it to Mom even when my mother had two children and was in her forties. Maybe I shouldn't complain. Also, it seemed as if my boyfriends became male chauvinist pigs as soon as my back was turned. My dates were more like political debates than romantic interludes. I imagine we formed a delightful picture wrestling our way down the sidewalk, our legs gettling tangled as the male fought to walk on the outside. ONE OF MY dates earned S2,0 a year and kept arguing that it wasn't fair for inc to pay my half of the expenses. My morals notwithstanding, this sounded good to me,. and I was in danger of giving in when he brought over my Christmas present. The box was quite large and expensively wrapped. I was JIAN15 llARA sure it would make up tor .11 the times I hadn't let him pay. Imagine my joy upon opening the box and discovering a black "Kung Fu" outfit suitable tor a medium-sexed gorilla! The pants tied in front with a cord that never got tight enough, no matter what I did, and they fell down if I made a sudden move. Not the best getup for a Kung Pu class. if I ever did take one. MY MOTHER'S GiFn of 20 pains of white cotton underpants and a new watch band somehow failed to thrill me, too. All in all, I would've enjoyed staying in Gainesville much more. And that's just what I plan to do next break. After all, "there's no place like home" -lor a disappointing vacation. The Independent Florida Alligator Doug Olol Enterloenment Editor Non, Curninghcrn Astoclole Editr George Kochofliec Jr Ph'ogo Editor O,,n F.-e, -spgiloe Mmndi Kemire MSs. NewtShuntr n'm um1 sm aw ~mns -g~ ~~pr afla 1W urns mu ur an w LEl TERS POLICY ltNns must .8. iyped signed. double-spaxed ond not *xceed 300 words eNot b. signed w'ffi a pseudonym. *Have oddresses and iclephone numhens of writers Names wil b. withheld only if writer shows lust couse. lb. .dt, reserves F. rght to edit oil l.*.rs Ior .poc. Writers mnoy submit longer essay. columns or Ilenr to be considered for us. os guest columns Any writer interested in submiftang a regular column.s asked to co,,toct the editor and be prepauld to show samples of his work.

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Pog. 10. ht independen* Florddo AMIgoor. Thundoy, Sonuory 9 397$ Nigh t classes include tax, newscast studies By SIEVE PROCKO Alipater Stall Writer Break the monotony of your lilt with a sariely ol courses being ottered as part of UF's Division of Continuing Education. For those who find themselves caught in the tax bind, there is a course tilled "The Reluctant T axpayer" taught by Joe Richardson. a certified public accountant. Thet Monday night class will include discussion and practice with income tax miateriuis provided by IRS. IF YOU JUST can't seem to cope with the New York brains of John Chancellor. Walter Cronkite. or Harry Reasoner there is an offering entitled "Understanding The Evening News: The Contemporary World of Historical Perspective." The Monday evening class will explore today's world and look toward the future. Women who are afraid to walk across campus at night might be more relaxed after completing a course titled 'Self Defense for Women "Instructor Da x Martin will teach Married electric the mn' andi outs ol sell delense usmng body limbs, mechanical devices. breakaways and holds. Feel possessed? Learn more about demonology and witchcraft i the course titled "Demonology and Witchcraft" which offers the historical approach and the study of witchcraft from the middle ages to today. WITH THE clutch of the economic crunch at your font door, you can learn to entertain guests simply and economically in a gourmet cooking county. Other offerings include music, arts and crafts, photography and human sexual communication. Basic registration fee for each course is $20, although some courses have additional lab tees payable to the instructor. The 27 classes are held once a week for nine weeks, from 7-9 p.m. Registration is being held from 6-9 p.m. January 13-lb in the lobby of Grinter Hall, east of the University Auditorium. housing rates By RENA EPSTEIN Alligator Staff Writer Married housing and fraternity and sorority students who buy electricity from Ur '.ilI 'oon have an exlra 10 per cent charge tacked onto their regular utility bill when an ordinance passed by the city commission Dec. lb, 1974, goes into effect. According to City Clerk Don Hope, the commission adopted an ordinance which redefines UF into the category of a seller of electricity. "WHEN IT GOES into effct UF would have to collect a tax and turn it over to Gainesville." he said. Ken Pent. Housing Division business manager. said the tax would be 10 per cent of to ,Greeks increase the base rate, which has yet to be determined Peet said the ordinance would probably go io effect in February. after it is advertised. "It will add more cost to students already hit with increases. In the past 14 months the base utility rate went Irom, 1.2 cents per kilowatt hour (KWH) to 2.83 cents per KWH." he said. FRATERNITIES, sororities and all the married housing units, except Tanglewood. will have to pay the tax when the ordinance goes into effct. Feet said. "Tanglewood is not included because it buys its electricity from the Regional Utilities Board, not UP," he said. UP dorms would not have to pay the tax because the electricity charges are included in their tent. Pent said. GO HOWYO CAu DmOIT TO LNE MUSIC This week Jules Verne Band Ms W, fhtrs NO CflVFR Fri F Sat $100 ALL TI-E DEER OR WINE YOU CARE TO DRINk Every MON. 8-10u Gus '200 Accent plans UFQ talk Ron Ziegler. Paul Samuelson, and Dick Gregory highlight the Accent '75 speakers who will appear at UP this quarter. Thie series will open at 8 p.m. on Jan. 23 with Dr. Robert Spencer Carr's lecture on unidentified flying objects entitled "Our Friends in Outer Space." Carrs lecture will be in the University Auditorium near the Hub. Paul Samuelson's Feb. 12 lecture entitled "Study of the Eeony," and Dick Gregory's rebuild Ing Feb. IS lecture, planned in conjunction with Black History Week, are next on the schedule. Time and location for these lectures will be an nou need. Ron Ziegler concludes Accent's present list of speakers with his Feb. 20 lecture on "The Use and Abuse of Power" in florida Gym at 8:30 p.m. Accent hopes to secure lecture dates later in the quarter for Ronald Reagan and Frank Mankiewicz. responsiblhfy rechorterln9 THE BROTHERS OF THE iT K 0 FRATERNITY INVIT E YOU TO T HE IR WINT ER RUSH. INFORMATION AND RIDES CALL 37 FOR 7-4497 Girls free Gamsie. 145W II Stt MLLOONING: JacksonvMe a Comed PsM

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r THERE S MOREF UNo SEE ITH taEVIIOCLCOINC 4m {N*M UP N' ER TTIhP. independent Florida Alligotor, Thursdoy. Jonuory 9, 1915, P*g II Groups wanting SG funds "i ol Book. Botula 9l6 NW ah it. *37S-94MS SIL VERMAN'S-DOWNTOWN ANilARY C l e aa i w A GREA T CLOTHING AND FURNISHING SA LE! SAV E ON H AR T SCH AFFNER A ND MA RX, KINGSR IDG E, JOH NNY CA RSON, CR ICK ETEE R, P BM, HA TH A WAY,' MANH ATTEN AND MANY OTH ER QUALITY BRANDS SUITSA SPQRT COA 3 0% DRESS SHIRTS Rqg to Reg -100 12 'to SPORT OoATS rs NATURAL AND BROWN Meg. 50.00 $399 17 799 999 21mW 2for II, 14'A to 17 SPORT SHIR TS KNIT, SHOR TSLEEVES Values to 18.90 S. M. L eJACKCETS .SWEATERS *TUR TLENECKS eCOI DUROY COATS eALL WEATHER COATS CORDUROY SHIRTS eFAKE LEATHER VELOUR SHIRTS CAS AND OT~iftOATS JACKETS O O Meu alem ons a no Exnt ChPISg a~iw ~i.-. Si EI~ must file requests by Jan By STUART EMMRICH Algalor Staff Wrltnr Organizations planning on Student Government funding bor the 1975-76 school year have until Jan. 22 to file their budget request with Student Body Treasurer Greg Sherman. Sherman sent out letters this week informing organizations currently receiving SG allocations of the deadline for next year's funding requests. ALTHOUGH letters only went out to organizations that received money in last year's budget, Sherman said any organization that is charted with SG is able to make a budget request. Sherman said he is willing to meet during the next two weeks with any organization that needs help in formulating its Book exchange sales increase I hc SG book exchange has sold 52.3X) worth of books 'Ince classes began this quarter, according to an student government oftictal. SG representative Steve Christovich said the exchange made SI.5(X) last quarter. The book exchange. located in room 337 of the I. Wayne Reitz Union. was formed by the merging ol the University College (UC) and the Business Administration book exchanges at the beginning of this school year. THE EXCHANGE is open fromni Ip.m. to 5 p.m. during the first week ol classes, and one day a week the rest of winter quarter To use the exchange, the student brings in a book and fills out a re.He sets the price he desires and pays a 10 cent When the book is sold, the receipt number is printed In The ,Alligor.Tree weeks later, the exchange sends a check to THE EXCHANGE does not take checks. If the book is not sold, the student may reclaim it with his receipt. If the student fails to pick up the unsold book it becomes the property of the exchange. Ch[pritovich said the books are usually sent to prisons and As you Sit bheslihdy OW 2., "MagC In Anwlcan ,,d old,, ,~ y. gl.d taelnd.,.ee Maieds ASite will be .alg 6.r "all .'"'t r"'t hell11 aren t you? 22 budget. or is interested iin being chartered with SG. Sherman said he will be in his office. 310 5. Wayne Reiti ['mon. every weekday afternoon from 1:30-4:30. He added c'her hours can be made available if needed. AFTER ALL the budget requests are received, the Senate Budget and Finance Committee, headed by Nick Lang, will id individual hearings on each request. Sherman estimated the budget hearings will be completed by the ninth week of classes this quarter. and the final SG budget should then be ready to be presented to the Activity and Service Fee AdvIsory Council. Money for the SG budget comes from part of the student actIvity tee. For further information call Lang at 392-1623 or Miles Wilkin, SG business manager. at 392-1655. BOOK EXCHANGE .students buy used books forlorn at SG-run .xchonge. Marsto fOAseek s revis ion By TOM SHR OLDER AD.or StaffWriter A revision of the Board of Regents (fOR) student affairs policy statement stressing the rights of students was recommended back to committee by UF President Robert 0. Marston for another revision. "I don't want to see our students caught in a bind of having to follow rules designed to satisfy the needs of administrators in all nine state schools." Marston said. Richard E. Hulet. State University System vice chancellor for student affairs, said the vice presidents of the nine state schools had areadynstold him they approved of the BEFORE THE revision can be adopted as BOR policy it must be approved by a council of the nine state university presidents. Martton said he believed both the revision and the original policy as stated in the BOR policy manual were too lengthy and specific. "If it were possible I'd like to see just a simple statement to the effect that the board encouraged student participation in the unive,,itie," Marston said. THE PROPOSED revision is a ten page document which generally is more specific In language concerning student rights. In a section entitled "Freedom of Ezpresslon" the following revision is proposed:. Delete the sentence-" Freedom of expression carries with It the responsibility for seeing that the essential order of the university is preserved." and substtute-"The basic freedom of students to hear. write, distribute. and act upon a variety of thoughts and belief must be guaranteed." Mason saWd it was his impression that presidents of some of the other universities interpreted the document as giving too much power to stwleiits. "I DO NOT flid this a problem." Marston said. The section on student government reads in part: "The student government, as the student segment of theuuiversity governance system. is a coequalpart'ofthe system ."d hould be recognized as such by the universities, with the recognition that the ultimate authority for university affairs rests with the administration. ChnOce loses Jean Chance, assistant professor of journalismi at UP, saw her bid for the vicechairwornanship of the Flordda Democratic executive committee fall short 119 votes Wednesday in Tallahassee. Veteran vice-chairman Ann Cramer of Ft. Lauderdale defeated Chance's running mate, Dr. Wayne Bailey of Volusla County. ftor the chairmanship. Walter Smith, a JacksonvIlle stockbroker. was elected vice-chairman. "They (Cramer and Smith) took the three big counties, Dade. Droward, and Duval," Chance said. "WE WOST SOME counties we though we had," Chance said. Bailey took Find.,a ad Hlluborough counties. 'and we had mudh support from nickel and dinie counties," Chance said. "I was concerned with broad repressntatlon," said Chance. "But it's no great disappointment. She (Cramer) will be a good chairman.'

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Florida Alligator Pag. I 2. Thursday, January 9. 1975 KNThRT I Local arts recipients OK despite setbacks By KAREN MEYER Alllgtor Staff Wit.r, Although elsewhere the outlook is dim. stage lights are still up on the performing arts inthe Gainesville area. "A populace turning steadily in larger numbers to the performing arts .may soon have tewer performing arts groups to turn to if it does not first demand growing and dignifying sources for their support." reflected a Ford Foundation study last August. WITH RENEWED emphasis on conting the federal budget. the higher government spending for the arts that grew from zero to $75 million annually in ten years is likely on the ay out. Yet Gainesville groups -including Bacchus Productions, the Hippodrome Theatre and the Gainesville Civic Ballet -have managed to stay on top, keeping their arts moving with, tew bumps on the rock road of finances rdmMi M ."We were making use of theatre, using it both as a mirror world and window looking out at the wordd" The performing arts are recipients of about half of the year's 575 million budget for the National Endowment for the Arts. These grants are spread widely, but seldom fulfill the amounts requested,. WHILE A GRANT may provide 30 per cent of the budget of a small theatre or dance company, it will amount to only eight cents out of every dollar spent in an organization like the American Ballet Theater or half a cent of every dollar spent by the Art Institute of Chicago. With the growing gap between earnings and expenses, the arts may find themselves more dependent on the condition of college and university budgets for increasing subsidies. S 1 / I .4' h A national survey Iromi 122 colleges and universities found that 35 per cent of professional performance costs on caripus were paid out of administrative budgets. Ticket salts mustered on!.y 44 per cent ot direct and indirect costs. Meanwhile, Bacchus Productions tucked out with a grant that took them on tour to ten Florida stale prisons with "Waiting for Godot.' UIF ENGLISH instructor Sidney Roman, sponsor of "Godot." said it's all in what you do with theatre. "We were making use of theatre, using it both as a mirror world and a window looking out at the world," ie said. Homan has sponsored other programs that have received arts grants, and looks forward to more. Re thinks the tightened funding will help arts programs in one sense -that of accountability. After all, if someone is giving you money, you should be giving something worthwhile in return, Homan reasoned. THE HIPPODROME Th eatre received a grant from the foundation for the coming year. They figure it's because they ofler a "total theatre workshop." "Outsiders come in and cearn skills by being here." said Mary Hausch of the Hippodrome staff. They're still hoping lot a grant next year, but they'll survive without it, says Mary. "We operate at rock bottom anyway. ANOTHER INDEPENDENT group. the Gainesville Civic Ballet (GCB) doesn't "expect a bit of trouble'" with lower availability of national funding. Artistic Director Mary Ellen Pofahl said one reason is ever increasing community support and interest -not only in money but in time and effort. "With townspeople and ticket sales, time and efforts." the company finds their costs and earnings pretty much in balance. Company dancers are not paid, but occasional professional guest star s appear. GCB received their first arts prant this year -they don't know if they can get it again, but they'll try. So it looks 111ke although cultural resources are spreading thin over the nation, the Gainesville area has got ant extra touch of gold. He wowed 'em at Woodsgock and again in London's Hyde Park. Richie Havens, freedom spokesman for a decade, returns once again to Gainesville tomorrow night at the Great Southern Music Hall for two shows, 8 pan. and 11. M A S 1 t Lw I 7 (S El I 'I I' S adRecesio i o for everybdyG Now that the Christmas rush is over and record companies have slowed down promotion of their season releases, record hounds will have to restock their outdated record collections with all those albums they'd hoped would be among the presents but they now have to get. It seems even in the midst of a staggering depression the record company thrives. Concert *ttendence in some areas is hurting hut by in larae record sales .rc stable. THE REASONING behind these facts is easy to see. Why pay outlandish concert prices when you can get the current album cheaper and have it to listen to for a long while. A recent ~Billboard magazine stated that record sales have gonic up all uver t he country -despite the deprtsuion. "M~y sales have doubled in the last year," said Dauid GOhs. onerof Chapter Three Records. "The depression hsn't affected us.' GILES attributes his fse record sales to escapism -wanting to escape fronm the realities of lift through media such as television, movies or records. "Nat counting TV ok COUtSe. records are the best entertainment value amund compared to a movie, play or football game," said Cues It seems if yoo don't care for television and want to invest your money in long tenrt entertaliittitt, records may be your best buy. r L Just a reminder that Joins L.wy's clonsic "Deliverance" is playing at ih. Reinz Union auditorium tonight at 6:30 and 9:30 p.m. Friday and Saturdoy at 5, 8 and 11 p.m. Adrnlulon is only 50c. I

PAGE 13

The. Indhpndn* Flodda Milgator, Thu.day. r Jonuawy 9. I975, Psg. 13 k uIr'iar tell' odwanre ickel, in its m A ~it Uio) l.o Friday Pr %lo 1 hot pvsning through the following icdi on 'he s CMf~r. opens one hel F.!nOg he *how ho. been told our di .s.me. tickets 'rAmy be bought only fort 'iN (n ticket, flay be purchased any us regarding films may be directed iv Mnday through Friday, S an, 5 I .m 139 6*9) which is open doys and A mnov.es in S.r'. One will be in the S nv~r., Pei, Union SeriesTo wsilbe inthe Medical Scpenc.,Siu ovion Fdy rt rn In ufi be nd l r i Thiursdcy *erin If hour bet ore lflc hw 0 irn0 1e odiorrp mi,'1 tI ~e thaw 1hor abo,,t t r unI olher rirn, bhoo dur a 'he in the Program. office a9o 5 o cm or the flfornhi~on ,venings ocand F atm Auditor iim J ding Audiiorermn CHILDREN OFI PARADISE JecnLouis Sonult, who ploys lhb. brilliant young mimi. me*ta >~ Mewy. who ploy. lb. bia nthe d m enuyAd move .od .rcaw. oudlae n f UG many level. thiM no apkin. no moter how toogcn bniu so fil I d i. debut In SUN.,JA.!2 St0 -NnOCAD w 9*3 Scan TRAVEL PROGR AM t'* j ~o Anp P8' itLon orrounce cthe open of 'ns new Travet Informotien C enter at of Januory 13 1 Avo.toble tervices ore plannedto include chrer lightsto t 'ope issuance of Intern noral Snidern' dentificarion Cord. and brochures and ,nfnr rmioon OOut COirries oIl over ihe wyor'd those persons wi sh ing ao purchao. on Internohionol $tdeni dent ilicotion Cord wIt be r.qu 'red to hove a srnot (I ', by i' nch) btatk and white photograph of ihemnelyes, $2 o and poof of fultime studen,'enrohtren to lunar tol$.g* or university Thes, cords w.ll be issued on the premiSeS Pleas. irnqurae irn Room 330 of th~e Union for more detoit, or wotd, the Unron ads in the Alligor, 175 CAMPUS GAMES RF117 UNION GAMES AREA T 0 U H N EA N T CHESS TOURNAMENT [ASTI S. .S .S 0 0 0 6 0 S, 06 BFGINS JAN 2fl CAY 10 RFGllSfFR JAN 19 Whi Guwrter hawkg Magic C/eck R*i Lhbin Ganes Area for days aid bnaa b hk. .SOO .ge eeeee WMAINO -4 --. Is. a. S INlUICO: J3 -mse iS.Ubdehs 245N.Sndma* The Student C. -G: I The h. Ua.4Mar.S itS-49 PM nUGI -eeWN a 'Lud-'.mM 1514de Activities has typewriters,. duplicating services facilities students Center calculators, and poster rnd xeroxinq available to located at 300 JW RU NON-CREDIT COURSES RegIstratton for oil wovk.hops and .eswns will take plaC, in Room 330, from 9 00cam toA400p m, Jonuory 6thnoughiJonuoryl17 Ssdents faculty ond stoff member. ond their wpou. will hove priority for lesfon enrollment from January A trough Jonuary 10 Only alter lis tame waill regastrotlon be open to ot+,er persons flu, to proc. and reglstrotlon dlfferetIols. it will be neceso'y toat each person come to register witS, oppmoprIot. .dentufiCatlon. En.ollment for individuol class. I. limited and, lherfore, on a first-COrn., fist-ervad basis, Penson. may only register for Ihamuelvas keCou. registration for all workabops and Iessoos is limited. we mus* consider your decision to .nroll final by 4:00 pm. lb. working day preCeding lb. first wheduled class. Refund, will only be mod. Under the. C iU umstance. IThuLJn.e23M.r 4 Iidd-J. UsE. SIL.OS Uudnts r m.mi Iu Jed 3. fl-Mr. 5 7:3 --.913P.M. INSIUUCTOS: 5*3 Pn-uda f ea. Jkm. f -Mv. 4 7:299tUP.M. ICLUeNm-Sdea oCm'A Mem.,2ay.draS. -~-er -Lse.UG M-.J-MWS $situ.deea tUENe.-Uudeno* I W -d.e. l-. i,. .lu TOS Situfe osldeaS -4, -3 a C aAE Mae. Feb.il-M.3 S 7lls9.3PS. -nUI na Mcwead massudna .U.b.U.da. ( C r TUe.'. M.4 fLg Seudeets StE Dk.nd.a.,SuRVSY OFCSAFU Te. Jan. IAMar.' Und. Dady 1409Nan.SMafl* me,_w., 9,00-11.06Am. bey. hhnec #8WSw.dn MU tN.-.Pudflse --3 iu e 21-Mr 4 7:30 -9:30 PM INSUCNCT: IK Mo,.-tudn. Thu. Jan. 22-Mrls INSUCT: 1100tsu4.ef flU it CT Jet.9. p~h. SitusJude-te SILOS Netudet C m0e-Bues -I Mcii. has. S Mar. S Red.Il meN. s$w ,00td.h SI6,0uN-.5-'C C. ISSCCY + MAGIC V.,Jet. 21Mr. 4 (2., w. (04M Twet .e.o 21 Mw. 4 7;S-maBp.m. SitUBenSSuea "SA~eU Ntd Ci -4auum. 200Pm.$lde J -W.Jn"U-M.'S Tarn NM.y SitUsud'a 596o-um 'Hun je tMarl 54a0-09 .M. a :Be-Seen a) C C S YOGA Tnts Jet. 21 -Mar 4 I:0. -U YOGA I Te 2' -Me 4 2:3--4:30P.M. UNsmUC TO : Wed.Jkm U -Mar 2:3-4AsS P.M. IINhUUCflR: Sme4a. Jehbie. s16tuSld.J lUGA -.4dn. YOGA I Randefl k& L N. Sj.s It.90.pa -a'UCCR biddre Seirn.ILKB N.Sud.St a) ( -w. spnlow lua.e22-F.&S vaB-:UPa mwwa lab D. iSUS4'eder* 7%. Catn WIN het me Mhead N. as nrling ie Cegnas Crn~emed WIA Alcshelac Sevn.ge. WINl U. bsqukedl. SM. fuetm itThey Ma AD 7.-.Mpa., SILU-a. 7'-' .

PAGE 14

1 Peg. la Th. Indepen$.t Mod. MlIgc$.v. Thursday, January 9, 197$ FOR SALE Monress arnd Sp' gs $3 and $IC albo Ioldong metal bed $5 ccoiionl thoen $5 and 5)0 elect,'c boseboord hotert 510 coll 475 2064 t5 53 pd) 3 ing,, opal ruby-$360. opcl-.opph tie$363. cii, ie zircon $20 onm 392-1951 pm 3VS 4326 ask for etijobt, (A-ST 54 '73 YAMAHA RD 350 Runs great, law tires $725 call 372 2810 or 3fl 4434 'A5t-54-C) 3-speed bicycle girl. alo tingle ted eonhfor $30coil 372-1)M3CS*OFk flr ]'i* or 378 32V7 ask for loon (a55-p. ra1ler orrendondo villogc I bedrocrr,1 both, Oir hoi coil atari 373 76)4 (05 55p) Custom cener console boot ekctent shop., s'milor to Dora, 24505 ci oHms must sell 376-8)94 oft., S (0 41-55 p} 1973 12 60 redmnr (grarvll.) mottle hom. iront S rear bedrocnm two bath asking $4200 cal I 378 937) t555 p) 0000 CHEAP FOOD Hogtown Grainery Food Coop is now open or 114 S Win 'I 7 M F 8 6 on Sor Npw nermbers welcome In 3t55 p} 3 speed mensi bike $45 00 CoJI 392 0558 nir oftr 6 00 prr 372 2381 ond ask for Julio Ia 3t 55 p|; Far tale 1972 Triumph 'IR 6 very gcod condston 30002 miles $2 875 376-5045 '0 5' SS-p) SCUBA EQUIP for SALE mM IV tank +J-. valve regulator excellent conditori toll 377-7696 keep trying (a-St SS-p) 1'si 7' troth., + room completely shaded, quie, 0', cond 25 cu' brot free frig $)6003SOArchr Rd Lot U7 Ph 3?2171 after $ pm (o-59-S-p) 35 mmn comera log mole Monmiyo4.ekor D I 0 year old 5)65 iot so firm coil Paul orsytime 392-8257 must sell (o56-p}) cowobun~goi opm surfboard SW0 new wet -suit $20 surfroc ks $10 00 or everything$75 contact *scrge ofter S 30 377-70)1 (A-fl-5S-P) FOR SALE Mattress and Spings 55 and $4 to lsa bolding ''etal bed IS occasional choirs $5 and $10 electic baseboard heaters 1 00 -onl 475-2064 o -5r-5b-pl 1974 Hornda A350 new engin, like new OcW helme, occehbories save $300$9O call evening. Jim students 373-7147 (p 54-55 p) COibior Sup.' Hbr Boss amp COST $300 new asking $350 Kaihy 373-3734 (0 3) 55 p) HP 33 calculator for 1ole Used 3 qirs &erfect conditions with at accessories 5)73 coll 370 I 'A a7 lter S (a-St-56-p) Bargain world woned by forces conrely is having furniture warehouse sole 9 to 5 sot weekdays I to S 3X kitchen so,. SlOW0 up desk $25 0 bookcase $3 00 single beds $25 0 up curtoins $25 refrlgotorS $39 00 trundle bed $75 00 dressers $10 0 up carpets $20 0 u.p stoves NOI I ovens, ItovCS misc sternes ph 377 9f3S after 6 372 5269 300 NE 201 *oy o 4t 36-p) Epiphone guitar & tose brand new 120 If, wortenty includes coIl 377 6024k km 9, 900rge (0 2t 5 p ----,rndiorandmrexcan *o[QuotCirms for sole w prces coal 377 1159 fle 5 00 pm 1a St 56*1__ 67 B.l Air Chevy 4 ci f ir Fea 'odro excellent eneh conditon needs body Nork $445 378-8966 o4'er 4pm (n-2t 56'Out 01 lown" sole furn lure 10 speed nn bike, ad,., ern.m stop by 433 SE at1 Str call 3'6 1372, osk 4 trnm (o-)t-56-p) coicutotor SR 10 3 months old esponenls 60 dollars call evenings (o-It-5-p) Sq roots 378-2163 FOR RENT Own room in nmob'le horns $60 nmonih 1-3 uhtiltes cli Mik. 373-65)9 (8-4?SA-P) FOR RENT 3 bdr oil uti i. paid Located on NW Sth 1Ci Neat fyIIy uyrn tah No leas. Open9om 8pm 377 69 $113 month Spacious and clew. house with air levi carpets, kitchen equipped located minutes cotvput $90 mocith Rustic hoc,. located in country setting Heo1 fulty furnished Students welcome (IO2IAI Open 9am 5pm 377-60902 $123 month Socioum opt located in SW section Air beet kitchen equipped Open9am Bpm, 377 6992 $85 ut iites included kids pet. OK heat, dropes no lea. Won't lost 101g011 Open 9am 6pm 377-6992 $65 north Ideal location for student couple Air hea corps's, drop.(1 United Real Estate Assoc I13NE 16*h Ave Open 7 days 377-6492 (b St 55 c) ANT ro MOVEV yno) desi, i o re fran your present .ocot or ve con rent subl et i Corfd you Scr,,mote iimrndiaiely at NO CO5ST oe tl odayit I ired Wenl Esinie Assoc Iic 13 NE 161h Ave 377 6992 (b frS 55C) srAelet I bdr m ap urntversity garden irote (bll 372 1)B6 or 392 2197 (b-3 55 FEMALE roomm'ole own room in 3 bedrooT hause MO month come by 143$ NW 7th Ave evenings of,.r 7 Avotloble immediotely {b-3)-$5-p) Room for renit near COflWUI 0* reasocoble cost Coal 373-983! behireen 4-7 pmT (b St-SS-p) Fernof. roomote wonted LA$' month RENt FatEE if you rrove in by Jorn IS villag, pork lIPCol lt.,S rr37S-5O% lv message Or COflt by (b 54-55-pd) 2 femol. roomnmotei needed for two bediromn ap, utiile. $46 25 co P*.one37s-0622 VtlopePar& Apns {b-3t-. FOR RENT roommat, wonted ao share furnished3 bedroom apt 573 p.t month -3o utilites golorown t 5. 50 sw 16th ave no phone (8S SA) Wote Libo rt. 'oo'nmal to sublet troilet 565 +4 utrI Move in oft., Xr, must be neat Coll Jef orGry mornings 376-6733 (b-5t-53-p) Room for rent neat Campus at reosonoble cost CoI 373-9831 between '7 PM (b $455-p) Couple wanted to shore new hous. with gradual. stidenl Ptivole bedroom S bath, centra het ait N W mfuton No pets or "rdi 6 no loos. deposit $160 nor 372-1727 tabo pm, 376-549 evenmngs (b 51-55 p) Female rootnmote 16$ + 4-3 utilities nicely furnished Jons rent roed +mmedate occupancy call Morlene 373O5 ke roig (b2-56-p libegol roonaote to short. 3 66rm house ci'he' S completey furnished (inc ufl ) E 'mo 293 W 6. St Ph 3 6029 ask for frank or george Ib 2?56p 2 tr mobile he air carpe drapes portly furnished. pt nehurs SI3X, lot fee 'od 373 0$60or 392 1660(b-2t-56-p) Smal bedronn opt to sublet II) S W 2 Str No S $05 .nc udes waler 377 S449 or 377 7444 (oftic.) (b-21-56 p) b1drm dpx air carpet fmsd woods $165 mccall Dove 377 4550810 pm'come by 3720 SW 17th Ave No 6 Right on it det rd off 91t aye off 3*h St (b-2t-56-p) ROOMMATE WANTED Mole-femole Howoiton Village do-month + Y. ul call 373-2062 o, 373-1037 (b-S-56.9) need 4th for 4 br apt -vIllage Wp $ per month. mole 377-US)1 (b-Se-56-pL 2 br mobile hom,. air cond corpet club house S pool in Alar Gd. rood paved o free lot rent o nio pens call 373-2831 stuet owned IS o (BS-SP) WANTED Roommras. wanted Iar 2 bdr api $90 mc carpeted, central hi-cc, poo cal 377-1718 lminedile eccuponcy Umgernl (c -54-53p) I

PAGE 15

Th. lndependen* Hodde Aligotor Thursday. Jonuaryv9, 3975, Pagr IS WANTED ncr irok ng femoae fo, owni pt one block Iron, compul$54$ ni ti Iries37S-tO I'tC2-5-pI nioewanted owt' foom in earg. ~oo' op, oc, heor, pool, rsrysc CC north 4h tieas o, y mnr call 3720727 (c-e-56-p) (P8$ R Top price. ai faor t. od swery, .0gc cofdtlci me roommOt" ao shore 1un op. ad eritavo 4950 + '/4 ,fli.i -c1 R31 55-p) rce ro~omet tiahra apEi i" ,dreodow 56? mIC + Mm ughl AC .1te"' rol Phnndo 373-5743 (C 5 It o", Pet. OKE utiliise 377 5482 ow rOMi 5,0 a month -ol oornrmiae In ,IhOn etqu' mobile home $70 rmo *,, by ard ,ee lot F4 MW SW Archi, IM West After 5 pm ( moe -.r ed or 3bedroom a MId" in 7 Coal 37 enrApis a 15-) irevst -pred own roar, rl pS 16? ii r heat cenirol to r,% iti'e miow 50wer m.,y hare for 2 cE Ieor ,ood Irs S day nspvrtci n.' preferred Call 3 HELP WANTED r 2 25 per hour 378-*504. 37 1VERIISJ{ SALES PEOPtE war trafr 'he independent I NQatar Sciory plus cammsusoi m-" Cook' 16 4482 e-5,-544 needed to be director, of wr loyckl for rol Inteer program paiumly tar *Kpfr'ence oil it nmbhed 392 '0N {.54-55-) Carne Dru 54cr. ''ed yew I *ned ria k n *1 y *Lems Pipecially caug-r*Acied Ill be screonmng oplcailon !gleer wcrkhm Mon -r' S 13' ISS e58 3 55-4) -APtilt ARtiST7 $2 per h; T5 Ir sek, roe hard drawing, aphs logotype, for co itot'on. Call Alarn Whitel 20l e St 5-p) me in secretary II needed fa cool position Shoukd be at mc, 0 0s'tion fec as l.OSM 2 -l Phone 392,.) (.-a46-5.prOencet Ge to knew y MIs iben.' volunteer to lpy( Iselpmng oil'.r, be a MA 'urne. I different prq n'liing for everyon. col W9 werdess corpwral vet req mole,. sadul. permifting @CCa 'n9 duties serY. ,efrewr Kk. Usually badc sm. dey. 'li m23flge n{pped 2 tris 4'hSt. AUTOS 73 kowosoki 450 3 sir.,'r ondition flOrcne 6c[0g, aool,choir ncl'dad $650orb Hs iotk for F,.d 377 6661 53,% '968 Bu'ck Riv~ero Fill powp AMF radio air exceI Sri cond'?ion m~ i g I Will tel1 wo $l00 ( al 377 di 8J c,8 condlihon, lint I nwpcted rUn, getrIe $750 Call 373-9l 20 onylone I t6l PERSONAL LINDA It't u* aric n ,, thnk 'noyb. you coul on ci' galar porkong now opera, on SW 34, Si & ronriy rot,, i 1 12' $6-pi OIf YEAR aLD fmosily I LAB n~ci,, hai'', V.,y aori'nornn d iiI'i.ger' i Coil Larry or Hc.e 377 8007 ra 4th 0, i J SR 54 NC_:i -it )5 ()ve,9q6t I s rmh rs im -weishn weiher ipl 'i pwirE, ah lotte, heir. v' iisi 7-8A20 onySr r CiST 54 P loss o r apsVmi e II 378oijhi Pociucibali A -i54E! nw 1 lih p uld No ----week OVERSEAS lOBS A, a '3-1255 Amrrerrc Ai to in,, p'frjes'ins annron, i pa'os $?CC 'm $00 monthly Epernses pad ner tnmc, sighisee irsQ -re rflrr Oi 0 TRASWOLDRESEARCH C O Dept Cb D P ModeCn (A-g4Q 6453 p) B-01I0 curmng. blow waving for -he ,r loWk un~sbz D'aop by Colonial Plara 716 a ted to Univ Ave 377 2643 Ii 50, 53 pi Florida LARN KARATE Quad i ed in,,riiCiorse n Ccli (1055 sta'r'g icon al'i Jr.,. .ini. & NC) female for r9g ii her r'4o em I ~ howard 373 8252 i 8i 55_pdl go Artist needed Ta be drrecior of art .work pplen layout fo. volunteer progronm Grevr oppontunity far experience olh supplies -furr'ihed 392 l600 Somton 'i5t 55c4 h"'p I'' g The A'ab club p. happy ao bring drn CmS campus an Arabic mo,,or. picture it *.1li Sfrbe .hown Friday I 10 5 I' 10pm rooms 5Mr362 4 he movie shows clot of the Arabic cuss.,, besides Ih. famina. bellydornce -Admission is $2 per person inlets at per .owrooc. (i3r 55p) harts, hdo.cnuis*kdis ov mpu go o ddartgei no waited i1ilbe aii'he ihmnnhg of you from lhe cold seey -mardigro. mud side mark Ci 2* 55 p1 le teloo Pocds. "ugby' Shirts Hiking yt.rs S*.crts, Trail Shs es, Woolri c Sh,,,,. L. MSe Stag Sp.do Soihmng Suits Aliens outeef AqoutC *Tfoii Center3~44flW Univ 373oief 9233 (4-f-55-pI PERSONAL ifyC L'ni'" A~ L vs A -C At LEY E kCANOE 613 NW i4 A e oTRAOE your book or I 4q n n I i e H n o o t 6 t S 5 he in soy a6, RN 321 or, 'ndin 'Iq os Wedrnesdoy *ven rig. 7 to s.Or, 7856 for fcur credit. ca 3, K ~AItISSONS S"o blase $20 DC rii or rvn s a nn, p Mon u, 5" I2 NW 5.4, A., 'cit 13,4h it 55 Ii rgcer cr s oe ~e iranQ for women wne wor'e' ifridr 12-2 p m~ C m 'ted en'rol I n' Loll Jean or Be'. 392 I $75 Not .pnieo p qe' ,o knew ycurta i -t' he,,.'r oiu,pa~r c0 help youself I O'esiii cthern be ft SAMSON P I li'prer prOgmnm 'erynne i rl 392'%8 LOST & FOUND *ire. rn ed PEGIN Iog .r4r o r t+r th,.,sic Bieos ill ito, 17 3 'tIi ,5i 59 ' ''9 4,4 'hiho r cn 'A 'ra, er park richn, 'ii '>T A AAL NEAR HUR PLEASE (Al B(EPT C 'L 'N 373 S471 REWARD NO F,, ni1 rooks ipaper bag at hiu, stop ni r'8 0791 + r identhlcntion (I 21 56 co')t m1 rThr ll1. "72 9 -rr, iso )r 56 I SER VICES VOrCE LESSON'S Improve ye kr quob ly, ronirl a Iechnique tna mr beg ,imi and 'id' students Just what yo&'Ye waited for' 377 8192 Cm St 5S-pj E(AN ARATE quoblimed nttuctOrs new cIots ,lorling soon oil ages male & tsmole tar rwg 8 fur'4,.' inrio ~al I howard 373 S252 Cm Si 55 Pk 5L.EEPY 'HOLLOW riding academy boardirng stable' hunt ia nit outside 'un dressage ring tr,'Il, excellent bardinrg 373 1059 466 3224 foal 'tie, box sll.s wnter rye gross pasture Im HYPNOSISHFELPS PEOPtE ATTAINGCOALS BY AIDING ANY PHIYSCCAL AND MENTAL ABILITY STUDYING MEMORY ATHlETICS 373 3059 Donold G Prott-Cetrfqed AAEN, FAPH ([m2Ii48p SERVICES ye rouerIi rg cpnter, ofeng a 'roup ir rinard women tlud.,, wic w,.l, to improve the,, irnterpersonnl ic', onul, p. Thursdr evening. 7 9 coill re,, or star 392575 nim-St-56-chg SCU8A CLASS ,tort, Jon I 2 oil equip men povidad includn mosk terrraormai crtrficotion $ Opefl w*04' drycs oili a' and textbooks $33 coil Scubo Dynornic, far further mnfo 373WIRED FceSIGHT 'The Eyeslas Super Mocit UNIVERSITY OPtICIANS 't SW 4th Ave 375-4480 Cm 0-53-c) 5wIkSinET a 2:I5.&4Ad.7:t5.94A -m w SERVICES HORSES boarded want dlean grounds & mid i duol cars' e very0' ing eisa I imps ring miles of trails etc sinuis $50 urp 481 2026 ohsr darNc~ I0-47p Mtscby SUNSHINE Dances, parties Cal' Sill 392-YSY5 (r 2' 5-p) Scb Cmiistorig Suba equipen trrnotiornol Cnirf'coion, Toni Alien dcohoni Wild Kungdom,) *.poirt. Servic., Soles #entols, -Allen, Aquoulc I Trail Center 448W Unv 7-93 (""* fr55 SERVICES INJDIA INTEREST YOU? Wednesday evensings~ aOlak. course on Inia'. re'glans #N 321 for I credi.sscte 7856 Im, 3' 55-p KARATE UNIFORMS Top qsioliiy, bleached from $24 up 1215 NW~ 5th Ave, bI~es of i3h 5' Grille Sch of pm 378-7131 (mi Si-5$-p) Exper'.nced iypit wilype Sfrrn papers, thesis a, diseriiso Fost & occutae seri"' re"'""ote'' ra"sCal 73 mlHEAL LE BRUCE IS 1E11 DIl "Hnr. a Lenny mna devastating recapitulation of his N'. Vorit obsteity tral bujntmg wiltt an indignation that remains lrn*'iy i,,evernt and blackly fuasny "-Vncent Cflby lNewi Yors tine, 'An absolutely precelese docunufit It sihows Arto. involved rn the mosi brililant analytic of the American society and tIe 1.g.1 system lever *peCIto he.,rit ithysterically funny a LE1MY BRUE 7:30, 9:00 I Tis 1* the 0n% Ciln ever made of a ccnrplt nightelub perfornanot or thi, celebrated Arericen estis jet. rce eal led It tell. te lint thin. Iv e Ye, doic. t:4 233 W. University A ve. 377-30 13 I I Poe e.*e 3 4%4 -I a.s~~.,~Aamf % %4V.W? AVs W e th CC O v' .?4% si C szA* &0 'A us=2m.a .' ENCWTSUNDAYS l'l w IM HeEEt .d Urd soutivAno 2 -n.w.wma.

PAGE 16

Pa,. 14 Th. lndep.ndrn, Florida Al Hgator, Thursday. Janua ry 9, 1975 -PR ARIT V S EPARE A CHAIR FEAST FOR YOUR PERBO ma D.*I4* L oa .... Macaroni Salad Bur-B-Ouod Pork LlmelSupreme Hoagie Samdwich Pepper Loaf 'l" SW w 59' SWIFT'S PREMIUM PROTEN GOV'T. INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN SEEP SALE maineiuralE~'w*.l Swift. P. *.T. .i. Key Club Steak. Chuck Blade Roast Imperial Ovem moast S ...?. ..c .C. s Chuck Shoulder Eeust Growud Beef with N.Y. -.i. .,'S.4. .e.i Sirlolm Stek. Lae .-nul-Cu.r-, Round Steak .,.M. mib Soaek ..... F .l.Q.,.e. Check floast .** a. Pot Eoast ...... Tip Roust. .. *. .l.,,. Beef for Stew S.6a.t En0k Mullet Trout .et l.*1 -796 .Fighter .ih'1 9i* Ch sedara .' *ho-\ Cru.s.Z9Coffe whrChoose. W :'rk. Silted eMuster PeeyMergedie. neSlk Earult. C.--a.~t. 3111 Pickles-------Ha'f 'MuM. P. .a. i.a.a. Cheese. mois. orage Ups Waffles. Cool Whip Swos emee. Odie. as.,. --U -. ge:: i ,., 749' & raisin style 12-oz Cake Egg rye water or pumpernick.l .tyle Tasty Bagels each 30 Regularlys1 0. tart-n tangy S-inch Lemon Meringue Pie **ch89 Filled with tasty custard end co.d weth cr.my chocolat.,icng Tasty Eclairs 4.fo.99 I-. 'k-21'*VL y-. 67.. N I A 7 'A 11 . flem

PAGE 17

I Th. Indep.d.0 M.Mi. Alligator, Thunedoy, J.uery9, 1975. Pug. I7 @ruge Juc .'C 59c Emperor Grapes. ..2 33. U I. Na. I *ie~dd. Fresh Juice Oranges .5:2,59' 0., Ne. I T.1 ~ee Boe Pear. .-.-.-. .10 .39* Crisp Carrots ---. *reen Onions -.-. Fresh Mushroomns Fnesh P~sp Psp. Tasty Eggplant. .. .* :39. 229' If you have not already tone so WF ''Vitll customers to pick up an aAao h new 1975 Puhx check radhIng i Jur esy card' Avadahie at the Ctustomner SrrvL counter rr N N Promine h-Dpt e.mb.wb. S s.0,.,.,0I/s. 1 "" ''' sa1" I9 Fwstiglt 1/4. 1kb aes rEes @eMix mde e.sebBss '-.93. N h.e~n. wed. .e hi .#v d N.'. Me .9. .ad. where shopping is a pleasure Burtlett Peurs. .I. P.l. .g *04 Chuck Wagon Train Cold Power Alux Cleauser. Perk and Booms ~.e .,,.,0.SW~ .n. Cunuar Dressiug ,.dy .n.k0.f T,. .ref'. Strawberry Pneserves Nermmel Chill. Smack Puck Paperewouls c.s*15 T rush Bugs Eastat C. Mortem Sult. *e,efu-# --.d.-e. -.w .S.e. Krlspy Cruckers. *3.' 49c ''24 S?' 37.' '1-' 59'4 -"4'';=54. '4-.' *4" EU ia '1T* 'ha.* a -m -RU SO LO M EDA L FLOUR --."'"1 "0" SEIF-IIISIAG '"' -" .I-b.a ha.g ., "Wa" --[I ....,. M I E R S C OF F E E RESUM, DRP UGA ELECTRIC PEAK ---2-b. ca0000000m gail060 3793. WISTGATE 9401*46 NhUN.-W. thdwqdrty An. a 34thSt. MALL-263ON.W. 13th istre 3''67' GAINISVIUL 4CNOINTU-1114 N. Mmiiin s I-l Cr -qr

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-a a p.* IS. fl,* I.t&.d.ot Aovlds MIIg.v. Thumdcy, ).u.y9.1975 W-D BRAND U.S. CHOICE GRAIN Quor,*,~~ A~9k., A. se rv.d wiij~ O*uii 170611 *N~ COflhtO"t -675 PRICES GOOD WED. NOO N THRU WED. NOON iOquid Seg ..a 47' Sweet Pickles .2z 55c Vanilla Wafers .?5 59c Ipagheffi ....4 : Sweeenr. ..% 99' Potato Salad .tX55' Saltines ......a 69' Flu. ..5 A I.,ER' 7*0*4 gEAD 1E~AN $oaghetti ...2 55' Potato Salad .. t.o CGnEl PA&O Country Syrup ...on.$ ''" Taco Sauce SN SEAS OMIN O $nh El P'*10 Dressing .....59' Refried Beans. t:55c 2 49' 'a: 39' Cheez-its Vermicelli ..... a 69' *a Bfly CSOCKIE LAYER Cake Mixes RMM ID, Chili & Bean~s $1"0 68' ..3.;, 99' ...t ."459c 3a 39C Sauce ....3 1" Patis S .2 s Perch Fillet. ..99C Soup Mix. ...63' 11 A -bath MlvNi H$V fIO 04 PAN fW flANk P0EVlA WNO 4Y~t A UG7 C0DsO Lunc Meat .2 68' Cluster Rol s.3 a 1 Shrimp. .Za 1" Cut Corn. .~ 3 ~'1E. Mi ........ Kidney Beans Sotines .3 .2 $*3"9 gA 88' It. U ~ThA ~EYh'4I &~h~ I~C I., USda ~h.,1i, *0.j. Mr h.bn.r -fl JAM) ..0 Creamer *P" Stta PKi". P05 04 WuII NA*BU00IR 0* Z: 59' Cheese Pizza I. $100 A 99' ewi-na 709 VI STAMPS '0IS *,5' W SNOw kg U.S 0000 INt~J iAN '5 Sausage Pizza Gren 'Peas ig~u-A TOP VALUE SIM Jo; CANS Ch.k Drink. 0000 !MIU JAN Ii No 53. ..Sil 69J ..':; 69' Si .a63c. mn-na TOP VALUE STAMtS 0 4,* At ASTOR P0*111 DRIb C.ff. 0000 ?HU jAM IS No 54. 3aulif lower uccotosh a~yLimos .2 ...2 a 89' lO 99t4 1401 N. MAEI ST. 130 N.W. 6th ST. 3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M.-7:OC P.M. INWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS L1 FED exrna I I TOP VALID STAMPS 04~E "Alp SUNN7~NO PINDIA Sm.&.d N., 0000 TH*U AN S No 55 ..~. Diapers .......E 994

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WPLE DGE TO 'I4H I IN~tAIP N 4 CONSERVE ENERGY PRICES GOOD WED. NOON THRU WED. NOON flESH *04K SI B' OR UNO*RI Spare Ribs uS0a GRADE A QUIK fOE. Turkey ... SAfl '0. 0 *fl9Nfl Franks ... W 0 *R.ND Wi'OMO .0 tOE O Sausage ... SiroinStekO iCE BIFE4 ish Sticks .--.W R N ~ j C H O0C Srp Seak.1 Tnder oins Cube Sea .5 LI 99C Horn. TOP IOU NO Of QUARTR SL CO NE KOR S99c SwissCheese SUR ARAND SIN ERPED0 AME RiC AN St ; S998 Chese Food B. L)E2R N -JL -AS -T ---A S$989 Cee. .2 a g 7 IITOP.VALU! StAMPS Canned Nun. qOoo INEL 'AN Bicuits I ITOP VALUE STAMPS S tU ,.s, .1401 N. MAIN ST. 130 N.W. 6dh ST. .6 6" ICES PlC LB o Roast .. WHOLE TENOE& Hams TENDER SliCEo er .... REAKEFAST S45c Link Sausage COPELAN. .O.K.ROL 79' Green Peas .3 REO DELYC OtS 89' Apples. ...4 HARiVEST FRESH $12" Lettuce ..... HARVEST fiEES" 89c Green Cabbage tt 99' Jumbo Celery 2 I ITOP VALUE STAMPS ASTOR Inestcn* P*tctoes 0000 *--U AN S5 | -No -.l-UWDk -RA "A" 1*011" WSEE w St0AND '"er*2 Chic en .... TALMAoOE HAtE OR WHOLE L.89' Country Ham IALMAOI IGANO L99' Chicken Franks OSCAR MAYER'S lE $219 Braunsweiger L.99' ish Fillets .... *A STLK *1" Baking Potatoes IRISH (1 LB MA 0 59' Yellow On ions 5 19' Orange Juice .3 AL4SWIT IOuatTISe 12' Margarine ... 39' Topping. .... VALUE STAMPS S296. SIZE ."*6 MiGnty NJ ITIAWBERRY Sb. 't.k. *No $ ...-. LB 49c I2 49' :: 59' S79' 'C. 49 a 63' at 59c 2. PlC *SARA LEE Afst .*000 '"*u jM 4' N. 60.sa iy_ __ 3421 WEST UNNVERS7Y AVE. OPEN SUNDAY 1O:0AM-7OP.M. MIWAY 441, IGH SUUNGS B RAND UJSOA CHOtC E IEEE BO8NELESS5 JENNIE 0 DANK MEAT ..-98' Stew Meat. ..* N *1 Turkey I w RN EIATD SAVE 3h W RN SACOC EFSUNNYLANO HALF ..-69c Chuck Steak ..LA 98' Smokedc S.AVE JOt D ARGAND USDA C NOI I SEE EON ELF SS f 51AK SW'f T *flMIUM TRU) .'. 69C Delmonicos ...B *2"~ Beef Liv Lio AND 0 FROSY Sil do CtlJPPIL) BE OR SUNNYLANO PORK Th. Ind.ndn* FlcM. Milgoer, ThurvSay, Janmly9. 1975, Peg. 19 UI AVd

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Hawai not whoh By ANDY COHEN A lgatorSporis Writer (Editor's Note--Lant of a three part FIorida's Far West excurslon.I serie, on It '' no secret by niow that the Florida gatorss dropped all three of their Rainbow Tournament games in Hawai. Against Indiana and the University of Pennsylvania. the Gators were facing two of the top eight teams In the land within a span ol lb hours. heir final game was against San Jose State. a team that could have very easily been mn the finals of the tournament. MOST COACHES don't congratmlate their team after a defeat, but after Indiana. currently ranked number one, John Lotz had no other choice. The Gators played a great game against an awesome team. They had several opportunities to make it close but the guiding light of tradition just kept Indiana in front. Norman Caldwell and Mike Lederman both had tine scoring games for the Orange and Blue. IN FACT, the man Caidwell faced, AllAmerican Quinn Buckner. had but four points in the game as the Gator soph pumped in 28 Lederman, scored l6b "le never seen anyone take care of Quin losses story Ruckner like that Cadwell kid,' said an Indiana journalist. "And that tederman. well, I don't know why Hobby Knight (Indiana coach) let him out of Indiana." Bobby Knight said the Gators were the first team (0 out~tight Indiana in two years and that comes rnm a man who likes talking to sports writers as much as he likes losing. "ALL OF US learned how to write in the second grade and most of us went on from there-sports writers didn't." In any event, after the Indiana-Florida game. he praised Florida as being a tough team that's one dominant big man away from being great. "And I'm glad we don't have to play them again," he said. THlE FOLLOWING DAY Florida lost to Penn by 12 points. Once again the Gators showed signs of brilliance but couldn't gain the lead from the scrappy Quakers. And in the last game of the tournament against San Jose State. Florida reverted back to its Stanford disguise as they somehow began walking instead of running. John Loti often says it's a privilege to play college basketball. Well, over the break his players found out why. BECAUSE 13 PLAYERS from a small town mv Florida called Gainesville (whicn I might add nobody west of Texas heard of before the Gators showed their face in the area) were treated to both an unbelievable educational and athletic experience by visiting some olf the more beautiful parts of our world. As far as the team's performance goes. their tremendous efforts against Texas Christian. Indiana and Penn were only darkened by the Stanford and San Jose State defeats. But the confidence and experience gained can't be measured on the win-loss scale. JST HOURS BEFORE the Gators left Hawaii, they were paid a tremendous compliment by one of the more prestigious people .n the basketball world. "Floridais one big man away from being a great team I've never seen a team play the number two and eight ranked teams in the nation within a period of 16 hours and do so well. But Florida has a lot ci talent. they're team hy everyone lte'met borjust one mowre *m"-John Low: well coached and they play together extremely well. With one dominant figure in the middle this talent-tilled cdub could have very easily beaten both Indiana and Penn." Those words Camne from Red Rodh,. 10year National Basketbail Association veteran and former Hawaii coach. FLORIDA LEFr THE Islands a tired and dejected basketball team. "We were praised as being a courteous team wherever we went," Lotz said. "But I'd give up all those compliments for just one more win." To repeat what the legendary John Wooden said. "A college basketball schedule is like a play. The December games are like a dress rehearsal. Once you get into the conference games in January and February, you're in the main event-the show really begins.' K Itars I it A. It ./ I-tv, S Gfltation lud. (2nd floor) n*4921608 U~lfOUnlCmfl? the AMnuuiJnua Cteance Sl (ONE OF ONLY TWO SALES A YEAR) Nmorvefhmngm sioch Reduced 90%-6of Jeans Shirts Dresses Suits Jackets Jewelry Purses Belts Shoes OPEN 10-10 DAILY; SUNDAY S SW 7th St. Next to Subterranean Circus A ThU Irid pttndttSOT Florida Alligator Pog* 20. Thursday, January 9, 1975 f. Rfb 1 CilU Anyti $ e

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Swimmers By LOUIS BRAN(AC(I() AllIgator Sport. Writer The U F swin team won their first three dual mieets oP the provd tem nteUnitedbStates. Head eoc Bill Hrn said this week mheteam Harlan is retemig to is Alabama who seems bent creating the best college sports dynasty in the country THE GATORS will face Alabama, Friday. I p m at TuscaOosS, Alaand then meet Florida State (FSUJ) Saturday. 1p.m. at TallahasSee. They cut recruited every team in the nation includmng lodiana and Tennessee." Harlan said, pointing to (lhe top s*fi teams in the nation, Harlan said Alabama's recruiting techniques are s imprcsswve. At one recent Alabama football game Alabama swim prospects were introduced to the crowd at halftime "THEN A helicopter landed on the field and out stepped er Namath to greet them., Harlan said. Harlan said he expects a very tough meet with Al abama and also expects a good fight from FSU. FSU Head Coach Terry Carlisle said his team needs 'momentum" to have a chance against UF. The Seminoles .rc currently 1-0 on the season. UP ASSISTANT Swim Coach Gary Chelosky said the Gators'main problem this season is lack ofdepth "We had three top swimmers transfer out." ( helosks said But the Cators added Olynmpic silver medalist I im McKee this year. who was red-shirned, or allowed to sit (ut wihot losing a year ot eligibility, last year. "WE HAVE a good team and we're going to be there at the cnd of the season." Chelosky added. It is difficult to peak throughout the season. (heltsks saiil. and the Ga tor strategy is totry and winthe dualmneetb Lt to really ) go after' the Southeastern Con erence c ham pienhi p and the N( AA championship. he bread arid butter is at the end" ( hehosks ud Ha A[LAN [A ifIPI) -Kentucky basketball coach Joe HaPI has no illusions about matching the long-t me sho"m ir t h is predecessor. hut he's beginning to case out irotituider Adolph Rupp's shadow-. When Rupp finally retired after 42 season' at the Wildiat helmi he leti behind an amazing recordtout NtA\ championships, 27 Southeastern Conference charipionshtp'. and a total of 879 victories. HALL, A RUPP assistant, moved up after the I '-2 SL'a'tn and got ofto a pretty good start when the Wdcats wton their last nine regular 'eason games to win the SEC cage crowt n icr the 28th time in 41 years before losing to Indiana in the NCAA Mideast finals tbr a 20-8 mark But last ;eason was a disaster by Kent uck' standards1' I he SCOREBOAR D TSAM &, It,,.; I.,'.;" YM'I~.r A Gm,,. go, ,~ 'I op Rn, AIIar~ ~ it-fl.,4 V -~ o~ Ch;(hoc ~ Low, 4-ct. A! Lwj ~~01 '9, ~ro S 4 *40 L PC. L *C' **I'~" -U I a 9 I 900 Ca II or .I I U, I, $~. I ~O0 5 I An I j~ 1 1 I SW I 49' $ S S I ~t4 -S A 0 'S I, ,, ii Ii Is I, 'A A 'A '3 U. ii I. 'I S A '0 a ~9n~ 4 I '4 II I, 90 Al it) I. PM I" lid V p. is, 9" U II 90 In IN a, *6* las I.' 'I. %r, roIM'o Cfl *00 cI.I'-,. "d $$APCI I 0 Ar N0gI9e~ 'n-fl!' M n~tfl4 ~n oe~ or are rir'o~ .r.pfl ~hfl(0-r Il~ II, II. I., 'I' '4 eye 'Bama -4. COACH BILL HARLAN "Alabomo improved"' MARK CEOSKY "Gobors Iock depth OVER BREAK, the G ators began their season with a third place finish mn the Tulane Relays. Both A labamna and \uhurn finished ahead of UF. "[his wtas the lirst time we have been in the Tulane relays and did not wtin it "Harlan said I he tankmnen opened their dual meet competition with an S C win net I SU '1 -42 tHe (,ators first home dual meet ias a plea',.nt bS48 in mer North Carolmlia, THL GATORS then traveled to Tampa to face South F Lhida, I lhe meet ended mi 5q-53 victoryy tot UF but Harlan uiNi the meet 'tas not as ciose as the 'core indicated. SOur suimme~rs dlid not 'wim their normal events," Harlan 'at is lie cempI(.se( a tactic> nn coaches do whet these know ilicir 'pimnerris much 'taker than they are. ShI iimIIn2 ainS cin be 'lire. COme1 this w.eekend. that .tll 'I Iv( t '"i immers 'a ll be im their "normal" events 12,LIIIt \Iiibirma and FSI Vi hicits. wihac rot had losing season sinee1927. wound uip wth a lhieik-esen I tI record and a tie bor fourth in the WI t 'uhere the' 'teic It "a' parta ularls callimg tr Hall since he had fise of has 'op si lsr back from the previous season and had expetted to be .i contendler again BUT KENTUCKY lacked a bip man to play the pivot last
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7 N WATERPRODI BOOK PACK $6.80 AND UP 1 STYLES TO CHOOSE AMUATIC AI 3448 W .FROM Iii,. Ane. 373-92ll rI 10-7 Ise. 9-7 U i Sorority Open Rush begins Jan. I3) For Information And Registration contact Christy Mahan 377-8416 Kathy Fuller 377-8279 Need a Mdend to shaus your pad? Fhid one 1hmug a Oar Ad. McG riff, Ortega same draft By AllIgator Senvie. When ihe pro toothall drall begins Jan. 28 the top college prospects, including UF's own Ralph Ortega, will watch to see when and by whom they arc drafted For UF's wide receiver te McGriff, however, the Pro scouts have neverbeer, kuiown to beat down McGriff's front door asking to wine and dine everyone from his mother to his third OUSini. THEY THINK he's too small. At 5 foot 9 and 16t pounds McGriff is by no means big. But for those who side-step the obvious first impression of size, McGritt has what it takes. Don Breaux, former UF wide receiver coach, call Mc~riff "the finest wide I eceiver I'd ever been aociated with." AT SUNDAY'S American Howl game in Tampa. won by the South 28-22. both McGritf and Ortega were here. Ortega. an All Southeastern Conference pick tot the second straight year and an All American choice South in tackles and batted down two passes. "At least I showed I've got the speed to move back and defend againt the pass. I didn't get burned at .11 so 1 guess you could say I was satisfied with my showing,"' Ortega said. The 6 foot 2. 230 pound linebacker has"a-nose for th football" as the pros like to put it, and is expected to go early in the draft. MeGriff played another one of his average football INTRAMUR ALS Fraternity draw tbr basketball will be today. Every fraternity must be represented. 229 Eta. Gym. 4 p.m. There will be a meeting tonight. 8 p.m., for all men's basketball officials. All must attend tonight or Monday night 8 p.m. 229 Fl. Gym. Men's Independent Basketball deadline for signing up is Monday. ian. 13. Persons who have played college basketball are invited to sign up for Open League basketball in early February. Open League is established to provide a high level of competition for athletes who have competed on Vanity and IV basketball teams. The Women's dorm bowling sign-up deadline has been extended two days until ian. 10. Bowling at the IWRU lanes will be at 4 p.m. Teams of four are invited to sigp up in the IM office. 229 Fla. Gym, 392-0581. Deadline for Co-Rev Basketball is today. Men, sipn-up wives or girlfriends onteanisof three men and three women. room 229. Fla. Gym. 392-0581. -E CLEARANCE SAtLEt! 3 I MEN'S ROOM await differently game%, catchig six passes icr 127 yards including a 26 y'arder with IS seconds left to in It., "It might sonme of the said. have impressed scouts," McGritl 8wt if it didn't he is not about to give "p. McGrilt will make it to a pro camp one way or ihe other, I've sent in tbrm letters go 'onme teams," MeGriti said. "It that doesn't do it, well Gatior w restlers reco rd 26th N w in The UIF wrestling tern won eight of 10 matches Wednesday night against a nationally ranked Mankato State squad as they handed the Indians from Minnesota a 27-6 thrashing. The UF grapplers had a slim 9-6 lead after the I50 match but swept the last five weight classes as they registered their 26th consecutive duel meet win. The Indians took the ISO-pound dlais with a decision before the Gators won the last five matches. Bob SavIlle finished with a flourish of points in hIs 158-pound niatch as he chalked up a 10-2 victory. Senior Jeff Davis pinned his opponent at 167 to hike the Gators' lead to 18-6. Tim Worsowitz 177. co-captain Henry Jackson 190, and Mark Totten, heavyweight, all won decisions for UF in the remaining matches. U F lady golf er SEBRING, Fl. -University of Florida golfer Elaine Hand is giving her game a real test after the holidays as she begins play in the three-day Harder Hall Invitational amateur tournament here today. Elaine, a Douglas, Ga. freshman, is the number two U.S. junior Golfer in the nation. "I hope I do better this year than I did last, but the competition is -eally tough," Elaine said. In last year's Harder Hall she tied for eight. The L.ady Gator freshman was a member of an otherwise all-mate golf team at Coffee High School, and voted most valuable player before attending Florida on scholarship. VOLUNTEER TRAINING BEGINS NEXT WEEK FOE The Corner Drug Store Come by call 378.1533 anytime t be gin I' II und LADIES' ROOM 1636W. UNIVERSITY -m uwuaVrrIY PLAZA -uPEN 9-9

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weekend." CALL 3730798or 373-7254 BREAST M-Sat. flam-11am BREAKFAST SPECIAL Oan, Sausage, or Ham 2205 NW 6th A 2 Egs Grits or Hamufries Toast or Homemade Bisquits Bottomless Cup of Coffee p378-7411 IPhoto finihing Cameros Supplies W CAMERA SHOP 75% DISCOUNT To all students takNing ph photography courses Ask your instructor. 1232W. ETUNIVERST AV.375 39 Iformd Stay alert Read the Gator Get the dirt 11. ind.p.nd.n* Florida AIIIgo'ot Thursday .Jonup~y 9. 1915, Ng* 23 NfLOR IDA '&AIG you inthe WHCC SUPERVISCA R.N. SHARON LEWIS explin'"""*o p'" UF's inf irmary offering free morinin g-aft er pills Dy LESLIE(GOLAY Allgator StaffWdtwr The contraceptive morning-after pill is given out free in the Women's Health Care Clinic at UP's infirmary. The morning-after pill is administered within 72 hours after sexual intercourse. It contains a high dosage of estrogen to halt pregnancy. The infirmary's morning-after pill treatmetnt is a federally-funded study that has been going on for one-and-a-half years. Dr. David Bard from the i Hillis Miller Health Center 'isits the clinic weekly to collect information on how the patients are doing. THE PATIENTS must sign a consent form which states they are in a study and that minor or major 'ide affects may occur Minor side affects are nausea, breast tenderness and fluid retention. Major side affects arc blood clots, Lewis said. The form also says that it the treatment is not effective and the patient becomes pregnant an abortion is recommended. The morning-after treatment is given if the patient is neat her time of ovulation when chances are high that she may get pregnant,. according to clinic supervisor Sharon Lewis. TREATMENT depends upon where the patient Is in her menstrul cycle. "If her period is irregular then we go ahead with treatment. Each case is difibrent," Lewis said. A complete medical history of the patient is taken before pills are given and follow-up is carried on afterwards, Lewis said. The patient comes back in one-week, sixweek and six-month intervals. "The patient is told about the high estrogen dosae-hich can cause serious-damage tofetus, especially a female frtus," said tIewts. THERE IS NO rule as to how many times a patient may receive morning-after treatment. Lewis said. "It's a very affective treatment. i'd say close to 1(X) per cent," Lewis said After treatment, the patient is put on some type ot birth control dispensed by the clinic. THE GAINESVILLE Women's Health Center. SO5 S.W. 4th Ave., does not admitister the morning-alter pill because they feel it is unsafe. Instead, they reter women who suspect they are pregnant to a local doctor who pertorins an operation which evacuates the contents of the uterus. "Twenty per cent of the time this operation will not get the letus. then an abortion is needed one month later," said center Coordinator Betsy David. By LINDA WISNIEWSKI Alligator StaffWriter rhe Board ot County Commissioners has allocated 534.00) for a bike path to be built on the median of 13th Street. Che bike path will start on 13th Street at the CLn City intersection of SW 16th Avenue and run south to Williston Road, (state road 331). The suggestiontout the bike pith inthe median was "one of economics," County Engmneer Charles Morgan said. "IT WOULD BE considerably more expensive" to put the bike path along the side of 13th Street he said. Morgan admitted there would be some right-ottway problems it the bike path ran alongside 13th Street, He said it would be very hard to acquire additional right-cA-ways. The county commissioners passed the I esolution last month to build the bike path. SMorgan said.' ,THE 530,000 is being allocated from the I seco"dar> road tu"d, he said. Morgan said he talked to dhe state Department of Transportation (DOT) "sometime before Christmast" but did not know the schedule of when the bike path would be built. The proposed bike path will be built by the l)CT according to county commissioner Jack Durrance. THE DIKE PATH wil be built by the DOT because U.S. 441 (13th Street) is state-owned, Durrance said. The Gainesville Bakeways Advisory Board was asked to review the proposed bike path at the commission meeting Tuesday, according to city commissioner Joe Little. ~The board recommended the bike path be built on either one side of the highway or the other, but not in the median because of the considerable dangers involved," Little said. Little said the proposed bike path in the median would interfere with the turning mrnements of drivers and cyclists. Thie bike path was proposed by former county commissioner Sid Martin. Little said. Mar'in is now tate repernaitive. 'a a site of proposed bike path .4 4' a y $ 5

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P02* 24, Th. independent lordo Atigotor. Thurtdoy. Jonuaryt9. 1975 UPD discloses Christmas thefts -~~rhNeacaio4,n t campu thfts hich o".curred during the ( rmsiaainhad been rePteto h UIriPhce )re'arimwent (U P)) by Wednesdjy I wo dhorm rooms were broke,, ito and eight ien-speedt hicdes. one Lar, a camping trailer anid two auto lape players we reported miissing between Dec tO and Jan. 7. IJPI PUBLIC Information Olticer Jim Shaler said more thefts may he reported as students return bor winter quarter Rooms mn Mallory and Hawhngs halls reportedly were bi ,ken mnto and nearly %8() in property was stolen. Shutcr said the weeks before and after the break are also high crime periods as students leave cars unlocked while oidimg or unloading their belongings. FOR THE ENTIRE month of December, UPD received 26 larceny reports compared to 92 reported the year before. 'huler said figures for IDecember are lower than overage because many crime' arc not reported until after the beginning ot winter quarter. No dorm robberies were reported over the break last year. I he stolen car, a l%$ Ford Torino. was reported missing Irom the Schuich Village parking lot The camp trailer was stolen Itinm Magutre Village Up grade project offers vets hope By DOUG HA TCH AlIIgator Staff SWril. More than [5 Gainesville veterans, who left the armed forces vdth less than an honorable discharge. may get their discharges changed with the help of a local group. Since just before Christmas. the Gainesville Discharge Upgrade Project has been attempting to help veterans get their discharges upgraded. Roll Groseth. coordinator of 'cicrans affairs and project head said. THE UPGRADE project. with the assistance of the Military Law Project of St. Louis University, prepares the necessary paperwork to have a request for a change in discharge. The request is heard by a veteran's ex-military 'erice's discharge review board, Groseth said. Currently between 60 and 70 per tznt of the requests for discharge changes presented to the review boards are granted. Groseth said. "We are hoping to bring this up to between 70 and 80 per cent." Groseth said. "I anm convinced after talking to people who have been to Washington that they (review hoards) aren't really concerned with the original offense, but with what the veteran is doing now and how he is acting.' Groseth said. THE FIRST step is bor the veteran to contact the upgrade project which helps him contact the Military Law Project. Groseth said. A tier preparation ot the necessary paperwork the veterans case is subnmited to the review board 0f the branch of service the seteran was discharged front. Groseti, said. I he process of hasmng discharge changed usually takes between six and nine months. Groseth, said. "THIS IS because it takes months to get the records of' the 'eteran out of the tiles and prepare the paperwork," he said. [he project doesn't charge anything tar their assistance. hut the Miltary Law Project charges a $5 (E search fee to find the 'eteran's records. Giroseth said [ here is really K no cost, (to the 'eteran) except for a trip to washington It he wants to attend the review board hearing of his tase." he said A GROUP OF Washington lawyers 'will represent the 'ctcran it all the papcnwork is done. But Groseth said tt is far hetler It the veteran also goes. Of particular interest to the upgrade project, Groseth said. are veterans who received administrative discharges. Adminrstrative discharges are usually given without a court martial, such as discharging a man tar inability to adapt to military life. "A LOT OF guys were threatened with court martial unless they accepted ;dminmstrative discharges," he said. Such offenses as drug abuse were handled by ad-ministrative discharge rather than by court martial for many yeans. he said. Veterans who are interested in the program should contact the project at the Veterans Affairs office, room 124. Tigert hail. IL