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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 20, 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 )
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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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Copyright Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000470760 ( ALEPH )
13827512 ( OCLC )
ACN5549 ( NOTIS )
sn 86010448 ( LCCN )
0889-2423 ( ISSN )

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If" '

FDA to conditionally approve morningafter pillBy



sumption. The FDA later lifted its ban when faced with said.
Alligator Managing Editor scientific evidence to the contrary. But the controversy over He said premarin appears to be less toxic than DES.,
giving women DES and other estrogen compounds as con- producing in his. study fewer side effects such as nausea,
The contraceptive morning-after pill, (DES), is "about to traceptives continues, and so do the studies. using women to vomiting, breast tenderness and headaches.
be approved sometime this month" by the Food and Drug test the safety and efficiency of these drugs. Since June 1974, 154 UF female students have received
{ Administration (FDA), according to its public information UF's Women's Health Care Clinic has been prescribing premarin through Bard's study,out of about 250 requests for
officer. another morning-after pill, premarin, for a year and a half the drug, he said.
c, Edward Nida, with the FDA in Washington D.C., said the under a federally funded research study by UF's Dr. David THE MAJORITY of those not treated were denied because.
morning-after pill "is regarded as safe and effective, but not Bard, a specialist female genital tract cancers. unprotected intercourse did not occur within the fertility
for' continuous useCONTROVERSY." The morning-after pill is given within 72 hours after un- period. Sixteen were refused treatment because of a history of
over human 'use of DES began about protected sexual intercourse, assuming the woman is within medical disease such as seizures, liver ailments, recent
four or five years ago with publication of studies which linked five days before of after expected ovulation. It contains a high hepatitis, and bad migraine headaches Bard said.
DES to cancer in the female offspring of women given the dose of estrogen to prevent pregnancy. In August, 1972, the FDA banned DES in cattle. food,
:, drug during-early pregnancy. PREMARIN is a trade name for .a morning-after pill where it was used as a growth hormone, because minute
This led the FDA to ban DES in cattlefeed, because the containing a high dose of natural estrogens equivalent to
\ residues In beef liver were judged 'unsafe for human con- the amount a woman's body produces in nine months, Bard (See 'Pill', page four)



The / MONDAY
JLXJLV LVS KSWJLJLV4.V JLJLUFlorida


20, 1975
Alligator

67 NO. 63 ,

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



I Allison accepts coordinator position I IBy


.
JANET'PARK even if private funds had to be tapped. .An area of concern in UF's affirmative
Alligator Staff Writer Allison said he met most ot'the people he action plan is the tendency for women and
will be working with when he was at UF in minority workers to be hired for low-level
James Allison has accepted the position of November 1974.ACCORDING. positions. According to the revised plan,
UF Affirmative Action Coordinator, but said to UF's affirmative action women and minority: workers are'to be ac
F
i: in a telephone interview this weekend he plan Allison will be working closely with Dr. tively moved up to high positions in the
doesn't know when he will be able to begin Harold Hanson, UF executive vice presidentand faculty and staff when they are qualified.
;: work. director for affirmative action. Allison said he feels this type of promotionis
'f E i' Allison said,'"I have several,things to do to He will also supervise an affirmative action important; at MIT, he said he promotedwomen
r,. clean up here (Massachusetts) first. I'll officer in each campus unit and officers in from executive secretary positions to
; probably come down around the third week of each department and career service division. faculty status.
February to do some preliminaries and check Allison, who holds a Masters degree in "MIT IS the world's best science and
I the housing situation." education from Harvard, served as af- engineering school. The late sixties, early
t UF PRESIDENT Robert Q. Marston firmmtive action coordinator at seventies were when they said minorities and
announced Allison's appointment in his Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) women weren't qualified to teach there. We
inaugural speech Friday morning. and said the plan there evolved into one showed them," he said.
. Allison presently employed as executive similar to UF's."ORIGINALLY. "MIT surpassed its hiring goals with lots of
i director for minority construction contacts in I was responsible for the cooperation from everyone. We got strong
.+ Cambridge, Mass. plan working'with a committee and staff of support from the 'women on campus," he
i'; Because of the hiring freeze recently imposed four. Each,department wrote its own plan," added.
I, by the Board of Regents, Allison was he said. Even 'with a tight economic situtation
'11. offered the position beginning July 1, the "I kept on top by conversations with Allison said, there will be a turnover
I' beginning of the new fiscal year. department officers," Allison said. situtation in the' faculty and staff and those
HOWEVER, the Affirmative Action He explained those conferences gave him' a positions must be filled. d
+I', 'Advisory Council urged Executive Vice chance to talk to the officers about the latest HE PREFERS to look internally for 5, :
:;; President Harold Hanson to investigate all laws relating to affirmative action, the overall someone to fill that spot when its feasible.
:;: possible ways to find the money to pay plans and what the head office was trying to "Upward mobility, instead of a new workerfor
, Allison's salary i it he could come before July 1. do.AT a high position," he said. .
i At that meeting, Hanson said the money! for UF, he intends to handle long-range He considers loyalty to the' university as- ''i
Allison's salary would be found somewhere, plans well as emergency measures, he said. part of an employe's credentials, and he said
he would promote this person and then hire
someone else for, the lower ranking job. left
vacant.
"It will take cooperation and Input from JAMES ALLISON
the people who've been here," said Allison. appointed Friday


Marston labels unions


I
'
xtt;

as 'counterproductive'ByTOMSHRODER

-
OMarston implied that competition tor
p. Alligator Staff Writer state funds might be destructive unless it was
done "in terms of the state's goals for the
UF President Robert Q. Marston spoke out various institutions."
for' the first time against collective Marston ppedicted a "steady state
<1Ji bARGAINING AT UF in his .inaugural enrollment" and a "cautiously optimistic
}1..YA T ." .. address Friday. view" of UF's role in the nation's future.IN .
"t .. Marston, who was installed as the seventh OPPOSITION to collective bargaining
UF president, called for a clear definition 09 Marston said he believed faculty unionization
the role UF is to play in the State University would be "counter-productive." .
,System. "I do not believe organized collective
"UF SHOULD be designated for special bargaining would improve ,the. education of
support to produce the academic excellence students, the conduct of research, service
that.is found at the great public universities of tothe state or the intellectual well being of our
the nation," Marston said. faculty," Marston said.
Marston's other recomendations: included: Marston said he feared a collective
5 '5'S modification of the method ,used. to. bargaining agent for the faculty would resultin
determine funding allocations.., the diminishing importance of faculty
.5 .delegation of more decision making political organizations such as the University
photo by andy newmanOF responsibility to the university level..
PRESIDENT ROBERTO.: MARSTON ..41 redefinition of appropriate areas of
.speaks at Inaugural address competition among state universities. (See 'Marston', page&ght



-
t



F

Page 2.T1 .In J.p.n Unt Florida Alligator,Monday,January 20 \\75
-___________ Soviet Jews Exodus; .Movement. _,_ __.," .uc... sa, id. ..TI.*>icy.... approved

LONDON (UP1)) Two Jewish youths who went to of the plan for each of us to otTer to serve four years of Dr.Shtern's .
and tried to trade places with a
Moscow on a package tour sentence.tt

Jewish doctor serving an eight-year prison 'term said FREUND SAID they went to the Interior Ministry

Sunday they were turned over to Soviet Secret Police and Friday morning and eventually saw Col. Alpachnikov.He .

Soviets expel then expelled. said the colonel argued "politely" with them for nearly
Elie 19. of
Gilead Freund 20,of Hew York and Joseph

London were put on a plane from Moscow bound for three Freund hours.said the colonel "got a bit annoyed" when they

Luton Airport outside of London Friday night. his assertion that 98.5 per cent of the
refused to accept
THE TWO youths had to the Interior Ministry in
gone allowed to do
Jewish
youths Soviet Jews wishing to emigrate were so.
themselves for Dr.
Moscow in hopes exchanging
Finally he called the KGB, Freund said, and agents
sentenced in December to
Mikhail Shtern. Shtern was
bundled them into a car and drove them into a forest
eight years in a prison camp on charges of bribery and about 10 miles outside of Moscow.

medical malpractice. "WE WERE later driven to Moscow airport and taken to
trade Joseph told a newsman at his parents'home in the North .
after offer under guard, he said.
VIP
the lounge
London suburb of Hendon that he and Freund went to
"Finally, the Soviet officials brought in the British
Moscow Monday on a package tour.
captain of the aircraft, who told us that we were in trouble
"We intended to help Jews there, but we formed no
it would be best to fly with him.
of the and that
definite plans until.we had talked with members

( jj j p gp 0, gg, j jgg, jjg P jj _(ii11,1| | -. -- 0


Gunmen fire on airport crowd Tnonday .,


A J CENCLERWir
,..


seize hostages demand planePARIS /capsule


(UPI)) Two Arab gunmen sprayed a crowded that a plane fly them to the Middle East.

observation deck at Orly Airport with bullets and bombs POLICE SAID eight persons were wounded by sub.

Sunday after shooting at and missing a departing El At machinegun fire and grenades or were hurt in the scramblefor New York bank

jetliner carrying more than 200 persons. with a
cover. Among them was an airport policeman
The gunmen then grabbed three hostages, including a serious stomach wound.

child, barricaded themselves in a restroom and demanded Israeli 747 with 210 failure
aimed
The attack ,was at an Boeing facing
passengers on baord which was taking off for Tel A\iv. ,

More auto plants open Police said the, two gunmen slipped a written message

under the restroom door demanding that an aircraft be sold SundayWASHINGTON

strong sales expectedDETROIT provided to fly them to the Middle East.

"THEY MADE the usual demand for a Boeing jet with (UPI) The Security National Bank of

(UPI!) More automotive assembly plants are crew," Jean Vaudevilles, prefect for the Val De Marne Hempstead, N.Y., with $1.8 billion in assets and facing

open this week than have been open since before Department, told reporters. failure, was sold Sunday to the giant Chemical Bank of New
About two hours after the 4:20: attack police tried to
Thanksgiving as Auto executives await reports on the success p.m. York City, the nation's seventh largest bank.
of the price war between Ford Motor Co. and Chrysler Corp.. rig a periscope to look down the restroom entrance corridor. All depositors of Security National will automaticallybecome
But the shot the device to ,witnesses said.
pieces
gunmen Chemical Bank which takes
Eleven plants are dosed. depositors of the over
Witnesses said the hostages a man, ,a woman and a
Strong sales reports are expected from Ford and Chrysler, child."I. were "virtually all other liabilities." said James E. Smith, U.S.

which began giving$200 to$500 cash rebates to purchasers of Comptroller of currency.
HEARD and fell down the floor,
selected, models last week and could push General Motors gunfire people on Chemical said it paid $40 million in cash to acquire
Mrs. Celine Ktorza, who had beeing seeing friends off at the
Corp. into the same unprecedented action, industry analystssay. Security National, the nation's 55th largest bank. Details of
airport, said. "They weren't aiming at anyone but just
the purchase were to be announced by Chemical Bank
bullets in all directions.
spraying
It could also mean an earlier return to work for 176,000 Monday.The .

hourly workers now on open-ended layoffs., Another 46,000are The passengers and crew of the plane were unaware they purchase had to be approved by the Federal Reserve

on temporary layoffs this week at the closed,assembly and were the targets of gunmen and no passengers, crew or other Board (FRB) and the New York State superintendent of

manufacturing plants. personnel connected with El AI were hurt in the incident.In banks after Smith's finding that "external forces and public

The mid-January sales report is not due until Thursday, Beirut, the Palestine Liberation Organization, which confidence have adversely ,afTected the operations and

but sales managers for Chrysler and Ford said deliveries are seeks closer relations with France, disclaimed responsiblity. the condition of Security to the point that an emergencyexists

definitely up. for the incident. ," the FRB said.

.-- -- ---.

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Independent Florida Alligator II
We have just returned froma o publication of Campus Com-.
municoMioni Incorporated a privatenonprofit
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CAMERA SHOP .limn w..kly eicepl during Jun..
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eml-wwkly.. ond during Dudtnl
now have holiday and *am period Opinion
new styles
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Why writer of.rhh ortlclot and not than of
don't Ih" .University of Florida in. campus
ROLLEI E 27C, you come by and try one. wrvod by Ito f Independent Florida
Alligator. AddreM eorretponderKe to
Th. Independent Florida Alligator,
PO Bo 13266 Univorttty, Station,
ELECTRONIC FLASH ii Goinetvllla, Florida 32401. Th. Independent
Specializing Men's Florida Alligator.H entered
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OUR USUAL PRICE 97.75 Sulk subscriptions or* povid.dthrough
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except. TUES. 9:00: --7:00 typographical tone of all odvertitemenlt -
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Alligatorwill
JANICE BRENDA CAROL Th.not Independent.corildat Florida odiu tmen" of

payment for any adverlitementi
involving typographical O"Or or
REDKEN PRODUCTS erreneoui Intenion wnleu notice I II
given to the advertising manager
RK PRODUCTS within((11 I day after the od ertitement
1232 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. 376-7657 Appear Alligator. will The not Independent be retponiible Florida for

377-5584 more "than on* Incorrect imertion of
on advertisement tchedulea' to run
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., 4\ r ".t"
4' ". .. .
.
.t .. ....."'.:: ..Ind.p.nd.KNt'for/dban. ., / alar[ lo ii a d'fatll\rr{f975c.ge: :


: CJOftegt gfteetlL a tmetlt& SUS chancellor denies


3101 N.E. 15th STREET 378.0211 UF request for funding


APPLY IN PERSON
II
By TOM SHRODER UF's claim that FSU was given 2.7 per cent
.t. 1 BEDROOM 186 3 BEDROOM 23250 .: Alligator Staff Writer more funds than they justified by enrollment

figures is unfounded, according to Mautz.
The State University System (SUS) cannot FSU has given back the money for six to
ALL UTILITIES FURNISHED EXCEPT CABLE TV
AND it
PHONE help UF solve its economic problems. Dr. eight teaching positions. Mautz said.
WALL TO WALL Robert Mautz, SUS chancellor said Friday. THEY MIGHT BE better off than most
CARPET CENTRAL HEAT & AIR CONDo
Mautz, a former UF. vice president said schools because they made their lapse
KITCHEN EQUIPMENT "UF will have to solve its own problems. payment to the SUS early in the year he said.
RElAX TO THE QUIET Everyone is in the same situation" All state universities were required to
UF administrators' scheduled a meeting return to the university system 2.5 per cent of
. RESIDENTIAL NEIGHBORHOOD Wednesday with Mautz and SUS Vice the money they were allocated for salaries.
Chancellor Kenneth Boutwell to ask the This can be done by leaving faculty
system's help in meeting a SI.7 million budget positions unfilled when there are "lapsed" or
deficit.Dr. made vacant by retirement turn over or
Robert Bryan UF vice president for death.
academicaffairs said UF has done everything MAUTZ said his own estimate is there will
Special Offer possible short of mass layoffs to erase the be no surplus in IFAS or the health center.
tKrystal deficit. v They may have money now but when they
"ITS[ CLEAR to me this university cannot pay their share of the$8.5 million SUS deficit
come up with the $1.7 million" Bryan said. ,nnne will be left, Mautz said.
Chicken Administrators slack in the budgets of FSUor Bryan said if Mautz could not come to UF's
UPs health center and Institute of Food aid UF would make its case to the Florida
and Agricultural Sciences (IFAS) could be Department of Administration headed by Lt.
reclaimed and given directly to UF. Gov. James Williams.
Pieces For" Under normal procedure surpluses wouldgo The department controls, unallocatedreserve
5 140 to the SUS and then be distributed among funds that could be released to help
the nine state universities. UF balance its budget. Bryan said.



I ll II! fl7i/ ''I;ill' 1 if( ; VP list shortens soon I

f(( < i

The UF presidential search committee met prohibits asking the race of a candidate.
to discuss ways to assure compliance with The committee adopted unanimously a
UPs affirmative action plan Friday. proposal by Wayne Chen dean of the Collegeof
I Iji Concern was expressed by several committee Engineering, to reduce the number of
a'1 II members that the committee could be candidates under consideration to 25 but to
/ / ii charged with failing to give 1 minority and allow any committee member to add names to
female candidates equal consideration. the list.
pS'1 COMMITTEE chairman Harry Sisler THE COMMITTEE also ,agreed to
---
/ / I replied "We've published ads in black withhold the names of the 25 candidates until
publications, written letters to black collegesand each was notified by mail.
done the same for women. I don't know Sisler said this action was taken "as a
'; i/ i what else we can do." matter of courtesy" to the candidates.The .
Thv'I I Sisler rejected a proposal that all minorityand committee also agreed to limit con
female candidates be given additional sideration to candidates who have expressed
:' consideration because he said federal law interest in the position as of Jan. 16.

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"
.'.rr' ,
ep"1 j i t-. < . .
'-.. lndpondnt Florida Alligator.Monday,January 20,1975Morningafter
,


: pill side effects considerableHt .i I


......,. .rash..,. and abnormal uterine bleeding are
leg cramps' -- ---- ---
ByTERRIWOOD pregnancy, to his knowledge.Although"the ; recorded in Bard's study. ..
Alligator Managing Editor side-effects related to estrogen in high doses the side-effects
about 85 cent of the 154 patients given the
The side effects of the contraceptive morning-after pill are considerable," Bard said, those from ;the natural Bard said per
given out free at UF's Women's Health Care Clinic "ateconsiderable" estrogens he is testying appear to be less than those of the drug during his year and a half study have reported some of

but "usually of no consequence", according to synthetic estrogen compound diethlystibestrol, DES, while these side effects" while about 15 per cent "report .'Zero*

Dr. David Bard of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center.A has been used as a morning after pill for women for about 10 complications.
Bard said he undertook the study because he "thought
front the National Institutes of Health was
$60,000 grant years.
that DES". However, he said he doesn'tconsider
awarded to Bard, a women's genital tract cancer specialist to Both have been found to be about 100 per cent effective in needed a better drug
trade name for the drug in his study 100
conduct a two-year study with morning after pills made of preventing pregnancy 'when taken within 72 hours of un premarin a ?
refused to take it
cent effective because two women after
per
natural cstrogents. protected intercourse.
BARD SAID there is only one other study in the country NAUSEA, vomiting breast tenderness abdominal being told of the side effects.
testing the effectiveness of natural estrogens in preventingn cramps, diarrhea headaches, dizziness weight); gain, swelling, ONE OF THE women became pregnant Bard said.
Bard said he will not continue his research when the grant

n : expires in July, unless he can begin solving the mystery of how

rill estrogens prevent pregnancy and eliminate those parts of
the complex molecule which cause the unpleasant side effects.

and Nausea is reported by about 40 per cent of Bard's patients
(From page one) However, many local obstetricians and gynecologists,
14 cent, and these side effects "never
the Gainesville Woman's Health Center, report they do not vomiting by about per
traces of DES found in some beef liver represented a prescribe DES or natural estrogens as morning after pills. occur after the third day" of taking the fhe-day dose of
end within the first 36 hours Bard said.
significant hazard to the health to those who ingested it. Of local physicians contacted,one refused to comment, five premarin,and usually
However, the FDA later lifted its ban after a court order reported they did prescribe morning-after pills, and nine BREAST tingling and tenderness occur in about 75 per

requiring hearings on the danger of the drug. According to reported they did not, but refused to comment as to why they cent of the patients. Weight gain of more than three pounds
Dr. T.J. Cunha, professor of animal sciences, there is no do not. occurs in about 27 per cent. Leg cramps have been reportedby
known harmful effect from eating beef fattened with DES. BETSY DAVID, of the Gainesville Women's Health four patients, rash by three. No patients have reported

CUNHA SAID "the body makes five million times more Center, said the clinic did not prescribe morning-after pills chills or abnormal l uterine bleeding Bard said.

estrogen daily than the amount consumed in a piece of beef .because it "seems like a fairly risky thing to be doing." The other side effects abdominal cramps, diarrhea,
liver." The only evidence linking DES with cancer is in the David said "it's a very controversial drug" and there's "just headaches, dizziness, swelling around the hands and ankles
female offspring of women given large does of DES during too little known about ,it." -occur in about 15 per cent of the patients Bard said. All

early pregnancy to prevent miscarriage he said. "We're not too big on women being experimented on," side effects are gone within 24 hours of completing" the five

Cunha blamed the FDA's ban on "wild stories" which David said, referring to the research, which according to the day dose of premarin he added.
appeared in newspapers when its effects on female offspringwere FDA, has found DES to be safe and effective as a morning- The side,effects can be treated with other drugs,- such as

first reported, and said scientists were not given the after pill.. anti nausea pills Bard said. .
chance to present evidence that the traces found in beef liver. OPPONENTS of the morning-after pill say high dose WOMEN with a history of blood clots, high blood pressure,

Bard said DES has been linked to abnormal developmentof estrogens may produce cancer in the woman who use it. recent hepatitis, epilepsy, hypertension, tumors or bad
the upper vagina and cervix in the female offspring of However, DES has only been found to affect the developing migraine headaches are usually refused treatment because

women who took DES during early pregnancy, which may female fetus, Brdard said, and there is no evidence that it estrogens can enhance the growth of tumors and formationof
lead to cancer in those organs in about one of 800 "DES causes cancer in the woman who uses it as a morningafterpill blood clots, or lead to possible complications in these

daughters." ,or for any other medical reason in any prescribed dosage.A women.
HE SAID he is currently working with' about 300 "DES pamphlet distributed by the Women's Health Center When a woman requests the morning after pill at the in-

daughters" have varying degrees of abnormal development in questions the risk of a woman developing cancer 10 or 15 frimary, she is first questioned to determine if she was within
the upper vagina and cervix Bard said. years after she has taken the high-dose estrogen compound. five days before or after expected ovulation at the time of

Fortunately, in most "DES daughters" these changes are BARD EXPLAINED that chemicals which may cause unprotected intercourse, according to Sharon Lewis,
minor and usually have no significant effect on the woman's 'cancer must be taken for a minimum of 15 years continuouslyin Women's Health Care Clinic supervisor.

menstrual periods, reproductive capacity, sexual relationships high doses for cancer to possibly develop in humans. The patient fills out a medical and gynecological history

or contraceptive methods, he said.. This i is because of the body's "surveillance system," he said, form, Lewis said. The patient is then given a pap smear,
BECAUSE about 4 million pregnant women in the US. which removes impurities from our bodies.A breast exam, pelvic exam and pregnancy test to ensure she)is
between 1946 and 1965, were treated with DES or other smaller dose than the amount of estrogen consumed in a not pregnant from previous intercourse.
estrogen compounds it is essential all women under 30 try to five-day dose of premarin is not effective in preventing BECAUSE DES has been linked to cervical cancer in the

determine if they are "DES daughters", he said. pregnancy, and'the excess estrogen is rapidly excreted in the female offspring of women given the drug during early
Bard advises "DES daughters" or any woman who suspectsher urine, Bard said. pregnancy Bard recommends abortion if the morning after
mother had received estrogen during her pregnancy to: The Women's Health Center recommends alternatives to pill is not effective.

Have routine gynecologic examinations and pap smears at the morning-after pill such as aspiration or: later abortion. However, Bard reports no pregnancies and no complications
least every six months. BARD SAID the problem with menstrual extraction is it's for the patients in his study.

Record and keep all of her mother's obstetric information, an unnecessary procedure in 30 to 50 per cent of those who Morning after pills are given out by a nurse, and Bard sees
plus all her own gynecologic data. have it because they are not pregnant.He patients on three follow up appointments.
Notify her sisters of this problem since they may have a said the morning-after pill "is probably unnecessary in ACCORDING TO Lewis, the patient is seen one week after
similar condition. about 50 per cent" of the women who use it but the risk of receiving the pills and counseled about birth control methods.

e Alert friends and colleagues about the danger of this death or complications is much less than with abortions. The six week follow up is to check for complications. and
cancer. .Studies estimate about three out of every 100,000 women in confirm the patient is not pregnant. '

Ifthis'l"Ondition is detected early, it is most always curable, 1971 died after vacuum aspiration or other methods of legal The six month checkup is for thoroughness, according to
without damaging the woman's capacity to bear children, abortion performed at 12 weeks gestation or under.
Bard.Women
Bard said. Bard said he knows of no deaths as the result of taking the who request the drug are also intorned of the side

THE USE OF natural estrogens as a morning-after pill is morning-after pill. effects and asked to sign an informed consent form, giving
"effective and safe" Bard said. He is one of the first to test Women who receive the premarin through Bard's study are their approval of being participants in Bard's study, Lewis
natural estrogens as anti-fertility ,drugs;' DES is a synthetic counseled about the necessity of obtaining other means of
said.Names
estrogen. he said. contraception, he said. and records are kept confidential. Lewis added.




I WHAT'S HAPPFJVI1VG Student aid sessions setStudent I


By STEVE PROCKO education. 113 Anderson Hall this week to

Alligator Staff Writer register or update their Quarterly Record Financial Affairs will be sponsoring week until we cover all of the dorms and then

Forms. financial aid information sessions we will begin visiting the major apartment
CASINO ROYAL at the Rat tonight thru BAKE SALE tonight at 8 in the Medical twice a week beginning today. .
complexes.Feb.
Wednesday from 9.11 p.m. For further Science Bldg. J. Hillis Miller Health Center Stephen J. Pritz assistant director for 28 is the deadline for applying for

information call 3922097. lobby to raise money for a handbook for Student Financial Affairs said all students financial assistance for the 1975-76 school
STUDENT CREDIT UNION: will hold a prospective disabled IJF students. Sponsoredby interested in receiving financial aid for the year.
\meeting and election of baord memberstonight SAMSON's "Lend A Hand" 1975-76 school
should
program. year attend. to
The meetings will be announced prior
at 7 in the dining room 150-C of the LOCK AND BRIDLE will meet tonight at Pritz said there will be two sessions each the first session.
J. Wayne Reitz Union. For further information 7 in McCarty Hall room G086. The Speakerwill .

1 call 392-1623. be Roy McDonald of the USDA Grading
RIGHT TO LIFE will meet tonight at 8 at Service.
the Brookwood Terrace Clubhouse. 2601 NW
SPELUNKERS The Florida Speleological
23 Bhd. For further information call 378- Slcietywillmcet Tuesday at 7 in the Seminar Consumer Guide to be ready: in Febl

9192. Room of the Florida State Museum. For
AQUARIUM SOCIETY will meet tonight. at f further information call 36144.
'7:45: at the Florida State,Museum. '"KNOWLEDGE" the Transcendental
The[
1975 Consumer Guide
will be ready for Guide will be distributed to I dorms, 'frater.n -
FINANCIAL AIDE INFO Information Experience will be the topic of discussion distribution in February to UF students. and available to
sororities and will be
sessions will: be held tonight!> at 7 in the Hume Tuesday, and Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the Accorldng to Dan Lobeck, director of students in
the J. Reitz Union Lobeck
area recreation room 'and Wednesday 7. Catholic, Student Center., For further information < Student Consumer Affairs, the guide is i said Wayne. |
p.m., in the Breward lobby classroom' call: 378-6029 or 3788184. midway through completion
KODOKAN JUDO i is being taught: tree of THE GUIDE contains: price
PREPROFESSIONALSi All premedical. charge by the Florida Judo Club every of local stores, teultof student comparisons The survey, filled out by 500 students I living
and and
predental. and preoptometrj students arerequested luesday and! Thursday at :". p.m. in the tips on where and how to buy and shop.survey on and off campus, determines the stores with
*,. businesses: the students prefer to deal
to Chit the office of pa-professional FloridaGym. 'Iwche thousand copies of the Consumer .
and their reasons why.Pog.4Th. ,-. '



Tho'Independent Florida Alligator,Monday,January 20,1t7 ,fag: 5.











THE CONNECTION

LOIMCEANNOUNCES



By Popular Demand


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


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-+-



6,Independent. Florida Alligator. Monday 20, fcH4fflfev
January 1975 )1 "f ''il".Hd lJ
I. ""H' ... ... I >>

EDITORIAL ..Alligator'FOB 'Ii'IijtL





Short shriftThe




Alligator has been and will remain neutralon z itrLMk -

the specific options presented to UF faculty
members in the upcoming collective bargaining
election. s

But we do question the appropriateness of UF

President Robert Q. Marston's comments about

the prospect of having to deal with his teachers on

an equal footing."Counterproductive".
is the way the president
labeled faculty collective bargaining in his

inauguration speech Friday. .

Surprise, the top man in Tigert Hall is not gung- i
ho on unionism.

Of course, Marston was quick to explain he __-J
wasn't against ALL unions, j just those for

university teachers. PENANCE SV THREE'HAIL MARYS',FOUR'OllR FATHERS',AHD THEN PROMISE VOUU NEVER CURSE
Well, since the president isn't in the trucking THE GOVERNMENT AGAIN."

business,. it doesn't much matter how he feels

about don't the Teamsters."I believe organized. collective bargainingwill Exhibit lacks lasting appealIt

improve the education of students, the con
duct of research or the intellectual well-being of
the faculty," Marston said. is common knowledge if you follow the news media that PAUL SCIIULKE
state legislatures everywhere are cutting finances for collegesand
Perhaps that improvement will come instead ;
universities especially here in Florida; but it is not GUEST COLUMNISTWalking
with the kind of administrative decision UF understood
readily why.
Executive Vice President Harold Hanson made THE EXCUSE offered most often by those people who a little bit to your left you'll see a painting-in-
when he allowed 600 too many freshmen to enter wield the power to trim the university budgets is a simple plea mixed-media by David A. Kremgold called, Untitled No.1.
UF without adequate state money to pay for them for a need to "economize" in these troubled National times. which shows a mock-glazed tree-limb fastened by eye-hooks
and in violation of the Board of Regents But why do legislatures pick on colleges and universities for to a canvass of various yellow shading occasionally in-
continued military cost rises? terrupted by vague green and blue forms.
regulation. At one time in the not so distant past institutions of higher BEHIND YOU NOW, take a look at J. Marshall News At
Perhaps it will .come from ignoring faculty education were considered primary sources for providing Peace With Matisse (Farewell), 'which literally is a stuffed-
committee recommendations in grievance cases, workable solutions to pressing world problems and needs. chair, side-table reading' lamp and throw-rug all painted
such as the firings .of two professors George What has become of that hopeful trust? gaudily with the same colorful pattern of Matisse-styled nudes
Cornwell and Councille. Blye. Have the universities of this country provided sound clasping arms in a circle.Is .
leadership? this Art?
Perhaps the improvement will come when I think it is safe to say yes to that question when speaking of Yet who am I to dare to define limits as to what is or isn't to
examinations have to be written on the blackboard areas involving technology, medicine and the other sciences; be considered Art? So I won't; but I will seriously questionthe
instead of on mimeograph paper because but can the academic area of Art answer yes also? validity for displaying these particular "masterpieces
emergency management has cut educational THE QUESTION of governmental Financing of the Arts along with several others in the University Gallery.,
expenses to beneath the bone. has been tossed around oftentimes in American educational I have a highly subjective method for self-judging the first-
will circles. However it has dropped very low on most legislators'list impression value of any visual art that I view. I ask myself if I
Perhaps it come by in ignoring the over
of priorities recently. Why is that?
would stop to more closely inspect a work'of art if 1 saw it
whelmi opposition of students to the firing of Might it be because very little contemporary art holds any displayed outside the setting of a formal Art gallery.I .
Teacher Qf the Year Martin Curry, now lost to a lasting appeal to the general public? Let us not forget public DON'T think 1 would cast a second glance at many of the.
Georgia college because he lacked a Ph.D. taxes are supposed to pay for "government financing" of the "creative efforts" currently on display at the University

There is little Marston can do about decisions Arts.A. Gallery.
made administrations.But case in point showing contemporary art failing to arouse As 1 stood in front of New's At Peace With Matjsse
by past public ardor and support, waits for your perusal in the (Farewell), 1 thought it would have been better displayed in
he should realize that if UF teachers choose
University Gallery at this very moment. It is titled: The the middle of the Plaza of the Americas where like Greek
bargainingagent, type will come to the negotiatingtable Annual Art' Faculty Exhibition. letters scratched in sidewalk cement, it could sit as a lasting
not only with a mandate of law but with an TAKE A leisurely stroll through the gallery and you will memorial to grailitti.
historical perpective that speaks ill of faculty lind an odd assortment of paintings, photographs, sculptureand But 1 do not wish to downgrade the Gallery's entire exhibit.
representation in running UF. ceramics to whet your appetite for more. Then drive The pencil and chalk drawings of Marcia J. Isaacson,
down to the Gainesville Mall during its next arts and crafts
of A.
screen prints Todd Walker and acrylic-paintings of John
And after his statements Friday, might they not fair to land more of the same. O'Connor do
attest to the existence, somewhere of inspiring
be coming to a well of good faith that has been 'The same un-inspiring Art, that is. artistic achievement.
poisoned a bit more ? 'In the Gallery you'll find a painting by Hiram D. Williams PERHAPS we should steer members of the Board of
called Big Banquet Table which is a combination of three
Regents away from the University Gallery if we ever expect to
One more thing irked us about President canvasses splotched with running'colors of red pink and grey regain some of the lost capital that has so recently slipped
arranged in a weirdly "abstract" theme.
t through administrative fingers.
Marston's statements against collective bargaining
Friday.. '

". .when faculty becomes labor and administrators .
become management, one can look The Independent Dovld smith Tern wood
forward in which the Editor-in-chl.f Managing Editor
to an adversary process rightsof .
students may, receive short shrift." Florida; Alligator

Since Marston brought it up, we're unhappywith
his 'rejection of a proposed revision in the QH Gaelic David Klein Debl Fumiss Brian Jonas

Board of Regents policy on student rights. fp News Editor layout Editor Layout Editor.
Fundamentally, the proposed revision states
students have the R.A."Tony" Kendzlor .. ...'f' ..... .....'. :.:.. ........ ....,.... ..General Manager
same rights they are granted as Jom.s V.Cook ...r ,.. ,? ..... ..."... .. ,. ., ....,., ...'... .,.Assistant General Monog.r Published. by
citizens in the U.S. Constitution.In Mrs. Evelyn Best ... ,, ,<, ... .,. .0:1. ::.. ., .. ..'..... ....,t; ..Administrative Assistant .
: tno
sending the policy back to committee without Anne Malphurs. :.... .t.. ... ... .i. ..,. .. t. .. .t.... ...., ....... ,..... ,.....Bookkeeper Campus Communication
his Marston said "If it I'd C. Roy Shipp ... .. .. ......... .,h.t... ....., ... .... .......... .....Business Manager P.O.. Box 13266, University.
approval. were possible Tom MocNomora .. .<.i.. ... .. .h. .*. ..... ... .t. .....,. ....,..,. ..........Accountant stationGoln.sviIi.Floridawith
like to see just a simpI'statement to the effect that Ray McGee Jr. ... ....". .. .. ... .,., .. ., .. ...;.. .....,. ...AdvertisingManager offices behind the Inn
the board encouraged student participation in the Donna Lubrano ., ....'........':.. .. ... ..... .'...... ... ..AdvertisingCoordinator 1728 W.st College Avenue.Business .
Acey Harper i . .. ... ...... .;.",.,i';'Special Sections Coordinator University .
universities. Lynda Homl.r r.. ., . ... .. ... ........., ..,'. .. ... ...Advertising Production Manager Editorial Office phone: 376-4446,
That's what ,we call a short shrift. Diana Snyd.r .. .., .... ,.,.... ,... ,. .. .. ..:. ;... .. .Editorial Production Manager Department: 376-4458
.. .., ., ..,..... .'... Advertising and Production
: + "" Lynn Sokler. ;' .; > to : .'-OJ''... ... .. .Edl torlal Production Manager I Departments 3764482.Page ..

: : ': ; ,': f,.. ., .
'
:'' ,1' .
;: :. ; ,:{ : .:... ,". .:.: ,: ,::,:: ,1 ".....".... .......... .........'..'........_......._.............. ....'. .. ..
.



,I ,>.1:.' ."ff ,' ,' ',' ibH)V -r .1" ,.... ....' .: .

The Independent Florida Alligator,Monday,January 20, 1975,Page 7

Beaten butnot'whupped'7 1 : ; '_15<.;; ., .),,'"




t

EDITOR: Sometimes! I wonder if some of the Alligator t
Sports Writers are in reality spies from FSU trying to
destroy any respectability the Gator football, squad might'
have; rightfully earned. I refer to,the article in which an I
Alligator Sports Writer said that the Gators had been +
"wh pped" by a Nebraska team that had to fight for their
lives*to beat Florida by a three point margin. Somebody
has been reading too many Howard Cosell editorials to
believe ,that three points constitutes a "whupping".
This writer wanting to add insult to injury, has also
insulted many prou3 Gator supporters as well as the sports
writers, (people in his own profession), by calling them
"FOOLS" (Fraternity of,Outraged Lunatics). Is this any I i i1t ii
way to promote Gator athletics. i
OFFICALLY this paper is not associated with this
university but unofficially it does represent the views of !
this institution as well as the views,of the student body. I / / r i
feel that the Gators this
represented university well in the 1.g 1\
Sugar Bowl as well as the entire season. Surely they deserve
much more acknowledgment than a sarcastic article
denouncing a great Florida effort at the Sugar Bow
The Gators played a heck of a game that New Years Eve
v
intercepting what was considered an unbeatable Nebraska "'- rum .I Gar,MV REWTB? I p I
quarterback more times than he completed to his own
receivers. Literally destroying the Cornhusker offense for
three quarters and still this writer feels we were "whup
ped". Though this game of football is a game of"ifs" and Lets hear it for the U F administration
"buts", let me say that if the Gators had not been deprivedof

their legitimate third quarter touchdown, without a EDITOR I was appalledto 1 object strenuously to dormitory lobbies into education.I .
doubt the Gators would carried home that Sugar Bowl read of the proposed paying an additional fee to partitioned classrooms (suchas 'do realize that a tuition
trophy. If this attitude is what you consider as being a tuition hike in your January14th attend classes which are Broward Room 101)). hike may be necessary to
"FOOL" let me be the first to admit it. But 1 would label edition of the Alligator. I overcrowded now. What will The second article, "Grad combat circumstances which
myself as a Gator football fan who is not willing to concede would like to refer to two they be like next quarter? Students Squeezed Again" presently exist. However, I
that the Gators were "whupped", articles contained within the I would also like to remind stated that these students are would like to emphasize one
LET'S FORGET the outcome for awhile and rememberthe same page of that edition. the administration that limited to the point of "an thing: I do expect to receivean
fact that the Gators had the chance to play in the The first, entitled "UC May although they did not forsee educational straightjacket education reflective of the
Sugar Bowl. That is an accomplishment that many of the Cancel Spring Sections", in money cutbacks, it was not leaving the students' no price I am forced to pay.
major colleges never achieve. Let'not end the season with which you explained the necessary to pack so many latitude for electives or ex
attitudes like this,writers. The Florida Gators beat many necessity of 100 cutbacks: in bodies in this,university so as plorations". This does not
good teams this year and they were all soundly defeated, so graduate students, needed to to require police to direct sound like much of a mind James Freeland
don't let a missed call by a referee and a demoralizing, teach required courses. bicycles, or have to convert expanding option for 2UC
unfair article ruin what has been a highly successful season
for Coach Dickey and his Fightin' Gators.
I was amused at this writer's prophecy "one of these
years the Gators might really be capable of beating a team Year of the dog at UF I
like Nebraska. "Florida is capable of beating teams suchas
Nebraska and they are capable of beating teams better

than Nebraska. The Gators proved this one Saturday The other day I had the opportunity to rest my,bones on the luckier ones even were dragged into the classroom to sleep
afternoon when they whipped the sixth best team in the Plaza under the warm January sun, enjoying a three-hour beside our masters. That was the beginning of the end for
nation Auburn. break in my schedule.I man at UF.
FLORIDA WAS beaten on the Scoreboard, but certainly
"But it was only humane to bring our dogs with usI
not as shamefully as this writer suggests. The lay flatbn the grass not far away trom the frolicking dogs, countered in defense.
Cornhuskers surely wouldn't admit that a three point lonely guitar pickers, and chanting krishnas. The sun shone "SURE, BUT do you think we were going to sleep through
difference should be considered a whupping against brightly while peculiar "earthy" odors emanated from the those classes just because our masters did? No sir, this was
anyone. I If I were a Nebraska coach 1 would feel extremely ground, gently floating in and out of my nostrils. It was the our first opportunity to get an education outside of those
lucky to pull a win out such as they did. Nebraska un- same scent that makes one apprehensively inspect the bottomof skinner-box obedience schools. We weren't going to waste it.
doubtably was a good football team or else they wouldn't one's shoes after the. embarrassing question "all right, "With our new understanding of the world, we began to
have been in the Sugar Bowl and the Gators also were a who stepped in it?" multiply on campus according to the Malthusian theory,

good football team or they wouldn't have played in the I SEARCHED the area beneath and around me but could while the humans couldn't even enlarge their forces
Sugar Bowl. So let's not try to credit either team with a find nothing. It must be a scent of the times, I thought in arithemetically because of the enrollment caps.
whupping but enjoy the fact that the Florida Gators were resignation. Reclining again, with head upon earth, I closed, "We organized a canine government (CG)and simply votedto
there and played a heck of a ball game. my eyes and soon fell into a dream that would have made abolish students."
Kafka and Orwell crawl on all fours., "You mean you used violence?" I asked.
Robert Drink
lAS" They were everywhere. Back.packed and Levi's-clad collies _
zoomed down the sidewalks on 10-speeds. Well dressed Saint
[
r Bernards and Doberman pinschers with brief cases under JACQUESNEHERSATIRE
LETTERS POLICY their arms and their wet noses held high, strolled right by me
headed for the libarary.. L
letters trust
: Siberian huskies and Afghans were laying an around ,the
eBe typed. signed double-spaced and not exceed 300
... words. Plaza some reading books, others just basking in the sun. A "
011 NO, we could never bite the hand that fed us, he
of head-shorn dachshunds were howling in unison and
eNot be signed with a pseudonym. group
answered. "That vote was just another powerless resolution.The .
eHave addresses and telephone numbers of writers. walking about, distributing vegetarian dog chow? to the! other
real plan was to sit back and let Darwin's theory work for
Names will be withheld only if writer shows just cause.. animals curled, up beneath the trees.,
We could better to student life than our' human
us. adapt
.
Th.editor reserves the right to edit all letters for space.Writers
may Submit longer essays columns or letters to be A LARGE bulldog came: over to me, apparently noticing masters."
considered for use as guest columns. Any writer interestedin my bewilderment. He was a strange-looking animal with his "Take Servomation, for example. It was apparent that the
submitting a regular column Is asked to contact the editor blue and orange jersey contrasting sharply against his deep human animal couldn't survive on such foodstuffs, while we
and be prepawd to show samples of his work. brown fur. adapted perfectly it was just another type of dogfood."In .
"Say there." I said to him "where ha e>all the 'people addition to the physical factors, we were also able to
'sone?" adapt ourselves socially to the 'living conditions. For example,
"They became extinct at this university many years ago," the dormitories provided for our needs perfectly, while the
The Independent answered the bulldog humans would try anything to get out of them. Of course we
"But how?" I asked. immediately abolished any visitation restrictions it's only
Florida Alligator '"THEY JUST weren't fit to survive" he said. "bee back natural that dogs run free. Sure 'we had to 'fix 4ip the
in the old days, humans went to college with their tancy cars Broward' Kennels before moving in, but that'' was to be ex
'rio.Doug'DIal. Ron CunninghamEntertainment and us dogs stajdl "i, lH.me where, we were only,taught to pected."
., Editor Associate Editor fetch the newspaper,giu our paws when asked, and generally. "SO IT'S ALL gone to the dogs?" 1 asked depressingly."It .
play out the role as man's best friend. had to be" the bulldog answered He turned away andwalked
George Kochaniec,Jr. '"Then a new fad began he continued in a pant. .AH over to a small white poodle wearing a t-shirt with the

'I: .. .Photo Editor those, students, started_ trading in their expensive cars, for greek letters'Mu Upsilon Tau, and they. trotted away paw-in-
.' j';','_" ..'_ ,,) .. I < I I purebred: s'. Now hundreds of canine breeds were broughtto '.paw). both,'tails, wagging: '
Greg'FOrrer Mind I Ketrnon the campus'as' we became'the new,status symbol., Our new It was at,that point that I was brutally awakened when an
a."" ,Sports Editor Asst. News Editor role was to entertain the students chase their sticks and Irish Setter accidently kicked.me in the,.head while in blind
frisbces. wait obediently outside their classes, and some of us pursuit of a red frisbee. Or was it really an accident?




..._--
-----



fog h ft.1h. Independent Florida Alligator,Monday,January D7S

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photo by andy newman
NEARLY EMPTY RORIDAGYM IS INAUGURATION SCENE

less than 500 attended; about 200 of those were In program J




I Union leaders take issue with Marston standBy :



In a statement by Dr.. Albert Guy, UF that would be the undesirable in higher AAUP doesn't want such a model either."I .
Alligator Staff Writer chapter president of UFF, the faculty union education." think the dye is cast" Carpenter said of
expressed appreciation of. Marston's "THE GOVERNING body of the the inevitability of collective bargaining.
"awareness that UF needs a concerted effort university is the faculty senate" according to "Anybody who votes 'no agent' is pushing
Spokesmen for ,the United Faculty of by all components of this University. .to the AAUP position Carpenter said. "The toward the industrial model."
Florida (UFF) and American Association of work vigorously on the substantive problem.. AAUP is the watchdog to see that the facultyhas The UFF also disagreed with Marston's
University Professors (AAUP-Fla.) disagreedwith facing us." the power." contention that a new elite would be formed if
UF President Robert Q. Marston's But Guy added, "UFF is convinced that the Guy also commented on the rights of collective bargaining took over at UF.
negative assessment of collective bargainingat university both we and President Marston faculty ard the power they have. "As the "IN ALMOST all instances where faculties
UF during his inauguration speech."I want to build will become a reality only university ispresently governed there is not a operate under a collective bargaining contract -
believe in fact that for our faculty though collective bargaining." collegial model but precisely the industrial a majority ofthe faculty belong to the
unionization would be counter-productive" Dr. Ron Carpenter AAUP-Fla. vice model President Marston criticizes." bargaining agent," Guy said. "More important -
Marston said. He added he was not against chairman was in general agreement with Guyin "Through the binding arbitration under law, membership is open to
collective bargaining in general, but indicated the necessity for collective bargaining. provisions of the CB (collective bargaining) every single member of the bargaining unit."
concern about the effects of unionization on "THERE'S JUST no other way" of solvingsome law, a true collegial model will be possible Dr. Eileen Sullivan, University Professorsfor
the UF campus. of the problems of faculty, he said. a model, of shared governance where the Academic Order (UPAO) president, could
"ONE assumption is that the union would "I agree with Marston's concept of a great recommendations of the faculty cannot be not be reached for comment on Marston's
become the dominant*decision-making agent university," Carpenter said. But he warned ignored but must be negotiated" he said. speech.
for the faculty, with the senate and other against the institution of what he called "the 'CARPENTER said he thought the Board of The UPAO had earlier decided against
organizations being allowed to continue a i industrial model" of collective bargaining."The Regents is worried about an industrial model entering the state collective bargaining
given activity only so long as they were ot. lesser AAUP is not an advocate of that kind taking over collective bargaining. he said the struggle.
interest to the union" Marston said. of unionization" Carpenter said. "I think

-....

Marston .:, ',, "lI t' -

:; ;
maturity and freshness of outlook to solve ... '
From ) : <
(
page one difficult problems," Marston said. /1'6. '.?;';'... '
x > ,
Senate. THE GSU staged a half-celebration,half- 1 ." ,, "". ,, ""
THE SENATE and other organizationswould demonstration outside the gym during the .4 c >Fo p,
.. .' ""
'
only control those issues in which the ceremony ". .
union was not interested he said.A The pickets were celebrating the funding .' .I
system-wide union would "tend to blur for graduate assistants, which they claimed as .. ""' "
those distinctions of excellence so importantto a victory for their group, but were also 'i t
this university:' Marston said. demanding written contracts for future ,, '
Marston joined Marshall Criser. chairmanof assistants. r' .
the Board of Regents, in voicing his anti GSU President Sheri Dalton said the : : -k-
collective bargaining sentiments before a contracts were necessary to provide security 1\i A
state.wideelection to decide the future of tor the assistants. She said assistants are : ....
faculty representation in state universities. "lucky if they even get quarterly promises."
CRISER who presided, said, ALSO DEMONSTRATING (outside the ,
"The promised economic awards of gym were members of the Career Service ,
collective bargaining will .have to be sub- Employes Federation, who said they t feared
stantial and realistically attainable to merit probationary career employes would be laid 4' ,' .
t the end of collegial governance." off to pay for the graduate assistants. '
.r1 : ,
With members of the Graduate Student riser delivered the, charge or listing of ,. '- -
Union (GSU) picketing outside. Marston official, ,duties and Marston accepted at the andy newrnan
spent a portion of his speech praising the role podium before giving his inaugural address. photo by
of graduate students at UF. The small audience (in the gym sang the UF FOUR UF PRESIDENTS GET TOGETHER,
"Especially the graduate student do we Alma Mater then remained standing for the ; .former President O'Connel I, President Marlton, former interim Presid.nt York,
often have the combination. the intellectual benediction.and recessional.- ,. xformefpresid.nt Reitz.


,



... ....
.Ind.p.nd.nt norfda 20 1975 Pag.'
AlUgotor Monday Jonuary
* * ** * *. *, *., +, +, + + + .. + + +. + *.. *, *.
-' F' '". " " p" r-' -
U

*



1 ] .'" -.,.. .,. I' **' I

.BftlG DAD D Y S ',,,'; j" : *

"Where You're Never Alone" r 1,1 '/ ; ', *
,
.
it&r.
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,'::. ." *
\-E *

: SUPER WEEKLY SPECIALS :

*

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*

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4
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<,. ,k',,w i4'.;f \ *
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: MONDAY WEDNESDAY :

featuring Lloyd Hart of WGVL *'
NO DOOR CHARGE Rum and coke *'

.AH 1 oz.highballs,cocktails *
LJC- 9p.m.-2a.m.
and domestic beer *
50c (including MICHELOB) CIN CITY

*' 9p.m.2a.m.All THURSDAY4BIT -:
800 Watts of Quadraphonic

. *- -__ TUESDAY sound. NIGHT .


: 1 oz. Highballs FRIDAY & SATURDAY Door charge :
: 35' and Domestic Beer9p.m.12a.m. 50
C 1st drink free for ladies C *
*'
9 p.m. 2 a.m. *
*'
*

** For Relaxing Atmosphere *
*'

TUESDAY Now I featuring *
*
the all-new sounds of"JARRETT" *
All 1 oz. Highballs
Domestic Beer *
and
ALIBI *'

9p.m. 12a.m. *'
3433 W Univ. Ave.
.. *
*_* *- *;.*. *..* *,*.*,* * **,* *-* *.*:***-**.*. *"*- *,* **i-



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.


P< 9. 10.Independent Florida Alligator Monday,.January 201175 II DOCK OPEN
) 1:45 P.M.

rri"JIEtllaVR/7L1ZttfllJ N W 1)tM ST.EIT e.dt1d.OUIIVAIO

.... t..lr. wI I 2.003:40
T3TVIrP'l'! '* eM 0inpw0 CLASSIFIEDS 5:106:45:159:50
FSIMWS :
HSfyMlfsiSl 1 .
l/\\ 7:" .
nnn. W. ,mtT ':00 .

EXCITING ADVENTURE! _

IIONDEROff' ,


IT AU. FOR SALEDown FOR SALEElectric FOR SALE FOR RENTROOM ID REQUIRED X


51.25 T1LL 2:30 RM.
"ONE OF THE BEST EVER MADE,r sleeping bog, mummy with tube Guitar ft amp $300 phone 376- kenwood kr7400 receiver I lilt $520 sell for liberal Student; $75 + W util. EXCEPTSUNDAYSN
LMflIp t l-s. . ., construction Medium weight hiking 4744 after 6p m. (A.5T-61.P) $370 dual 1229 for $155, Integratedcircuit and$50 dep. Furnished, two bdm troller
boots used, 9. call kenwood -NE section CHIP--376-4378 ((8.3T-61. W NM Srissi e.d
never size 373-2353 Panasonic am.fm stereo and cassette stereo equalizer for $100, soutlvyso 2:00 i 5:00:
Rees after 3 p.m. (o.St.59.p) tape player and amplifier. $120 or best 8002 power amp $150 call 373- P)) and
eJCWIrwl.V Weber 'Pig' Surfboard. Mutt Sell $80 offer 377.1496 (A.3T-61.P) 7930 (o.5t.59.p)_ Roommate needed. 2 bedroom opts,
CENTER e bas eee" Excellent Condition Call 376.6334 After Sherwood 5.7100 am.fm stereo amp 100 girls 5 speed bike Columbia excellent close to eampu Free. parking, water The mod mafpiififfnlpiduirrrrr
[ tin d>. w, tttit iINFERNO. \fcy ':ISJ .. 6. (o5t59p) watt w Dual 121 S. auto turntable and condition $.50.00 phone 373.5808 (A.3T63 gas ft sewage Call Bart$83-o 373.3802 month +after electric 10:3C ft !
phone ol
1972 suzuki 1500, excellent condition quadrflex 12 Inch speakers. Just $.2S. P)_] D Sf IDIKXS twstset sstl>Ctt
sissy bar fairing 2 helmet, turn signals 377-1496 (A3T-61-P) STEREO COMPONENTS ft access, you can pm. (B-ST-61.P) "
$750 or best.offer.- must tell 376-9667 IBM Selectrlc II typewriter 7 months old- save $$$ by calling us before you buy NJI If
evenings (o St-59 p) used less than 100 hours only $500 or. most major brands, all fully guaranteed POOMMATE BEDROOM APART
1972 VOGUE mobile home.12 x 70. Has best offer 377-1496 (3T-61-P) call 373-5680 (A5T-63P)_ MINT-REGENCY OAKS-OWN \THEWIND
BEDROOM--$120 + 1-3 UTILITIES MIKE
dent bar kitchen, living room with Guild MADEIRA steel. string guitar like "1969 triumph gt6t overhauled trans 3738246 (B5T-60-P)
fireplace 2 br, I bath, wall to wall .
flew SI2S CO 377.10196 (3T-61-P) motor very good body good. radio new
carpet central air-heat, completely carpeting new brakes, clutch .Nice.. 25 Female room-mote wonted; $52.25 per
furnished. luxurious economical easy For Sole: 1 135 mm 2.8 Auto Yashin on-DX mpg ken 37S-4432 $1 600. (o-St.S9.pl) month + % utilities, Village Park Aptsi i
. .ff. ... terms Coll 373-1071 and leave name lens Good Condition $80.00 with case. Sharp TV bow 10 inch screen. 8 months January rent free; call 373-5750 or 377- -
end phone. (A.3T.60-P) Coll 377.5716 Anytime (A.5T-6I.NC) old |lust $40.00 377-10196 (A-3T-61-P) 8289 (b-5t-62-p)

AC.DC Cassette Recorder mint condition 1 or 2 roommates wanted'116.50 or $78 377-3013
mo + utilities 2 bedroom 2 bath furn opt 233 W. Univ.Ava.
Sony cord mlc case, spare topes ((4)),
extras. $3500 Call 372-0545 Keep Country gardens great location call 378- PRESENTS
No Passes A.3T-61.P 1761 (B-ST-63-P)
trylngl ( )
$125 month- cozy apt located walking TWO GENERATIONSOF
Cinema 1&2'lit for sole: '66 Plymouth valiant with distance to campus on NW ..,h.Heat.corpets ,
w 0 1:30 3:00-5:20 radio.heater. engine running perfectly. drapes Pets OK ((1164))
A : 5:00 $:30 NfWIEMY o 7:40-10:001 call morio .-.after 7 pm at 3727248 Open am-8 pm 377-6992
.
$150 (o 51-62-p) 2 bdr Apt. walk to U of Flo-located

Down sleeping bog, lyroid rated to 15 behind Norman Hall. low rent with air BRUBECKFRI
? heat carpets Pets. OKII ((11416))
Freebie degrees 58' to 6' In length excellent
r condition $50 call sue 377-5329 (a-2t-62- Open 7 day. 377-6992
3 bdr Apt $ISO-Bike to campus from this
and the Bean P)_m spacious and clean apt.No last month or
: zero 100 garrard turntable and shun v5! lease ((1148))
type II cartridge for sale. both never Open 9 am-8 pm 377-6992
used and still In original packaging 2 bdr housa-27 acres Ideal country home
asking $725 377-2946 (5T-63-P) located minute from the cityl low low
tent Air, heat carpets Pets OKII! ((11615))
1 '
For Sale New women's speed bike Open 7 days 377-6992
PERFECT condition$60 call Peggy at 392- :3 bdr hOUl.l O-Bk., to campus from
1268 between 8:00: ond 5:00 (A.ST-6I.P) this extra shorpe home. Fully furs Ideal

SAVING $$ Imported ponchos jewelry .for students. ((1143))
book sacks hammocks from south of the Open 9 om-8 pm 377-6992
border come see nite 2000 sw archer rd .2 bd house $125.located in near by JAN. 24 8&11
northwest section. Rustic home with
air
104 A-2T-63-P
wlllloimburg opts ( )
heat Pets allowed!I ((194))
21 ft. Travel Trailer Including Travel !
RESERVED SEATS
Hitch Electric brakes Air Conditioned United Real Estate Assoc. .
and self contained with bathroom. Go !113 Nt 16th Ave.
III or Electric Refrigerator. Gas Rang.,Got Open 7 dqy 377-6992 (B5T-63C) 450 ft 'SIlOTl
Furnace Call for appointment or come
by after S P.M. 1607 NW 8th Avenue mole roommate for furnished opt. In k.ts: Rebel Discount
(5T-63-NC) Country Garden. $58 per mo + V4 util. (Main)
Great location
Call 377-7748 or 378-
70 honda cb450 PERFECT COND. new 2203 after 5 move. In Immed. (B-3T-63- Young Am. (Downtown), Box
tires,tune up,battery-electric start crash P) Offlc.MORTAR .
bar MUST SELl THIS WEEK$600 or make
a offer. Tom 377-8947 (5T-63-P) ; !.' T'

queen size waterbed complete$50.00 30( 1itC_
N pal aquarium fish, food, everything
$5000 dresser $20.00 best buy on all
kinds of scuba 377.7012 Randy (A-5T-63- ?7 LEOh
P)


FOR RENTOne


bedroom In townhouse '3 blocks :
from school available first of feb '110 ., :1sJ 1Khfto)
Includ. utilities per month call 373-6029
or 376-9153 after sis (b-2t-62-p)

male roommate needed to sublet opt 1 G
N fE
close to campus 49.50 per mo '/ util!. 2 St $:00 tL 10:00 sits I OR > 6T1
bdroom furnished swimming pool + (
laundry call 378-3981 Ask for Steve ((8- .)
5T-60-P)_ iv.rsi
...





1 ert &J ottle BOARDAPPLICATIONS



5220 SOUTHWEST, 13th SI


Proudly Presents In Concert

\ MOTOWN RECORDING ARTIST Now available for junior college


: '. SEVERIN BROWNEand transfers. (


t

I .
,
I VINCE MARTIN Junior women with 3.0. averages


\" 12 1- released. with his the second nome Severfn album will'just may pick up their applicationsat


/ I i7 M become as familiar as his
brother popular ballad..r the student activities desk

with theJLII Jackson Browne.

on the third floor of the Reitz Unionor I



[ $' IANiD: MONDAY& the information desk on the



second floor of Tigert HalleDUEMQNDAy
TUESDAYONLY

Sunday., Feb.. 2 8:00: PM_ d

f- Florida Gym :
4 ,'" :: .
ic' '>Students $4.00 General Public $5.00';' "'" .- : :%;i 1, :'.. ;


iiijt'BxOfflce') Rebel : r t'i :Cover* $1.50",*? of :* n .;JIA flY' 27; *
Discount
-: Recdrdsvilfe ...>.... ",". .-.!. ..*.... ',' ....*.' I'. If

... . . . i
.. .,- - . e..J



d



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,Independent Florida Alligator Monday, January 20. 197$. Poo'11FREf
FOR RENT FOR RENT

MOVE? men students room for PQPGQRH
Mr TO rent by quarter' ALLIGATOR
U desire 10 move from your present 115 nor 10th at. 3 blocks from campus call ; J5-7 .Ce
Ion w.can rent,sublet or find you greg 377.9625 5 30 10 7.00 dally or ;
mmole Immediately at NO COST. by._(b-51.59-p) stop HAPPY HOUR AtL0N6BMNCB

Itodoyll JAN RENT PAID! Move In now female
Real Estate' Allot Inc. roommate needed for CLASSIFIEDSWANTED CUSTOM FRAMING
lu.ury |b.drm
I'l 16th Av. 377.699 (b-h-S5.c)4) I.StMHANCOCK'S opt. $95 month. + '1 UItI"I'" Call 373. 22N.Unlv.Ave>. 373-81M
0888. (b.51.59-p)



AUTO REPAIR WANTEDliberal PERSONAL Cci/ifio Rouctfe


Work Guaranteed Female Roommate' Wanted
All to GOLD
shore luxurious opt 2 bedroom & SILVER Top prices paid for clou gOlor pork.n,;now open on SW 13.h. 51. &
furnIShed $ISO o month, Inquire all rings, old jewelry, etc. confidential call Itt Ave pork close to bryonl, llgert
MaiortMinor Repair p.m. at the Village Susan 2002 after C. 5. OH e 373-3894 (c.50.53-e) noiman & little halls hourly, daily t ifs 007 !
IN.W. 10 Av. 3775185COLLECTOR'S 60-P LWonled) ( IOT monthly rain (Ii'I I2t-56-p I >, ,
male -
roommate' own room in 2 br apt in
; rw section $85 mo + ''' M' call l john 01 gay community service center gay men Free Tonight
2EC S iiiii-C : Place to live Own room Into. 377.8812 after 2 00 (C.3T-4I.Pf) and women meet thursdays ot 7 pm 107
T.M.,flood music, good people. call 392 Female roommate' to shore brm NW 15 ten Info call torn ot 372.1881
+ II 9573 or 8133 leave name t number beautiful Windmeodowl, in Jean or Dove at 392-1575 (|.IQt-59-p) 9
KS i $66 mo. + EMIpmattheRA
4
PRINTS I Pleat respond Matt (e.5t.59-p) uhl.'!, D"perale. AC pool tennn IOU no. ONE.YEAA..QD (mostly) LAB needs
I roommate,2 br opt,Furnished $52.00 + Call Rhonda or Deb 372-0379 (C4T-61- home Very offectionate and intelligent.
V. utllltiei monthly PJ) :Dill Lorry or Howie 377.8087. 315 nw
MITED EDITION PRINTS I IUntv. 377-9993 (c.5t.S9.p)gatortown opts call loommote wanted for I 14th Dr (J-5R.54-NC)

7W. 37 -3264_Jlf j i I5 mm 'to U of F own-- bedroom country_-living$65 If you saw the I bicycle accident
+ I 1.3 util -- liberal but mature call Monday 1-675 at 3:15 In front of YULLE
HALl,Coil 392.9002 URGENT 5T-60-P
(
choil e ot 378 4150 (days) (C.5T3.P) )

toommote hove 2 br trailer privately OVERSEAS JOBS Australia, Europe, S. .

I IMPORTEP located 10 miles from campus has air, America Africa.Students all professions : GOING Stit. : :
central, heat and it completely furnished and occupations, $700 to $3000 monthly
call mwf 8-1 lam 462-2709$60 (C.5T-63- Expenses paid, overtime, sightseeing.Free .
P) Information TRANSWORLD FORCED TO MOVEBUSINESS % *
RESEARCH CO. G6,
Dept P.O. Box 603
PARTSMPORTED ,
'ING POOMMATE one nice "zed br, shore Corte Modem CA 9495 (6T-60-P) "'
both in 3 br at KING CREEK.NW 39 ave. :
FEMALE. Coll Andrea or Sher 378.2077 COED facial halremov.d per
PARTS & ACCESSORIESFOR $88.00 (C3T-63P) manently Call Edmund Dwyer -
electrologist over 20 years experience *Save these and JOO'sofofher Items
Coll 372-8039 (FR-61-C) on :
ALL FOREIGN CARSASK HELP t t.;
WANTED Book Packs, "Rugby" Shirts, Hiking Mattress & Living Room $4.95 *
Shorts, Trail Shoes Woolrich Shirts *
,
ABOUT OUR STUDENT DISCOUNT White Stag. Speedo Bathing' Suits Aliens Box Spring $9.95 Tobias *

MON FRI. 9:00-6:00 SAT. 10:00.2:00: : Spore.lime telling 60 per cent profit Aquatic 8 Troll I Center. 3448 W.Unlv 373- Bunk Beds $99.90 King size Bed $149.00} *
telling mushroom wall plaques mail 9233fr55.p(| )
1012 S. MAIN ST. 372-4341 2.50 including pottage' for sample plus Wedding invitations $11.40 pe. rust, New Bedroom Suite $99.70 Dinette $48.50 *

catalogue 304 Carbondale The Pedler Cart P.O. Box t business cards $995, rubber stamps, 2 piece Chest of J
Kansas 66414 magnetic signs, offset printing. Cliff Hall .
secretary.part time 10 hrs per week Printing. 1103 N. Main (J-FR.58-C) J Living Room Suite $49.20 Drawers $49.50 *
temporary eves mutt be able to type 65
w.p.m. $3.00-hour call eVil 373.7102: (E. KARATE LESSONS
SUNFLOWER 3T-61-P)) Small classes $20 per mop : FURNITURE CITY :
1215 NW 5th Ave (off 13lh. St.) Mon thirst
Port I time, crew manager work evening Sot even, 7 to 9 3787131. (20T-60-P) .
HEALTH FOODS 5-9 mUll hove good transportation For KARATE UNIFORMS Quality, bleached. : Comer of E. University & SE 1st St. ,.

information. Call 372 4451 (E.3T-63) $24 up Karate.Do, 1215 NW 5th Ave, I ,.
t Hoffman ft Welder $65 to $95 PER WK.PART TIME Unlimited blk east of 13th St. Mon.Wed-Frl eve Across .From,the courthouse & Wilson's Dept. Store*
HI Pro Products earning potential In addressing envelopes 378-7131 (J-5T-60-P)
at home. Companies . . . . . .
Natural Vitamins Minerals pay top ;tusiio, Berlin London, Paris, Want) to trove
money for that "penonol' touch For 'or four weekswlth fellow students and the I

Herbs, Dairy Products further information regarding op. =oreign study leagu>-Iuly,departure-1350,
portumties with these companies, tend ;Contact Cart or Marilyn 378-7104 or Joyce
Books, Cosmetics $2 to Phoenix Advertising P.O. Ban 373-3287 after 5 PM for mMe Info. (Jon.sa. Wall hangings e Clothes
11707, Atlanta. Go 30305. (E-5T-63.P) (P)
Blrkenttock Sandals e e Gifts forhome
Listeners' Wanted: Mutt be native ABORTION I IS LEGAL for info on low cost Unique pottery
7 Weal Unl..... Ava. Downtown
I English speaking + mutt hove normal safe abortions In modern approved e Jewelry
I GalnetvllU. Florida Phono 371 e97eFWiivervbody's hearng Please call Arlene 3922049 facilities, call THE LADIES CENTER 355- decor
between I p.m. & 4 p.m. Mon. thru Frl 3683 l fl l.tr.53-t> e Bedtpreo s

We will pay $2 per hour. (10T-63-C) "Do not allow difference of opinion or

i diversity thought to separate you from
AUTOS your fellow.men." Baha i Writing D
(IT-63C)

Lillian Gail wewlshyouohap-
69 Comoro excellent condition" ,air, auto py21srbirthdwthatlthebesrtho! '
trans,350ci one owner.$1100 Call 378- tl ifehostoofferi nthecomi ngyear
iretending they're us. 8361. (G.3T-61.P) I KCKLSSSC hbfromjimbeombacordicoorsmixertoo-

; (J-
1967 mustang pt ac auto 289 v8 new .
1t 63-P)
tires 17 mpg body and interior good
condition, drive train perfect $650 see at GOING OUT' OF BUSINESS

116 nw 18 si apt c after 5 pm (G5T60P -
andal Sale THIS WEEK ONLY )

1971 Subaru wagon. good tires, O-C. 30 SALE
Reg 23.50 NOW $18.80 mpg $1200.call 373.2353 after 3 pm (g.
5t-59-p)

vega.7J, good condition, 3.speed. mutt '" -:
sell: $1300. call 376-0610 aft 5 pm or NEW & USED 50% OFF EVERYTHINGCASH
392-6580 during the day,ask for michel COMFllrt Ufo' 0* f
(G-5T-60.P) t.: ElOAOINS sues
COMPONENT
Volvo, 1970 144s AC, $1650, iminoif .... M cm
......."011 ONLY-NO CHECKS OR CREDIT CARDSchapultepec
Negotiable, 373-5250, keep trying (G SITSELLTRADEIIEPAIR/
5 -60-P)

|971 Capri 1600 mutt tell 4 speed radial ,
air condo low mileage condition call 1466-3340 MICAHO"1 f

373.9637 asking 1600 willing to work .
MAKKr IICIWII-cUN( !Df Mte
thing out ((9-5t-62-p) 0._ SI 7 W. University A,.. (Jf ." 'Ir:. 378.5900
There seas u CLASSIC 66 MGB mint cond, custom ,
hen the EARTH interior,.ero. tape, michelins radio's' 30
leualne hrclshoeva mpg must lee to appreciate $1375 or
the best offer 373-0254 (g-51-62-p) -'
only shan
the uorldwith( ofourcitietfAnd : 72 vw very good condition adult owner : 'i' .
sloe Isn t enough
he heel for tale or trade come see nites don't I
lower than And imitating the the Earth mill this opportunity 2000 iw archer rd
he toe, In those outside of our shotisn't shoe is patented williomtbuig opt. 104 (G-2T-63-P)
<>>*the otlurwplf it can t
t'1K>Ulth. That means '68 chevy van new tires and shocks 307

who m.idv Just because !leeopiedw Shout v.8 3 speed stand. excellent condo many ..
hoe just lauded shoe looks like the<< Icing(.h4n"ed.And extras tee.to appreciate call Eli 377-7012 :!: ,". ,j .Jj: .\< ": \ ;.: ; : : :I ,:'

itus, Earth': shoe doelolt't i fit'""changed It just (G-5T.63-P)) _' *

But things tide ct mean 1t works like Isn't the Earth hoe PERSONAL ":- ;; .A..} Jt1l'i.' ..zte tl.- y es a f : '
Miwd lAnd now the Earth: shoe. So to be sure /

hat \ou l our It took,mamtan. \oureuettincthetarth c' "
,. '
anti brand stout, .10 ptrlttt tin- brand shoe. .,J' ." ,
\ sole for SA/vWIES/ ARRIVED fROM LONDON, .
much,the shoooppvdlauuhinu look on the .
Earth: brand shot ,
trademark NOW OPEN, Specializing In English hair : .
To get the arch just the Earth for the In look : t ;" :' '-.
cutting blow waving Don from Bwshwockers is now The Mod i'' .- L 1 '
and I1!.S. / > tHocler .. 'I.-! : ;;\;
riuhl Tomakclho ... Colonial Plaza 716 W. -
unl. Drop by Sensible scheduling J: plenty of :
(nil"farted i opt int;. lovvuide.ioinlortabtcaiKituiution.il- l patent #3305947.YoullbcKlad lln.v Ae 37T.2643" (I.50>.53.,p) free parking. Call 377 4024 or com by ..<." q.j1\' i" v :,

But to ht they \ 1507 N.W. 6th. St and say Heyl! .>, ,.'.: ; a .r,;,;,_ '

oil t understand is Tobal.uuethr you did. ',).

his.Merely low Ci .',To mold theM Shoes. sandals.I Ihhoc. I : \ f"iO'K: 1
mg the heel sabots and boots for t I f, l '
ofa "
,
,
leinukpviialwa\ AlotkYO
> County 1: ; "
and women ;. ; .
men .
so that It will allow ; : -,
rromS2350loS4250, QtMl.'\ ,;
you to coal kin a GeneratorServiccAlternatoriStarters \;...

natural rolling 'I'I' 'tfi.tt'"" ,
n
<
MKTH :
motion.Gently and f;tlll'r'''1111\.0/ f.. ;: H
,
'alill'cn the <
( on Si/We' 'H,I'I.'Itst
hard jarrinu enient 11974 I"
.
''f'''' t : :',., .. ..: :
-i
.
CarService
'
Foreign : (:
I Sold only at i ,


1230 W. University Ave. ...' t .. .v ...q.." to
Ph. 378-4011

Gainesville 9043775803Open 8th Ave. _. \, ;'h ", ,..'\t' ..).!,. '. ;.' '. ,,' '-,

508 N.W. . ......'\.. ....... ,.-.......;... .:.:, ;. :.. ...................... .......... .' .......... ..
PM I ....... .,.. ...... ...,..r... ... ..... .... .... .. .. .... .... .. .. .. .
10 AM-6 ... -
Mon.-Sat.
. .. . -



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.'T Page 1$1h.Ind.p.nd.niFkrida_ Alllgetor, Monday, Jormory M._ | 75f


SALE! }O'( puROLo-TiME grMasp ALLIGATOR

"tt YAMAHA RD GO "FimpotedE EI * * * * *


Sale Priced At Only I er.Fins.'Mwie Fib,,,,t.\"unct+..+t>'.r\ CLASSIFIEDSPERSONAL
-fe>""urtn944,4 iinis eyvonoat \Dra.-d
$449the SNuFFY
,c: 6ER
-t. perfect town Henn s IINf"t.1 t1 Jfgf V e.werdS4t t AilScUfI
SERVICES
and campus bHt. 120mpg t

Tl1lUl'1'' mile north of Dubs, on 441
mortar' board application now THE MARRIED STUDENT CENTER OFFERS
HA 373.3331 available for junior college traniferi FUll RANGE OF HELPING SERVICES.
junior women with 3.O's pick up your ot' MEDICAL AND DAY CARE REFERRAL FREE
1a 171 ,the rerti union activitiei desk on third 24 HOUR, SERVICE CALL 377-8125) (M-9T-
floor or tiger Info desk ((1.5163SL) .60.C)
mmmmLUNCH
liberal, gentlemen will host liberal Experienced typist will type term papers,
females foreign language taught no ,then or' dissertation' Foil ft accurate
charge come enjoy with us tonlte 2000 service ot reasonable ,ot... Coll 373-
sw archer rd williamsburg opt 104 (J2T63P 8923 (m.1 Ot-.55-p)
SPECIALSSoup ) fUROPEISRAElAfRICAAIATavel

) discounts year-round. Student, Air
LOST FOUND Travel Agency, Inc. 5299 Roswell Rd
clam chowder and a fish sandwich, hamburger, or Atlanta, Ga. 30342, 252.3433 (M-1 1T.
ft Sandwich A cup of creamy $25"Reward' For return of red ond white 60-P)
3 .99 Beagle male lost vicinity of wart Jon. 9.
.
with cole slaw.
shrimp served Has Dade coo.togs no questions, call 377- HORSES BOARDED: little prairie ranch,
all facilities 5 ml
Informal friendly
,
7904 3922977 (11-31-59"9))
from uf ttallt-$75. pasture' -$X. 376-
Half and Half-Fried fish fingers and delicious shrimp s.rv.dwith ranch fries or spaghetti and col.slow 1.94 Found: Pair of menu block glosses In 4719, keep trying (M-10T-60-P)
block vinyl case with rubber note dive the' bahamas spring break
bridge found thursday night' In street unlimited' olr-3 meals a doy-o bunk all
Surf Platter-A delicious combination of shrimp, oysters,, fish,'and scallops. Served with french fries or spaghetti and $2.39cole near univ A 17th St. Ask for Wanda at for$140 for 5 glorious days mar 24-28-ph
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Reword: lost wrist bracelet sentimental Self Realization Attittonce A personql

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{ Half Dozen Fried Shrimp- '/ dozen golden fried shrimp served with spaghetti or french fries and col.slow $2.25 Clan ironing Scuba equipment: 373.3059 Donald G. Pratt-Certified.

provided, 4 open water dives, International AAEH, FAPH (m.21t.48-p)
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Godf ath.r-A jumbo martini served on the rocks $ .99 PlDRY) Vt 05055. (M-15T-63-P)
TORTUGAS for spring break diving one tennis lessons) learn from on experienced
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Bloody Mary-A delicious chilled Bloody Mary served with a celery stick $ .99 West camping march trip. 21-25 Fly by or seaplane 25-29 All from scuba Ke> (M1T-63-P)Instructor. call Ed 373-5884

10 cents beer equipment provided Explore historic' Fan Talented young female required for
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full scuba course call Scuba opening for a floor whore tryouts every
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7 fisherman cujtom clo'hlng.mode to your wishes DIVORCED WOMEN -- Seeking SupportAnd
.western' shirts, gowns, docks, alteration Counseling? A group will be offered -
.*. general tewing experienced on 'thursday, 12 noon to 1 1:30: P.M.
by the women walk In
amttrett; -tuton 377 5607 (M-3T-6I- counseling
2310 SW 13th St. s) service call 392-1575 or stop by 311 'little,
for Info.
1 HORSE FOR IEASE-Blk. Reg American
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accept Charge -=- 376-1681) (IM.5T-61P) "The Eyeglass Super Mart"

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.



University College Student Council presents: :,: ,'









; p U Len G L C speaking on "Poetry and People" ; 4




;..


i" ;'ilf' r"
'i ,;, :

...,
,, .. .
S Internationally famous poet -: ,
;
'
f. "...,...-
.
,,
.. I TranslatorS ,.,


Director of University of Iowa Writer's Workshop ,. '.


;. ,



Place: University Auditorium Hualing Nieh EngleAssociate

.' ., i'JJ -..,.'" .
Time: 8:00: p.m. to 9:30: p.m., \!.

t Professor f of f t the Chinese


.' :'" .. International Writing .
Program
\

Informal Reception from 9:30: pm : .. : >'> )'. ..: t: < :.,r .


to 11:00: pm after the lecture at. ; : ., : r"'" fi''" .;< '" a Will lead workshop with Dr. Irmgard


Rooms 122 and 123 in the J. W. ',?; "\ ." : 'f : ; Johnson's Asian Studies! class '

:
Union.Open 4 ',\\0" Jan. 21 Room 1 1Reid 109 Little Hall'l2:15 .
;
: '" j::: t+ : p.m.

,_.
'.. "
Students ,, ,
to and Faculty: s _

'.i. ,
.... .Ifi.' ,.;,,:,, '" ," : Sponsored by:
'
'I' '' <",,', ', ".
U.C. Student Council
For more information 3921521 I. :,



ask for the U.C.- Student.... .Council . .,:. .,r.-..,." ". .......4..f...... .. ... ....... .. '.'.',.. ..,.,.....'Public J.W. fieftz Functions:: 'Orion .,."<,' .. .'. .. .. .






n



..



nipped by Tennessee

,.. ,



Iii ust face Ole Miss tonight



J

By ANDY COHEN Volunteers fast break attack. GATOR COACH John Bob Lindsay with 10 each.Lindsay's .
Alligator Sports Writer The plan worked for almost Lotz isn't going into tonight'sclash four of six

the entire game!> though on feeling over confident, performance from the field

Though still sore from a two occasions the Gators hit as he knows his team can't, kept ,the Gators close in the

hree-point Saturday night cold spells which eventually afford to let down against waning moments of the game.

Meat against Tennessee at provided Tennessee with its anybody if they expect to win. PROBABLY the key to
the Florida Gatorsust final victory margin.
noxville
court "We need a win very bad Tennessee's win was the fact
take the again Mississippi was satisfied
right. now," Lotz said. that they held the Gators all-
but this time in playing Kentucky's run and
might
"Except for two lapses conference center Chip
friendlier surroiundings.! shoot style as they came fromas against! Tennessee, we were in Williams to just one point,
will providehe as 16 down in
points
I Alligator Alley many
the game the whole way. which ironically was the first
scenery for a 7:30: p.m. the closing half to give the
Gators.
Southeastern Conference'battle Wildcats a scare. "BUT I'M PROUD of the .. point scored by the

between the Gators and Dave Sheppard, who way our team hustled and Florida's overall record is

lOle Miss, a team that like the pumped in 21 points t for the played with desire. We better now 69.Though.

Gators fell three points shy of Rebels, will once again be be good and ready for a win won't put 4

[topping a nationally ranked leading his team against Mississippi. If we're not, it Florida over the .500 mark,
club on Saturday. Florida: The loss droppedOle could be a long evening." Lotz knows with Kentucky, 3

I IN THE GATORS 59-56 Miss to a dismal 0.5 Against Tennessee, Gene Alabama and Vanderbilt

[defeat the Orange and Blue' conference mark while the Shy led the Gators in scoring coming up in the' next three TOO MANY HANDS

[played a deliberate style of Gators setbacks puts them at with 15 points followed by games, a victory tonight is ,UFs Shy, Lindsay ((44)) fight for rebound '
[offense to cool off the 2-1 Bruno Caldwell and freshman essential. U





IL Florida The. Independent Alligator / SPORTS) I II 1


Monday,January 20, 1975.Pag* 13




I Three top Gator swimmers ,quit I IBj I


-
LOUIS BRANCACCIO But Ellenson said those reasons did not hold water with UF was to have any chance at all in the Southeastern Conference

Alligator Sports Writer hin. meet and later-in the NCAA championships.Ray .

"It seems to me that we just finished a road trip where we was an All-American in 1973 and 1974. He was secondin

:Three top UF swimmers quit the Gator team last week. lost a couple of meets and McKee did not do well. It looks to the SEC two years ago in both the 50 yard and 100 yard
McKee) has been losing and looking for an ex freestyle. He was also fifth in the'SEC in the 100-yard
he
Tim McKee, a double silver medalist winner in the 1972 me that (
all turned in their cuse." he said.ELLENSON. butterfly.
and
David
Olympics Ray Chip Bradley
SAID he met with the team last week to make RAY IlAD'already qualified for the NCAA meet, the only
trunks.
UF swimmer to do this early in the season, and was
hand. He said he so
ALL THREE were unwilling to discuss the details of their sure that there was not a major uprising on .
dissention limited to those counted on heavily to shore up a weak sprinting team this
in the satisfied that the team's was
flaws
leaving, but Ray said there are "some basic was I
Florida swim team from top to bottom." who quit. year.Chip
of three Gator this who ]
some seniors on the team can Bradley was one captains year
Assistant Athletic Director Gene Ellenson who met with Some swimmers candidly say
was considered as having a great range of events.
the swim team last week, said Sunday the team had some basic"gripes" not cope with being on an "average with squad. teams for so Assistant Coaches Pete Orschiedt and Jimmy Dann called
of their chests. THEY HAVE been associated great
that they wanted to get
of the "a fine team swimmer
loser one swimmer said. Bradley at the beginning season
Ellenson said that of the three who had left he had only long they can't cope with being on a and record for big com
blame they blame it on the with a good attitude a proven
need somebody to so
talked to McKee who told him that poor facilities and a lack "They _
petition.
of from athletic were his reasons for coaches.
concern the department 15)
See
( 'Quit'
quitting. The three tankmen that left were considered major cogs if page



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At DUB'S this week- PEACE gLOVE
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beer ft fine wine,enjoy AND THE ARMPITS, a nostalgia LEOTARDS : .
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# faff-14 TJie' ,Mependerttflftrtdq, AlllflptoruMondoyi January: W5



Tankers




beat


MEDEA NIGHTS OF CABIRIArThe NON-CREDIT COURSES

--- Registration for all workshops and lessons

GeorgiaThe will take place In Room 330, from 9:00: a.m.
to 4:00: p.m., January 6 through January 17.

UF swim team held offa Students faculty add staff members and their
late Georgia rally Friday spouses will have priority for lesson
and beat the Bulldogs 63.50 enrollment from January 6 through January
despite the absence of three 10. Only after this time will registration be
key UF starters. open to other persons.
The Gator record is now 4-
2.; Due to price and registration differentials, It
will be necessary that each person come to
The tankmen. will meet Identlflction.
register with appropriate
Southeastern Conference Enrollment for Individual classes Is limited
opponent Auburn today at 3 and, therefore, on a first-come firstservedbasis.
p.m. at the Florida pool. .. Persons may only register for them
Harlan said he does not selves.
think his team has much Maria Callas stars In her first
of a chance against Auburn dramatic movie, an adaptation of Because registration for all workshops and
Euripides' classic drama about third part of Federlco relllnl's '"trilogy of lessons is limited, we must consider your
"Auburn has much" more revenge. Directed by Pier Paolo solitude" Nights of Cablrla won on Academy decision to enroll final by 4:00: p.m. the
talent than we do, Harlan Pasollnt' the story Is developedInto Award as Best Foreign Language Him. The film working day preceding the first scheduled
said. a primitive ritual of earth deals with a prostitute living on the outskirts of class. Refunds will only be made under these
i1 UF faced Rome and her hardships and suffering. The New circumstances...
Auburn earlier and darkness. Rolling Stone calledIt
York Past film critic called It "a
this year in the Tulane Relays I "One of the year's ten best!" manifestation of life, the more Impressive very. pure. /*" IWOGIl'. /*" FAINTING
where the Tigers finished because It's found In an unpromising social f Wed.Jen.22-Mer.5 f Thurs.Jen.23-Mer.4
ahead of the Gators. 71.-9:30P.M.: 7s3O& '1.'.-.
level. This picture Is worthy of Fellinl's genius. INSTRUCTOR INSTRUCTOR

.MOM. JAN. 20 7:00: ; 9:30: Adrian DovaJI Ml School
MSB AUD. SOeN'S Wax.JAN.22 7:009:30 'iQOOStuden$10.00Students13.00Non.studM I
2NDROORAUD. 50 cents .I $15.00 Non-Students /

.
/*- MIDdllI I
Thurs.Jon.23-Mer.47iW
:.P.M.
On January 24, 1975, the J. Wayne Reitz IN r
? I COW VOU OWN
Union will sponsor A DerSTRUCTOR.il

"-.p\\ MASTERpO" /,- $10.00 Students I (ORGANIC GAl lNING)
C THE APPLE TREEAn 1100 Non4tudentsYOGA
Tue..Jets 21 Mar.4

Evening of Dinner Theatre C Jan Jl-II iyu,4 7i30- :30pm.INSTRUCfORt.
WEEKSPECIALIN. w Presented By 5:00: -7:00: '.M.
r The New York Theatre Company INSTRUCTORS Stan Polleck

,. .......IIoff. ilS11. ; ? StudeeJ! I
SiaOO Students -
11.00 m
No..Studentl.J: / GROW YOUR OWNr"

t. Dinner begins at 6:30: p.m. In the J. Wayne I(ORGANIC GARDENINC)
Reitz Union Ballroom and Is followed by a I
+
( ,
PENNSYLVANIA'SPOCONO performance of three famous American short Tu.Jan -Mer.4 Thurs.J....23-March 4
stories, set to music. 7:30-':Mr\M. 7i0-':30,.,...
INSTRUCTOR INSTRUCTORiMlcheelleil
1CDTW / Tickets available at the University Box Office Stan> llack
MOUNTAINS.Go By (Constans Theatre) beginning Monday, $lo.OOSw.nts. I $10.00 Studtnts, I
January 13th.U j S 1 5.00 Non-S"'....." J

AUTOBUSDIRECT of F students U50 General Public $6.00


from COCOA BEACH NEW PATHS FORSELFDISCOVERY

BUS LEAVES SATURDAYS, 8 AMt

I54 ncn.Ono Per wry.Person Mod on onto' donor iUGNTS t
11II .nd I .0101"0..1' ......,...


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SPORTSMAN LODGE StokMlM,f.. wiTh ViRGiNiA CrlERRHlWRITTE

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Thus
npM IMough
'
trgnap 58? CHARLES (
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nearby lit Souldcr md Jcck FroM Mt
TUES. JAN. 21 7:00: ; 9:30 * *
LUXURY PLAN 2ND FLOOR AUD. .* *
FlIINWOOD It....hklll.,. 50$ t
4 Nighti'' 3! 0 v.. kKludn series
A of Informal lecture-discussions!
Sun Onto Wid m\hl d Imntri. AH rbc films presentation MEETING 1 CHI
brufclMtf, IwH bot Mon ol thiu dumiiwiniiwtcnupli Thuspus FILM. various topics concerning personal growth
: $94FOR and development.
''Pint' f' -tan Ct if MudShHn '
g. GROWTH THROUGH
*.Indoor........"Indoor Pool. GESTALT
SItott. ..e FANTASY AND DREAMS
CREATIVE COOKERYWORKSHOP
Bob Wltchel, Ed. D.,
Gestalt Therapist
INFORMATION CALL :* *
Wed..Jan. tt.7i30M) p.m.
1-305-783-4760 Lounges 1224123JWRU

WRITE: AUTO-BUS *
POST OFFICE BOX 610 FREE AND OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
COCOA s BEACH FLA.32931 11 *

e Come to the Union Sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz Union

and Student Mental Health Staff
Film Meeting and .

lobby for the films ,* The Student Activities Center hastypewriters

x Featuring the preparation of Fish'a la Marrakesh by Nancy ( of your choice,
*
" :/ Bitton Wednesday, January 22 7:30 p.m. calculators,
1 Quick I I It January '22 8:30: p.m. *
.\ --: Reservations required. Call,392-1655; 9.30-4: :30 to hold a I duplicating and poster ::service
,seat. Room 330-JWRU >fAN

, Read This!' Enrollment limited,so hurry and make reservatiDn'lOon. OPEN MEETING and xeroxing forjljtles available

1 to students,' located at 300 JWRU.
I * *; ,* *

Jkt. I ,

t .

.-_.... '--"'-"



\

.',...."...-. ..
.. ___ 'TM,Ir..a.< *''Hnt A ld rttlJ AltlddtOiMondayJontrtiW.. .;70.'mii>db*"if

."Campus Shop and Bookstore. -

'
'Quit'From, ;-,
: ..
'
at the HUB

( page 13)


Begins today, Monday January 20th MCKEE Gator shot was in consideredthe the arm

this season ,after Tennesseehad

in the outclassed SEC meet.them McKee last year was

SERAPIH redshirted last year because of
I 1M
RECORDS compete.academic reasons His return and did had not

boosted ,Gator hopes for a
better showing in the con
ference meet this year.

UP Swim Coach Bill
BEST
SELLERS SALEGreat Harlan said he did 'not want
to comment on the specific
reasons for the trio quitting."I .

guess the tire just got too'
Performances-Great Stars.Great Sound Great Price hot in the kitchen," Harlan
said. "All three had good
REGULAR LIST: swimming careers. I'm not
NOW MUSIC OF DELJUS upset with them. But I don't
SALE PRICED $2.99 HOT AL PMUMMMOMC OACHEOTU
r .w..rrrr.rr.+ ...r $3.98 p erdi?. : ea. believe that what they are
II A ,r1.a/lrrrtM -l A Aw..rr..rraMw.rr wrrM orr..w Erw r+M w Ly M.w nr,. doing is 'right for them. It
I- ----- .
.. q '-- sure wasn't right for the '
pr0MUIU...?$rp ''
nrMr.o'+vio b rr. LEDPOI.D STDKDWSKI "
_a Mw..N.r.r.w G.r.wv....e.n w wrwrur,gpio Ulmr.r war r..o.Mlw A fdrr R.ur..l e ,Orru+trA "'t swimming team.
GERSHWIN
cr RHAPSODY IN BLUE
AN AMERICAN IN PARIS : t known to'have a lack of depth
d +AN.ur.rr.w..., .+rr wnw.r wu..r.wa.rw, g ,ro.b. ar.runr.nrr............ this seasOn and the loss of
SAJNTSAENS a 0 r Ehw Kwtr CaWr InY+A.vws three starters will virtually
w PETER AND THE WOLF
+.t.MMlwr y.. ; A cripple.the team.It .
Et tin farEwM P.Mlr./1001 +ti.r.r.r.. srsa.,f..tlawea/
INhrr.y Irrr.Nr'NDMOrlTIS11 AU Ckc WV WOLF SONGSSCHWARZKOPF
took the guts out of our
team," Harlan said.
FURTWANGLER"ffiwSfHSSMiS

?r Other,UF swimmers will
"IM) l have to move into the events
;
previously swum by the three
former Gators, Harlan said,
but it would not be an easy
200 Different Selections task.

"You just don't fill Tim

e.R 11MMoI.....___ McKee or David Ray's
$Ut hm sdwn
OF.'o..eU'; \ ,_, "
SOUND said.
shoes, Harlan
nwn. i So1gI.Oa loroagCbad'-'"+ nra
Mv.n wr.GrrnaNN...rrr.0, 'S \ FllGR QN5555sSsSs 'n"LoiAr OO"'tOI tIOI".PI'f.'rtEpo.MMEu f oVl"UAiI. ESSooMWME Muew -_...._ DESPITE THE: LOSSES of
"
Nj ? wE NOEp VAIKRIOON + ""'EsWSSY Harlan said the
;THE personnel
: tlN ,
L \ F,..+c!+ : '\,WMx E,.:.,:\I';: OORf rAMp E.tM team spirit is still high.

\ "They got together
1 Thursday and decided they
AMT.
wanted to finish out the

P season," he said.
iirw NT Harlan said he does not

expect,the swimmers to comeback
+ but said he would rather
not comment on whether he
would allow them back if
3\ they wished to return.

S4/ \ Both Bradley and McKee ..J.
are seniors but Ray is a junior
,
_
and said he hoped he wouldbe
LL Al .I SetP
NwftN PI.yOMItwy able to return to the Gator
..
E C a.
peps of sr t DN1E FhIitASTIW ri'N '' lineup.
1,. 'n E uo : N EMy ,, .nr. "I am confident things will
work out" Ray said.
rk ;:
Although McKee, Ray and
Bradley quit the team, there
+ Irre r tia Uw L4lIn
FlNLANpIA HOLSTTCNAIKOVSK ST PLANETS C..7. were two other swimmers who
NS1t3ENTHENl1TCMCKER" LMJSk s oESFROM / simply did not return to .
v" + ,
vw
t M school this year.
BF.N
Sl1rEMN r irp
One of the brightest Gator
respects, two. time All
American John Reeves, the
Gators best 50 yard freestyleman
decided to work in
choose from :"- Alaska rather than competethis
OOO Albums to
year. Ken DeForrest, one
of UF's best divers,went with.
Reeves to Alaska.,

-y- I

..
'
FOR YOUR NEXT CAR LOAN....
.
Try our low cost auto financing ..Interest

r, is computed each month on the unpaid
?o balance and do you ever save when you
trade or pay ahead I 11 f Call 392-0393 for cost ._
before signing papers anywhere else. ""I ro. .
Payroll deduction available for share and l'; ;"' 0. .-

loan payments. ._ .

GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION '-

Srii Avmvf, .t the corns of 12th Sttttl, Hovrr:00a.i..... ,3:301t.j..,...<., ftrauth" frM.-y VJ .



i




;?,f l&i Independent Florida Alligator,Monday,January 20, 1975 1--------- --- -----

11 FREE ELECTRONIC ENGINE ANALYSIS
1 I
.
WITH A TUNE-UP

I; Lady Gators sweep to victories ( 10 percent& labor OFF thru plugs Jan., pts.31st cond.

L" 195V N. MAIN ST. PHONE 372.5247EVERY
*
--
--
\
ATHENS, Ga. The University of Florida women's Florida faces the University of Miami at Florida pool Feb. 1 MONDAY NIGHT PIZZA BUFFET

swimming team boosted their season record to 3-0 Saturday at 11 a.m. .. . .
as they dunked the University of Georgia 82-49. FAVORITE"Selection
Lady Gator Bonnie Broyles took the 100 yard Butterfly with The University of Florida women's basketball team 530-730: "PICK YOUR baked
I an AIAW qualifying time of 1 1:01.9.: She also took the 50 yard tromped Florida Tech 68-28 Saturday in Alligator Alley. of flavor pizza
I backstroke honors with a time of 29.1. Led by 5-3 guard Valerie Bazarte the Lady Gators and garden fresh salad.
!'I'M REALLY PLEASED with Bonnie's performance," dominated from the start,leading 34-10 at the half. $1.59
said a happy Lady Gator coach Sue Halfacre. She also noted BAZARTE tossed in 18 points, with 5-5 forward Emma .
performances by Diane Soden, Wendy Moore and Lynn Gracey close behind with 14. Gracey had led the Gators with Pivzaittn.
Bassett. 14 points against Rollins College Thursday in a 5147 Florida

i'" Soden set a school record and qualified for the AlA W win. Cassie Macias, 5.4 guard, rounded out the Gators in 316 S.W. 16th Ave 376-4521
Nationals in the 100 yard breaststroke with a 1 1:09.8 time. She double figures with 10 points.
also took first in the 50 yard breaststroke with a 32.6 AIAW Coach Paula Welch said 'that her Lady Gator team had I ALSO NOON TIME BUFFET I
qualifying time. made two important adjustments. "We finally have our Ila -%Prn $1 1QIIV 1.59
MARTI DAVIES, Florida's number one diver, hit her offense working for us, and we are shooting from the outside.
hand during the one meter event and was unable to finish. I think both of those things are significant."
Bassett, a freshman diver took second in the one and three THE LADY GATORS now with a 2.1 record face Florida
{ meter dives.MIKE'S. Tech again Wednesday Winter. Park at 5:30: p.m.

GROUND FLOOR
i

STUDINT UNION 8tVIAPA
BobKsrore- Pipes tg& aSMp .
Tobacco ShopDowntown
'--'t And'Lfs11
.. /
'S.L''1st. MF89Sat. '
i .8-6 WOODEN MUSIC \ Lii

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i- Appointment request ;'. ALL WEEK

NEED CASH O ROFFUR SCULPTOR (KUT $7.00 7 P.M.-1 A.M.WEEKENDS.

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FDA to conditionally approve morning -after pill By TERRI WOOD Alligator Managing Editor rhe contraceptive mornang*after pill, DES). is about to be approved sometinic this month' by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). according to its public information other. Edward Nida. with the FDA in Washington DC., said the morning-after pu1 is regarded as safe and effective. but not for continuous use." CONTROVERSY over human use of DES began about four or five years ago with publication of studies which linked DES to cancer in the female offspring of women given the drug durinj-early pregliancy. This led the FDA to ban DES in cattlefeed. because the residues in beef liver were judged unsafe for human con.imption [lie FDA later Idled its ban when laced with scieni tic evidence to the contrary. Bitt the contro'ers' ma ~rving ~onien DES and other estrogen compound' as conIraceptives continues, and so do the studies using women to rest the safety and efficiency of these drugs. LIP's Women's Health Care Clinic has been prescribing another morning-after pill. premarin. for a year and a half under a federally funded research study by LIE'. Dr. David Bard, a specialist in female genital tract cancers. The morning-after pill is given within 72 hours after onprotected sexual intercourse, assuming the woman is within five days beforeofatter expected ovulation. It contains a high dose of estrogen to prevent pregnancy. PREMARIN is a trade name for a morning-after pill containing a high dose of natural estrogens -equivalent to the amount woman's body produces in nine months, Bard .11(1 He sdid preniarin appears to be less toKic than l)ES, pr(idtiLing in his studs fes.er side etiects such .is nausea. ~t~niting. breast tenderness and headaches. Since itine 1474, lEA UP female students have received premarin through Bard's study, out ol about 250 requests for the drug, he said THE MMORITY of those not treated were denied because unprotected intercourse did not occur within the fertility period Sixteen were refused treatment because of a history of medical disease such as seizures, liver ailments, recent hepatitis. and bad migraine headaches. Bard said. In August. 1q72. the FDA banned DES in cattle Ibod, where it was used as a growth honnone. because minute (See Pill, page /bur~i The Independent Florida Alligator P Corpus Ca Go 'do No' otf o ottoc o~.d w *. Un *rdy of FIovdo ~~2 MONDAY JAN. 20, 1975 VOL. 67 NO. 63 Allison accepts coordinator DyIANXT PARK AlUptar Staff Write. James Allison has accepted the position of UP Affirmative Action Coordinator, but said in a telephone interview this weekend he doesn't know when he will be able to begin work. Allison said. "I have several things to do to clean up here (Massachusetts) first. Ill probably come down around the third week of February to do some preliminaries and check the housing situation." UF PRESIDENT Robert 0. Marston announced Allison's appointment in his inaugural speech Friday morning. Allison is presently employed as executive director for minority construction contacts in Cambridge. Mass. Because of the hiring freeze recently imposed by the Board of Regents. Allison was offered the position beginning July I. the beginning of the new fiscal year. HOWEVER, the Affirmative Action Advisory Council urged Executive Vice President Harold Hanson to investigate all possible ways to find the money to pay Allison's salary if hecould come before July I. At that meeting. Hanson said the money for Allison's salary would be found somewhere, even if private funds had to be tapped. Allison said he met most of the people he will be working with wheui he was at UF in November, 1974. ACCORDING to UP's affirmative action plan. Allison will be working closely with Dr. Harold Hanson. UP executive vice president and director tin affirmative action. He will also supervise an affirmative action officer in each campus unit and officers in each department and career service division. Allison, who holds a Masters degree in education from Harvard. served as flrmmtive action coordinator at Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and said the plan there evolved into one similar to UF's. "ORIGINALLY I was responsible for the plan, working with a committee and staff of four. Each department wrote its own plan." he said. I kept on top by conversations with department officers." Allison said. He explained those conferences gave him a chance to talk to the officers about the latest laws relating to affirmative action, the overall plans and what the head oflict was trying to do. AT Up, he intends to handle long-range plans well as emergency measures, he said. An area of' concern in UF's affirmative action plan is the tei.dency for women and minority workers to be hired for low-level positions. According to the revised plan. women and minority workers are to be actively moved up to high positions in the faculty and staff when they are qualified. Allison said he feels this type of promotion is important: at MIT, he said he promoted women from executive secretary positions to faculty status. "MIT IS the world's best science and engineering school, The late sixties, early seventies were when they said minorities and women weren t qualified to teach there. We showed themY he said. "MIT surpassed its hiring goals with lots of cooperation from everyone. We got strong support frown the women on campus.' he added. Even with a tight economic situtation. Allison said, there will be a turnover situation in the faculty arid staff and those positions must be filled. HE PREFEUS to look internally ror someone to fill that spot when its feasible. "Upward mobility, instead of a new worker for a high position." he said. He considers loyalty to the university asput of an employs's credentials, and he said he would promote this person and then hire someone else tin the lower ranking job left vacant. 'It will take cooperation and input from the people whove been bert," said Allison. fly TOM SHRODER Affigahe SIRE Wdtw UP President Robert 0. Marston spoke out tr the first time against collective bARGAINING AT UP In his inaugural address Friday. Marston, who was installed as the seventh UP president called for a clear definItion 09 the role UF is to play In the State University System. "U! SMOULD be designated for special supped to produce the academic excellence thati. bind at the great public universities of the natlonC Marston said. Mason s other recommendations included: modificatIon of the method used to determine Nadliug allocations. Oddeption of mine decision making responsIbilIty to the wulivity level. *tsast~ or appropriate areas of competition among state urnversltios. I OMarston implied that competition tor state fluids might be destructive unless it was done "in terms of the states goals lb. the various institutions." Marston predicted a 'steady state enrollment" and a "cautiously optimistic view" of tiE". role in the nations figure. IN OPPOSITION to collective bargaining, Mason said he believed faculty unionization would be "counter-productlve.' "I do ad believe organized collective bargaining would hupme the education of students, the conduct of usmock, service tothe state or the intellectual well being of our faculty," Manton said. Mmntea said he feared a collective bargaining agent fo# the faculty would result In the dIminishIng Importance of faculty political cqmnlzslons mdi as the Uniwisity (See Man saC. page asgh*j JAMES AI.IJ SON appointed Fddoy Marston labels unions as 'counterproductive a. s "U -hy --a UP pmumml ROUST 0 MMSTGE .p.dsshluIneugumIaMma

PAGE 2

I q. 2. lb. bd.~M.t~o$d. Milgar. M.nd.y, M.wwy 2t 1975 Soviets Jewish expel youths after trade offer F Gunmen fire on a rport crowd, seize hostages, demand plane PARIS (Un) observation deck a Two Arab gunmen OILY Airport with sprayed a crowded bullets and bombs Sunday after shooting at and missing, a depaning El Al jetliner carrying more than 200 persons. The gunmen then grabbed three hostages. including a child, barricaded themselves in a restroom and demanded More auto plants open strong sales expected DETROIT (UP!) -More automotive assembly plants are open this week than have been open since before Thanksgiving as Auto executives await reports on the success of the price war between Ford Motor Co. and Chrysler Corp. Eleven plants are dosed. Strong sales reports are expected from Ford and Chrysler, which began giving 5200to $500 cash rebates to purchasers of selected models last week and cobld push General Motors Corp into the same unprecedented action, industry analysts say. It could also rican an earlier return to work for 176.000 hourly workers now om open-ended layoffs. Another 4tSX1) .re on temporary layoffs this week at the closed assembly and manufacturing plants [be mid-January sales report is not due until Thursday. hut salc~ managers br Chrysler and Ford said deliveries are detim~ itely tip. that a plane fly them to the Middle East. POLICE SAID eight persons were wounded by submachinegun fire and grenades or welt hurt in the scramble for cover. Among them was an airport policeman with a serious stomach wound. The attack was aimed at an Israeli Boeing 747 with 210 passengers on biord which was taking off for Tel Aviv. Police aid the two gunmen slipped a written message under the restroom door demanding that an aircraft be provided to fly them to the Middle East "THEY MADE the usual demand for a Boeing jet witb crew." Jean Vaudeville,, prefect for the V.1 fit Maine Department. told reporters. About two hours after the 4:20 p.m. attack police tried to rig a periscope to look do~n the restroom entrance corridor. But the gunmen shot the device to pieces, witnesses said. Witnesses said the hostages were a man, a woman and a child. "I HEARD gunfire and people tell down on the floor." Mrs. Celine Ktorza. who had being seeing friends oil at the airport, said. 'They weren't aiming at anyone but lust spraying builds in all directions.' The passengers and crew ot the plane were unaware they were the targets of gunmen and no passengers. crew or other personnel connected with El Al were hurt t~ the incident. In Beirut. the Palestine Liberation Organization. which seeks closer relations with France. disciatnied responsiblit~ tbr the incident. New York bank facing failure sold Sunday WASHINGTON (UP!) -The Security National Bank of Hem~ ;tead. N.Y., with SI.8 billion in assets and facing failure. was sold Sunday to the giant Chemical Bank of New York City, the nation's seventh largest bank. All depositors of Security National will automatically become depositors of the Chemical Bank, which takes over virtually all other liabilities. said James F. Smith. U S Comptroller of currency. Chemical said it paid $40 million in cash to acquire Security National. the nations 55th largest bank. Details ot the purchase were to be announced by Chemical Rank Monday. The purchase had to be approved by the Federal Reser'c Board (FRB) and the New York State superintendent ol lanks after Smith\ binding that "external Ibrces and publiL confldcnce have adversely atTected the operations an~I the conditionot Security to the point that an emergent> exists.' the FRA said. We have lust returned from a hair concert conducted by famous stylists in Clearwater. We now have new styles, techniques and cuts. Why don't you come by and try one. Specializing h1 Mcii's & Women's haircuts MON.-FRI 9:OO-4:U except TUES. Y:PO-7:N JANICE BRENDA CAROL REDKEN PRODUCTS RK PRODUCTS 377.s5g~ ouin van as m~m NOW I -* ShlAIfihED *ItIatchers Jewelers 2 L Univ. A. fliNt 11,. sdap.nn Fim~dcAIiigoo' I *u~iic.'.on of Campus Ca"' nhhJflIIcfl .nco.po.cd. C noa-mat~ emcn ~ 'I IHYC in. w&Iy .cpi d~Ftflb June Aii~. -AUS w. iS p.khqti'.d nm'.w.&W, .nd d.s'N nude"' holiday amd .pesaca Op~nwn. ,n he iAd.Sfld*fl' .d0.af ~'* -'en .4*1, w,.cM .tt Iw' of -Univ.eJty *4 UIwidn. tie nfnpu. send by ** Wa.nd.~i fk~* All 1 A (sews dfl~ C 0 ft. k.d.n htwgd. *JhrC. ,o b Ifl LMIVISNV Sb@* 0s. plum NW Ut Ifl amd.ispbaAiIIro. .flWfl~ -cSt~ CISC ne S Un.s.d heats Ps 041. s4 ,iu~ St kb.cWI.,s. ,. m -w -.5-s*si& ~4fl --dat td p.unwe. a' *14w UStmflJy .4 RuMs U idpq P4.'* AllIqeat' I-. 4'*~d ~ s4~. I*yp.0b4C.I 'en ef eN .e'~e.# 4 I. ee -t~~fl n.y $1 espy .in~" --a The I.aeenan pIu* Mi~pat' wd e.fl. MjjSmePiS *~ n Ia' Cay S.1v1g y,,spblC*i fl*I *r ----ii -(I Sy S~ -t R. ba.an Pw' ANIsu --S. r.ibI. ~ -. tine. nieCe MflICt CI In a~4Snm.en KMd~Id IC VuIi -L monday capsule LONDON (UP!) MOCOW on a package Jewish doctor ~erv' it Sunday they were turned ove then expelled. Galead Freund. 20. of Hew London, were put on a pla Luton Airport outside of h THE TWO youths had goi Moscow in hopes of cxci MikhaiI Shtern. Sitter,, wa eight years in a prison cami medical malpractice. ioseph told a newsman at I, tendon suburb of Hendon I Moscow Monday on a pack We intended to help Je' definite plans until we had Jewish youths who 'vent to Soviet Iew~ Fodus Movement. he said. They approve. [d ned r', trade places with d ot the nan tot each of it. to oiler to sent tour years ot I), ~ight-vcar prison term 'arti \htcrfls sentence 'r to Soviet Secret Police and FREUND SAID they went to the Interior Ministry Friday tnornlng and eventually saw Col. AIpacliniko~, York, and Elie Joseph. 19. ot lie said the colonel argued politely with them for nearly ne front Moscow bound tbr three hours. mdci, Friday night. Freund said the colonel got a bit annoyed when they ne to the Interior Ministr) ,~ refused to accept his assertion that 98.5 per cent of the hanging themselves for or. Soviet Jews wishing to emigrate were allowed to do so. sentenced in December to Finally he called the KGB. Freund said, and agents p on charges of bribery and bundled them into a car and drove them into a forest about II) miles outside of Moscow. is parents home in the North *~WE WERE later driven to Moscow airport and taken to hat he and Freund went to the VIP lounge under guard." he said. age tour. Finally, the Soviet officials brought in the British kS there, but we brined no captain of the aircraft, who told us that we were in trouble .1tJ .,~,k .,amhpn nf the and that it would be best to fly with him."

PAGE 3

~oke~t QkeenJpaktmne~ts 3101 N.E. 15th STREET 378-0211 APPLY IN PERSON 1 BEDROOMe lee,. ALL UTILITIES FURNISHED EXCEPT CABLE TV AND 8 PHONE' WALL TO WALL CARPET. CENTRAL HEAT ft AIR CliNt KAcHEN EGUIPHENT RELAX TO THE QUIET RESIDENTIAL NEIGHBORHOOD /4>7 --------------------~9 K $TORWtN)N K I litter npirc. sQ p.m. ~utinda., Janimar. 26. 197. (.ornl with rhi~ coupon onh. Oitrr lgmiwd, 'mc coupon rwr cu'lontvr. K Tz4nlReutaurans K ----------------------1432 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE Th In4.p.od.stfi~'Mltgar, Moeday. i&t.U4 Ia, i9Y5* Peg. 3 SUS chancellor denies UF request forfunding By TOM SHRODER Alligator Staff Write, The State University System (SUS) cannot help UP solve its economic problems. Dr. Robert Mautz. SUS chancellor, said Friday Mautz, a lornier UP vice president. said. UF will have to solve its own problems. Everyone is in the same situation," UF administrators scheduled a meeting Wednesday with Mautz and SUS Vice Otancellor Kenneth Boutwell to ask the system s help in meeting a $1.7 million budget deficit. Dr. Robed Rryan. UP vice president ft. acadeniicaffairs said UP has done everything possible short of mass layoffs to erase the deficit. "fl'S CLEAR to me this university cannot come up with the $1.7 million," Bryan said. Administrators slack in the budgets of FSU or UP's health center and Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (WAS) could be reclaimed and given directly to UP. Under normal procedure surpluses would goto the SW and then be distributedamong the nine state universities. UPs claim that FSU was gveti 2.7 per cent IIOIC funds than they justified by enrollment figures is unfounded, according to Mautz. FSU has given back the money for six to eight teaching positions. Mautz said. THEY MIGhT RE better otT than most schoolss because they made their lapse payment to the SUS early in the year. he said. All state universities were required to return to the university system 2.5 per cent of the money they were allocated for salaries. This can be done by leaving faculty positions unfilled when there are "lapsed" or made vacant by retirement, turn over or death. MATJIZ said his own estimate is there will be no surplus in WAS or the health center. They may have money now, but when they pay their share of the $8.5 million SUS deficit nnne will be left, Mautz said. Bryan said if Mautzcould not come to UF's aid, UF would make its case to the Florida Department of Administration, headed by La. Coy. James Williams The department controls unallocated reserve fund. that could be released to help UP balance its budget. Bryan said. The UP presidential search committee met to discuss ways to assure compliance with UP's affirmative action plan Friday. Concern was expressed by several committee members that the committee could be charged with falling to give minority and female candidates equal consideration. COMIIUTI'EE chairman Harry Sisler replied, "We've published ads in black publications, written letters to black colleges and done the same for women. I don't know what else we can do." Sisler rejected a proposal that all minority and female candidates N given additional consideration because he said, federal law izatber boa! prohibits asking the race of a candidate. The committee adopted unanimously a proposal by Wayne Chen. den of the College of Engineering, to reduce the number of candidates under consideration to 25, but to allow any committee member to add names to the list. ThE COMMITTEE also agreed to withhold the names of the 25 candidates until each was notified by mail. Sister said this action was taken "as a matter of courtesy" to the candidates. The cornnittee also agreed to limit eonsideration to candidates who have expressed interest in the position as of Jan. 16. HOUUACK hUNG OCION M mwai Mon. mnfld by ii,. Hr. Aito Hon. for .cI. 59113*7: 20 ml. So of Goin.sviII. on new 441 At LEAThER SOUL "CUSTOM WORK" DOESN'T MEAN HIGHCOST-ITMEAJIS YOU GET WHAT YOU WANT WITHOUT ThE USUAL iWO WEEK RUN AROUND stMkn Ike atwheKegmdkhig'sTtIs.stc. Stints 12.50 sBuflu~fl All items -whuIusuIe to the pSilic All Stores Located At: 1249 NW 4th Ave (Behind Sound City) 377-8710 3 BEDROOM. 23?e VP list shortens soon Shop One Akin gq& at wood woit -mitt GAINESVILLE'S MOST UNIQUE STORE hmtadiq wub, the -wet (P L -t4

PAGE 4

Fog. 4, Th. ind.p.nd.at Ro$de Ailigoser Mond.y. J.nuory tO. 1975 Morning-after pill side effects 'considerable By TERM WOOD Alilgato. Managing Editor The sdt. efThrts of the contraceptne morning-alter pill given out Iree at UPs Women s Health Care (1mw ale considerable but "usually ol no consequence'. according to Di-. David Bard otthc i. Huh, Miller Health Center. A S6O.0~ grant troni the National Institutes of Health was awarded to Bard, a won~en s genital tract cancer specialist, to conduct a two-year study with morning after pills made of natural estrogents BARD SAID there is only one other stud) in the coilntT) testing the effectiveness ci natural estrogens it, preventing ;)rcgnancy, to his knowledge Aithoughihe side-ellects related to estrogen in ~liMh doses are considerable Bard said. those train the ii natural LstI ogen' he is lestying appear to he less than those ol the synthetic estrogen compound diethlystihestrol. DES. while has been used as a niorning alter pill br women for abwt 10 year' Both have been found to be about l~U per cent effective in preventing pregnancy when taken within 72 hours of unprotected intercourse NAUSEA, vomiting. breasi tenderness. abdominal crarnl)%, diarrhea, headaches, dizziness. weidit ~aIr. swelling, Pill (Front pagE' ()ttt') trace' ot DES bond in some beef liver represented a significant hazard to tile health to those who ingested it. However, the FDA later lifted its ban after a court order requiring hearings on the danger of the drug. According to Dr. Ti. Cunha. protessor of' animal sciences, there is no known harmful ciTed from eating beef fattened with DES. CUNHA SAID "the body makes five million times more estroi,~en daily than the amount consumed in a piece of beef liver.' The only evidence linking DES with cancer is in the beanie offspring of women given large does ol DES during early pregnancy to prevent miscarriagehe said. Cunha blamed the FDA's ban on "wild stories' which appeared In newspapers when its effects on female offspring were first reported. and said scientists were not given the chance to present evidence that the traces found in beef liver. Bard said DES has been linked to abnormal development of the upper vagina and cetyn in the female ofThpring of women who took DES during early pregnancy, which may lead to cancer in those organs in about one of 800 "DES daughters.'" HE SAID he is currently working with about 300 "DES daughters" have varying degrees of abnormal development in the upper vagina and cervix. Bard saidFortunately, ii. most 'DES daughters" these changes are minor and usually have no significant effect on the woman's menstrual periods, reproductive capacity, sexual relationships. or contraceptive methods, he said. BECAUSE about 4 million pregnant women in the US. between 9946 and Iq@S. were treated with DES or other estrogen compounds it is essential all women under 30 try to determine if they are 'DES daughters'", he saidBard advises "DES daughters" or any woman who suspects her mother had received estrogen during her pregnancy to: Have routine gynecologic examinations and pap smears at least every six months. Record and keep all other mother's obstetric information, plus all her own gynecologic data. Notify her sisters of this problem, since they may have a similar condition. Alert fiends and colleagues about the danger of this Cancer. If this condition is detected early, it is most always curable. without damaging the woman's capacity to bear children, Bard said. THE USE OF natural estrogens as a morning-after pill is "clTet'tivc and sale.' Bard said. He is one of the first to test natural estrogens as anti-fertility drugs: DES is a synthetic estrogen. he said, However. many local obstetricians and gynecologists, and the Gainesville Woman's Health Center. report they do not prescribe DES or natural estrogens as morning after pills. Of local physicians contacted, one refused to comment, live reported they did prescribe morning-after pii1s, and nine reported they did not. but refused to comment as to why they do not. BETSY DAVID, of the Gainesville Women's Health Center. said the clinic did not prescribe morning-after pills because it 'seems like, fairly riskythingto bedding.'" David said 'its a very controversial drug' and there's "just too little known about it." Were not too big on women being experimented on," David said, referring to the research, which according to the FDA. has found DES to be safe and effective as a morningafter pill. OPPONENTS of the morning-after pill say high dose estrogens may produce cancer in the woman who use it. However, DES has only been found to affect the developing female fetus, Brdard said, and there is no evidence that it causes cancer in the woman who uses it as a morning-after pill, or for any other medical reason in any prescribed dosage A paniphiet distributed by the Women's Healtj Center questions the risk of a woman developing cancer 10 or IS years after she has taken the high-dose estrogen compound. BARD EXPLAINED that chemicals which may cause cancer niust be taken for a minimum of IS years continuously in high doses for cancer to possibly develop in humans. This is because of the body's "surveillance system, he said, which removes impurities from our bodies. A smaller dose than the amount of estrogen consumed in a five-day dose of premarin is not effective in preventing pregnancy, and the excess estrogen is rapidly excreted in the urine, Bard said. The Women's Health Center recommends alternatives to the morning-after pill such as aspiration or later abortion. RAnD SAID the problem with menstrual extraction is its an unnecessary procedure in 30 to SO per cent of those who have it because they art not pregnantHe said the morning-after pill "is probably unnecessary in about SO per cent" of the women who use it but the risk of death or complications I. much less than with abortions. Studies estimate about three out of every I0O.~) women in 1971 died after vacuum aspiration or other methods of legal abortion performed at 12 weeks gestation or under. Bard said he knows of no deaths as the result of taking the morning-after pill. Women who receive the premarin through Bard's study are counseled about the necessity of obtaining other means of contraception, he said. ~iiips. chills 'ash. und abnormal uterine hlceding rc the side-etfects recorded in Bard's study. Bud ~uid about 85 per cent of the I 54 patients gum the drug duriw his year and a half study have reported sonic ol thc~c side ellects. while about IS per cent 'report *io ccii, plicM tons. Bard said he undertook the study because he thought we needed a better drug that DES". However. he said he doesn't con~iderprenizkrtti trade nametor the drug in his stud>, lIX) per cent efleetive, because two women refused to take it alter ['cing told of the side etThcts. ONE Of THE women became pregnant. Bard said. Bard said he will not continue liii research when the grani expires in July, unless he can begin solving the master) of how estrogens prevent pregnancy, and eliminate those parts the complex molecule which cause the unpleasant side effect,. Nausea is reported by about 40 per cent ol Bards patients. iotiiiting by about 14 per cent, and these side ciThees 'never occur afler the third day' of taking the live-day dose prcmorin.andtI5uallyt~tid within the first 36 hours. Bard said BREAST tingling and tenderness occur in about 75 per cent ol the patients. Weight gain of more than three pounds {,cettr% in about 27 per cent. Leg cramp have been reported by four patients. rash by three. No patients have reported chills or abnormal uterine bleeding, Bard said. The other side effects -abdominal cramps, diarrhea. headaches, dizziness, swelling around the hands and ankles -occur in about IS per cent of the patients, Bard said. All side etTht'ts are gone within 24 hours of completing the the day dose of premarin. he added. The side effects can be treated with other drugs, such as anti nausea pills. Bard said. WOMEN with a history of blood clots, high blood pressure. recent hepatitis. epilepsy, hypertension, tumors or bad migraine headaches are usually refused treatment because estrogens can enhance the growth of tumors and fbmiation of blood clots, or lead to possible complications in these women. When a woman requests the morning after pill at the Infrimary, she is first questioned to determine if she was within five days before or after expected ovulation at the time of unprotected intercourse, according to Sharon Lewis. Women's Health Care Clinic supervisor. The patient fills out a medical and gynecological history> fbrm. Lewis said. The patient ii then gwen a pap smear. breast exam, pelvic exam and pregnancy test to ensure she is not pregnant from previous intercourse. BECAUSE DES has been linked to cervical cancer in the female offspring of women given the drug during earl> pregnancy, Bard recommends abortion if the morning after pill is not effective. However. Bard reports no pregnancies and no con,plications for the patients in his study. Morning after pills are given out by a nurse, and Bard sees patients on three follow up appointments. ACCORDING TO Lewis, the patient is seen one week after receiving the pills and counseled about birth control methods. The six week follow up is to check itt complications and confirm the patient is not pregnant. The six month checkup is for thoroughness, according to Bard. Women who request the drug are also in for-ned of the side effects and asked to sign an informed consent fonn. giving their approval or being participants in Bard's study. Lewis said. Names and records are kept confidential. Lewis added WUAT'SEAPPENING Student aid sessions set By STEVE PROCKO Alflgate 563 Wilt. CASINO ROYAL at the Rat tonight thru Wednesday Irorn 4-Il p.m. For further information call .N2-2097. STUDENT CREDIT UNION: will hold a niecting and election of boord nwnibers tonight a; 7 in the dining room. ISO-C of' the J. Wayne Reitz Union. For further information call 392.1623. EIGHT TO LIFE. will meet tonight at S at d.c Brwkwood Terrace Clubhouse, 2t01 NW 23 Blvd. For further information call 378q1q2. AQUARIUM SOCIETY. s'ill meet tonight at 7:45 at the Florida State Museum. FINANCIAL AIDE INFO: Information session .111 be held toiiight at in the Hume area recreation room and Wednesda) at 7 p.m. in the Droward lobby classroom PEEPROFESSIONALS: All premedical. predental. and preoptometry students are requested to ~isit the ollice of preprol'essio:.al education. 113 Anderson Hall this week to register or update their Quarterly Record Porn, s. BAKE SALE. tonight at S in the Medical Science Bldg. J. Hillis Miller Health Center lobby to raise money for a handbook for l~ro.pective disabledUF students. Sponsored by SAMSON's 'Lend A Hand" program. ThLOCK AND BRIDLE. s'ill meet tonight at 7 in McCarty Hall, room 0(36. The Speaker ,.ill be Roy McDonald of the USDA Grading Service. SPELE.JNKERS. The Florida Speleological Societywifl meet Tuesday at 7 in the Seniinar Room of the Florida State Museuni. For flhrther information call 36144. "KNOWLEOGE~. ftc Transcendental Experience will be the topic of discussion [UL'Sday and Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the Caholic Student Center, For further intormation '~tll .1784029 or 3'S-SI 84. KODOKAN JUDO. is being taught tree ol charge h~ the Florida Judo Club e'er; I uesdav and rhunda3 at -p.m. iii the Florida ti~ m. Student Financial AiThin will be spot.soring financial aid information sessions twice a week beginning today. Stephen S. Pritz. assistant director for Student Financial AtTain sold all students interested in receiving financial aid t'or the 9975-76 school year should attend. Prirz said there t~ill he two sessions each week until we cover all of the dorms and then we will begin visiting the major apartment complexes. Feb. 28 is the deadline for applying br financial assistance for the 1975-76 school year. The meetings will be announced prior to the tint session. Consumer Guide to be ready in Feb The 1975 Consumer Guide will be ready br distribution in Februay to UP students. Accorldng to Don Lobeck. director of Student Consumer Affairs, the guide is a' through completion. THE GUIDE Lonalil, price comparisons iii local stores. It'sults ot u student sun C) and tips on i~hcre and ~ to ha, and 'hop. I welve thousand topics of the Consumer Guide will be distributed to dorms. trater' iiieitesand sororities nd will be ava4phle to students In theJ. Wayne bitt Uiilwi gobeck 'aid. I he survey, tilled out by 54)0 students li~itiM on and oil campus. determines the stores and businesses the studaim ~refv to deal witb and their reasons why.

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lb. iad.~.&s SM. MII,.4.r, MotMy, Jau.'y S. Ins. Peg. 5 I LUSh ANNOUNCES PLUS THURS. MON LADIES NIGHT DRINKS BEER 55 75 cents cents NO COVER TUB 9 2 FREE DRINKS FOR LADIES LADIES DRINKS DANCE CONTEST 75 cents $50 CASH FOR WINNER $25 SECOND PLACE 12 DRINKS MAGNUM CHAMPAGNE 55 cents 3rd PRIZE HAPPY HOUR BEER WED MON-FRI. NIGHT 5 :00 pm-B pm ONE FREE DRINK FOR MEN DRINKS AND BEER 75 cents DRINKS BEER 55 75 cents cents sLw. tat 0. Iv.', ha It. ususibS. Ph. ma ., .I~ C & MEN S

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Pmg.~ It,. ind.j.nd.n* Rondo AiIiror, Monday. January 20. I~75 AThgaL$r EDITORIAL Short shrift The Alligator has been and will remain neutral on the specific options presented to UP faculty members in the upcoming collective bargaining election. But we do question the appropriateness of UF President Robert Q. Marstons comments about the prospect of having to deal with his teachers on an equal footing. 'Counter-productive" is the way the president labeled faculty collective bargaining in his inauguration speech Friday. Surprise, the top man in Tigert Hail is not gungho on unionism. Of course. Marston was quick to explain he wasn't against ALL unions, just those for university teachers. Well, since the president isn't in the trucking business, it doesn't much matter how he feels about the Teamsters. "I don't believe organized collective bargaining will improve the education of students, the conduct of research or the intellectual well-being of the faculty." Marston said. Perhaps that improvement will come instead with the kind of administrative decision UP Executive Vice President Harold Hanson made when he allowed 600 too many freshmen to enter UF without adequate state money to pay for them and in violation of the Board of Regents regulation. Perhaps it will come from ignoring faculty committee recommendations in grievance cases, such as the firings of two professors George Cornwell and Councille Blyc. Perhaps the improvement will come when examinations have to be written on the blackboard instead ot on mimeograph paper because emergency management has cut educational expenses to beneath the bone. Perhaps it will come by in ignoring the overwhelming opposition of students to the tiring of reached of the Year Martin Curry. now lost to a Georgia college because he lacked a Ph.D. There is little Marston can do about decisions made by past administrations. But he should realize that if UF teachers choose a bargainingagent typewilleome to the negotiating table not only with a mandate of law but with an historical perspective that speaks ill of faculty representation in running UF. And after his statements Friday. might they not be coming to a well of' good faith that has been poisoned a bit more ? One more thing irked us about President Marston's statements against collective bargaining Friday. ..when faculty becomes labor and administrators become management, one can look forward to an adversary process in which the rights of students may receive short shrift? Since N4arston brought it up, we re unhappy with his rejection of a proposed revision in the Board of Regents policy on student rights. Fundamentally, the proposed revision states students have the same rights they are granted as citizens in the U.S. Constitution. In sending the policy back to committee without his approval. Marston said, ~lf it were possible I'd like to see just a simple statement to the effect that the board encouraged student participation in the universities? That's what we call a short shrift t ~ft3R PINANC~ M' mu~HML MARY3', FUJI ~QW PATIUFAID THIN PUOMIBE ~oiru. N$WR CURSE WB GO/ERNMJ&T AGAIN. Exhibit lacks lasting appeal It is common knowledge, if you follow the news media, that state legislatures everywhere are cutting finances for colleges and universities, especially here in Florida; but it is not readily understood why. THE EXCUSE offered most often by those people who wield the power to trim the university budgets. is a simple plea tbr a need to "economize in these troubled National times. But why do legislatures pick on colleges and universities for continued military cost rises? At one time, in the not so distant past, institutions of higher education were considered primary sources tbr providing workable solutions to pressing world problems and needs. What has become of that hopeful trust? Have the universities of this country provided sound leadership? I think it as sate to say yes to that question when speaking ol areas involving technology, medicine and the other sciences. hut can the academic area of Art answer yes also9 THE QUESTION of governmental financing ci the Arts has been tossed around oftentimes in American educational circles. However. at has dropped ~ery tow on most legalators list of priorities recently. Why is that? Might it be because very little contempora~ art holds any lasting appeal to the general public? Let us not forget public taxes are supposed to pay br go.crnntent financing'' of the Arts. A case in point. showing conteniporar~ art tailing to arouse public ardor and support, waits br your perusal in the University Gallcry at this very n1,mcnt It is tat led ihe Annual Art Faculty Exhibition. TAKE A leisurely stroll through the gallery and 'ou will 1111(1 an odd assortment of paintings. photographs, sculpture ,.n~I ceramic' to whet your appetite tot more Then drive down ro the Gainesville Mall during t~ next arts and crafts lair to find more of the same. Tbc same un-inspiring Art, that is. In the Gallery, you'll find a painting by Hiram U. Williams called. Big Banquet Table, which is a combination of three canvasses splotched with running colors of red. pink and grey arranged in a weirdly abstract" theme. r The Independent Florida Alligator GIL ~ II l.A. "l~W kendalor Jom~ V. Ck. Mn. Evelyn kM. AmeMoiphun C.loySN~ To.,, Mocomoro Roy McG.Jr. Donna Lu&mno AmyHarper lynd. Noflhr, ma-. WanSokI.f. PAUL SCHULIIE GUEST COLUMNIST Walking a little hit to your left, you'll s~ a painting an mixed-media by David A. Kremgold called, Untitled No. I. which shows a mock-glazed tree-limb fastened by eye-hooks to a canvass of various yellow shading occasionally interrupted by vague gretu and blue forms. BEHIND YOU NOW, take a look .t J. Marshall News, At Peace With Matisse IFarewell). which literally is a stuffedchair, side-table, reading lamp and throwrug all painted gaudily with the same colorful pattern of Matisse-styled nude' clasping arms in a circle h this Art? Yet who an' Ito dare to define limits as to what is or isn't B, be considered Art'? So I won't; but I will seriously question the validity or displaying these particular "masterpieces. "ong with several others. in the University Gaiety. I have a highly subjective method for self*judging the tiistimpression value of any visual art that I view. I ask myself if 'Aould stop to more closely inspect a work of art if I saw it displayed outside the setting of a normal Art gallery. I DON'T think I would east a second glance at many of the creative cflhrts' currently on display at the Universit) (hi Icr y. As stood In front ci News At Peace With Matisse Farewell). I thought it would have been better displayed in the mddlc ot the Plaza of the Amertcas where, like Greek ettcr~ scratched in sidewalk cement, it could sit as a lasting ii color al to gratlitti. But I lo not wish to downgrode the Gallerfs entire exhibit I he pencil and chalk drawings of Marcia 1. lsaacson, ~crccnpr.nts of Todd Walker and acrylic-paintings of John A. O'Connor do attest to the existence. somewhere, of inspiring artistic achievement. PERHAPS '.c should steer members of the Board ol Regents away from the University Gallery if we ever expect to regain some of the lost capital that has so recently slipped through administrative lingers. Dovid Smith Shor-in.d,4S David I~*in N.wsMj~r Ted wood M.wfl flt oa r~i. -sin Maw AS0M O.e.M Mngn ISulve ~smw k.Nwqw kine Maser Mved Sn, Coo.~Ia S.cld kcio.wCo.ae Maog Pmdgc Won Maw M.odaI Audgeton 4n Stdd A&jcthon Meg., md~ -M~ MSmd by Caa~c Corn -tm~hO.fl. Itto P.O. Sn US Unhealty ma, assEt N.M. S~ Sit. has 0. Cjhp km. I7U Wee lMMqSt~ An Sakue Off. pta Sfl Ed had Dspeae~ as dill MnWdIAg s.d PwMcfi.fl ~fl: isfl A

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FBeaten but The independent florid. Alligator Mondoy. J.nu.'y 20, I~75. P.g. 7 not whipped' EDITORS Sometimes I wonder it some ot the Alligator Sports Writers are In reality spies tron, l-SU trying to destroy any respectability the Gao, thotball squad night have rightfully earned. I refer to the article in which an Alligator Sports Writer said that the Gators had been whippedd" by a Nebraska team that had to fight for their lives to beat Florida by a three point margin. Somebody has been reading too many Howard Cosell editorials to believe that three points constitutes a whippingg'. This writer wanting to add insult to Injury, has also insulted many proud Gator supporters as well as the sports writers. (people in his own profession), by calling them 'FOOLS" (Fraternity of Outraged Lunatics). Is this any way to promote Gator athletics. OFFICAILT this paper is not associated with this university but unofficially it does represent the views of this institution as well as the vies of the student body. I feel that the Gators represented this university well in the Sugar Bowl as well as the entire season, Surely they deserve much more acknowledgment than a sarcastic article denouncing a great Florida effort at the Sugar Bow'. The Gators played a heck of a game that New Years Eve intercepting what was considered an unbeatable Nebraska quarterback more times than he completed to his own receivers. Literally destroying the Cornhusker offense for three quarters and still this writer feels we were "whuppod". Though this game of football is a game of 'ifs" and 'huts". let messy that if the Gators had not been deprived of their legitimate third quarter touchdown, without a doubt the Gators would carried home that Sugar Bowl trophy. If this attitude is what you consider as being a "FOOL" let me be the flint to admit it. But I would label myself as a Gator football fan who is not willing to concede that the Gators were "whupped". LET'S FORGET the outcome for awhile and remember the fact that the Gators had the chance to play In the Sugar Bowl. That is an accomplishment that many of the major colleges never achieve. Let's not end the season with attitudes like this writers. The florida (jators beat many good teams this year and they were all soundly defeated, so don't let a missed call by a referee and a demoralizing. unfair article ruin what has been a highly successful season for Coach Dickey and his Fighti& Caters. I was amused at this writer's prophecy "one of these years the Gators might really be capable of beating a team like Nebraska. "Florida is capable of beating teams such as Nebraska and they are capable of beating teams better than NebraskaThe Gators proved this one Saturday afternoon when they whipped the sixth best team in the nation Auburn. FLORIDA WAS beaten on the scoreboard, but certainly not as shamefully as this writer suggests. The Coenhuskers surely wouldn't admit that a three point difference should t,~ considered a whupping against anyone. If! were a Nebraska coach I would feel extremely lucky to pull a win out such as they did. Nebraska un doubtably was a good football team or else they wouldrCt have been in the Sugar Bowl and the Gators also were a good football team or they wouldn't have played in the Sugar Bowl. So let's not try to credit either team with a whupping but enjoy the fact that the Florida Gators were there and played a heck of a ball game. Robert Dring lAS LETTERS POLICY Wb. wust *h typed, uign.d, doubl.-spoc.d and no' excnd 300 words. *Nct be hlr.d vtfl, n pseudonym. cHews address, ond selephon. nun.bsr. of writers. Mom. will be w.*,held only I writer gAows lust cause. Ihe .dat, ra.,ye. th, right to edIt all .Ini. for .90CC. Write. moy sobmit longer .oys. column, or l.ttevt sob. cooMd.nd for u.s as guest column Any writr nt.rsad in ,obn.ItIIng a regular column Is aeked to 'octad the .ditor one b. prepoed to .how sample of h~Is woul. The Independent Florida Alligator DobnMnwpsldhor Eon Cuuu'Ingtvn Macclafl Ste Osoig. KochaniM Jr. Photo SItar Cng ~ beefier Mmdi Krnn A.,. New. Editor -w EDITORi I was appalled to read of the proposed tuition hike in your January 14th edition of the Alligator. I would like to refer to two articles contained within the same page of that edition, The iirst. entitled "UC May Cancel Spring Sections", in which you explained the necessity of l~ cutbacks in graduate students, needed to teach required courses. I object strenuously to paying an additional fee to attend classes which are overcrowded now. What will they be like next quarter? I would also like to remind the administration that although they did not forsee money cutbacks, it was not necessary to pack so many bodies in this university so as to require police to direct bicycles. or have to convert dormitory lobbies into partitioned classrooms (such as Broward Room 101). The second article, "Gra4 Students Squeezed Again stated that these students are limited to the point of 'an educational str.ightjacket leaving the students no latitude for electives or explorations". This does not sound like much of a mind expanding option for education. I do realize that a tuition hike may be necessary to combat circumstances which presently exist. However. I would like to emphasize one thing: I do expect to receive an education reflective of the price I am forced to pay. James Freeland 2UC Yearof the dog at UF The other day I had the opportunity to rest my bones on the Plaza under the warm January sun, enjoying a three-hour break in my schedule. I lay flat on the grass not far away from the frolicking dogs, lonely guitar pickers. and chanting kaishnas. The sun shone brightly while peculiar 'earthy' odors emanated from the ground, gently ticating in and out of my nostrils. It was the same scent that makes one apprehensively inspect the bottom of ones shoes after the embarrassing question ."all right, who stepped in it?' I SEARCHED the area beneath and around me but could find nothing. It must be a scent of the times. I thought in resignation. Reclining again, with head upon earth, I closed 'w eyes and soon fell into a dream that would have made Kuflut and Orwell crawl on all fours. They were everywhere. Back-packed and Lei i's-clad collies doomed down the sidewalks on tO-speeds. Well dressed Saint Bernards and Doberman pinschers with brief cases under their arms and their wet noses held high. strolled right by me headed for the library. Siberian huskies and Afghans were laying all around the Plaza. some reading books, others just basking in the sun. A group of head-shorn dachshunds were howling in unison and walking about, distributing vegetarian dog chow to the other animals curled up beneath the trees. A LARGE bulldog cant over to me. apparently noticing my bewilderment. He was a strange-looking animal with his blue and orange jersey contrasting sharply against his deep brown fur. "Say there.' I said to him. "where have all the people "They became extinct at this university itiany years ago." answered the bulldog. "But how?" I asked. "THEY JUST wereiVi fit to survive." he said. 'Set, back in the old days. humans went to college with their tmncy cars and us dogs stayd .o himme where we were only taught to frtch the newspaper. ght our paws when asked, and generally play out the role as man s best friend. Then a new fad began he continued in a past. "All those students started trading in their expensive cars hr purebred dogs. Now. hundreds of canine breeds win brought to the campus as vs became the new status symbol. Ow new role was to nteflaiii the students, chase their sticks and frkhc.',. :~i, obediently outside theh' classes, and some of us luckier ones even were dragged into the classroom to sleep beside our masters. That was the beginning of the end for man at UF. "But it was only humane to bring our dogs with us," I countered in defense "SURE, BUT do you think we were going to sicep through those classes just because ou, masters did? No sir, this was our first opportunity to get an education outside of those skinner-box obedience schools. We weren't going to waste it. With our new understanding of the world, we began to multiply on campus according to the Maithusian theory, while the humans couldn't even enlarge their forces arithemetically because of the enrollment caps. 'Weorganized a canine government CC) and simply voted to abolish students." 'You mean you used violence?" I asked. JACQUES-NEHER SATIRE "OH NO. we could never bite the hand that fed us," he answered. "flat vote was just another powerless resolution. The real plan was to sit back and let Darwin's theory work for us. We could adapt better to student life than our human masters. "Take Servomation. for example. It was apparent that the human animal couldn't survive on such foodstuffs, while we adapted perfectly -it was just another type of dogfood. "In addition to the physical factors, we were also able to adapt ourselves socially to the living conditions. Fe, example, the dormitories provided for our needs perfectly, while the humans would try anything to get out of them. Of course we immediately abolished any visitation restrictions -it's only natural that do1gs run fret. Sure, we had to fix up the Broward Kennels betbre moving in. but that was to be cxpected." "SO fl'S ALL gone to the dogs?" Inked depressingly. "It had to be," the bulldog answered. He turned away sad walked over to a small white poodle wearing a t-shirt with the greet letters Mu Upsilon Ta. and they listed my paw-inpaw. both tab wagging, It was at that -that I we brady inked whm an Irish Setter accidui.tly kickat me in the -while hi Wind narsuit of a red frisbee. Or was It really -aetld.et? ---4mwmL lEfl'WlUMkIt Lets hear it for the UF administration

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P~. I. 1). Inde~cM.t Rode. MIIgflr, M.ndoy. Jonucry 20. 19Th -by NEARLY EMPTY RORIDA GYM IS INAUGURAIlGI SCRIE ma than 500 ottsfided; about 200 of those wern In pmgrom Union leaders take issue with Marston stand By GARY DALANOFF AlIIpt Staff Writ. Spoknmen lot the United Faculty of Florida (UFF) and American Association of University Professors (AAUP-fla.) disagreed with UP President Robert Q. Marston's negative assessment of collective bargaining at UP during his inauguration speech. I believe, in fact, that lit our faculty, unionization would be counter-productive. Marston said. He added he was not against collective bargaining in general, but indicated concern about the e&cts of unionization on the UF campus. "ONE assumption is that the union would become the dominant decision-making agent for the faculty, with the senate and other organizations being allowed to continue a given activity only so long as they were of lesser interest to the union.' Mutton said. Mars ton (From page one) Senate. THE SENATE and other organizations would only control those issues in which the union was not interested, he said. A system-wide union would tend to blur those distinctions ol excellence so important to this ilnaversity" Marston said. Marston joined Marshall Criser. chairman of the Board of Regents. in voicing his anti collective harguining sentiments before a state-wide election to decide the future of fi.cultv representation in state universities. CRISER, '.ho presided said. "flit promised economic awards of ~olIcctive bargaining will have to be substantial and realistically attainable to merit the end of collegial governance. With members of the Graduate Student Union (GSU) picketing outside. Manton spent a podia of his speech praising the role of radiate students at UF. Espedally I. the graduate nudes do .w often haw dv essuMmsku of the lntdectual In a statement by Dr. Albert Guy, UP chapter president of UFF. the faculty union expressed appreciation of MarstorCs awareness that UP needs a concerted effort by all components of this University .to work vigorously on the substantive problems facing us." But Guy added, UFFisconvinced that the university both we and President Marston want to build, will become a reality only though collective bargaining." Dr. Ron Carpenter, AAUP-Fla. vice chairman, was in general agreement with Guy in the necessity for collective bargaining. 'TBEEN'S JUST no other way" of solving some of the problems of faculty, he said. "I agree with Marston's concept of a great university. Carpenter said. Rot he warned against the institution of what he called "the industrial model" of collective bargaining. The AAUPis not an advocate of that kind of unionization." Carpenter said. "I think maturity and freshness of outlook to solve difficult problems. Marston said. THE GSIJ staged a half-celebration, halfdemonstration outside the gym during the ceremony. The pickets were celebrating the funding for graduate assistants, which they claimed as a victory Ibr their group, but were also demanding written contracts for figure assistants. GSU President Sheri Dalton said the contracts were necessary to provide security br the assistants. SIte said assistants are lucky if they even get quarterly promises." ALSO DEMONSTRATING outside the gym tere members of the Carcer Service Eniployes Federation, who said they feared probationary career empioya would be had off to pay for the graduate assistants. Cruiser delivered the charge or listing of official duties and Mutton accepted at the podium before giving his inaugural address. The small audience in the gym sanp the UF Alma Mawr. then remained standing for the bcnedkthn and rwcauioaM. that would be the undesirable in higher education." THE GOVERNING body of the university is the faculty senates' according to the AAUP position. Carpenter said. "The AAUP as the watchdog to see that the faculty has the power. Guy also commented on the rights of faculty aid the power they have. "As the university ispresently governed, there is not a collegial model but precisely the industrial model President Maiston criticizes." Through the binding arbitration provisions of the CR (vol elective bargaining) law, a true collegial model will be possible a model of shared governance where the recommendations of' the faculty cuinot be ignored, but must be negotiated" he said. CARPENTER said he thought the Board of Regents is worried about an Industrial model taking over collective bargaining. he said the AAUP docs&t want such a model either. "I think the dye is cast." Carpenter said of the inevitability of collective bargaining Anybody who votes no agent' is pushing toward the industrial model." The UP!' also disagreed with Marstons contention that a new elite would be formed at collective bargaining took over at UP. "IN AlMOST all Instances where faculties operate under a collective bargaining contract, a majority ofthe faculty belong to the bargaining agent," Guy said. More aim portant. under law, membership is open to every single member of the bargaining unit. Dr. Eileen Sullivan, University Professors fir Academic Order (UPAO) president, could not be reached for comment on Marston's speech. The UPAO had earlier decided against entering the state collective bargaining struggle. ..f P.sIdes FOUR UP PRESIOU4Ts GET TOGS'S O~ Conned I, President Moat. feme leWmqOm Preuidaw YeA

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Th. Ind.p.nd.nt floddo MIIggor. Monday, January 20, 19Th Pq9 .a & NM N I F * * * * * "Where You're Never Alone" SUPER WEEKLY SPECIALS * * * * * MONDAY WEDNESDAY NO DOOR CHARGE featuring Lloyd Hat of WGVL Rum .d coke ** All oz. hitlads, ,ddails C gpjn.-zam. C ~'"~' CINCITY THURSDAY Op. -2a.m. --TUESDAY -w'" ~ ZI r 4-BIT NIGHT MIOL Night fl ud Domestic Her FRIDAY & SATURDAY ~ dsp 11u 9pan.-1 ~ 1st ddnk free for ladles li ~ a.-2 as. * * ***~************** ************************4

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Pq.e IC, The Indndnt rd. EXCITING ADVENTURES WONDER ornau "UMillE ES! EUE! MADE til N .En i, -1 ape e e e ee e e 6I5 AMligaor, Monday Jaonry 20. 117$ FOR SALE Do-,n sleeping bag rurnry wiih tube construtdior Meiunn weight hiking boot,, never 'led, size 9 coil 373 2353 oiter 3 p m o-si %9p) Weber 'Pig' Surfboord Mu., Sell $60 ErcetIent Condition Coll 376 8334 Afte'r 6 a 5t-59 p) I 972 suzuki S50, excellI*,, condition. 'lily bor, foirmng, 2 helrts, curn, signals, 5750 o. best offer must sell 376-9667 evenings (o-$t-SQ-p) 1972 VOGUE nmobite home 12,3 70 Ho, dens bar kitchen. giving room will, f.,eploce 2 br, I bath, wail ro wall (orpel (erorl air hear oinpety furnished Luxurnaus, .conomical .osy terms Coil 373-1071 and leov. nome arnd phone IA 3T-W-P) FOR SALE Fleri Outr, & om0 5300 phone 37b4744 after 6pmr (ASTo) Paongi ur fm ,.,eo and cassette 'op. player and amplifier 5$ 20 or brni oiler 37' 1496 IA 3T 6ff P ____ Sherwood S 7I00em fm, stereo amp 100 wott% Duol i215Ss auto 'urtobl. and quodrfI.x 12 inch speokert Just $425 377-f 496 (A-3t6-P) IBM Selectric II typewr'Ier 7 month. oldused I.,, than tOO hours wnly 5W or best offer 3f7 1406 (A 3T-l -P) (wild MDER A steel strin QUIIOr Ike rew 5125W0 377 1496 (A-ST ai-P) Fo, Sal. 135 mm 2 8 Auto Yoshmn on-Ox Lens Good Condition $80 W0 with c05e CoIJ 377-5716 Aryt m A-57-NC) Nda Pn* FOR SALE kenwood kr7lA0 receiver iiit $520 s.ell 5370. dual 1229 for $)55. interoted Circuit stereo *quoi icr for 51W0 ken.wood S2 power amp $10. coi 37930 ci St-SQ-pi kil 5 4p.ed bike columbia es coleni oi iison $50 00 phone 373-5008 A 31 63 P3 STEREO COMPONNtS S access you can toy. 5$$ by calling us befor, you buy most maor, brands, oil fully guaranteed 'oil 37$-St8 (A 5,-*aP)} 1969 triumph g,6, overhauled irons motor very good body good radio, new corpeting, few brakes, clutch Nice 25 "p kan 37t4432 $1)W fo-5r-5*f Shorp T V b w 10 inch scween S months old lutt SAC W0 377-l496 (A-31-41-P) AC-DC cesatte R.'order, mint con dillon, cord mit, case, spr O3t() I., sole 'S plyrnoull, valiant with rodio-heoft, engIne runningperfectly coil norlo after 7 pru at 372724 5150 (o5S-62-p) Dowr' sleeping bog, raid rated to I5 degrees 3'" to 6 im length exc.Itenri conditon $50 coil sue 377-5329 (o-2t-42zero IOOgornordtumniobi. and skw,. vi5 type i carridge fat sole both never "sed and stil in origial packaging ouiung $225 377.2946 {A-5T43-P) For Sale New women's 3-speed bike EFECT conditon $60 call Peggy at 3921268 between 8.00 ond500 (A-5T41-P) SAVING 5* impacted pafchwi jeveiry book sacks ha.,mocus (rai soutk olte bd. rc a. nit 2m w arh. d 2) 9,t rove Troll.r Including Travel Hitch, Electric brakes Air Conditioned and nitf containSd with boihroor,, Gos o' criPe ge'or a.RneGs by oftwS5PM IC07NW *ltAvnue (A-57-43-44C) ?O Honda ctA50 flf CT CVWil new tIre., tune up. bcteiyelnkri start, ask, b.rs MST $-L hM $6. 4Wor mke, otter Tonm 3r7t9 (A+5t-43-P) FOR RENT QOO for tiberol Student $75 + and 550 dep Furnished Iwo bd Nfseriorn CHIP 376-4378 trier Roommnate needed 2 bedroom opts, close to campus Free parking Watr, phn CiSrta37S2 oiler IC 3C pr" (B Sit)6 P1 ______ POOMMATE 3 BEDROOM APART BEORM 520 -I3 LITIL ES MIK 373 8246 (B-5T-60-P) Femnole room-mote wonted. 552 25 per month + ulilitie., Viloag. Pork Apts, lofluery renI fin., coii 373-5?50 or 377 8289 (b-5t-42-p) no +tjtiites b mqan 2 oth (ur op Country gardens great location coil 378176) (8-5T6$.P) $125 monthcozy opt icoted wolktng distanc, to corvpu. or, NW' 4,1,.Hea. caspe drape. PetsOK (16) Op~efl9m-S pm 3776992 2 bdr Api -walk to U of Ftc-Located. behind Norman foili Low rent wilt, air, heat carpets, Pelt 0(11 4)6)1 Open days 37-609 3 bdr Aps-SI5O-Bike to cormpus from this spociousond clor, opt No los$ month or teose (fld) Open9om.tnm 377-*992 2 bdr house-f7 acres $deai country horn. ittated minutes from the c'tyi tow low rent Air, heat, carpets Pets 0(11 (11615 Open7doys 377.*092 3 bdr house-$edO-Bike to campus franm this exra sharpe home Fully 1um Ideci to, student (143 Opeu'9 m-S pm 377-6092 2 bd how.e SI25-Lotaed in near b northwest section Rustic 'anne with air bieat Pets ailowedl i(194) United Peel Estate Assoc 113NE l64hAve Opern ~doys 377-*992 8B-57-63-C) mole rooinmote for furnished op. In Country Gordens 5 per mc + i{ util Great location, Call 377.7748 cc 378. 220fl1aer 5. move In ied. (S-ST4-l p1 S:tO :45 8:159:5O TMW. GnE AT 731 -S RERVE SEATS .4 31 $5 Tick.?. Yawsg Am. 094k. heb.I ObscoUnt Dwntowa), hrx I I/f >2 a> h -C *0 7 C. d 'r N 'C i Uith 'h aid r L seiderabe 21 31Ies Un.' :10PM PuI $ V -I. 0 .uuw esaunimuuuu U fl en the third finer of th Reiti uthi i -. 000 ""

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p 'JO tOM ~enl ;'~rr Ator Inc 16,h A.p 1776992 t '55(14 S1IWKAIdCOCKS AUTO REPAIR MI Wot& Ov.tinflbd MogOniMifli R.pcItt NW lOAn 377-5115 EQIEEK'S + COUECTOIS Ij PRINTS MI1WED4fl~ nINTh Ii 7W.UnIV. 37USd -FOR RENT ry <'I I JANI4N At roonr,'oir "'I 54'S di I WANTED Lberol Fp,~irj, urnushed $150i rnr~ P TI 01 'he Vullo~r S~ 60P Wonted '10cc to ,~e M good music good people oIl 92 9573 or $133 Leove name *lece respond Mcii 5, 59 p roommate b' apr rU,,,,,kCd $52 lx ~ utilities monthly qn'orrowp rpk oil 37~9993 (cst $9p IMPOR TifF PARTY/Nc IMPORTED PARTS & ACCESSORIES FOR ALL FOREIGN CARS ASK ABOUT OUR S1UOGJT DISCOUNT MON-FRI. 9:00-6:0cm SAT. 1O:OO-2:OOPM 1Q12 S. MAIN ST. 3724341 SUNFLOWER HEALTh FOODS MaIlman 8 Welder HI Pm Noducts Naturgi VkamIns, Minejols Herbs. Oslt~, Ptoducl, look,. Coundics mA.aack SaiSi I Wa Umfr.fly A. aa.sa NSS Mm. D.wntwi. I WANTED '>1 ~ I re~ rcd ~nr (I' %p CII rnn',dpnrol til 1733& 5053' F!, ~,pl *1 nh~, ii ~ ( Tt P1 l'~ p .hrjri~ I) p P0 p A! Final te~ vs -b 372 ()S7~ iQ iT 61 MJ 4 mr 0! *''r~ hiving it 5~63 P. 0!~ or,~Lius ho. nir rriy lirnuthed 22709 $60 ,C ST o.3 0(t "'''(a ~',pd hr shcrr~ iir tO ~rPEEK NW 9 ove ,FMAIt c,1' A jr,.o or The, VB 2077 test ~ iv 3T ~3 F, HELP WANTED p i. ci pg 60 Per cent proti cii ',, rhr ocr, wn Ii piaquet mail 2 50 *"cI iid.,,o~to~e tot sornoic p is nrc, o.jue~ Ifr.e Pedler Car, P0 Bc, 104 orbondaic Ku, sos 66414 ~e' r&ory cart 'me 0 hr5 per week i~n;pcroi ~ e~ Cs ii isi Os able to typo 65 w pci $3 lx ioir mIl eve, 373.7102 IE iT 61 P1 'air n'irt. 'ew rofloger work evening, 9 ntil 1,ijve aood tnniporiation For ntoi motion Cu1l 372 4451 CE 3T-63 P1 $65 in $95 F4P W~ PART TIMt Ur'lirvited ci, I ru Colt. nib1 .r, oddressiny Cr, elol's' 'ii home Carnpornes pay op '&10y fiji th0t personal ouch for miii. ,,~ior ,irion egurdirig op tcii&,iii,.~ ~ those ouuiponies send $2 o l'hoe ni Advertising P o B0. 70' At Irunro Qu 30305 CL ST 63 P) 's'r'ers Waned Must be native I yr spea& no t 'rust hove normal rear 'N Plea,, (oil At Icr. 392 2049 Liotw~'ipii I pin S 4 pin Mon thro Fr, Wi, Ii pay $2 p., hour CE lOT 6] Ci PERSONAL Ave perk (Iota to bynnl liger,. litlip boil, hr ri~, doily "'Or ibly ~ 6 I 21-56-c I~~JI corrrnLinity sevic. center QOy me,, warner "eel thursdays 0*~ pry, 07 IS art info coil torn 0, 3'2 N~ J*an or Dcv. at 3215~5 l~.5O.p) )~F ~~ApQo ~o"W tAB need. home Very off.ctonoy. and nteiJig.ny cTh or',1 or How,. 37' BoA? 315 nv~ 4th Dr (3 S#SANC Ii you tow the I bicycle occident Monday -675 otI Sir, mph of VULLE HAL I Cciii 3S~ 9~)2 URGENT I 3-51-60 P1 OVEQSEAS Aces Australia Europe Ar'e'lCn Africa Students oil p.o#esiinni ir'd CCC upations $7~ a $~ monthly F pert., paid, overtime .ghts.e.ng be. 'nfcr motion TRANSWORLD ~EsfApCH CO Dept 06 po Bo~ WI. ~nrtr Madero CA 94925 (1-61 tO P~ ~orpo( ho,, renroved per ''onently Call Edmund Dvvyer eleclqoIooist over 20 year, SEpefiance r011 372 8039 .i PA-al -C) Rook Pock. ~ugby 5kb,'., Hiking Shorts !rail Tho., Wool,,cI, Skirts. White Slog Socedo bathing Suits Aiteni Acuotic & Troll Center 3440W Univ 3234212 if SS-p) Wedding lflVitOtiOfl* StI 40 pa' IW 1,L,,,nen cord, $9 95, rub~e, stomps. ma9rlet'c SlOPS olfni printing Cliff Hail Printing 1103 N Main 2-PA ~0.C) KAAATh LESSONS Spiel I classes $20 p. rTrnp 1215 NW 54k Ave (oil 3*51) Mon thru Sot ever, 7109 3~8-7t3l (J-W.W-p~ KARAIt UNCFO~&S Quality. bleock.d $24 up kmote-Oo 1215 NW 541, Ave I bik cost of 3I1, St Mon-Wad-Fri eve 378-? I ~l J-ST-6O-P~ ~ussio, 8.,lr. tendon Pws, Wart to tray. or four weeks with fellow students and 'i.e -oreign study cogs' )-july. desoflu,.-11350 ontoct Carl at Morilyr 378-7104 a' Joyce 323 3282 oft,, 5 PM for pre Info (i-fl-U%BC~TlON IS FOAL lo, info on low cost. safe obolloAs in modern opron4 facilities call THE LACIES aNTER 3553683 I i-Sr 53-cl Do not allow difference, of opinion, or Ji~er sitv of thought to sp.'o'e you from ,1gir silos. non Boho i Wr iii flQs ll-6 Sfr __ t.lii~ri Onil wewishyovahoppy2 I stirrhdnrwitholltkeb.sttho .1 ifehoitoofferi nlhecorningycor C LSSSC fibirciini inbeorrbatordicoorsmi.enoo A 6OP /7 USE C I F Id Mt / LOADINGG COSPONIN't flog rio. bUT -SILL -TftAOE -RUAIR \ 466-3340 "at#V btCt~rn OUN OAtt 0--. ii 5* tSaveon these and lOO'sofother Mattress & Uving Room 1* Box Springs $9.95 Tables Bunk Beds $99.90 King dt* Bed 1* New Bedroom Suite $99.70 Dinefle BUSINESS *1pl~e Clint of Living Room Subs $49.20 Druwen FURNITURE CITY Corner of I. University A SE ii St. I Acre. From ho courthouse 8 WIlma's Dept. C, cy FOR RENT U dM!i'. icr V' NI ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIED Th. Ii~dwnd.,$ Rondo Milger, Monday. Jenu.ry 20, IfS Pog. II CUSTOM FRAMING 22 N. Univ. A. Sn". GOII4GbUf~i C'. FORCED TO MOVE % items $4.95 S 49~O4J* L& 50 19.50 Stoue* SI $4 $4 Oan Item Sushnkws is now The Hock. Sensible .ck.AAng. pley of I,. parking C0il SflC4 -con.e 50 NW 64k St and toy Hejd

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P.~ 12, Th.lndep.nda.tROIIdO AJIIptor, Mofidey, J.uu.ry 20, 1975 4? SALE! YAMAHA RD 08 Sal. Piled At Osly *44? Soup Sandwich AJNC -A cup of creamy S. IA: -j'S clam chowder and a fish sandwich. hamburger. or sMmp n.wd with cole slew. Md m.d Nd -Ff1.4 I l.A Iing.u. and d.II~bomn Swimp .and wit trench I Ii. or mp~ttMfl and cole slow. kM Net, -A d.Iklous combinollo., of shrimp, oytt f 1St and ecollopt krv.4 wit, french tin m .p~hfll o,.d ccl. siow. S.d. bledAd.lIclou. chilled shrimp salad and wit chf gomi. Ikiki Utdm9 -One doze.' boihd Swin'p seed wit. o.Jrown fomomn cocktail cuc. and cmcM.t I4cIfo.no M.d IAdm -'Adoz.n gold.' bled shrimp .rved wilt. .poghnlorh.och Irletond cole slow. From Our Bar The Oodt.q-A lumbo mortini saved on ib. mck. EMdyM.q -Atelicious chlII.d moody Mcvy enS wit a cele.y click I fl -a -A -L -a EU ~WEuI [a lJWW[ 11:30-2:00 8.99 SI.94 62.39 81.69 61.93 82.25 8.99 8.99 talian Asheliman 2310 SW 13th St. We accept Master Chaige and Bank Amertcard ti-sw: El 0~~OLD-T~ME ArMG5~ ImportS 6.r.Vre. Sn. Rbtt1i. ~arthe. tt).n .Jea*.~s fl9 'ti 'S~M.wds '44' baq SERVICES THE ~M~RRlED STUDENT CENTER ~FERS FULL RANGE cW HELPI~O SERVICES MWICAL AND OAY CARE REFERSAL *RFE 24 kOIJA SERVICE CALL 3774125 M.QT 60C1 .pri.nced typist will type .Ini paper. thesis or dis,.rtntion Foss S occurot. service oh roosonoble rates CoIl 3fl0923 (mm lot 55-p) RiROFf ISaAEL Irovel discounts year Travel Agency, nr Ationjo, Go ~342. informal. friendly. fyor, uf taIIs-$~5. A$RCA ASIA pound sludenI Ai, 5299 Qo~oll *~ 252-3433 (MIdII'~Ie p.olrie ranch, ill Peddle. 5 ml po~ure-$3O 316PERSONAL ,noi to, board opplicotion' flow avoidable for junior col log. ironsfecs Unmor wotrien with 30t pick up yOU'S n' 'he a',. union ortivitmes desk nr, third I low or ''pro info desk J5' ~ iberol gentlemen will host IibOaL lertoles foreign lon~uog. aught no hiorge corn. *n1oy with us torht* 2 tw nche~ rd williamsburg opts lot ~> 2T 6S-P~ LOST& FOUND $25 Peward. fo, return of red and whit. B.cg Ie nol. lost vicinity of seats Jon 9 Hs Ood.co togs noguntion., ~olJ 3~7 7~4, an-nfl (i-)-59-9) Found Pal, of men. bled glasS in black vinyl ce with rubber non bridge found tl~urt4oy night n sfrn new univ S IN' St At far Wart a' 32-1U2 l.5.5-oc) Reward los* wrat bracelet s.ntimeniol value inscribed to your bright future coil Sorry 31~lS 37290 Pleos. ~L3T 63-P) SERVICES Sc.jbo Clan 'sorting Scuba .quip.~.,t provided, 4 op.n .voter dlv., In.,notionol Certf'cotior. ton, AjIon Cahot Wild krgdom~ Repairs. Service, Sale., Rouitols, -Aliens Aquatic & Trail Center 3448W Univ 3'3-9233 (n,-fr-550~ DO? T~TUGAS or spring beo* diving end corpIr rip, Fly by seaplan, fran, Key We., march W25 or 25-29 Afl teuba e~uipmnect provIded E.1o. historic Fort Jeffenon $115 wish ceqtlf)colion StSQ indud. Pull scuba course roll Scubc Dyna.'t.cs 373-500 M-U-58-P) cuAon' ctothn0 nod. to your wish., wetlemn shiuit, gowns, slo&s, olterotion 4 general sewing experienced I ,eonstrs.g. Susan W-5W7 (M-3T-61. H0*S~ F(A LEASE 81k Req American Soddlebred Gold For p~.osure 0. slOw 37&tM) M-5T41-P) Wll type your disrlohioa. Thesis, Repoul. monuscnlpn, Etc. *npml.need Fast ond occijrale 3fl4613 CM 514) F) University College Student Council presents: upethig on 'Pumby ad People" hitunathmdy fan. poet Trutuater Director of University of hiwa Wilts's workshop C Race: Wivwitj kit nurn Tune: 890 pan. to t30 p.m. Informal Reception from 9:30 pm to 11:00pm after the lecture at Rooms 122 and 123 in the J. W. Reit, Union. Open to Students and Faculty. Jan. 21, Room 109 Little Hall, Sponsored by: U.C. Student CotmclI PiMc Ftmctions JUL blix (kin. For mars infomiatian call 392-1521 ask for the tiC. Student Council w dive he bohamas s~rlng brook unlinihied o'r-3 meals a day-a bunk old for$lAOfc. 5q~ou.ousdor mar 2428-plt john aw.Iboern ~2-8755 M-5T4C-P) 5.lf fteoll*otloo Asisto n~* A r.ncnql op on yarn w.*uol evOvea.iil aIded b~ you' astrology chal Dnnls Jfl-Al59 (will each) (m-5t-59-p) ~yPa~ HElPS PWPII AtTAIN GOAAZ SY AIOING ANY PNVSICA4 A#C MENTAL 51L11Y4TUDYWC &'EAOY Amrcs 3'3-3059 flonold C Pralt-Certifled MEH, FAA-I (m-211-Sp) JO#S N ALAS~A handbook how to work end live in Alo.*o Latest papelar'. information $3 CO VA, Bow 7. Norwich Vt 05065 (Mi ST43-P) benns lao.,sl 'earn fran, on emr.nc.d instructor call Ed Jfl.5U4 (M-IT-6$P) Talented young .rjoI. ~.qulr.d Jo. nirnediol. ~osit.on 3rd fI growling. ha. opening or a floar whore tryouls .very nigN in 3'd 41 lOunge M.tT-fl-P) DIV0*CED WOMEN S.e&hng Suppan And Courneln~? A group whi be of. crud on tkndoy, 2 noon to I ~ PM by I,. wonient walk in COunseling ~ervrce coil 39~ I5~5or stop by 311 ml. to, info WIRED P0* SIGHT The Ey~lon Sup. Mart UNIVEflIW OflICIANS 3W5W 4th Ave 378-As (M-50-53.C) _____________ ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIED HuingNl.hEngl. a Associate Professor of the Chinese Int~rna~onal Writing Program Will lead workshop with Dr. Irmgard Johnson's Asian Studies class, 215 p.m.

PAGE 13

ators n ppedby Ten nessee, nust face Ole Miss tonight By ANDY COHEN AWPWC Sports Writer Though ~tiIl sore from a ree-pollit Saturday iiiRht cleat against Tennessee at noiville. the Florida Gators ist take the court again ight but this time in ndlier surroiinidiflgs. Alligator Alley will provide scenerY for a 7:30 p.m. outheasttrti Conference attIc between the Gators and Cit Miss, a team that like the Gators frIl three points shy of topping a nationally ranked club on Saturday. IN THE GATORS 59-56 defrat .the Orange and Blue played a deliberate style of offense to cool off the Volunteers last breik 'tilt Etc plan worked I li~imt the entire ~amc. though on two occa',nn~ the Cator~ hit cold spells which eventually provided fenne~~ee with its final victory margin, Mis~issppi was sat sited playing Kentuky's run an*l shoot style as they came rem as many a' 16 points do~n in the closing halt to give the Wildcats a stare O~ve Sheppard, '~ ho pumped tn 21 points br tim Rebels, will 011cc again he leading has team agailist Florida. Elm loss dropped Ole Miss to a dismal (I-S conference mark while the Gators setbacks puts thcni at GA FOR COACH John Ii.' STit ~witig into It~flights ash feeling over conhdent, as he knows his team can I a lord to let down aga lust inybocly ii they expect to win We need a wir, veiny had I ~ht now,' [*4, said. 1wept br Iwo I apses Igalast I ennessee. we were in the game the whole way. "BUT I'M PROUD of the .ay our tear,, Ii hustled arid Played with desire. We better In good and ready or Mississippi. II s~ere not, it could be ,, long evening Against I ennessee, Gene hhy led the Gatots in scoring with IS points followed by Anion CaIdwell and Ireshman Bob Lindsay with 10 each Liidsays tour of six performance from the field ke;,t the Gators close In the "ailing moments of the game. PROBABLY the key to lennessec s win was the fad that they held the Gotors allconference center Chip Williams to just one point. which ironically was the first jouit scored by the Gators. Florida s overall record is now 6-9. I hough a win won't put Florida over the .5(X~ mark. hut knows with Kentucky, Alabama and Vanderbilt coming up in the next three games, a victory tonight is essential. TOO MANY HAN~ urashy. Lindsay (44) flghtfor rebound 4. Three top Dy WillS DRMWCACCIO AJUgatsr S9n Writer ThreetopUFswimmersquittheGatorteam last week Tin, McKee. a double silver medalist winner in the 972 Olympics. David Ray and Chip Bradley all turned in their flhtis. AlL THREE were unwilling to discuss the details of thea leaving, but Ray said then are sonic basic flaws in the Florida swim team from top to bottom." Assistant Athletic Director Gene Ellenson, who met with the sw4znteam last week, said Sunday ate team had some basic gripes" that the, wanted to get of their chests. Ellenson said that of the three who had left he had only talks to Mckee who told him that poor facilities and a lack of concern from the athletic department were his reasons br quitting. 'Gator swimi But Ellenson said those reasons did not hold water with Tim. 'It seems to me that we just finished a road trip where xve lost a couple of meets and McKee did not do well. It looks to rue that he (McKee) has been losing and looking for -excuse.' he said. ELLENSON SAID he met with the team 1st week to make sure that there was not a major uprising on hand. He said he was satisfied that the team's dissention was limited to those who quit. Some swimmers candidly say some sensors on the team can not cope with being on an "average squad." "THEY HAVE been associated with great team' for so long they can't cope with being on a loser," one swimmer said. They need somebody to blame so they blame it on the coaches' The thee tankmen that left were considered major cop if ners quit UP was to have any chance at all in the Southeastern Conference meet and later in the NCAA championships. Ray was am All-American in l97Sand 1974. He was second in the SEC two years ago in both the 50 yard and 1W yard freestyle. lie was also fifth in the SEC in the l~)-yard butterfly. RAY HAD already qualified for the NCAA meet, the only UF swimmer to do so this early in the season, and was counted on heavily to shore up a weak sprinting team this year. Chip Bradley was one of three Cater captains this year who was considered as having a great range of events. Assistant Coaches Pete Orschiedt and Jimmy Dann called Bradley at the beginning of the season "a fine team swimmer with a good attitude and a proven record for big competition." (See Quit' 4 St a ITMUME IMIOSt Is .vlng 'P ~Pw, flounder, nri9I, vet PO~*fl hbae. end mo. be ow -in todoy', AJ11004 S. flu lW a si. 1%. buds. a. hr urn 3,bn Wkhn jass swan cad hdd gaS. Op., Itssa ~ Sot. MINIS GAlU NMM -h4In. Tc&.o.,q lw's. It deliwad. wIM) any ww you nw. ~ 6510 MW UUS LAXlY)m our ad In wdoys AlIlgotor for oor dolly dinner 19C101. W.r Iocop*d at IDE W. UuSflv suuwri -~b ,t~l. lunclin lmpo.i.4h.e4flflwln~lW Iomoo. Sculfy Buvg.r at 1017 W. Uninidly DOMINO'S PIZZA -FlEE DELIVERY. jostaId. 376.3317. Ccmpt 3764467. W.tSd. 5Th flit sea miii. on ofl. yOO can't rsdna. 5~w lunch ,mIoIt foe only 5)3. OslO swdwklifl WCIWSIWS iSIISWISS?. LEWIS j.v.duc.~r"v CLASS SINGS oIkMQ~D& WATCH EWAIRS 200W. urivaftity Ave Call usat 3761482 page 15) IHEES MORE TO SEE WITh CAE&IIV -'Ga S TV Channels A weather channel, Ups News. New York Stock E.~h.no., FM stations on TV CN.nneit, .,,a 9 FM and 4AM ~tMIons cc me FM band u~usm an IUReUICN cats cc. INC. hZIMMAIN II. The Independent Florida Alligator Mond.yJ.u.ry2O 19fl.Pq.I3 A

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Po~ 14Th. h~dq.nd.ntRdde AiIIgpgpr.,M.ntatr, Mt. fl 1915 Tankers beat MEDEA NIGHTS OF CABIRIA Georgia The hF swfln team held off a late (acorgia rally Friday and beat the Bulldogs 63 50 despite the absence ot three key UF starters. [The Gator record is now 42. [lie tankmen will meet Southeastern Conference opponent Auburn today at 3 p.m. at the Florida pool. Harlan 'aid he does not think his team has much $arla Catlas stars In her first of a chance against Auburn dramatic movie, an adaptation of Euripides class drama about It. hid port .4 FSdco bIIInI. '*Ilogy S Aubun, has much mote revenge. Directed by Pier Paolo .ollludt NIght of C~JrI. won -kad.ny talent than we do," Hrlna pasoIlni~ ~,t story Ii developed ~o.d -bn Foal,., tanguag. Rim. lit, film ~a.d. into a primitive ritual of earth d.chwlttcprodIubllvlngca~o.*idvtM ( UP faced Auburn earlier and darkness. ~p]jjnStone cal led y~ ~ fij~ alt called It a v.y pfl this year in the Tulane Relays it 'One of the year s ten est' m~tim. ci lie. A. mo. lnp.sIv. where the Tigers finished becow. if. found In on wwomI.Ing .ocId ahead of the Gaton. level. IN. pJcgvy. I. wod% of bilIuils g.n&.a.' MOM., JAN. 20 7:00; 9:30 wa~*au ietu. MSB AUD. SOc ~ Oi Jewawy 2d~ 19fl A. J. Way.,. RMb Union wIll #onr THE APPLE TREE Pa EweI.g.4 in. Sea WEEK ~ By SPECIALIN. Dinner begin. of 6:30 p.m. In A. J. Way,. PENNSYLVANIA'S R.49 Unlo. aellmon. and I. followed by a pMom.ontt at Arne famous Aaedcon Stan P00010 .tofl., at ovalloN. cit. Uniwnlty kx 00k. MOUNTAINS Go 8Y (Con.tcn. Th Monday. Jenuosy 13*i. AUTO-BUS u ., ss.w ste a.n.I PUMa. urn DIRECT from COCOA SUCH Bus LEAVES SAIUROAfl SAM 56950 ~!!! ~ auo CITY LIGHTS C' ~ ~dd!!!~naP oag%.~e.t A Go&uly Ro&wa fr'i AINTOftiWE ECONOMY PLAN *kV" Ckmdl *POflM*MLOCOI ~ma. ~. WIT ~I4A A h~qii LM~ Wflkt.flI tn k"flc -* lNo~qn Thul 7 ft ufi-u% diacud Mid scoesi by ~'~'0 S P~ ,Mu. I. !CC, 0 asde ds$h Skn.ny *q .Mdd., and Jack Nct WIURYPLAN TUES iAN. 21 700, 9.30 * ** FEftmOCOat*~ttU** 2ND FLOOR AUD. Soc n~i, ~ o~, ~,,'a. lb Tb.,, aArbcIlliit.Prntnt.tIot FILM MEETING -CREATIVE COOKERY FOR INFORMATION. cau. WORKSHOP 1-305-183-4160 WRITE: AUTO-BUS POST OFFICE Box 610 COCOA BEACH, FaA 32831 Come to the Union -r Film Meeting and ______________ lobby I or the film. Fnlwlng A. preporofico o4 A.h ala MonoI.h ~ of your cholco, Sit. WediusSay. Januouy 22. 730 pun. Q uick I b.evoions mquJi.d. Coil 3921633 930-4:30 ~ January 22. 8:30 p.m. Room 33O-JWRU Read This f lntenli.IImiS,.oh.ryondmalneuvotn.oon. AN OPEN MEETING ********** I.

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V 4 Campus Shop and at the HUI Begins today, Monday M ifli Ind.pnd.~ FedSWPJflrov. Monday, M.n.~i. 20:1173, P$ IS Bookstore B January 20th Great PerfOrfliances.Great Stars.Great Sound*Great Price REGULAR Ll~I: ~ SALE $2.99. IC auasm $3.96 per disc. Nuw PRICED: -a PUS?: ____ --_____ we _________ DC MW MMIO I 'S~. Pa US UI ---j E$~E [SERAPHIM> C 4k ~. h. '~h+~c I, 200 Different 1 I4 Selections Ink MASS cAlm nw I !i 000 Albums to choose fro 'Quit (9mm MCKEE the Gators this Season page '3) was considered shot in the arm after Tennessee had outclassed them last year In the SEC meet. McKee was redshitted last year because of academic reasons and did not compete. Ills return had boosted Gator hopes for better showing in the cC t~rence meet this year. UF Swan, Coach Bill Harlan said he did tot want to comment on the specific reasons for the trio quitting. 'Igueuithe tire just got Coo hot in the kitchen.' Harlan said. "All three had good swimming careers. I m not upset with them. Hut I don't believe that what they are doing is right for them. It sure wasn't right swimming team." THE GATORS for the known to have a lack of depth this season and the loss of three Asters will virtually cripple the team. It took the guts out of our team." Harlan said. Other UF swimmers will have to move into the events previously swum by the three former Cators. Harlan said. but it would not be an easy task. "You just McKee don't fill Tim or David Ray's shoes Harlan said. DEsrITETIIt LOSSES ot personnel, Harlan said cam spirit is still high. They got the together Thursday and decided they wanted to finish the ~eason, he said. Harlan said he does not expect the swimmers to come back but said he would rather not comment on whether he would allow they them back wished to return. if Both Bradley and McKee are seniors but Ray is a junior and said he hoped he would be able to return to the Gator lineup. "1 am confident things will work out,' Ray said. Although McKee, Ray and Bradley quit the team, there were two other swimmers who simply did not return to school this year. One of the brightest prospects. Americn two. timi (jator eAll John Reeves, the Gators best 50 yard freestyle I man, decided to work in Alaska rather than compete this year. Ken DeForrest, one of UPs best divers, went with Reeves to Alaska. I FOR YOUR NEXT CAR LoAJL. Try our low cost auto I mincing -Interest Is coniputud each month on the unpaid bairn and do you ever set. what yea ___________________________ trade or pay aheadli Call 3920393 for n before algniq ~n anywhere .1. Payroll deduction available for that. and han pay flu na oan.mvusz FEDERAL ~flT UNION Sib Avenge time-u' .us' see a. w.a dog. tabs Leads~ bs.gb 4. at-taIA *4 WtF or VAr2 ,-ge. ~~zrwf~s ~Lu~ ~~t A .4 0

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Pc. 14Th. Ind.p.nd.n* florid. AJI~ga*.r. Monday. Jonvory 20, '975 Lady Gators sweep to victories A Ii! FINS, (Ia -I hr Un vetvty ol Iorida wonwn ". niniing team h(xste(i their season record to 3-0 Saiurda~ .1' they (11)11 ked the University of Georgia 82-49 Lady Gator B*,nnie Broyles took the l(Xiyard Butterfly with an MAW qualifying time of I 019. She also took the 5~ yard backstroke honors with a time ol 29.1. "I'M REALLY PLEASED with Bonnies performance. said a happy Lady Gator coach Sue Halfacre. She also noted performances by Diane Sodni. Wendy M~re and Lynn Bassett. Soden set a school record and qualified for the AIAW Nationals in the 100 yard breaststroke with a l:09.Stine. She ~'lso took first in the 50 yard breaststroke with a 32.6 AIAW qualifying time. MART! DAVIES, Florida's number one diver, hit her hand during the one meter event and was unable to finish. Bassett, a freshman diver, took second in the one and three meter dives. MIKE'S Bobjswu -rip. Tobacco Shop Downtown kS.L p MJ&9 SM" Glove pica STUDENT umoa Florid a act'~ the LI n ~ersItv ol Miami at Florida poei Feb I II a in rhe university ol Florida woiens basketball lean, tromped Florida rech b8*28 Saturday n Alligator Alley. Led by 5-3 guard Valerie Bazarte the Lady Caters dominated from the start, leading 34-10 at the half. BAZARTE tossed ir~ IS points, with 5-5 Ibrward Emma Gracey close behind with 14. Grace had led the Cators with 14 points against Rollins College Thursday in a 51-47 Florida win. Cassie Macin, 5-4 guard, rounded out the Caters in double figures with 20 points. Coach Paula Welch said that he, Lady Cater team had made two important adjustments. "We finally have our offense working tbr us, and we are shooting from the outside. I think both of those things are significant. THE LADY GATORS now with a 2-I record, face florida Tech again Wednesday in Winter Park at 5:30 p.m. *46 'SeeM SAss p Aworntm.nt by request ~~~~ scuwium gAIT -p.m Elan CUT -am AYE CUT -MU mAzoin cut -PAm L. SNAG CUT -ILK amman iwacur -an ~ compis. lin, of Rallier and BK wppllm ---------------aECTlO4IIC EIGLNE ANAlYSIS FRE WITh & lobor thru Jon. 31st USia., 10 percent OFf plugs, pis. cond. 1152 N. MAiN ST. pRONE 372-524% --------------EVERY MONDAY NIGHT PIZZA BUFFET 5:30-1:31 "PICK YOUR FAVOIIIV S.I.cthfl of flavor baked and garden I rdt salad. pIne $1.59 S Plna Inn 316 LW. 16th Ave 376-4521 AlSO NOON 1MB IUW .--~ai am nd WOODEN MUSIC WEEK 7PM -lAM WEEKENDS 7P.M -3A.M. ONDAY & FRIDAY 1iin~~t -2



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FDA to conditionally approve morning -after pill By TERRI WOOD Alligator Managing Editor rhe contraceptive mornang-after pill, (DES). is "about to be approved sometinic this month" by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). according to its public information other. Edward Nida, with the FDA in Washington D.C., said the morning-after pul "is regarded as safe and effective. but not for continuous use." CONTROVERSY over human use of DES began about four or five years ago with publication of studies which linked DES to cancer in the female offspring of women given the drug durinj-early pregnancy. This led the FDA to ban DES in cattlefeed. because the residues in beef liver were judged unsafe for human cons.imption [lie FDA later Idled its ban when laced with scienitic evidence to the contrary. Bitt the contro'ers' maer erving women DES and other estrogen compound' as conIraceptives continues, and so do the studies using women to rest the safety and efficiency of these drugs. UFP's Women's Health Care Clinic has been prescribing another morning-after pill. premarmn. for a year and a half under a federally funded research study by LIF'. Dr. Daid Bard, a specialist in female genital tract cancers. The morning-after pill is given within 72 hours after onprotected sexual intercourse, assuming the woman is within five days before of atter expected ovulation. It contains a high dose of estrogen to prevent pregnancy. PREMARIN is a trade name for a morning-after pill containing a high dose of natural estrogens -equivalent to the amount woman's body produces in nine months, Bard .11( He sdid premiarin appears to be less tonic than l)ES, pridtieig im his study fewer side etiects such .is nausea. stomitmng. breast tenderness and headaches. Since itine 1474, l54 UF female students have received premarmn through Bard's study,. out ol about 250 requests for the drug, he said THE MAMORITY of those not treated were denied because unprotected intercourse did not occur within the fertility period Sixteen were refused treatment because of a history of medical disease such as seizures, liver ailments, recent hepatitis. and bad migraine headaches. Bard said. In August. 1q72. the FDA banned DES in cattle Ibod, where it was used as a growth hormone, because minute (See 'Pill', page /bur)i The Independent Florida Alligator Pbbhdb Conmpus Cam u oinsit Goievl 'rdo No' otfs ly o otoc ol.d wit * Un rdsy of Flovdo ~~2 MONDAY JAN. 20, 1975 VOL. 67 NO. 63 Allison accepts coordinator ByIJANET PARK A lUpt Staff Write. James Allison has accepted the position of UP Affrmative Action Coordinator, but said in a telephone interview this weekend he doesn't know when he will be able to begin work. Allison said. "I have several things to do to clean up here (Massachusetts) first. I'll probably come down around the third week of February to do some preliminaries and check the housing situation." UF PRESIDENT Robert 0. Marston announced Allison's appointment in his inaugural speech Friday morning. Allison is presently employed as executive director for minority construction contacts in Cambridge, Mass. Because of the hiring freeze recently imposed by the Board of Regents. Allison was offered the position beginning July I. the beginning of the new fiscal year. HOWEVER, the Affirmative Action Advisory Council urged Executive Vice President Harold Hanson to investigate all possible ways to find the money to pay Allison's salary if hecould come before July I. At that meeting. Hanson said the money for Allison's salary would be found somewhere, even if private funds had to be tapped. Allison said he met most of the people he will be working with wheui he was at UF in November, 1974. ACCORDING to UF's affrmative action plan, Allison will be working closely with Dr. Harold Hanson. UP executive vice president and director tir affrmative action. He will also supervise an affrmative action offcer in each campus unit and officers in each department and career service division. Allison, who holds a Masters degree in education from Harvard, served as aflrmmtive action coordinator at Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and said the plan there evolved into one similar to UF's. "ORIGINALLY I was responsible for the plan, working with a committee and staff of four. Each department wrote its own plan." he said. "I kept on top by conversations with department officers." Allison said. He explained those conferences gave him a chance to talk to the officers about the latest laws relating to affirmative action, the overall plans and what the head ofict was trying to do. AT Up, he intends to handle long-range plans well as emergency measures, he said. An area of' concern in UF's affrmative action plan is the tendency for women and minority workers to be hired for low-level positions. According to the revised plan, women and minority workers are to be actively moved up to high positions in the faculty and staff when they are qualified. Allison said he feels this type of promotion is important: at MIT, he said he promoted women from executive secretary positions to faculty status. "MIT IS the world's best science and engineering school, The late sixties, early seventies were when they said minorities and women weren't qualified to teach there. We showed them," he said. "MIT surpassed its hiring goals with lots of cooperation from everyone. We got strong support frown the women on campus," he added. Even with a tight economic situtation. Allison said, there will be a turnover situtation in the faculty arnd staff and those positions must be filled. HE PREFEUS to look internally ror someone to fill that spot when its feasible. "Upward mobility, instead of a new worker for a high position." he said. He considers loyalty to the university aspurt of an employs's credentials, and he said he would promote this person and then hire someone else tir the lower ranking job left vacant. "It will take cooperation and input frmm the people who've been bert," said Allison. fly TOM SHRODER Affigaher SIRE Wditwr UP President Robert 0. Marston spoke out tor the first time against collective bARGAINING AT UP In his inaugural address Friday. Marston, who was installed as the seventh UP president, called for a clear definItion 09 the role UF is to play In the State University System. "U! SMOULD be designated for special suppedt to produce the academic excellence that. ind at the great public universities of the nation," Marston said. Mason's other recommendations included: modificatIon of the method used to determine Nadiug allocations. Odeption of mire decision making responsIbilIty to the uivrity level. *tsaslintio or appropriate areas of competition among state urnversltios. OMarston implied that competition tor state fluids might be destructive unless it was done "in terms of the state's goals for the various institutions." Marston ppedicted a "steady state enrollment" and a "cautiously optimistic view" of tiE"s role in the nation's future. IN OPPOSITION to collective bargaining, Mason said he believed faculty unionization would be "counteproductlve.' "I do aot believe organized collective bargaining would hupmoe the education of students, the conduct of uesmock, service tothe state or the intellectual well being of our faculty," Manton said. Mmnstea said he feared a collective bargaining agent fo# the faculty would result In the dIminishIng Importance of faculty political cqmanlzsonsmdiee as the Uniwirsity (See 'ManrsaC.' page aghfj JAME I O .,appointed Frdoy Marston labels unions as 'counterproductive a.s "U -h -r -"a"""" UFP pmumnml OST0MASTG ..sslu IsnugumI addma

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I q. 2.lb. bnd.pendetMod Mlgar. Monday, .wwuy 2t, 1975 So vie ts Jewish expel yo UthNs af ter trade offer F Gunmen fire on a rport crowd, seize hostages, demand plane PARIS (UPn) observation deck at Two Arab gunmen OLY Airport with sprayed a crowded bullets and bombs Sunday after shooting at and missing, a departing El Al jetliner carrying more than 200 persons. The gunmen then grabbed three hostages. including a child, barricaded themselves in a restroom and demanded More a uto plants ope strong sales expecte d DETROIT (UP!) -More automotive assembly plants are open this week than have been open since before Thanksgiving as Auto executives await reports on the success of the price war between Ford Motor Co. and Chrysler Corp., Eleven plants are closed. Strong sales reports are expected from Ford and Chrysler, which began giving 5200to $500 cash rebates to purchasers of selected models last week and cold push General Motors Corp into the same unprecedented action, industry analysts It could also mecan an earlier return to work for 176,000 hourly workers now om open-ended layoffs. Another 46,SX1 .re on temporary layoffs this week at the closed assembly and manufacturing plants [be mid-January sales report is not due until Thursday,. but sales managers bor Chrysler and Ford said deliveries are deinitely tip. that a plane fly them to the Middle East. POLICE SAID eight persons were wounded by submachinegun fire and grenades or were hurt in the scramble for cover. Among them was an airport policeman with a serious stomach wound. The attack was aimed at an Israeli Boeing 747 with 210 passengers on biord which was taking off for Tel Aviv. ,Police said the two gunmen slipped a written message under the restroom door demanding that an aircraft be provided to fly them to the Middle East. "THEY MADE the usual demand for a Boeing jet witb crew." Jean Vaudeville,, prefect for the Val Det Marne About wo hors afe te4:20 p.m. attack police tried to rig a periscope to look down the restroom entrance corridor. But the gunmen shot the device to pieces, witnesses said. hWitnesses said the hostages were a man, a woman and a child. "I HEARD gunfire and people tell down on the floor." Mrs. Celine Ktorza, who had being seeing friends oil at the airport, said. 'They weren't aiming at anyone but lust spraying buldes in all directions' The passengers and crew ot the plane were unaware they were the targets of gunmen and no passengers. crew or other personnel connected with El Al were hurt m~ the incident. In Beirut. the Palestime Liberation Organization. which seeks closer relations with France. disclaimed responsiblity tbr the incident. New York bank facing failure sold Sunday WASHINGTON (UP!) -The Security National Bank of Hem: ;tead, N.Y., with SI.8 billion in assets and facing failure. was sold Sunday to the giant Chemical Bank of New York City, the nation's seventh largest bank. All depositors of Security National will automatically become depositors of the Chemical Bank, which takes over "virtually all other liabilities," said James E. Smith. U S Comptroller of currency. Chemical said it paid $40 million in cash to acquire Security National. the nation's 55th largest bank. Details ot the purchase were to be announced by Chemical Rank Monday. The purchase had to be approved by the Federal Reser'e Board (FRB) and the New York State superintendent ol banks after Smith's inding that "external Ibrces and publiL confidence have adversely atfected the operations andI the conditionot Security to the point that an emergent> exists." the FRA said. We have lust returned from a hair concert conducted by famous stylists in Clearwater. We now have new styles, techniques and cuts. Why don't you come by and try one. Specializing h1 Mcii's & Women's haircuts MON.-FRI 9:O-4:U except TUES. Y:P-7:N0 JAN ICE BR ENDA CAROL RK PRODUCTS ouin vaUn *Itatcher's Jewelers 2 L Univ. A. gfl-i0t 11,. sdap.nna Fi.Nd.cA Iigo --i'.oo' Ca-u C" IH : i.wy.|" "a-.cp d "fl J Aii. -n AUS .fi. khAti'.di n'.w.W|""d~' nd" hoidy md.peac O~-n ,nheE '.Sfd5l -"""*'""'"0.""' """ -'e .-1 w.c .' L monday AINJ.GNI capsule LON DON (UP!)--wo MOCOW on a package orn Jewish doctor servmg in Sunday they were turned ove tGala Freund. 20. of Hew London, were put on a pla Luton Airport outside of ha MTHE TWO youths had goi MikhaiI Shtern. Sihter,, wa eight years in a prison cami osph tola newsman at h, tendon suburb of Hendon t W ewintende to help Jek Jewih yuth who'vet t Sovet ew~F~ods Mvemnt. e sid.They approve. [d edr, yotad plhc with do o the plan tot each of it. to oiler to serne tour years ot I)r d inedva ron ptem wath \htcrnls sentence. e'rt-oet Seret olem sand FREUND SAID they went to the Interior Ministry r t Soet ecrt Pheeand Friday tnornlng and eventually saw Col. Alpaclhnikov, York, and Elie Joseph. 19. ot lie said the colonel argued "politely" with them for nearly neci ridaysco bight. fhFreund said the colonel got a bit annoyed" when they nedotInteriory Minihtr) reused to accept his assertion that 98.5 per cent of the snt eceiDeebrt Finally he calle the KB. Freund sad, and agents p son ecres of brieber and bundled them into a car and drove them into a forest p onchares f brberyand about II) miles outside of Moscow. is parents' home in the North *"WE WERE later driven to Moscow airport and taken to hat he and Freund went to the VI lounge under guar. herug said.heBis kSthere, but we corned no captain of the aircraft, who told us that we were in trouble

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9okest Qkeendpaktments 3101 N.E. 15th STREET 378-0211 APPLY IN PERSON 1 BEDROOM e l8e, ALL UTILITIES FURNISHED EXCEPT CABLE TV AND 8 PHONEWALL TO WALL CARPET. CENTRAL HEAT ft AIR CliND. KITCHEN EGUIPHENT RELAX TO TH E QUIET R ESIDENTIAL NEIGHBOR HOOD -> K $TRCtUPN K I liOtter npirc. sQ p.m. utina.,Janman 26.,197. .Gorlwith rhiscoupo onh. Oitrr lgmiwd, 'mc coupon pwr cu'lontvr. KThz~ynlRetaurants K -----s-;-;--i;-;----------1432 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE The In4.pndtfiN'Mltgar Moeday, iJtrU4 Ia, i9Y5. Peg. 3 SUS chancellor denies UF request for funding By TOM SHRODER A,,,gatorSta,,Wr,,,e, he SU"tate University System (US cannot Robert Mautz. SUS chancellor, said Friday Mautz, a lormier UP vice president, said. "UF will have to solve its own problems. Everyone is in the same situation," UF administrators' scheduled a meeting Wednesday with Mautz and SUS Vice Chancellor Kenneth Boutwell to ask the system s help in meeting a $1.7 million budget deficit. Dr. Roberd Rryan. UP vice president for. academiicaffairs said UP has done everything possible short of mass layoffs to erase the deficit. fl'S CLEAR to me this university cannot come up with the $1.7 million," Bryan said. Administrators slack in the budgets of FSU or UF's health center and Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (WPAS) could be reclaimed and given directly to UP. Under normal procedure surpluses would go to the SUS and then be distributedamong the nine state universities. UF's claim that FSU was givetn 2.7 per cent II,I fundsthan theyjustified byenrollment figures is unfounded, according to Mautz. FSUgheas gven bac nthe money ifor six to THEY MIGhT BE better off than most 'chools because they made their lapse payment to the SUS early in the year. he said. All state universities were required to return to the university system 2.5 per cent of the money they were allocated for salaries. This can be done by leaving faculty positions unfilled when there are "lapsed" or made vacant by retirement, turn over or death. MATJIZ said his own estimate is there will be no surplus in WFAS or the health center. They may have money now, but when they pay their share of the $8.5 million SUS deficit nnne will be left, Mautz said. Bryan said if Mautz could not come to UF's aid, UF would make its case to the Florida Department of Administration, headed by La. Goy. James Williams. The department controls unallocated reserve fund. that could be released to help UP balance its budget. Bryan said. The UP presidential search committee met to discuss ways to assure compliance with UP's affirmative action plan Friday. Concern was expressed by several committee members that the committee could be charged with falling to give minority and female candidates equal consideration. COMITIEE chairman Harry Sisler replied, "We've published ads in black publications, written letters to black colleges and done the same for women. I don't know what else we can do." Sisler rejected a proposal that all minority and female candidates bN given additional consideration because he said, federal law izatber ba!al prohibits asking the race of a candidate. The committee adopted unanimously a proposal by Wayne Chen, dean of the College of Engineering, to reduce the number of candidates under consideration to 25, but to allow any committee member to add names to the list. ThE COMMITTEE also agreed to withhold the names of the 25 candidates until each was notified by mail. Sisler said this action was taken "as a matter of courtesy" to the candidates. The cornnittee also agreed to limit eonsideration to candidates who have expressed interest in the position as of Jan. 16. HOUUBACK hUDNG ROCION "M" mwaC Mon.s rmnfd by iih. Hr. Aito horn. for .cI. 5911347; 20 ml. So of At LEATHER SOUL "CUSTOM WORK" DOESN'T MEAN HIGH COST -ITMEAJIS YOU GET WHAT YOU WANT WITHOUT ThE USUAL TWO WEEK RUN AROUNDstM kndgBER~ lIke atwthe Kegmad kig's Ttblsstc. Stitsa 12.5i0 seuEluod All items -s whulusule to the public All Stores Located At: 1249 N-W4th Ave (Behind Sound City) 377-8710 3 BEDOOM.e 23?e, VP list shortens soon Shop Oe GAINESVILLE'S MOST UNIQUE STORE hgma wute -en wet (PO

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Fog. 4, Th. independ-at Rodde Ailigaoer, Monday, Januory 2O. 1975 Morning-after pil side effects 'considerable By TERRM WOOD Alilgato. Manaing Editor T he sidt. effects of the contraceptne morning-alter pill given out Iree at UF's Women's Health Care (bmw "ale considerable" but "usually ol no consequence", according to Dr-. David Bard otthc i. Huhi Miller Health Center. A S6.000 grant tromi the National Institutes of Health was awarded to Bard, a women's genital tract cancer specialist, to conduct a two-year study with morning after pills made of natural estrogents BARD SAID there is only one other stud) in the coilntrT testing the etfectiveness ci natural estrogens it preventing ;)rcgnancy, to his knowledge Aithoughithe side-ellects related to estrogen in hlih doses are considerable, Bard said. those train the natural LstI ogen' he is lestymng appear to he less than those ol the synthetic estrogen compound diethlystihestrol. DES. while has been used as a morning after pill bor women for abwt 10 year' Both have been found to be about l0U per cent effective in preventing pregnancy when taken within 72 hours of unprotected intercourse NAUSEA, vomiting. breast tenderness, abdominal crampl)%,diarrhea, headaches, dizziness. weight gamr. swelling, Pill /Fronm page' (n)tt' trace' ot DES bound mn some beef liver represented a significant hazard to tihe health to those who ingested it. However, the FDA later lifted its ban after a court order requiring hearings on the danger of the drug. According to Dr. T. Cunha. professor of' animal sciences, there is no known harmful ecieed from eating beef fattened with DES. CUNHA SAID "the body makes five million times more estroen daily than the amount consumed in a piece of beef liver.' The only evidence inking DES with cancer is in the bemaie offspring of women given large does ol DES during early pregnancy to prevent miscarriage. he said. Cunha blamed the FDA's ban on "wild stories' which appeared In newspapers when its effects on female offspring were first reported. and said scientists were not given the chance to present evidence that the traces found in beef liver. Bard said DES has been linked to abnormal development of the upper vagina and certix in the female offhpring of women who took DES during early pregnancy, which may lead to cancer mn those organs in about one of 800 "DES daughters.'" HE SAID he is currently working with about 300 "DES daughters" have varying degrees of abnormal development in the upper vagina and cervix. Bard said.Fortunately, ii most "DES daughters" these changes are minor and usually have no significant effect on the woman's menstrual periods, reproductive capacity, sexual relationships. or contraceptive methods, he said. BECAUSE about 4 million pregnant women in the U.S. between 9946 and Iq%5, were treated with DES or other estrogen compounds it is essential all women under 30 try to determine if they are 'DES daughters", he said.Bard advises "DES daughters" or any woman who suspects her mother had received estrogen during her pregnancy to: Have routine gynecologic examinations and pap smears at least every six months. Record and keep all ot her mother's obstetric information, plus all her own gynecologic data. Notify her sisters of this problem, since they may have a similar condition. Alert friends and colleagues about the danger of this cancer. If this condition is detected early, it is most always curable. without damaging the woman's capacity to bear children, Bard said. THE USE OF natural estrogens as a morning-after pill is "clfeectivc and sale.' Bard said. He is one of the first to test natural estrogens as anti-fertility drugs: DES is a synthetic estrogen, he said, However. many local obstetricians and gynecologists, and the Gainesville Woman's Health Center. report they do not prescribe DES or natural estrogens as morning after pills. Of local physicians contacted, one refused to comment, live reported they did prescribe morning-after piils. and nine reported they did not. but refused to comment as to why they do not. BETSY DAVID, of the Gainesville Women's Health Center. said the clinic did not prescribe morning-after pills because it 'seems like fairly risky thing to be doing." David said "it's a very controversial drug' and there's "just too little known about it." "We're not too big on women being experimented on," David said, referring to the research, which according to the FDA, has found DES to be safe and effective as a morningafter pill. OPPONENTS of the morning-after pill say high dose estrogens may produce cancer in the woman who use it. However, DES has only been found to affect the developing female fetus, Brdard said, and there is no evidence that it causes cancer in the woman who uses it as a morning-after pill, or for any other medical reason in any prescribed dosage, A paniphiet distributed by the Women's Healtj Center questions the risk of a woman developing cancer 10 or I5S years after she has taken the high-dose estrogen compound. BARD EXPLAINED that chemicals which may cause cancer niust be taken for a minimum of IS years continuously in high doses for cancer to possibly develop in humans. This is because of the body's "surveillance system," he said, which removes impurities from our bodies. A smaller dose than the amount of estrogen consumed in a five-day dose of premarin is not effective in preventing pregnancy, and the excess estrogen is rapidly excreted in the urine, Bard said. The Women's Health Center recommends alternatives to the morning-after pill such as aspiration or later abortion. BARD SAID the problem with menstrual extraction is it's an unnecessary procedure in 30 to 5O per cent of those who have it because they art not pregnant. He said the morning-after pill "is probably unnecessary in about SO per cent" of the women who use it but the risk of death or complications I. much less than with abortions. Studies estimate about three out of every I0O,00) women in 1971 died after vacuum aspiration or other methods of legal abortion performed at 12 weeks gestation or under. Bard said he knows of no deaths as the result of taking the morning-after pill. Women who receive the premarin through Bard's study are counseled about the necessity of obtaining other means of contraception, he said. iis, chills 'ash. und abnormal uterine hleeding ar the side-etfects recorded in Bard's study. Baud said about 85 per cent of the I 54 patients gnen the drug durmiy his year and a half study have reported somec ol thcse side ellects. while about IS per cent 'report *iro ccimplicMtions. Bard said he undertook the study because he 'thought we needed a better drug that DES". However. he said he doesn't considerpremarti. trade nametor the drug inhstud>k IX [bcing told of the side effects. ONE Of THE women became pregnant. Bard said. Bard said he will not continue hisi research when the grani expires in July, unless he can begin solving the myster) of how estrogens prevent pregnancy, and eliminate those parts e the complex molecule which cause the unpleasant side effect,. Nausea is reported by about 40 per cent ol Bard's patients timiting by about 14 per cent, and these side eilles 'never occur afler the third day' of taking the live-day dose e prcmorin.andIsually end withnm the first 36 hours. Bard said BREAST tingling and tenderness occur in about 75 per cent ol the patients. Weight gain of more than three pounds ,cettr% in about 27 per cent. Leg cramps have been reported by four patients. rash by three. No patients have reported chills or abnormal uterine bleeding, Bard said. The other side effects -abdominal cramps, diarrhea, headaches, dizziness, swelling around the hands and ankles -occur in about IS per cent of the patients, Bard said. All side etnhtts are gone within 24 hours of completing the tive day dose of premarin. he added. The side effects can be trated with other drugs, such as anti nausea pills. Bard said. WOMEN with a history of blood clots, high blood pressure. recent hepatitis, epilepsy, hypertension, tumors or bad migraine headaches are usually refused treatment because estrogens can enhance the growth of tumors and formation of blood clots, or lead to possible complications in these women. When a woman requests the morning after pill at the mnfrimary, she is first questioned to determine if she was within five days before or after expected ovulation at the time of unprotected intercourse, according to Sharon Lewis, Women's Health Care Clinic supervisor. The patient fils out a medical and gynecological histor> fbrm. Lewis said. The patient ii then given a pap smear. breast exam, pelvic exam and pregnancy test to ensure she is not pregnant from previous intercourse. BECAUSE DES has been linked to cervical cancer in the female offspring of women given the drug during earl> pregnancy, Bard recommends abortion if the morning after pill is not effective. However. Bard repotts no pregnancies and no conmplications for the patients in his study. Morning after pills are given out by a nurse, and Bard sees patients on three follow up appointments. ACCORDING TO Lewis, the patient is seen one week after receiving the pills and counseled about birth control methods. The six week follow up is to check itr complications and confirm the patient is not pregnant. The six month checkup is for thoroughness, according to Bard. Women who request the drug are also in forned of the side effects and asked to sign an informed consent form. giving their approval or being participants in Bard's study. Lewis said. Names and records are kept confidential. Lewis added WUAT'SEHAPPENING Student aid sessions set By STEVE PROCKO Alflgater563 Writ.r CASINO ROYAL: at the Rat tonight thru Wednesday Irorn -li p.m. For further information call .N2-2097-. STUDENT CREDIT UNION: will hold a miecting and election of boord nwnmbers tonight a; 7 in the dining room. I5O-C of' the J. Wayne Reitz Union. For further information call 392-1623. EIGHT TO LIFE. will meet tonight at S at dhe Brwokwood Terrace Clubhouse, 2t01 NW 23 Blvd, For further information call 378q1q2. AQUARIUM SOCIETY. s'ill meet tonight at 7:45 at the Florida State Museum. FINANCIAL AIDE INFO: Information session .1l1 be held toiiight at in the Hume area recreation room and Wednesda) at 7 p.m. in the Droward lobby classroom PEEPROFESSIONALS: All premedical. predental. and preoptometry students are requested to risit the office of preprol'essio:nal education. 113 Anderson Hall this week to register or update their Quarterly Record BKE SALE. tonight at S in the Medical Science Bldg. J, Hillis Miller Health Center lobby to raise money for a handbook for prospective disabledUF students. Sponsored by SAMSON's "Lend A Hand" program. ThLOCK AND BRIDLE. s'ill meet tonight at 7 in McCarty Hall, room 06. The Speaker ,.ill be Roy McDonald of the USDA Grading Service. SPELU.NKERS. The Florida Speleological Societywifl meet Tuesday at 7 in the Semiinar Room of the Florida State Museuni. For flhrther information call 36144. "KNOWLEDGE~. fTh Transcendental Experience will be the topic of discussion [UL'Sday and Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the Caholic Student Center, For further intormation 'call .178-6029 or 3'S-SI 84. KODOKAN JUDO. is being taught tree ofl charge hy the Florida Judo Club e'er; I uesday and rhurnday at ~ p.m. ini the Florida tiom. Student Financial AiThirs will be spo.soin ia ncial anidinformation sessions Stephen S. Pritz. assistant director for Student Financial Atfairs sold all students interested in receiving financial aid t'or the 9975-76 school year should attend. Prirz said there t ill be two sessions each week until we cover all of the dorms and then we will begin visiting the major apartment Feb. 28 is the deadline for applying bor financial assistance for the 1975-76 school year. h e meetings will be announced prior to Consumer Guide to be ready in Feb The 1975 Consumer Guide will be ready or distribution in February to UP students. According to Don Lobeck. director of Student Consumer Affairs, the guide is mda' through completion. THE GUIDE Lonamipiecoprsn iii local stores. t'sults ot u studen n Cpasnd tips on i hcre and ho to hu, and 'hop.e ad I welve thousand topics of the Consumer Guide will be distributed to dorms. crater' students IntheJ. Wayne itUii go, c 'aid. She survey, tilled out by 54)0 students livitiM on and ol campus, determines the stores an businesses e studaitm yrefvr to deal wit

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l.i. & S. II.4rMonety, Janu.'y S.Ins g.5 I, LUSh ANNOUNCE S PLUS THURS. MON LADIES NIGHT DRINKS BEER 55 75 cents cents NO COVER TUB 9 2 FREE DRINKS FOR LADIES LADIES DRINKS DANCE CONTEST 75 cents $50 CASH FOR WINNER $25 SECOND PLACE 12 DRINKS MAGNUM CHAMPAGNE 55 cents 3rd PRIZE HAPPY HOUR BEER WED MON-FRI. NIGHT 5 :00 pm-B pm ONE FREE DRINK FOR MEN DRINKS AND BEER 75 cents DRINKS BEER 55 75 cents cents sLw. tat 0. Iv.', ha It. ususibS. Ph. ma ., .I~ C & MEN 'S

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Pmg.~ It,. ind.j.nd.n* Rondo AiIiror, Monday. January 20. I~75 AThgaL$r EDITORIAL Short shrift The Alligator has been and will remain neutral on the specific options presented to UF faculty members in the upcoming collective bargaining election. But we do question the appropriateness of UF President Robert Q. Marston's comments about the prospect of having to deal with his teachers on an equal footing. "Counter-productive" is the way the president labeled faculty collective bargaining in his inauguration speech Friday. Surprise, the top man in Tigert Hail is not gungho on unionism. Of course. Marston was quick to explain he wasn't against ALL unions, just those for university teachers. Well, since the president isn't in the trucking business, it doesn't much matter how he feels ab' don't beieveorganized collective bargaining will improve the education of students, the conduct of research or the intellectual well-being of the faculty." Marston said. Perhaps that improvement will come instead with the kind of administrative decision UFP Executive Vice President Harold Hanson made when he allowed 600 too many freshmen to enter UF without adequate state money to pay for them and in violation of the Board of Regents regulation-. Perhaps it will come from ignoring faculty committee recommendations in grievance cases, such as the firings of two professors George Cornwell and Councille Blye. Perhaps the improvement will come when examinations have to be written on the blackboard instead ot on mimeograph paper because emergency management has cut educational expenses to beneath the bone. Perhaps it will come by in ignoring the overwhelming opposition of students to the tiring of teacher of the Year Martin Curry, now lost to a Georgia college because he lacked a Ph.D. There is little Marston can do about decisions made by past administrations. But he should realize that if UF teachers choose a bargainingagent typewilleome to the negotiating table not only with a mandate of law but with an historical perpective that speaks ill of faculty representation in running UF. And after his statements Friday. might they not be coming to a well of' good faith that has been poisoned a bit more ? One more thing irked us about President Marston's statements against collective bargaining Friday. ".when faculty becomes labor and administrators become management, one can look forward to an adversary process in which the rights of students may receive short shrift." Since NMarston brought it up, we're unhappy with his rejection of a proposed revision in the Board of Regents policy on student rights. Fundamentally, the proposed revision states students have the same rights they are granted as citizens in the U.S. Constitution. In sending the policy back to committee without his approval. Marston said, "lf it were possible I'd like to see just a simple statement to the effect that the board encouraged student participation in the universities.? That's what we call a short shrift t "ftR PINACE.%R A'muHM ARY3', FUJI'0Q PAIUFrs,AID THI.N PUOMIBE Xoi'u. N$VR CURSE 'WBi GO/ERNMJ&T AAIN Exhibit lacks lasting appeal It is common knowledge, if you follow the news media, that state legislatures everywhere are cutting finances for colleges and universities, especially here in Florida; but it is not readily understood why. THE EXCUSE offered most often by those people who wield the power to trim the university budgets, is a simple plea tbr a need to "economize" in these troubled National times. But why do legislatures pick on colleges and universities for continued military cost rises? At one time, in the not so distant past, institutions of higher education were considered primary sources tbr providing workable solutions to pressing world problems and needs-. What has become of that hopeful trust? Have the universities of this country provided sound leadership? I think it as safe to say yes to that question when speaking ol areas involving technology, medicine and the other sciences. hut can the academic area of Art answer yes also9 THE QUESTION of governmental financing ci the Arts has been tossed around oftentimes in American educational circles. However. at has dropped sery tow on most legislators list of priorities recently. Why is that? Might it be because very little contemporary art holds any lasting appeal to the general public? Let us not forget public taxes are supposed to pay bor "gosernnent financig'' of the Arts. A case in point. showing contemiporary art tailing to arouse public ardor and support, waits bor your perusalinm the University Gallcry at this very nmmcnt It is tat led The Annual Art Faculty Exhibition. TAKE A leisurely stroll through the gallery and 'ou will 111n( an odd assortment of paintings. photographs, sculpture .ndI ceramic' to whet your appetite tor more Then drive down ro the Gainesville Mall during its next arts and crafts lair to find more of the same. Thc same un-inspirmng Art, that is. In the Gallery, you'll find a painting by Hiram U. Williams called. Big Banquet Table, which is a combination of three canvasses splotched with running colors of red. pink and grey arranged in a weirdly abstract" theme. r The Independent Florida Alligator GI doelen Mn. Evelyn kd. .... Amne Mophun cRoy shcpp.J .. Donna Lubmno Wynsoklf. PA UL SCHUIIE GUEST COLUlMNIST Walking a little bit to your left, you'll see a painting-inmixed-media by David A. Kremgold called, Untitled No. I. which shows a mock-glazed tree-limb fastened by eye-hooks to a canvass of various yellow shading occasionally interrupted by vague gretu and blue forms. BEHIND YOU NOW, take a look .t J. Marshall New's, At Peace With Matisse IFarewell). which literally is a stuffedchair, side-table, reading lamp and throw-rug all painted gaudily with the same colorful pattern of Matisse-styled nude' clasping arms in a circle hs this Art? Yet who anm I to dare to define limits as to what is or isn't to be considered Art? So I won't; but I will seriously question the validity lor displaying these particular "masterpieces." "long with several others. in the University Gailery. I have a highly subjective method for self-judging the tiistimpression value of any visual art that I view. I ask myself i 'Aould stop to more closely inspect a work of art if I saw it displayed outside the setting of a normal Art gallery. I DON'T think I would east a second glance at many of the nativee cflhrts' currently on display at the Universit) (hi er y. As Stood mn front ci New's At Peace With Matisse (Farewell). I thought it would have been better displayed in the middle ot the Plaza of the Amertcas where, like Greek letters scratched in sidewalk cement, it could sit as a lasting memcoor al to gratlitti. But I lo not wish to downgrade the Gallery's entire exhibit I he pencil and chalk drawings of Marcia 1. lsaacson, scrccnprmnts of Todd Walker and acrylic-paintings of John A. O'Connor do attest to the existence. somewhere, of inspiring artistic achievement. PERHAPS '.c should steer members of the Board ol Regents away from the University Gallery if we ever expect to regain some of the lost capital that has so recently slipped trough aministratve angers. ovidSmt Sho'"~4" S David Ia*in NowsMjw T.dwood Mnwfln ltw a ruti.r Mnn uve ~m kineseer Mdved Sn, Coo.se Ia ..oidaI pudgeon 4nagr mapdi~ MSmd by Caa~c Corn -tm~hO.fl. Itto sma, s .S Sit.n hsm .Cp kmsu. Saue Off. ptan Sfl44 DEd a Dsee sdl A

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FBeaten but The independent florid. Alligator Mondoy. J.nu.'y 20, I~75. P.g. 7 not 'whupped' EDITORS Sometimes I wonder it some ot the Alligator Sports Writers are In reality spies trom, l-SU trying to destroy any respectability the Gato, thotball squad might have rightfully earned. I refer to the article in which an Alligator Sports Writer said that the Gators had been "whupped" by a Nebraska team that had to fight for their lives to beat Florida by a three point margin. Somebody has been reading too many Howard Cosell editorials to believe that three points constitutes a 'whupping'. This writer wanting to add insult to injury, has also insulted many proud Gator supporters as well as the sports writers. (people in his own profession), by calling them 'FOOLS" (Fraternity of Outraged Lunatics). Is this any way to promote Gator athletics. OFFICAILY this paper is not associated with this university but unofficially it does represent the views of this institution as well as the views of the student body. I feel that the Gators represented this university well in the Sugar Bowl as well as the entire season, Surely they deserve much more acknowledgment than a sarcastic article denouncing a great Florida effort at the Sugar Bow'. The Gators played a heck of a game that New Years Eve intercepting what was considered an unbeatable Nebraska quarterback more times than he completed to his own receivers. Literally destroying the Cornhusker offense for three quarters and still this writer feels we were "whuppod". Though this game of football is a game of "ifs" and 'huts". let me ssy that if the Gators had not been deprived of their legitimate third quarter touchdown, without a doubt the Gators would carried home that Sugar Bowl trophy. If this attitude is what you consider as being a "FOOL" let me be the first to admit it. But I would label myself as a Gator football fan who is not willing to concede that the Gators were "whupped". LET'S FORGET the outcome for awhile and remember the fact that the Gators had the chance to play In the Sugar Bowl That is an accomplishment that many of the major colleges never achieve. Let's not end the season with attitudes like this writers. The f-lorida Gjators beat many good teams this year and they were all soundly defeated, so don't let a missed call by a referee and a demoralizing,. unfair article ruin what has been a highly successful season for Coach Dickey and his Fightin' Gaters. I was amused at this writer's prophecy "one of these years the Gators might really be capable of beating a team like Nebraska. "Florida is capable of beating teams such as Nebraska and they are capable of beating teams better than Nebraska. The Gators proved this one Saturday afternoon when they whipped the sixth best team in the nation Auburn. FLORIDA WAS beaten on the scoreboard, but certainly not as shamefully as this writer suggests. The Cornhuskers surely wouldn't admit that a three point difference should t,* considered a whupping against anyone. If!I were a Nebraska coach I would feel extremely lucky to pull a win out such as they did. Nebraska undoubtably was a good football team or else they wouldn't have been in the Sugar Bowl and the Gators also were a good football team or they wouldn't have played in the Sugar Bowl. So let's not try to credit either team with a whupping but enjoy the fact that the Florida Gators were there and played a heck of a ball game. Robert Dring lAS LETTERS POLICY *he typed, signed, doubl.-spoced and no' excned 300 words. *Nct be hlgred wvth n pseudonym. cewsv address ond selephon. nunmbsr. of writers. Nom. wHil be w.*,held only I writer ghows lust cause. The .dat, ra.,rye. th, right to edIt all .Inir. for .p0CC. Write.s moy submit longer .oys. column, or ltevtrs o b. coonsrd for us as guest column. Any writer interesad in ,obn.ItIng a regular column Is aeked to cntacd the .ditor ond b. proved to .how samples of h~Is wouk* The Independent Florida Alligator buanmnsldor Eon CuunuInghtm MAcsclafl Sdter Gsorg. KochaniMc Jr Photo dItar Cneg Ferr bpeefi~er Mid Kernen A.,. New."' Eio --w EDITORi I was appalled to read of the proposed tuition hike in your January 14th edition of the Alligator. I would like to refer to two articles contained within the same page of that edition, The iirst. entitled "UC May Cancel Spring Sections", in which you explained the necessity of l00 cutbacks in graduate students, needed to teach required courses. I object strenuously to paying an additional fee to attend classes which are overcrowded now. What will they be like next quarter? I would also like to remind the administration that although they did not forsee money cutbacks, it was not necessary to pack so many bodies in this university so as to require police to direct bicycles. or have to convert dormitory lobbies into partitioned classrooms (such as Broward Room 101k. The second article, "Gra4 Students Squeezed Again-" stated that these students are limited to the point of 'an educational strightjacket leaving the students no latitude for electives or explorations". This does not sound like much of a mind expanding option for education. I do realize that a tuition hike may be necessary to combat circumstances which presently exist. However. I would like to emphasize one thing: I do expect to receive an education reflective of the price I am forced to pay. James Freeland 2UC Yearof the dog at UF The other day I had the opportunity to rest my bones on the Plaza under the warm January sun, enjoying a three-hour break in my schedule. I lay flat on the grass not far away from the frolicking dogs' lonely guitar pickers, and chanting kaishnas. The sun shone brightly while peculiar 'earthy' odors emanated from the ground, gently ticating in and out of my nostrils. It was the same scent that makes one apprehensively inspect the bottom of one's shoes after the embarrassing question ."all right', who stepped in it?"' I SEARCHED the area beneath and around me but could find nothing. It must be a scent of the times. I thought in resignation. Reclining again, with head upon earth, I closed my eyes and soon fell into a dream that would have made Kaflua and Orwell crawl on all fours. They were everywhere. Back-packed and Lei is-clad colles doomed down the sidewalks on tO-speeds. Well dressed Saint Bernards and Doberman pinschers with brief cases under their arms and their wet noses held high. strolled right by me headed for the libarary. Siberian huskies and Afghans were laying all around the Plaza. some reading books, others just basking in the sun. A group of head-shorn dachshunds were howling in unison and walking about, distributing vegetarian dog chow to the other animals curled up beneath the trees. A LARGE bulldog cant over to me. apparently noticing my bewilderment. He was a strange-looking animal with his blue and orange jersey contrasting sharply against his deep brown fur. "Say there." I said to him. "where have all the people -"They became extinct at this university itany years ago," answered the bulldog "But how?" I asked. "THEY UST werid fit o surive." he said. 'Set, back in the old days. humans went to college with their tmncy cars and us dogs stay .o himme where we were only taught to *frtch the newspaper. ght our paws when asked, and generally play out the role as man's best friend. "Then a new fad began he continued in a past. "All those students started trading in their expensive cars or purebred dogs. Now. hundreds of canine breeds wire brought to the campus as vs became the new status symbol Owr new role was to enteflaiii the students, chase their sticks and frkhc.', :ai obnediently outside theh' classes, and some of us luckier ones even were dragged into the classroom to sleep beside our masters. That was the beginning of the end for man at UF. "But it was only humane to bring our dogs with us," I countered in defense. "SURE, BUT do you think we were going to sicep through those classes just because ou, masters did? No sir, this was our first opportunity to get an education outside of those skinner-box obedience schools. We weren't going to waste it. With our new understanding of the world, we began to multiply on campus according to the Maithusian theory, while the humans couldn't even enlarge their forces arithemetically because of the enrollment caps. 'We organized a canine government iCG) and simply voted to abolish studentss" 'You mean you used violence?" I asked. JACQUES-NEHER SATIRE "OH NO, we could never bite the hand that fed us," he answered. "That vote was just another powerless resolution. 'The real plan was to sit back and let Darwin's theory work for us. We could adapt better to student life than our human masters." "Take Servomation, for example. It was apparent that the human animal couldn't survive on such foodstuffs, while we adapted perfectly -it was just another type of dogfood. "In addition to the physical factors, we were also able to adapt ourselves socially to the living conditions. Fer example, the dormitories provided for our needs perfectly, while the humans would try anything to get out of them. Of course we immediately abolished any visitation restrictions -it's only natural that dogs run fret. Sure, we had to fix up the Broward Kennels betbre moving in. but that was to be cxpected." "SO fT'S ALL gone to the dogs?" Inaked depressingly. "It had to be." the bulldog answered. He turned away sad walked over to a small white poodle wearing a t-shirt with the greek letters Mu Upsilon Ta., and they listed mwy paw-inpaw, both tabl waggig It was at that -oi that I wes bruady intemd whms an Irish Setter acciduintly kicked me in the -ln while i Wind narsuit nf a red frisbee. Or was It really -n aetldet? ---mwm lWE f 'Wr M k Itim Lets hear it f or the U F administration

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Pg. I. 1). Independ.t Rodde MIgflr, Mondoy. Jonucry 20. 197h NEARLY EMPTY RORIDA GYM IS INAUGURAIlN SCREE ma ls than 500 ottsfnded; about 200 of those wern In pmrorm Union leaders take issue with Marston stand By GARYBDALANOFF AllIgptr Staff Writ. Spokenmen lot the United Faculty of Florida (UFF) and American Association of University Professors (A AUP-fla.) disagreed with UP President Robert Q. Marston's negative assessment of collective bargaining at UF during his inauguration speech. "I believe, in fact, that lir our faculty, unionization would be counter-productive." Marston said. He added he was not against collective bargaining in general, but indicated concern about the effcts of unionization on the UF campus. "ONE assumption is that the union would become the dominant decision-making agent for the faculty, with the senate and other organizations being allowed to continue a given activity only so long as they were of lesser interest to the union.' Marston said. Mars ton (From page one) Senate. THE SENATE and other organizations would only control those issues in which the union was not interested, he said. A system-wide union would "tend to blur those distinctions ol excellence so important to this ilnversity." Marston said. Marston joined Marshall Criser. chairman of the Board of Regents. in voicing his anti collective harguining sentiments before a state-wide election to decide the future of fiacultv representation in state universities. CRISER, '.ho presided. said. "Thet promised economic awards of sollcctive bargaining will have to be substantial and realistically attainable to merit the end of collegial governance." With members of the Graduate Student Union (GSU) picketing outside. Manston spent a podtia of his speech praising the role of radiate students at UF. "Espedially I. the graduate ntudens do .w often ha v hessuomskud" of the lntdlectual In a statement by Dr. Albert Guy, UP chapter president of UFF, the faculty union expressed appreciation of Marston's "awareness that UP needs a concerted effort by all components of this University .to work vigorously on the substantive problems facing us." But Guy added, "UFFisconvinced that the university both we and President Marston want to build, will become a reality only though collective bargaining." Dr. Ron Carpenter, AAUP-Fla. vice chairman, was in general agreement with Guy in the necessity for collective bargaining. 'TBEE'S JUST no other way" of solving some of the problems of faculty, he said. "I agree with Marston's concept of a great university," Carpenter said. Rot he warned against the institution of what he called "the industrial model" of collective bargaining. "The A AUP is not an advocate of that kind of unionization." Carpenter said. "I think maturity and freshness of outlook to solve difficult problems." Marston said. THE GSUJ staged a half-celebration, halfdemonstration outside the gym during the ceremony. The pickets were celebrating the funding for graduate assistants, which they claimed as a victory Ibr their group, but were also demanding written contracts for future assistants. GSU President Sheri Dalton said the contracts were necessary to provide security bor the assistants. Shte said assistants are "lucky if they even get quarterly promises." ALSO DEMONSTRATING outside the gym tere members of the Carcer Service Emiployes Federation, who said they feared probationary career empioyas would be haid off to pay for the graduate assistants. Criser delivered the charge or listing of official duties and Mautton accepted at the podium before giving his inaugural address. The small audience in the gym sanp the UF Alma Mawer. then remained standing for the bcnedkcthn and rwcau=ioaM. that would be the undesirable in higher education." "THE GOVERNING body of the university is the faculty senate"' according to the AAUP position. Carpenter said. "The AAUP as the watchdog to see that the faculty has the power." Guy also commented on the rights of faculty aid the power they have. "As the university ispresently governed, there is not a collegial model but precisely the industrial model President Maiston criticizes." "Through the binding arbitration provisions of the CR (vol lective bargaining) law, a true collegial model will be possible a model of shared governance where the recommendations of' the faculty cannot be ignored, but must be negotiated," he said. CARPENTER said he thought the Board of Regents is worried about an Industrial model taking over collective bargaining. he said the AAUP doesn't want such a model either. "I think the dye is cast." Carpenter said of the inevitability of collective bargaining "Anybody who votes 'no agent' is pushing toward the industrial model." The UPFF also disagreed with Marston's contention that a new elite would be formed at collective bargaining took over at UP. "IN AlMOST all Instances where faculties operate under a collective bargaining contract, a majority ofthe faculty belong to the bargaining agent," Guy said. "More important. under law, membership is open to every single member of the bargaining unit." Dr. Eileen Sullivan, University Professors fir Academic Order (UPAO) president, could not be reached for comment on Marston's speech. The UPAO had earlier decided against entering the state collective bargaining struggle. .f P~sdesFOUR UP PRESIlO4Ts GET OGS'S .fre rsdnO' Conned I, PresidentMa.fore lemq reia Ye

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Th.~ "n'pndn flo "' MI "'or 'ody Janr 20, "9T P I F * * * * * * * ** * * * ** ** * $ ieiiS** "Where You're Never Alone"* SUPER WEEKLY SPECIALS MONDA WEDESDA MO DOR H RG Ef68unn Lhy He ofWGVLnuma~dco* -25* 50CE CINCIT THUSD* TUESAY awra ras., 4BIT IG* 35 "A,","||"f,, FIDAYSATRDAY"'" "* C.,. -DUC 9* ************************

PAGE 10

Pq.e IC, The Indndnt rd. EXCITING ADVENTURES WONDER ornau "UMillE ES! EUE! MADE til N .En i, -1 ape e e e ee e e 6I5 AMligaor, Monday Jaonry 20. 117$ FOR SALE Do-,n sleeping bag rurnry wiih tube construtdior Meiunn weight hiking boot,, never 'led, size 9 coil 373 2353 oiter 3 p m o-si %9p) Weber 'Pig' Surfboord Mu., Sell $60 ErcetIent Condition Coll 376 8334 Afte'r 6 a 5t-59 p) I 972 suzuki S50, excellI*,, condition. 'lily bor, foirmng, 2 helrts, curn, signals, 5750 o. best offer must sell 376-9667 evenings (o-$t-SQ-p) 1972 VOGUE nmobite home 12,3 70 Ho, dens bar kitchen. giving room will, f.,eploce 2 br, I bath, wail ro wall (orpel (erorl air hear oinpety furnished Luxurnaus, .conomical .osy terms Coil 373-1071 and leov. nome arnd phone IA 3T-W-P) FOR SALE Fleri Outr, & om0 5300 phone 37b4744 after 6pmr (ASTo) Paongi ur fm ,.,eo and cassette 'op. player and amplifier 5$ 20 or brni oiler 37' 1496 IA 3T 6ff P ____ Sherwood S 7I00em fm, stereo amp 100 wott% Duol i215Ss auto 'urtobl. and quodrfI.x 12 inch speokert Just $425 377-f 496 (A-3t6-P) IBM Selectric II typewr'Ier 7 month. oldused I.,, than tOO hours wnly 5W or best offer 3f7 1406 (A 3T-l -P) (wild MDER A steel strin QUIIOr Ike rew 5125W0 377 1496 (A-ST ai-P) Fo, Sal. 135 mm 2 8 Auto Yoshmn on-Ox Lens Good Condition $80 W0 with c05e CoIJ 377-5716 Aryt m A-57-NC) Nda Pn* FOR SALE kenwood kr7lA0 receiver iiit $520 s.ell 5370. dual 1229 for $)55. interoted Circuit stereo *quoi icr for 51W0 ken.wood S2 power amp $10. coi 37930 ci St-SQ-pi kil 5 4p.ed bike columbia es coleni oi iison $50 00 phone 373-5008 A 31 63 P3 STEREO COMPONNtS S access you can toy. 5$$ by calling us befor, you buy most maor, brands, oil fully guaranteed 'oil 37$-St8 (A 5,-*aP)} 1969 triumph g,6, overhauled irons motor very good body good radio, new corpeting, few brakes, clutch Nice 25 "p kan 37t4432 $1)W fo-5r-5*f Shorp T V b w 10 inch scween S months old lutt SAC W0 377-l496 (A-31-41-P) AC-DC cesatte R.'order, mint con dillon, cord mit, case, spr O3t() I., sole 'S plyrnoull, valiant with rodio-heoft, engIne runningperfectly coil norlo after 7 pru at 372724 5150 (o5S-62-p) Dowr' sleeping bog, raid rated to I5 degrees 3'" to 6 im length exc.Itenri conditon $50 coil sue 377-5329 (o-2t-42zero IOOgornordtumniobi. and skw,. vi5 type i carridge fat sole both never "sed and stil in origial packaging ouiung $225 377.2946 {A-5T43-P) For Sale New women's 3-speed bike EFECT conditon $60 call Peggy at 3921268 between 8.00 ond500 (A-5T41-P) SAVING 5* impacted pafchwi jeveiry book sacks ha.,mocus (rai soutk olte bd. rc a. nit 2m w arh. d 2) 9,t rove Troll.r Including Travel Hitch, Electric brakes Air Conditioned and nitf containSd with boihroor,, Gos o' criPe ge'or a.RneGs by oftwS5PM IC07NW *ltAvnue (A-57-43-44C) ?O Honda ctA50 flf CT CVWil new tIre., tune up. bcteiyelnkri start, ask, b.rs MST $-L hM $6. 4Wor mke, otter Tonm 3r7t9 (A+5t-43-P) FOR RENT QOO for tiberol Student $75 + and 550 dep Furnished Iwo bd Nfseriorn CHIP 376-4378 trier Roommnate needed 2 bedroom opts, close to campus Free parking Watr, phn CiSrta37S2 oiler IC 3C pr" (B Sit)6 P1 ______ POOMMATE 3 BEDROOM APART BEORM 520 -I3 LITIL ES MIK 373 8246 (B-5T-60-P) Femnole room-mote wonted. 552 25 per month + ulilitie., Viloag. Pork Apts, lofluery renI fin., coii 373-5?50 or 377 8289 (b-5t-42-p) no +tjtiites b mqan 2 oth (ur op Country gardens great location coil 378176) (8-5T6$.P) $125 monthcozy opt icoted wolktng distanc, to corvpu. or, NW' 4,1,.Hea. caspe drape. PetsOK (16) Op~efl9m-S pm 3776992 2 bdr Api -walk to U of Ftc-Located. behind Norman foili Low rent wilt, air, heat carpets, Pelt 0(11 4)6)1 Open days 37-609 3 bdr Aps-SI5O-Bike to cormpus from this spociousond clor, opt No los$ month or teose (fld) Open9om.tnm 377-*992 2 bdr house-f7 acres $deai country horn. ittated minutes from the c'tyi tow low rent Air, heat, carpets Pets 0(11 (11615 Open7doys 377.*092 3 bdr house-$edO-Bike to campus franm this exra sharpe home Fully 1um Ideci to, student (143 Opeu'9 m-S pm 377-6092 2 bd how.e SI25-Lotaed in near b northwest section Rustic 'anne with air bieat Pets ailowedl i(194) United Peel Estate Assoc 113NE l64hAve Opern ~doys 377-*992 8B-57-63-C) mole rooinmote for furnished op. In Country Gordens 5 per mc + i{ util Great location, Call 377.7748 cc 378. 220fl1aer 5. move In ied. (S-ST4-l p1 S:tO :45 8:159:5O TMW. GnE AT 731 -S RERVE SEATS .4 31 $5 Tick.?. Yawsg Am. 094k. heb.I ObscoUnt Dwntowa), hrx I I/f >2 a> h -C *0 7 C. d 'r N 'C i Uith 'h aid r L seiderabe 21 31Ies Un.' :10PM PuI $ V -I. 0 .uuw esaunimuuuu U fl en the third finer of th Reiti uthi i -. 000 ""

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p 'JO tOM 1h A~p 177 6992 t 55(14 S1EVEKANCOCK S AUTO REPAIR -NW lOAve 377-5115 0EQEEK'S as+ COUECTOIS I PRINTS MI1EDfTlO PINTh I 7W.UnIV. u3U4d FOR RENT WANTED A LUberol Fp, mirj 'rnshed $150i ,nr P T01'e Vulor S 60ns s PWonted '10ccto M goo musc goo peole ol 9 IMPOR TED PA RTS & ACCESSO RIE S FOR ALL FOREIGN CARS ASK ABOUT OUR S1UDENT DISCOUNT MON -FRI. 9:00-6:00Pm SAT. 1O:OO-2:OO PM 1Q12 S. MAIN ST. 372-4341 SNFLWER Maflman 8 Welder HI Pmo Noducts Naturgi VkamIns, Minerols Herbs.,Oslty Producl, loo,.Counicseg mA.aack SaiSi I Wa Umfr.fly A. aa.sa NSS Mm. DUwn-wi I WANTED '>1 ~ re rd onr (I' 173 3& 50 s3 -! ~p *1n ,i ~ ( Ts P l'~ p.hrji~ I p MJwe n no-d 4 0!m orneLis ho. nir riy li. he 22709 $60 ,sT .3 ,FMAd ,' A jro or The, 3B 2077 HELP WANE *' ',, hr ocm wn l piaquet mai 2 0 "c iid.,,tone o sornpic p is nrc,'ogues Ifre Pedler Car, P0 Bcx 104 o rbon'daie Kursos 66414 me' rary cart me 0O h'rs per week iMnpcro ea s ii is, Os able to typo 65 w pci $3 lxiouirrmal eve, 373.7102 IE JT 61 P1 'ar rt. 'ew rofloger work evening, '9 ntio 1je raood tnnilporiation For ntoi motion Cual 372 4451 (E 3T-63 P1 $65 in $95 FP WM PART TIMt Ur'lried ci, rnu Col-t.a ib .r ddressiny Cr, elol' ',i home Caornaes pay rop '1y fj te hat personal rouch for 'ii'. ,,'or ,i'ion 'egurdir" op tociitii,. w those couupon'es send $2 -o l'oern Advertisimg P o B0. 70' AtlIanro Qbu 30305 (L ST 63 P) ''r'ers Woaned Must be native I yr speak no t 'ust hove normal rear 'n Plea,, (oil AtIer.e 392 2049 Liotwe'pn I pi m 4 pim Mon throw Fr, Wi, Ii paty $2 p. hour CE lOT 63 Ci PERSONAL SAve perk (Iota to brynnl lger,| conor alitlip boil, hr. ril doily IJIcommnoniy service. cernrer Qay me, )~F ~ p oc o"We tAB need Ii yu tw te I bicycle occident Monday i-675 oI ir,. m of YULLE HAL I Cciii 3S92 URGENT I J-51-60 P1 OVEQSEAS Aces Australia Europe 5 Ar'elCn Africa Studensts oil profesiion ir'd occCupatons $700 ao $30 monthly Fper''., paid, overtime, .ghtseeng be. mnfr motion TRANSWORLD EApCH CO Dept G6 po Bon 6W3, ~tr Madero CA 94925 (1-61tO0 P) CF oo( ho,r removed per r0 1 37 0 9 -al --e Rook Pock., 'ugby" 5kbrt., Hiking Wie slog S ,ce obthiSis ien A"cuic&Troll Cente. 3440w Unv 3234232 (ifr S5-p) Wedding ,flV ,tO, SI 40 ,a' I bL,,,en cord, $9 95, rube, stomps. magletc slgrPS ofnie printing Cliff Hail Primtin 1103 N Main 2-FA 0-C) K AAAYh ESSONS Smael I clsses $20 p. Trnop 1215 NW 54h Ave (off 13*1hS) Mon thru Sot eve, 7109 378-7t3l (J-2.W-p) KARAtE UNCFOR&S Qualy, bleocked $24 up krote-Oo, 1215 NW 541, Ave, I bik cost of I1,h $ Mon-Wad-Fri eve 378-? M J-ST-6O-P) s,, ,,r. tndon P,, Wa o r,,y. or four weeks with fellow students and 'ie -oreign study cogs' )-uly desporlu,.-11350 ^ontoct Carl at Morilyr 378-7104 ar Joyce 373 3287 oftr5 PM for re Info (J-7T-5U%BCTUiON ISFLE lofof on low cost, safe oborlior~s in modern oppron4d facilities call THE LACIES CENTER 3553683 I i-Sr 53-l Do o llow ,differenc, of opinion, or Jiver sity of thought to sep.ro'e you from yogir seilos. nn 'Boho i Wr iii fls 11-6Sf telliari Gnil wewisbyovahoppy21Istirrhdnrwitholltkebesttho lifehoitoofferimnhecommigycor ( LSSSC fhbirciimi ibeorrbatordic oorsmiternoo A /7W USE C / ELO4DING COMPONIN't bUT -SILL -TftAOE -RUPA \466-3340 -" ii 5* *Save on these and lOO's ofother SMatire$s & Uving Room 1* Box Springs $9.95 Tales Bunk Beds $99.90 King dt*e Bed 1* New Bedroom Sit~e $99.70 Dinele *12plece Clnet of Corner of E. University A SE 1si St. I Acre.s From tho courthouse 8 WIlmon's Dept. C, cy FOR RENT U dM!i'. icr V' -ALLIGATOR Th. i~dnd.,$ RndoMilerMonday, Jenuary 20, I97S Pog. II CUSTOM FRAMING 22 N. Univ. Av. W3Sn". *FORCED TO MOVE items $4.95* 490* 8. 50 19.50 * Stoue* $I $4 $4 DOn Irem Sushwes is now TheMd Hock. Sensible .ck.AAhng. pleny of I,. parking Cail S77lC4 -r conme 150 N W 64h St and toy Hejd lhe independent Merido Alligeler, 9 .,

PAGE 12

P.ge 12. The lndependatFOIdOe MJIgptor, Mofidey, Jo"u"'y 20, 1975 4? SALE! YAMAHA RD 0 -al P -e AtO Soup Sandwich AJNC -A cup of creamy S. DIA: -S clam chowder and a fish sandwich, hamburger or shrmp nerwd with cole slew. Md mldNd lFdef.4I .A ingeu. and d.IcIbomnSwhmp .rnd withtrench I i.or mpagttfl and cole slow. kMr Netr -A d.Ilcous combinollo.n of shrimp, oyttrs f1Sh, and ecollopt. krv.d with french trin mr .paghfl ond ccl. siow. Shd. bled -A delIclou. chilled shrimp salad aernd with chef gomi. kiei dme -One dozen.' boihd ipseed with. orown fomom.cock,.il .c.and cmchM,-IHclfoemn d Idm en'dozen gold.ntded shrmp .rved wilt.hpoghenorhrach Iretond cole slow. From Our Bar The Oodtilq-A lumbo mortinisarved on ih. mck.s BEedy May -Aelicious chlIIed gmoody Mcvy serve with a celery click I lA-Lb EU cWEuI [a lW r[ 11:30-2:00 8 .99 SI.94 62.39 81.69 61.93 82.25 8.99 8 .99 tain Ah iman 2310 SW 13th St. We accept Master Chai ge and Bank Amertcard .sw El 0o-OLDTM AM5 .-e*.41s flM9 'ti 'iMfwd 44 a SERVICES THE ~MARRlED STUDENT CENTER OFERS FULL RANGE cF HELPING SERVICES. MEDICAL AND OAY CARE REFERRAL *RFE 24 kOIJASERVICE CALL 377-4125 (M-9T 60C Epgioced ts willitype .Irmpaper., thess or dis,.rtnton Fos S occurot. serve oh roosonoble rates Coll 373inoralP finly. 252-3433 (M1dImI'e p.lr. ranch ill Peddle 5 ml poue-3 36 PERSONAL mnoito, boar d opplicotion' fow avoidable for lunior col log. ironsfecs Unmor women with 3 0t pick up yOUrS n' 'he a,. union ortivitmes desk n third I lo or 'pr inf dek J-5' iberol gentlemen will host IbbeaL let *le foreign lon9uo. a'ght n hiorge comn. *nloy with us trht* 20 LOST& FOUND $25 P .fo, return of red and wht 794, 39n-29f (i--59-p) Found' Pal, of men. blecd glasSe in black vinyl cae with rubber none bridge found tlhurtdy night in sfrnet n.r univ S I7' st Atk far Warte a' 392-1U82 l.-S.5-oc) Reward los* wmat bracelet sentmeniol SERVICES Scujbo Cla.so,,in, Scuba .quipme,,t provided, 4 open .voter dlv., InSale., Rountols, -Aliens Aquaic & Trail Center 3448 W Univ 373-9233 (nm-fr-550 DRY T~lTUGAS for spring breok diving end dud. Pull scuba course roll Scubc Dyna.'tcs 373-500 {M-5U-58-P) cuAom' ctothmn0 mod. to your wish., wetemn shii, gowns, slocks, olterotion 4 general sewing experienced H0*SE F(A LEASE 81k Req American Will type your disroia.n Thesis, Repoul., monuscrnlpn, Etc, *npmrleneed Fas nd occijrale 377l-613 (M 514) P) University College Student Council presents: upetking on "Pumtry and People" itntmdonly fan.s poet Trutulater Director of University of hiwa Wiltss workshop PRace: UWivwnity kuit nun Tune: 8:90 pan. to t:30 p.m. Informal Reception from 9:30 pm to 11:00 pm after the lecture at Rooms 122 and 123 in the J. W. Reit, UnionOpen to Students and Faculty. Jan. 21, Room 109 Little Hall, Sponsored by: U.C. Student Cotmcl Pic Ftmctions JU. blixz (kion For mars information call 392-1521 ask for the U.C. Student Council w dive the bohamas spring brook unlinihied o'r-3 meals a day-a bunk old for slAOfc. 5 qlouousdoy mar 2428pt john app.Iboern 32-8755 (M-5T-4C-P) 5.lf fteollrotloo Asisto a A prscnq (will teach) (m-5t-59-p) HyPNOa15HElPS PEWPIIAtTAINGOAAZ SY AIONG A YNSICA4ACMA A51L11Y-TUDYWNG 'EMORY AmrETCS 373.3059 foold G Pralt-Certifled AAEH, FAP-H (m-211-Sp) wo'k end live in Alo.*o Latest papar'. 'if'mation $3 CO VlA, Bow 7, Norwich, Vt 05065 (MST-43-P) bennes lao.,nsl 'earn franm on em<.ncT"dpinstuctor cal Ed J7l.5U04 opening for a floar whore tryouts .very nigN in 3rd 41 lOunge IM*tT-4-P) DIV0*CED WOMEN Seehng Supparn And Cournselng? A group whil be of. tcrud on tknrdoy 12 noon to I 30 P M to, in"o UNIVEflIW OflCIANS 3W5WW4th Ave 378-As8 (M-50-53.C) _____ ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS Huaing NlehEngl. a Associate Professor of the Chinese International Writing Program Will lead workshop with Dr. Irmgard Johnson's Asian Studies class, 2:15 p.m. ----L

PAGE 13

ators n pped by Ten nessee, nust face Ole Miss tonight By ANDY COHEN AWPWC eSports Writer Though still sore from a bree-pollt Saturday iiht :cfeat against Tennessee at noville. the Florida Gators st take the court again ht but this time in endlier surroiindinlgs. Alligator Alley will provide scenery for a 7:30 p.m. outheasttrti Conference ,attlcebetween the Gators and -ite Miss, a team that like the -Gators feIlthree points shy of topping a nationally ranked club on Saturday. IN1 THE GATORS 59-56 defeat .the Orange and Blue played a deliberate style of offense to cool off the Volunteers last breik 'titck the plan worked Io almost the entire gamc. though on two occa',n the Cators hit cold spells which eventually provided fennessee with 1it final victory margin. Mississippi was satiated playing Kentucky's run andl shoot style as they came rm as many a' 16 points down in the closing halt to give the Wildcats a stare Oave Sheppard, 'who pumped tn 21 points bor the Rebels, will 01nce again he leading has team against Florida. lh loss dropped Ole Miss to a dismal (I-5 conference mark while the Gators setbacks puts thcnm at GA FOR COACH John Ii.' Sn't gwimg io tonight's dash leeling over confident, as he knows his team can' I a lord to let down agamlst inybodly ii they expect to win We nee a wmr veiny had I ght now,' [*t, said. 1wept bor Iwo I apses ,Igamast I ennessee. we were in the game the whole way. "BUT I'M PROUD of the .ay our team, hustled arid layed with desire. We better In good and ready lor Mississippi. II we re not, it coud b ,,long evening Against I ennessee, Gene hhy led the Gatots in scoring with IS points tollowed by ArnoCaldwell and Ireshman Bob Lindsay with 10 each Limdsay's tour of six performance from the field ke;,t the Gators close In the "ailnmgmoments of the game. PROBABLY the key to lennessec's win was the fadt that they held the Gotors allconference center Chip Willhams to just one point. which ironically was the first jpout scored by the Gators. Florida overall record is now 6-9. I hough a win won't put Florida over the .5(X0 mark. ht knows with Kentucky, Alabama and Vanderbilt coming up in the next three games, a victory tonight is essential. TOO MANY HANDS .Ur'shy, Lindsay (44) flghtfor rebound &. Three top Dy LlUS DRANCACCIO Aigmat-sr Sn Wrier Three top UF swimmers quit the Gator team last week Tinm McKee, a double silver medalist winner in the 1972 Olymics. David Ray and Chip Bradley all turned in their AlL THREE were unwilling to discuss the details of thear leaving, but Ray said then are "sonme basic flaws in the Assistant AthetcDrto ene Ellnson, who met with the swizteam last week, said Sunday the team had some basic "gripes" that the, wanted to get of their chests. Ellenson said that of the three who had left he had only talked to McKee who told him that poor facilities and a lack of concern from the athletic department were his reasons or 'Gator swim But Ellenson said those reasons did not hold water with him. "It seems to me that we just finished a road trip where ve lost a couple of meets and McKee did not do well. It looks to mue that he (McKee) has been losing and looking for -n exELENSO i SAID he met with the team 1ast week to make sure that there was not a major uprising on hand. He said he was satisfied that the team's dissention was limited to those Som sitwimmers candidly say some sensors on the team can not cope with bing on an "aveag squ a." msfr "THEY HAVE been associatedwt grseat eawm'fr sod logThey nee sopebod to blame so they blame it on the coahe es' m Toahesthree tankmen that left were considered major cops if mers quit UP was to have any chance at all in the Southeastern Conference meet and later in the NCAA championships. Ray was am All-American in l973Sand 1974. He was second in the SEC two years ago in both the 50 yard and 1W0 yard freestyle. lie was also fifth in the SEC in the l0)-yard bA yHAD already qualified for the NCAA meet, the only UF swimmer to do so this early in the season, and was counted on heavily to shore up a weak sprinting team this Chip Bradley was one of three Cater captains this year who was considered as having a great range of events. Assistant Coaches Pete Orschiedt and Jimmy Dann called Bradley at the beginning of the season "a fine team swimmer with a good attitude and a proven record for big com(See 'Quit' 4~ S ITMUME IM IO~s .vlng 'P Mappw, flounder, nrimI, ets POnn l, lhbe. e, nd moe. Sbe owr -epil -e in todoy', AJ11004e eS. flu lW a3 si. 1h. buds.n Ja.e hr urn Wkhn jascs mswane ad "-dd gSo. O.Isa MINIS$ GMU NMM -h4aIn. Tc&.o., hw'. It deliwasd. wInM) any wwy you w. 37. 6510 MW UUSE LAmlY)mee our ad In edoy's AlIlgotor for oor dolly dinner 1p9C101. W're Iocoped at 1IDE W. Uu~fvnT, sNUuw'i -pub ,tyl. lunchli, lmpor he e8flflw~.lne Iuromoo Sculfy Buvger at1017 W. Uninidely DOMINO'S PIZZA -FlEE DELIVERY. EostaId. 376.3317. Ccmpts 3764467. W.t~ed. 5Th. Jsea ii h. on ofl.e yOO can't rsdnas. 5upw lunch ,pmIolt foe only 5).2. Osr O swndwkl LEWIS CLASS SINGS WATCH EPAIRS 200 W. Uriva'tity Ave Call us at 36123-482 page 15) ERES MORE -A&I S TV Channels, A weatner channel, Ups News. New York stock E.scheno., F M stations on T V CNanneit, .,,d 9 F M and 4 AM stMtIons cn mhe FM band UUIN cts CINC. h-=MINII The Independent Florida Alligator Mondy, Jeurey2O, 19fl,.Pq.I 3 A /TONY OUT .. r'----

PAGE 14

pog.,-p. h.t~d i~pp.Mnart. fl1g Tankers beat -MEDEA NIGHTS OF CABIRIA Georgia The UF swfln team held off a late Gecorgia rally Friday and beat the Bulldogs 63-50 despite the absence ot three key UF starters. The Gator record is now 42. [The tankmen will meet Southeastern Conference opponent Auburn today at 3 p.m. at the Florida pool. think his tead hasoe muharla Catlas stars In her first of a chance against Auburn dramat ic movie, an adaptation of, .Euripides' classic drama about th. thidl port .4 Feddco bIIlinI.'*I"logy oS Auburn has much mote revenge. Ditrected by Pier Paolo .ollludt, NIghts of CabrI. won -Akadeny talent than we do," Harla Pasolni t story is developed Amond -s bn Foal,., anguag. im. lTe film said. into a primitive ritual of earth dechlt tcprosede blvngo .*midvtMf ( ~UP faced Auburn earlier and darkness. RolljngStone cal led y fj acaedtavypf this year in the Tulane Relays -it "One of the year s ten best'" monetm. i lie, A. mo. lmp.sIv. where the Tigers finished becow.e if'. found In on wwommI.Ing .ocIad ahead of the Gatorn. level. IhN. picgvy. I. wordh of billIui's gen&u.". MO.,JAN. 20 7:00;5 :30 wan ietu THE APLE TREE WEEK e". '"' SPECIALIN.,.hnwe1hi~me Dinner begin. of 6:.0 p.m. In A.e J. Wayn. PENNYLVAIA'SR.49s Unlo. aellmon. and I. followed by a P 001 tofl., aet ui. oikl vaillN t.h Univwnlty kox 00k.c MOUNTAINS .Go 8Y (Constcn. Thare bgnn Monday. Jenuosy 13*i. AUTO-BUS u-" ---s ---~.IPUa DIRECT from COCOA SEACH Bus LEAVES SAIUROAflS AM 56950 ==!~ u CITY LIGHTS A Comdly RomwNCE' NTGOtiW ECONOMY PLAN V k d A h~qii-LFILWfMEETfNG tn ksg4. CO mCOA t*CH, FLA LOO32UD31 FO NOTO N.C .cau W.ea O RK,.1ea,,2:SOP o d *aur 2 -0pm 1-305-183-4160* U RE:d ATO-BS noletslie~ooynitl ertnsn NO E ETN POST OF**C**B*x**1

PAGE 15

V 4 Campus Shop and Begins today, Monday HM ifl Independ.t FedSWPMgler,v Monday, J.n.i 20; t73, P$g IS Bookstore B January 20th Great PerfOrmlances.Great Stars-Great Sound-Great Price REGULAR LlST: ~ AE$.9. I us $3 .96 per disc. Nuw SAEPRICED: 2 .-a=_-__-m"""""" j E$~E [SERAPHIM> C 4k ~. h. '~h+~c I, 200 Different 1 I-n. SeleCtions Ink MASS s m w I !i000 Albums to choose fro 'Qut the ator this season page '3) hoin the a after Tennessee had outclassed them last year In the SEC meet. McKee was redshirted last year because of academic reasons and did not compete. I-lls return had boosted Gator hopes for better showing in the cC terence meet this year. UF Swan, Coach Bill Harlan said he did tot want to comment on the specific reasons for the trio quitting. 'Iuutetrejs o o ho n h kthe. -Hra said "All three had good swimmng cees-. I' m"no doing is right for them. It swimming team." THE GATORS for the known to have a lack of depth this season and the loss of three strers will virtually cripple the team. It took the guts out of our team." Harlan said. Other UF swimmers wil have to move into the events previously swum by the three former Gators. Harlan said. but it would not be an easy "You just McKee don't fill Tim or David Ray's shoes, Harlan said. DEsPITE TIE LOSSES ot personnel, Harlan said cam spirit is still high. They got the together Thursday and decided they wanted to finmsh the arla seaid he does not expect the swimmers to come back but said he would rather not comment on whether he would allow they them back wished to return. if Both Bradley and McKee are seniors but Ray is a junior and said he hoped he would bable to return to the Gator "1 am confident things will work out,' Ray said. Although McKee, Ray and Bradley quit the team, there were two other swimmers who simply did not return to school this year. One of the brightest prospects. American twotimid (jator e All John Reeves, the Gators best 50 yard freestyle man, decided to work in of UF's best divers, went with Reeves to Alaska. I FOR YOUR NEXT CAR LoAJ. Try our low cost auto f inncing -Interest Is comiputud each month on the unpaid bain and do you ever sae wha e y_________u____ trade or pay aheadli Call 392-0393 for not. before algniq ngppr anywhere l. -. Payroll deduction available for thar. and ha.pay funa. G an~UDAvCsPz FEDERAL CREDT UNIO Sib Avege ie '.f us' see'a. "*"a do-.tas aeds 'bseekgb 4. at-taIA *4 WtF or VAr2 ,-ge. ~~zrwf~s ~Lu~ ~~t A .4 0 o .ut pse p Conli. --. M '.m

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Lady Gators sweep to victories A|HE FNS, (Ia -I hr Un vetvity ol I-orida womnn ". imig team hbxostedi their season record to 3-0 Saiurday .1' they dun11ked the University of Georgia 82-49 Lady Gator Bnmie Broyles took the l0Xiyard Butterfly with an A AW qualiying time of I 01.9. She also took the 50 yard backstroke honors with a time ol 29.1. "I'M REALLY PLEASED with Bonie's performance." said a happy Lady Gator coach Sue Halfacre. She also noted pertormances by Diane Soden. Wendy Moore and Lynn Bassett, Soden set a school record and qualified for the AIAW Nationals in the 100 yard breaststroke with a l:09.S time. She a'lso took first in the 50 yard breaststroke with a 32.6 AIAW qualifying time. MART! DAVIES, Florida's number one diver, hit her hand during the one meter event and was unable to finish. Bassett, a freshman diver, took second in the one and three meter dives. MIKE'S Dos.wntown GltoUN picaR STUDENT uMmoN Florid a act'sthe LUmnversItv ol Miami at Florida poei Feb I atII a mn rhe Uiniversity ol Florida women's basketball leam, tromped Florida rech 68-28 Saturday in Alligator Alley. Led by 5-3 guard Valerie Bazarte the Lady Caters dominated from the start, leading 34-10 at the half. BAZARTE tossed in~ IS pois, with 5-5 Ibrward Emma Gracey close behind with 14. Gracey had led the Gators with 14 points against Rollins College Thursday in a 51-47 Florida win. Cassie Macias. 5-.4 guard, rounded out the Gaters in double figures with 20 points. Coach Paula Welch said that he, Lady Cater team had made two important adjustments. "We finally have our offense working tbr us, and we are shooting from the outside. I think both of those things are significant." THE LADY GATORS now with a 2-I record, face Florida Tech again Wednesday in Winter Park at 5:30 p.m. nOnE ann UT -a LAYE CUT -MUe mAzoin cut .P~em L. SNAG cuT -ILK aman acur -ane ~ Compies. lin, of Rallier and BK wuppllm FR EEaECTlONIIC ENGINE ANAlYSIS REWITHA UEP & lborthu Jn. 1s 1952 N. MAiN ST. pRONE 372-5247 --.,. ---------m EVERY MONDAY NIGHT PIZZ BUFFET 5:3-1:31 "PICK YOUR FAVOmIII S.Iecthon of flaor baed and garden I rdt salad. p sne 316 L~W. 16th Ave 376-4521 AlSO NOON 1ME IUFWE .--Aai am p-nWOODEN MUSIC ALLWEEK 7P.M. -1A.M. WEEKENDS 7 P.M. -3A.M. ONDAY & FRIDAY 1iin~-2