Citation
The Independent Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Independent Florida alligator
Portion of title:
Florida allgator
Portion of title:
Alligator
Alternate Title:
University digest
Alternate Title:
University of Florida digest
Place of Publication:
Gainesville, FL
Publisher:
Campus Communications, Inc.
Creation Date:
January 21, 1975
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1975
Frequency:
Daily (except Saturdays, Sundays, holidays and exam periods, Aug.-Apr.); semiweekly (May-July)
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

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Florida alligator

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Full Text
The Independent / TUESDAY



I Florida Alligator JAN. 21, 1975VOL.



/ 67 NO. 64Martin

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




searches forfunds to aid UF 'I




By KAREN MEYER Measures to help meet UF's $1.2 million Martin's request amounts to "in the neigh. said Mautz, comparing the,search for fundsto
,I Alligator Staff Writer deficit have resulted in temporarily frozen borhood of half a million .dollars," he said. "chasing will o' the wisps.!' .
enrollment graduate assistant cutbacks "I THINK we stand a pretty good chance of The state of Florida is $232 million belowits
Rep. Sidney Martin, D-Hawthorne, will l frozen operating capital funds, five per cent getting all' or, part of it," Martin said.. estimated income, said Mautz which is 10
return to Tallahassee this week in search of budget expense reductions and virtual State University System Chancellor'Robert per cent of the state's total income.Dr. .
funds to help graduate students who are shutdown of cooling and heating on campus. Mautz said the governor's contingency fund Robert Bryan UF vice president for
slowly being squeezed out by UF's fund The governor and the cabinet are given was already low and doubted UF could academic affairs, said there. is still a $105
shortage. emergency contingency funds that can be qualify for it. million reserve available from the legislatureto
Martin said he had talked to Rep. Bill released in "absolute emergencies," Martin "That money is for unforeseen demand," meet fund shortages in the state.
Andrews D-Gaincsville and a member of the -
said."THE
governor's. staff and will return to Tallahasseethis ONLY absolute emergency I knowof
week "to talk to some people I think can at UF is with the graduate students," he
help out."
said.He .. .
THE FLORIDA Cabinet's recent $8.5 emphasized the several thousand i ;;
million cut to the Board of Regents budget graduate assistants who came to UF to r
dealt a blow to the nine state universities it continue studying, depend on assistantships
governs.Affirmative. for "their whole livelihood." : I Ia
j
!

:1 W

.. eF r,

action plan _' f
; w o E <

!"'fU
,

ready for HEW -- NevillBy

-

JANET PARK the person's rank in the department, degree
Alligator Staff,Writer professional activities and length of tinte in
that rank.
The supplement to UF's.affirmative action The hiring goals for women and minoritiesare
plan is expected to be sent to the Departmentof based on the number of faculty vacanciesand
Health Education and Welfare (HEW) the availability of qualified women to _
today according to Dr. Dorothy Nevill, interim serve on the faculty.
s j ,
affirmative action coordinator. HEW also cited UF for having inadequate'
Nevill said she expects the plan,if approved, projections for promoting women to higher
*o be'in action by September 1975. positions and hiring new workers for high
UF BEGAN preparing its plan more than a rank positions! instead of starting them at low ,
gear ago "not through fear of HEW, not ranks. 3'
through fear of them taking our money away, AFFIRMATIVE action is required by law.
but because it's right," according to Dr. Any institution receiving federal funds may p' 4
;
Harold Hanson UF executive vice president. not discriminate on the basis of race, color, _
HEW originally asked for corrections in the religion, sex or national origin, according to $ f ,,
plan on Jan. 11, J 1974. Expansion on the plan Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964,
was asked for-the original plan sent in 1973 amended by the Equal Opportunity Act of 'photos by georg kochaniec ire
10 the corrected version, sent 1972.
was pages long;
SUE COLLINS AND BABARA HOLT
'- to HEW April 1 I. 1974 was 100 pages and As specified by the ,U.S. Department of
contained more detail. Labor areas of employment where white hostages tell of ordeal

In November HEW asked UF to correct females and minorities are under-hired must
; these areas of deficiency in the plan: be identified. Numerical hiring and
No set grievance procedure; promotion goals must be included in the plan. 'Y kids'rob bank
No procedure for remedying promotion UF's plan was revised to include projec: ung ,
and tenure inequities between academically tions in these areas. The number of faculty
'. comparable men and women faculty mem- positions expected to be vacant and the
bers; number of minority and female workers with
Low goals for promotion of women! ; available\ to fill them are included. escape hostagesBy
No procedure for remedying salary Once identified these areas must ,
inequities aggressively be corrected by hiring more
;
STUART EMMR1CH hostage for approximatelytwo said. She said they walkedto
and workers until the
Low goals for hiring women and minority women minority
and hours said she trailer and called the
.workers. deficiency is corrected. Failure to do so was a
DOUGIIATCHAIlI "never really worried that police from there.Admitting .
THE SUPPLEMENT to the UF affirmative means loss of federal funds.
action plan expected to submitted today, THIS CORRECTED version has- been ator Staff Writers they." were going: to hurtus. that she was

remedies the deficiencies in several: ways. examined and approved by several campus nervous during the ordeal.
Career service workers who feel they have groups affected by it. Two "young kids" "They looked like they Collins said she didn't
been discriminated against file complaintswith The UF vice presidents the Council of carrying a pistol and a shot were just two scared kids really worry for her life
the department's affirmative action Academic Deans and the Affirmative Action gun pulled a ,daylight who wouldn't hurt us as during the car ride, and
,' officer. who reports to a division official. Advisory Council all have examined the draft bank robbery in long as the police didn't added that the robbers
These division officers keep the affirmative of the plan and endorsed it. Gainesville Monday, interfere" Collins said. seemed to want to make
action coordinator informed as to the in. The Academic Freedom and Tenure taking two hostages, "They were just boys," them feel at ease.,
'_vesti ation's progress.FACULTY Committee and the Professional Standardsand stealing a car and locking she added.
grievances follow established Relations Committee will also review the three bank employes in a "AFTER WE were let
channels 'unless the person prefers to go plan according to Nevill vault in the process. white COLLINS males SAID abducted the two her off by the dirt road one of
through the affirmative action officers. The Florida Department of Administrationmust the boys even offered me
and Barbara Holt another
The robbers who
Promotion and tenure grants and denials also approve the plan, Nevill said. two his jacket because it was
the in Holt'syellow
Federal teller bank
struck the First at
will be charted in each department once a She said she doesn't envision any changes": Loan station getting: cold. They weren't'professional
Savings and Toyota
_yearand sent to the office of academic affairs. being proposed by any of those groups of Mid bank robbets
:Situations requiring adjustment will be because her office has been in com- Association wagon. they were just boys." she
Florida were still at largeas
.
munication with them while the draft said.
was
from ,
handled there. of 9:30: p.m... Monday., The women were
:. Salary adjustments will be made accordingto being written dropped off about two
a mathematical formula determining an Nevill said the }plan will be sent to William SUE COLLINS, one of hours later on a dirt road (See "hostages"
acceptable salary for a particular: person. Thomas. director of HEW's Office for Civil- the two female tellers held outside of Melrose Collins pORe three) ;
THE FORMULA includes consideration of Rights in Atlanta.>

... I
1

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



'.'cg AityaiO.1'ui( ) >/iy.;')dnuaty2f" ,i'75 _



I .. Senate Qroupto. probe CIA I


v Johnson first spoke to him about his worry in 1967, Helms
WASHINGTON (UPD)-Senate Democrats voted Mondayto tentative reporting dealine of Sept. 1. .
set up a Watergate -style Senate Committee to investigate MEANWHILE, Vice President Nelson A. Rockefeller, said."He expressed concern about dissident organizations and
allegations the CIA, FBI and perhaps other government chairman of an eight member commission named by their foreign connection Helms said. "I was only concerned
agencies have engaged in illegal intelligence-gathering on President Ford to examine CIA activities said that allegationsof their foreign connections."
about
CIA had not been
the
"massive" Americans by
spying on
Americans.
HELMS SAID that Nixon later expressed the same con
Despite impassioned plea from Sen. John C. Stennis not borne out in his panel's initial investigation."I
to subject the CIA to possibly destructive exposure the do not want to make any conclusions but that's not the cerns"It was to him.something he expressed to me in person I don't
Democratic Caucus voted 45 to 7 to create a select committee impression left so far," Rockefeller said. written direction," Helms said.
if there was
know any
for an "in-depth"lnvestigation "to correct abuse" and set a Former CIA Director Richard Helms, commenting to
reporters after testifying in the commission's second day of Rockefeller said for the first time that he felt certain the
commission would make recommendations
Presidents eight member to
that
closed hearings acknowledged a public report
tuesdaY Lyndon B. Johnson and Richard M. Nixon each expressed to strengthen the prohibition in the CIA charter against
ALLAN J. CENGLER, him their extreme concern about dissident antiwar domestic spying.
John McCone, told
Former CIA Director reporters that to
Wire Editor demonstrations in the late 1960s.
BUT IIELMS did not answer when asked if that concern his knowledge there were no domestic spying activities when
capsule led to domestic spying operations by the CIA. he headed the agency between 1961 and 1965.

..,.IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIr .....-............ ..-....-._mI.nIIIIAIIIIIAIUlIIIIIIIIRARlRHI.IIIHIHHIHIHIIIIIHRIIIIHI_..........---.-...-. ..........-.-------- -______m___....___IIlIIUI.

FBI files contain private Arab gunmen

info on CongressmenWASHINGTON

(UPI) -- The FBI disclosed Monday its free hostagesPARIS
tiles contain information on the personal lives of
Congressmen, including reports on their "loyalty characterand
reputation." (UPI) Three Arab gunmen landed in Iraq
A spokesman said the FBI does not compile .such information aboard an'Air France jetliner for refueling en route to a
into actual dossiers on individual members of still unknown destination Monday after France let them go
Congress. But he said the bureau maintains a cross-reference in exchange for 10 French hostages they held for 17 hours
index card file showing each time a Congressman is men- at besieged Orly Airfield.
tioned in any investigatory file. Security forces surrounded the Paris airport after the
lithe FBI ever wants to find information about a particular three failed in an attempt to blow up an El Al jetliner
member pf Congress, the spokesman said, the index card carrying 220 passengers and crew and a Shootout in which
system is used. 18 persons were wounded.An .
Air France spokesman said its Boeing 707 named
U.S. may close embassy Chateau de Compiegne manned by an all volunteer crew,
touched down in Baghdad at 4 p.m. after Beirut and
WASHINGTON (UPI) -- The United States announced
Monday it has threatened to close down its embassy in Cyprusand other Arab airports in the Middle East refused it landing
withdraw from peace negotiations "if any member of the permission.
Isreali air traffic monitors in Tel Aviv said the palne
embassy staff in Nicosia should suffer injury as a result of
mob action." took off from Baghdad on a zigzag course that took it first
A State Department spokesman said the Cypriot govern- along the Nile into upper Egypt then out over the Red Sea.
ment had responded by promising to take protective steps.. DHlIIIIII

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: lnd.. end.nt Florida Alligator,Tvelda",January 21, 1975,Page 3



I Educators to testify in tenure review I



By TOM SIIRODER Jack Lcppert education committee staff director, said Forty per cent of American universities are presently
Alligator Staff Writer testimony will be taken from faculty, deans and department reviewing tenure procedures for these reasons, he said.
chairman on faculty tenure, evaluation, reward system, and Whether. individual departments or the legislature will
work load assignments. control class loads of professors is also being considered."IF .
"The whole concept of tenure" will be reviewed today by a Lcpper: said collective bargaining and a no-growth situationin THE chairman of a department decides to make althis
Senate Education subcommittee in Tallahassee. state universities may radically alter the whole concept of class lectures with 200 students so his faculty can do more
tenure.. research would he be responsive to student complaints?"
"If there is no growth, there will be no opportunity for non- Leppert asked.
tenured professors to break in," Leppert said. The alternative would be to let the I legislature regulate
"In a state of declining enrollment who should be' laid teaching hours for professors, he said.
off?" he asked. Today's hearings will gather information and opinion.
Hostages LAYING OFF only non-tenured professors could nullify Legislation may be proposed on the basis of the hearings
recent gains made by blacks and women, Leppert said. Leppert said.
/


(From page one) After dropping Collins .
and Holt off and keeping m r v

Holt's car the robbers
apparently headed to an :: Little airs bid

,According to an FBI area in northeast Alachua
spokesman the robbers, County. The FBI and

carrying a pistol and local police were searchingthe for reeecfonGainesville / /
shotgun entered around 2 area late Monday
p.m. and forced the night.PICKED
employes to dose the UP by the City Commissioner Joe Little pledged to
bank. There were no police, Collins and Holt "continue his record of unbesmirched office" if Tie is
customers inside.According were taken back to the reelected to the city commission on May 6.
to the bank and questioned for The 39-year old UF law professor formerly announcedhis
spokesman taking a more than two hours by candidacy for reelection on Monday at a press con- w 'Aa .a C 'F teka. t
"substantial" amount of FBI agents. ference' city hall. .
money the robbers took Holt refused any He said the commission's main interest is reorganizationof ..
Collins and Holt hostageand comment after being local government and indicated his support for
forced the other three questioned by the FBI. unification of the city and county government.
employes into a locked Collins, weary after the Little also urged Gainesville to look carefully at an
vault. lengthy questioning and opportunity purchase nuclear power. ,
POLICE refused to trying to get home to her Florida Power Co. has offered to sell Gainesville a share
reveal the names of the two sons summed up the '., of its Crystal ,River nuclear plant which is still under
bank employes forced day's events as a construction.
inside the vault. "fatiguing nightmare." f. Expecting opposition from someone in the "diverse
*A customer suspiciousafter James D. Sheppard community" Little said he was making an early an- ,photo by chip hires
Finding the bank senior vice president of the nouncement of his plans to give the community a chance to JOE LITTLE
closed at 2:30: called the bank said he thought the review his record on the commission. .pledges to uphold record.

police, the spokesmansaid. bank had never been _. "' ,,,"_... au,, ___....to: J<."" .> robbed before. I T r .w rr.'h1i'i .@i vf. '''2.i'lii! !i' %. .f ,M.:& y 1l1'




Experimental reading test predicts ,


a&

> future abilities kindergartenersBy



JANET TAYLOR games so they interest the children for a longer period of time.
Alligator Staff WriterA Mrs. Claude T. Adams, whose son John Timothy par-
ticipated in the first sample taken said she did not
small boy concentrates intently as he faithfully copies specifically know John was going to be a superior reader
each picture. First a line then a circle now a star.With his before the tests.
tongue'clenched between his teeth he surveys his work and But they did know that he was a smart child because. "He
v z 'a' Sr then suddenly grins with accomplishment.This was very alert and cognizant of others and what was going on
could be any child who has taken the series of tests around him," Mrs. Adams said.
developed by clinical psychologists at .UF's College of Health TEN-YEAR-OLD John doesn't need encouragement to
Related Professions.THE read, he is presently reading at a sixth grade level while in the
SERIES of eight tests,or"battery,."as it is referred to fourth grade Mrs. Adams said.
by those in the program, are given to kindergartenagechildren Research continues in the areas of determining the causes
each fall quarter to determine whether their reading of children becoming poor readers and why more boys and
ability will be greatly superior or severely disabled.A girls lack prowess in such developmental skills as language.Satz .
superior reader is a child who is reading above his grade said many factors may cause a reading disability
level. including genetics, parent-child relationships environment
There are two categories of disabled readers, those who are teach-student relationships and birth history.
mildly disabled or severly disabled. Fran Rudegeair assistant
THE POSSIBILITY of beginning special help programs
coordinator for the reading research project explained that
such as tutoring and psychological support as soon as the
severely disabled child is about a year behind his classmates.
child has been identified as a potentially disabled reader is
RUDEGEAIR said results of tests are not released to
now being researched, Satz said..
If they ask for them, then the researchers give themto
parents.
A has
pilot study begun to provide special teachers to 42
the guidance counselor: at the child's schools and the.
children with reading problems to.assess the effectiveness of
parents must go 'to him, she said. early intervention.

Y rNo'w c According to Rudegeair, results aren't released to parents According to Sat:, "This is the first time we've followed
HY =a because the testing procedure is still being evaluated. They
: early detection with early intervention to see if we can changethe
have to check to make sure that it works, she said. "
The first sample pr testing of kindergarten children took course.
place in 1970. ,the second sample in 1971.
I IN A FOUR-ycar follow-up study of,500 Alachua County Cabinet votes todayon
children, the predictions based on the test scores were 95 to
+)RbfSj 4N 100 percent correct in evaluating joungsters reading ability Harris confirmationThe
according to data released by project director Dr. Paul Satz.
Some of the tests used to evaluate the children are alphabet cabinet today is expected to confirm the appointmentof
recital short-term memory, basic picture vocabulary former' Rep. Marshall Harris of Miami to a nine-year termon
(recognition) and discrimination between words that sound the Board of Regents.
alike. Confirmation is also needed from the state senate, which
photo by chip hire Jamie Altnun. a ten.yearold'ho has taken the "battery" will meet in April.

MORE TO GO said the tests wcien't hard and the)'.were fun. Harris, an outspoken critic of the university system, sat in
young test-taker,studies remaining pictures RUDEGEAIR said man of the tests may be treated as' as a regent on the Monday.Jan. 13 meeting-of the board.JI.I .



.

.
i,



Page 4,Independent Florida Alligator,Tuesday,January 21,1975



Shellenbergerchosenwomen's ,,".



affairs headCindy

| * * * * *

Shellenberger, a junior majoring in with the women's lobby in Congress. : FILM MEETING *
political science, was appointed Student Among the projects Shellenberger said she ,LIN'S MASTERpECn4
Government Director of Women's Affairs by would like to accomplish while in the position
Student Body Vice President Lori Caldwell are: ,
Monday. compile a list of women's courses at UF .
Shellenberger has to be approved by the work for local support for the ERA and .

Student Senate before she can officially take lobby in the Florida Legislature for its : Come to the Union .
her position. Caldwell said Shellenberger'sname passage.
Film
would probably be submitted to. the meet with all campus women's groups, Meeting and :
senate tonight. including sororities,to see what they want her lobby for the films *

CHOSEN OVER three other applicants for to do. : of your choice :
the cabinet level post. Shellenberger will fill a try to get a whistle "stop rape" campaign
January 22. 8:30
voluntary position for which she will receive started on campus p.m .

no pay. bring important women speakers to UF. : Room 330-JWRU :

Caldwell said she chose Shellenberger SHELLENBERGER, who applied for the AN OPEN MEETING
because of her "enthusiasm about the post in the summer, said she was disap- * * * * .
position and her broad base of experience." pointed the appointment took, so long,
Shellenberger spent the summer in. "because there is a lot I would like to do that I I WllY UD@D'HT CREATIVE COOKERY
Washington D.C. as an' intern on the might no't have time for."

President's Citizen Advisory Committee on Other applicants for the position were A CoMEdy ROMANCE IN PANTOMIME I WORKSHOP
the Status of Women. Anne Marie Mattison, Janis Mara and
WHILE IN Washington she also worked Melissa Pavone. u/hkViRqifsiACkRRJl/

WRITTEN diRECTEd Aiwl SCOREd by

I Mankiewicz heads panelFrank I ChARIES CiApLIN

TUES. JAN. 21 700! 9.JO:
2ND FLOOR AUD SOc

Mankiewicz, distinguished professorat the Center for Governmental Responsibility, AH rbc lilmt prtMitUlionNIGHTS
UF, will lead a panel discussion on "Press Ramona Rush, journalism and com- featuring the preparation ofFish
Responsibilities and Open Government" munications professor, William Munselle, 'a la Marrakeshby
Tuesday Jan. 21, at 9:15: p.m. at the Holland political scientist, and Robert Mann, law Nancy BI tton
Law Center. professor and former judge. OF CABIRIAThe Wednesday, January 22. 7:30 p.m.
Mankiewicz will give a brief presentation The program is part of a series of"p r- Reservations required.to hold Call 392.1655 9:30-4.30: :

followed by questions from the panel. spectives on the Public Interest" sponsored by Enrollnwntfs limited a wot.,to hurry and
The panel includes Jon Mills, director of the Center for Governmental Responsibility. make re..rvatlonllOOn.IE:oJ


NEW PATHS FORSELFDISCOVERY
Campus Shop and Bookstoreat


the HUB



Begins today, Monday January 20th



SEA PHIIIM RECORDSBEST

third. part of Federico Fellinl's "trilogy of
solitude, Nights of Cablria won an Academy
Award as Best foreign Language Rim. The film
SELLERS SALE deals with a prostitute living on the outskirts of
Rome and her hardships and suffering.The New A series of Informal lecture-discussions on
York Post film critic called it "a very pure various topics concerning personal growth
manifestation of life the more Impressive and development.
Great Performances-GreatStars.Great Sound-Great Price because its found in on unpromising social GROWTH THROUGH GESTALT
level. This picture is worthy of fellinl's genius."
REGULAR FANTASY AND DREAMS
LIST: MUSIC Of otvus
$3.98 per disc. NOW SALE' PRICED: $2.99 ,ea. WED.,JAN.22 7:009:30; Bob Wikhel Ed.D.,
Gestalt
w.Au.c.... M S PLANETS 2ND FLOOR AUD. 50 cents TherapistWed.
moats%TaNOwawctesNww .,Jan.22.7:30-9:30 p.m.

,...or..reNAraosr Lounge 122 A 123 JWRU
w rear eaer.e. wi. f.eime FREE AND OPEN TO THE PUBUC
On January 24. 1975 the J. Wayne Reitz
... Union will sponsor
nra w..o PETER AND T/E WOLF
;wcr rw 1 --.... Sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz Union
,t WOl'lONGS
Sew rn.w a.-.w
? M SCHWARZKOPFRJRTW and Student Mental Health Staff

ANGLER THE APPLE TREE . ... ...... ...
.... .
.. .
.. .
f :"-:':'::'-- :=:==:::: :>>: ::-:::;;

I t( s ilntJ) ,:. FACULTY RECITAL ':;.:'

200 Different Selections I An Evening of Dinner Theatre l Florida Woodwind '
'Presented
By ::
Quartet
The New York Theatre Company : :::
NAGNEN S1wAAJ e! sp.rAryNOLfI
i '
21'
M Tues., January.

Dinner begins at 6:30: p.m. In the J. Wayne : x
Reitz Union Ballroom and is followed i
by a 8 :15 P.M.
performance of three famous American short :
stories set to music. ::: Reitz Union Ballroom

:::::::::::::::::::::::::::--r-::::::. ":::::::::::=:::::::::::::::::::::::: :
Tickets available at the University Box Office ;
(Constans Theatre) beginning Monday t
January 13th.U t
NONCREDITCOURSES
.
of F students $4.50 General Public $6.00


Openings are In the following
courses. For more Information about
times & details, call 392-1655 or
i
:THE KANETS a..rI r come by Rm. 330, JWRU.
eE&us ,o.a 'M..DPOLD$roKOws,, '!Z"OMq!

BRIDGE I
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/ I Th.1'n'l:p.nd.nf Ffotfda Alligator/ ; t;January 21/197$,Poi 5

LET THE PROS' AT LOCKER NEEDGASH!
e Wall hangings t, Clothes I

e Unique pottery e Gifts forhome ROOM SPORT SHOP STRING" .

e Jewelry' decor YOUR TENNIS RACKET WITH feecommittee
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(
'
d Regular 511.95
--9-12 to pick repsTwo

SPECIAL
DRINKS & BEER 55* elections are slated for
GOING
OUT OF BUSINESSSALE
$9.95Thru the Student Senate tonight.
playing
now The senate will elect three

Sat. BOBBY RAY & members to the Activity and
Service Fee Advisory Committee -
COOLEY (ASFAC), the Student

50% OFF EVERYTHINGCASH 24 HOURRacket 3500 SW 13th ST. allocates Government student committee activity fees.that

Stringing According to Ken Ofgang,
ONLY-NO CHECKS OR CREDIT CARDSchcpuItepec Service 'FREE POPCORN chairman of the Informationand

Tennis and Racketball 57HAPPY Investigation.committee.

p p617W. LOCKER ROOM SPORT SHOP his committee may also
HOUR AT appoint a student not involved -
3749 W. Univ.377-4980 ,
4 in .SG to serve on
University A t. C "r Across from Park
M :"Ie-: 78.5900 J Royal LONGBRANGHHIFIHUTCH ASFAC.

The senate will also elect

one or two senate members to
represent the UF student
senate on the Florida
Association of Student

\ Senates said Ofgang.The .
: senate is allowed to
send two representatives but
he said they have not yet
lII.r. decided how many they will

:::::- send.
'
DECLARES r1c4'' // The UF Fencing Team


.' :: ,/( ;;: constitution Organizations International and(CIO the) Councilof charter

.
-::: -::::- d--- will also be presented to the

senate The tonight.CIO pledges in its

WAR ON THEWATERMELON charter to "promote common

international understanding.community. among the on

the campusthroughvarious
social cultural and
educational activities."

,




What you really want for your hi-fi system is the equipment which provides the most sound quality for the dollar spent.. READER'S.

Not necessarily equipment with 52 knobs! ,. flashing lights, and a built in dishwasher. Here are two examples of REDRESSAn

equipment which offers a high level of audio performance.

incorrect healine in

Monday's Alligator impliedthe
YAMAHA CA600 State University System
(SUS) had reached an official
decision concerning financial
aid to UF.

The opinion expressed was
HUB / that of Robert Mautz. SUS
chancellor and does not

represent an official decision.
The Alligator 'regrets the

u r.r. r e BRAUN 700 M error.


Th.Independent Florida Alligator iso
publication I of Compui Communications
INTEGRATED AMPLIFIER 2 WAY LOUDSPEAKER non-profit corporation.Incorporated( H ii, o publiihedfive private
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Jun.
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Less than .08 percent distortion 1500 hi crossover ((12 db octave) Alligator opressed; ore Ihote In the of the.duo.s Independent of the
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Signal to noise ratio 90 db. Minimum, power 15 w. RMS_ th.University of Florida the campus Florida
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rale is$20.00 per year
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teveral >
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-' aw

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Page !,Independent Florida Alligator,Tuesday,January 21, 1975


EDITORIAL ,



Still hungry?




Hungry yet?

Maybe you're in class now, you missed breakfastand
it's hours away from lunch. The old stomachis /

growling and you an't quite keep your mind on _, 4 -
what that professor up front is talking about.

Well think about this for awhile. The latest ccci\\

figures indicate that as many as 10 million peoplewill .

starve to death this year. Furthermore, as
many as half a billion people will suffer from

severe malnutrition, near death, but just hanging


on.Still hungry? Think about this then. Scattered

about the U.S. are literally mountains of food,

neglected, unused, slowly deteriorating and losing
their} nutritional value.

And unless President Ford or Congress takes

some action it will all be gone in a few years.

The food is some 300 million pounds of high-
energy biscuits packed in metal containers and "...AND YOU THINK 1M SO STUPID A51D BELIEVE \\T > THBCLA.OPBWlN6ALLA\y/AAILr\

scattered in about 105,000 fallout shelters *

throughout the U.S. They represent another age, Union speech a mixed bag
when the cold war almost turned hot during the

Cuban Missle Crises.

Then the U.S. Civil Defense Agency paid about ,

$60 million between 1962 and 1964 for the from a Libertarian's viewYou
biscuits. Today they would cost $120 million to

produce.But .
the Civil Defense has a new plan. Now they have no doubt already been subjected to analyses of
are stockpiling agricultural foodstuffs in rural the President's State of the Union message from the point of
areas for shifting to fallout shelters in time of view of liberals, conservatives, moderates whigs, and ( ] RIANDONERLY ]
vegetarians. In this column you will get a libertarian.
national emergency. In the meantime the wafersare
viewpoint on that speech.
to their food value for few
expected keep a in is
That viewpoint for those of you who came late basedon
more years and then they must be either used or the idea that each individual should be free to control his likely it is to find itself in the Gulf of Tonkin or some other
destroyed. or her life. It is against that standard that I will measure Mr. place it shouldn't be.
From time to time some of the biscuits have Ford's proposals. The new, improved gasoline tax is something else again.
been sent to disaster areas, some 500 tons to East THE VARIOUS tax cuts were the best pieces of news in the Apparently our President must have felt that he had rejectedthe
speech. Libertarians have long insisted that taxation is theft. direct gas tax a bit too emphatically to propose it openly.
Pakistan in 1970
; now Bangladesh, following a The only significant difference between a tax collector and a So it comes back in through the side door as a tax on
vicious hurricane, 500 tons to the Philippines after mugger is that you can legally resist the mugger.So producers. Guess who is going to pay it anyway.
severe flooding in 1971. it can only be good news that our benevolent govern STILL, I suppose it's better than rationing. We will still be
At the time it was found that. 14 pounds of the ment is going to be stealing a bit less money in the future. able to get gas. We won't have to pay an army of bureaucratsto
biscuits eaten with water could feed a person for a This goes for the 1974 rebate the permanent cuts, and the administer the plan. It's amazing how such a bad plan can
increase in the investment tax credit. !still look comparatively good these days.
month. In all it is estimated the entire stock is
Furthermore the practical effect of the cuts should be Unfortunately, the President has asked for standby
enough to feed 10 million people for two months.A good. Since the money will be spent on items that the con authority for gas rationing. So it may not be, long until we
stopgap measure perhaps, but in two or three sumers actually want it is the production of those items that look back on the good old days of the gas tax.
months, the harvest season will begin in India and will be spurred Another of Ford's proposals that is unattractive to liber
otherfamine stricken countries. If the wafers are THIS IS in sharp contrast to what happens when the' tarians is his junior negative income tax. This is a scheme to
distributed now a few million more people may be government spends the money. In that case the money is give $80 to those who are too poor to pay any income taxes.
spent in accordance with political not market con- WHILE THIS certainly has a noble ring to it,.it should be
around to the harvest.
see siderations. remembered that the money comes from somewhere; i i.e., the
Several members of Congress have urged Fordto This means that it will go for such things as studies of the taxpayer. So stripped to its essentials it is a plan to steal
use the food but he has taken no action. There usefulness of the frisbee as a weapon or inquiries into why from some people and give to others. Basically, it's vote
are. in fact, two obstacles to distribution. One is children fall of bicycles (both actual government projects). buying on a massive scale.
the cost of shipping the food to the hungry people The President's energy package also could have been worse. One thing that should be kept in mind is that things may
Some of his proposals bordered on the reasonable. All of well be
get a lot worse. Most of Ford's proposals have to
Estimates it could into the
overseas. are run
them were better than most of the usual competing schemes. passed on by the 94th Congress.
millions. DEREGULATION of the price of new natural gas was at Judging from the rumblings on Capitol Hill thus far that
And let's face i it, that's a big price tag to a least a halting step in the right) direction. The right direction might well mean continued regulation of natural gas a higher
country that last year only managed to give away for government,of course.is out of the energy field. It's much gasoline tax or even rationing and more money for the
half a billion dollars in arms to "friendly" nations. too important a matter to leave in such incompetent hands. negative income tax.
The second is the lack of a coordinated Another good move was freeing the naval gasoline reserves IN SHORT,things may look bad now, but they are likely to
for civilian consumption. The less the
gas navy has the less get worse.
distribution program. At present the food is under -
-
the control of local governments. We see no reason
why the richest nation in the world should be -
The Independent David Smith T.rri wood
incapable of mounting an emergency food 'relief Editor.ln.chlef Managing Editor

effort.In Hawaii local officials are already com- Florida Alligator

plaining as tons of the wafers are beginning to
all afttl\icaK a
deteriorate. They say they have standing in- David Klein Debl F\Jml. Brian Jones
structions to either feed it to cattle or bury it in a EJJ Newl Editor Layout Editor layo&.t Editor

dump if it becomes unfit for human consumption.
RA"Tony" Kendzior. .... .. .. .... ......... ... ,,. .........,.,....,..G.n.rolManoy.r
During the recent World Food Conference in .lom.s V.Cook .r.....,.........,. .,....... ,....,. ....... ...Assistant G.n.rol Manager P\lblilhed by
Rome President Ford for reasons of his own Mrs.Ev.lynB.st... \.,... .l. .... ..,.. .,... .. ...,......,..,.,..AdmlnlltrOtiv.AssIstant Communication.
ignored a request by the U.S. delegation to in- Anne Malphurs.J.r.;:: .. .,.. ,." .. ..... ... .... ... ... .u.i. .,.... .Bookk..per Campus.
... .... ."; .... ,. ,. .. .... ,...
c.Roy Shipp. : ... ....,...... .. ...BUllne..Manager P.O. BOle 13266 University
crease emergency grain shipments to India. 'Tom cNamara ,'. ., .. .... ...... ... ........ ., ....,...,....,...Accountant Station Colnesvltl.. florida with
Bangladesh. Sri Lanka Pakistan and Tanzania. Roy McGee Jr. .j' .".. ,. ... .. ..,. .... ,.. ... .... ". ,...,.Advertising Manager offices h.hlnd the Colleg. Inn
And in the meantime some government officials Donna l.ubrono ... ... .... .:., ., . ...".. .. ........Advertising Coordinator 1128 Welt University Avenu..
key, Harp.r ... .'.... ... .. .., '".., .. .. .'. ..... .. .. ... ...Special Sections Coordinator Busln.ss Office phon.- .
are contemplating feeding the wafers to zoo Lynda Homl.r . .. .. .. ... .;..'. .,. ...... ... ... .,Advertising Productfon Manager EditarlaID.partm.nt376.4458.:
animals to get it out of the' way. Diana Snyd.r ..,. ,.. ,."...,. .... ..,. ...,..... .... ... ....Editorial Production Mono .r .Ad.e""lng and Production
Still hungry? Lynn Sakl.r ,,. .... .,.... ... .,. i. ,. .i ... ,..Editorial Production Manager D.portments82..



; -
,- ,
.
,
F -


Independent Florida Alligator Tu..darlanuary Z1, 1975. Page 9

Demonstrations/ I

.

I Avoiding the Watergate taintWASHINGTON are dangerous I


EDITOR On Thursday form of control over foreign
January 16 the Iranian students has usually been
Student Association held a effective in preventing any
President Ford has laid down the demonstration against torture political activism as in the
law to his subordinates that he won't permit the slightest and of
JACK ANDERSONWEEKLY imprisonment political case of the South Korean
taint of Watergate in his Administration.He dissidents in Iran and the students who even had to face
has ordered them to avoid even the appearance of I continued U.S. support of the the possibility of being
wrongdoing. And any illegal conduct or conflict of interest SPECIALeconomic
Shah-who as is well known, kidnaped as a weapon
he has warned, will be prosecuted.
came to power through against even mild political
THE POWER of the presidency, he has pointed out, has American aid. involvement.But .
been weakened by Watergate. This is a political reality, he advisers fear that his tax rebate plan might One point should be addedto the Iranian students
has told them, which will require a different attitude in the backfire and plunge the nation into an' even deeper all this. Iranian students are unique in Iheir
White House. recession. who engage in political recognition that'their
Therefore, he wants his subordinates to cooperate with If the rebate does allow a family to get a few dollars meetings and demonstrationsdo ultimate survival must
Congress. He also doesn't want them throwing their ahead, say the experts, it is likely the money will be saved so under real and present depend on organizing
weight around, the way former President Nixon's aides rather than spent. The economy would then remain danger to themselves and politically and using their
did. And he simply won't tolerate influence peddling.This stagnant, but the federal treasury would be depleted by their and their families. momentary safety as a forum
message is now emphasized to each new appointee.As $16 billion. Whereas we may see the for struggle. They require
President Ford has put it privately, his policies may be Despite the criticism, the President's new economic political demonstration as support not only against U.S.
questioned but not his ethics. program was applauded in Washington for one significantreason. nostalgia or theatre, the support of the Shah's dic-
MEANWHILE the Watergate investigations are far The decision to fight the recession, rather than reality of interrogation, tatorship but in their own
from finished. The special prosecutors are still digging inflation, signals the end of the stone age economics extradition and imprisonmentcan defense against terrible
into several Watergate-related cases, ranging from the ITT preached by many of Ford's closest advisers, including result from their'taking a reprisals for their politics.
to the milk bribery cases. Treasury Secretary William Simon and economic adviser stand. Anyone, in this day, who
Former Treasury Secretary John Connally has already Alan Greenspan.It For example, the Iranian doubts that there is constant
been indicted for bribery. His trial is scheduled to start on was their overly restrictive money policies that Student Organization which surveillance of foreign
March 26. brought on the severe recession we have now. In fact, formed in BerkeleyCaliforniain students, especially those who
The prosecutors aren't through investigating illegal insiders are speculating that Simon and Greenspan may the sixties was met, by the support the anti-imperialist
campaign contributions. They have also uncovered soon leave the Ford cabinet. Iranian government, with political struggle, is to be
evidence which contradicts the testimony of President GLOBALONEYs Inspired by barnacle-encrusted trials in absentia for its pitied for his naivete. The
Nixon's closest friend, Bebe Rebozo. He swore that he bureaucrats he tripped across in Latin America, Secretaryof members and death sen- Iranian students represent, in
kept the $100,000-cash gift from billionaire Howard State Henry Kissinger recently adopted an "anti- tences. The struggle to the best tradition, struggles
Hughes in a safe deposit box. But the prosecutors believehe stagnation" program that will keep diplomats moving prevent their extradition and against oppression, the
passed out the cash to Nixon's secretary and family. from country to country. Kissinger calls it his "Global certain execution was long recognition that quiesence,
THEY ARE trying to find out, too, who was responsiblefor Outlook Policy." His irreverent, subordinates, however, and difficult, but sustained by passivity and impotence can
the famous 18-minute gap in a crucial White House refer to it simply as "GLOP." the support they received only strengthen the hand of
tape and who ordered the backdating of a deed to help RESTRICTED CLUB At the Central Intelligence from the Berkeley com barbarism and terror.
Nixon11 escape paying his full taxes. Agency, sources tell us there is a hard and fast rule that no munity.
Even the battle of the tapes is still continuing. The Jews' can work on Israeli or Arab affairs. But it's not The use of such threats as a Robert D'Amico
prosecutors are demanding more tapes and documents because the agency is anti-Semitic.. The real reason: The
which they want as evidence in the pending cases. But CIA fears penetration by the Israeli Intelligence Agency.The i needs I
Nixon has filed a lawsuit to keep these tapes from the CIA considers itself better than Russia's KGB, Iran's Primary
prosecutors. SAVAK, or Red Chinese spies. But they are genuinely
CHEATING THE VET During his Christmas skiing afraid of Israeli spooks, who have the reputation of being EDITOR Among classroom temperature
vacation in Colorado, President Ford quietly vetoed a bill the best in the world. biological and social scientistsit's Most deplorably, the
that would have increased expense allowances for CRUDE TALK Inside the Pentagon, the Joint Chiefsare commonplace to administration of the
government workers. discussing plans to back Secretary of State Kissinger'sthreat characterize the human University of Florida has
One part of the legislation would have permitted of military intervention to break the oil squeeze. condition in terms of primaryand chosen to stand need
veterans who visit Veteran's Administration hospitals for They have warned that it will take more military hardwareto secondary needs. The priorities on their head and
medical attention to receive greater compensation for conduct even a limited operation in the Middle East. primary needs, the dispense with the in
travel expenses. They are talking, for example, about building a task force satisfaction of which is dispensable. Things are
The little-noticed measure. was specifically designed to of strike cruisers armed with missiles. necessary for human rough, there's no denyingthat.
eliminate a long-standing disparity in the mileage rates. WASHINGTON WHIRL After a stunning come-from- fulfillment, include a However, one does not
At the moment, the VA pays veterans only 8 cents per behind victory, Sen. Robert Dole, R.-Kan., is re-tooling his nutritional diet, adequate cure a sick patient by puncturing
mile, while government workers can claim 12 cents per office. He's decided to fire about half a dozen aides and shelter, etc. The "need" to his.arteries!
mile. The Internal Revenue Service, meanwhile, allows will expand his state offices with the staff allowance he will purchase a new car One would hope that the
businessmen to deduct up to 15 cents per mile. save. Some offices within the the State Department use characterizes secondary, or university's administrative
The White House maintains that the increase would be colorful fertilizer bags as "burn bags" for the disposal of derived, needs. imagination is sufficient to
inflationary. But our own sources insist that the higher classified trash..Just before Congress adjourned last In like manner,'a university identify and reduce budgetary
allowance would cost no more than $20 million annually. month, Capitol Hill staffers swarmed onto the House floorto complex can be described in expenditures less crucial than
President Ford wants another $300 million to bail out get members of the Judiciary Committee to autograph terms of need satisfactions. those which provide for the
.
South Vietnam. But he can't seem to find the money to pictures. The signed photographs of the famous im Within the university context, purchase of new books, a
help the disabled veterans who fought there. peachment committee may be vorth a fortune to there exist certain primary reasonable operation of
MONEY MATTERS Many of President Ford's autograph dealers some day. needs, the satisfaction of heating and cooling facilities
which ensures the ongoing (and I might add, adequate
process of sound teaching, graduate assistantships).
learning and research.
criticized Among such necessary
I Basketball officials conditions are an unin- Arthur J. Newman
terrupted supply of new books Associate Professor ofEducation

at SEC Florida-Auburn game for libraries and comfortable

,. --- -- -..............--... .....,
'"-'
.1 have never and gagged while the "imposters" =_ r
Unfortunately
In the
EDITOR
past you /
have read letters l like this butI seen officiating like I saw at were preparing to ( ,-yJ Ak
another It is
Auburn screw up game.
bring to the Fiorida- game
feel it to
necessary
attention and others Monday night. Maybe, if the difficult enough for a game to yrr r
your coaches would check the be played with five men to a
of
concerned, the quality
poor
alone the
before side let giving
officials dressing room
SEC basketball officiating.
opposition a two man ad..
would find
Being'an avid basketball the game, they
REAL officials bound vantage. Some action shouldbe
THE
fan. I have seen.many !games. taken to bring decent
officials to the SEC. This
action should be taken now,
The Independent. z
not next season. ..NOWII !
I hope in the future the
Florida Alligator Orange and Blue of Florida
will have the opportunity togo
Ron Cunninghamentertainment
Doug Dial
to basketball games and
FditorGeorge
Editor Associate use their voices for the sole

'I Kochanlec Jr. purpose of cheering on our .:r
1 team rather than wasting
Photo Editor them on an apathetic call by oQ o c
Ferrer Mind I Keimon some amateur official. -
Greg ii-
Sports Editor Aut. News Editor James R. Owens 4AG

'f..I.. .' '. .i.
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....,.. -'V., ,.'?,,'t, ).J 1 .:<<..(f.f.J U;(. '.' f i t.:!_ '.
6,Hi.lnd.pnd.nt Florida Alligator,Tuesday, January 21,1975



I Yoga introduced to inmates at Cross City Prison I IBy




JILL PALMER of' the men physically, socially and mentally through their ,. .'.
Alligator CorrespondentThe practice with yoga. d ;rF AJ
Herr said, "Yoga is good. alternative for drug use. Those
atmosphere of the room was very peaceful, and full of using drugs are-usually experiencing a lot of anxiety and are e. : fit A..v yy <
vibrations. unable to cope with stress. When you get into autogenic .+ QYY 7
Continuous flowing music played in the background while training, like yoga, it does result in very tangible psychological
the men sat quietly in a yoga posture.At charges., '
Cross City Correctional Institution.the yoga classconsistsof The men agreed that yoga helps their relationship with s
men serving sentences for everything from possession of others. Yoga in itself stands for union and as Gibson put it, v
marijuana to murder. "You find a union with yourself, a union with your friends,
"1 believe that everyone flows with music and if just brings with your surroundings and environment.The .
people closer together," said prisoner Joe Barton. classes at Cross City Correctional Institution involve
Another prisoner, Joe Thompson, said that music is a about 60 men attending various classes a week.
universal language. "It's something everyone. can un No recruiting is dope because Herr said, "we don't have the
derstand." physical room."All participants heard of the program. from
Yoga was introduced in the prison only three months ago word. of mouth.
by psychologist Jim Heir. "I was aware of the therapeutic Strict yogis usually watch their diet closely and many are
possibilities of yoga, so my first step," said Herr, "was to have vegetarians.It rk
my wife, Joyce, who is an experienced yogi, start a class here." is possible to remain vegetarian in a prison, because the
Barton said that he was first introduced to the philosophyand men have a selection at every meal. Thompson disciplines it
physical part of yoga by a guru at the age of 13. "I came himself each year by going vegetarian ,for six months at a
into it by other people, too. And it more or less wore into me, time though Gibson said it was hard to be particular
it grew: into me." about one's diet in prison.
Another inmate Hughes Bynum said he became introduced Herr explained some of the advantages of yoga in a prison.He .
to yoga in childhood without really knowing what it suggested for other institutions to "try it and let the results
was. "I've always been more or less the type of kid that would speak for themselves. It is extremely worthwhile, especially
get: off to himself and try to look within himself, seeking for state institutions where we're concerned with the budget
answers to various questions. The meditative aspect of yoga," and money."
said Bynum, "has been the main thing that has attractedme. Herr said yoga involves no cost, no special equipment, and
." it's a very safe thing to do in an institution. "It's somethingthe
Wayne Gibson, another inmate started to practice yoga men can take with them when they leave. It's not competitive .
when he came to prison. He said, "I came to prison because I ; they can go at their own rate" Herr said.
though I was a radical at 21 and I ended up in prison. Smoking cigarettes at 9, using drugs at J 13, and finally
"They offered a yoga course in the prison I went to. I was ending up in prison, Barton stated, "Yoga has made me
attracted to the exercise, and before I knew it, it was part of completely anti-violent, anti-aggressive, and antiegotisticaland
my life, expecially the Karma yoga because has given me that has changed me to a complete opposite of what I was
structure and a new foundation to build from," he said. before."
Karma itself means "action", "work", or "deed". "I almost made it out of here at one time and I got in
Through Karma yoga,the men said that they get pleasure, joy trouble so I had to extend my stay. Inmates in general are
and satisfaction. constantly worried about this factor of returning.
Barton said, "Karma has helped build me a little stronger, Recidivism is so high. Will make it once I get out there or
helped me to be a little bit more peaceful, and more understanding will I come back," Gibson mused. INMATES
to the meaning of love and peace." He continued "I find that with Karma yoga you can daily
The men all mentioned that yoga was beneficial in easingup practice a way of life and a good way of life. There is no worry
tensions and frustrations they encountered. Bynum stated that you'll come back, because you have something as a goalto

that being able to control one's breathing relaxes the various keep you going to keep you straight. There's a lot of the soothing music,heard in Cross City
areas of the body as well as the mind. things to get involved in out there, and an ex-convict can get
Herr agreed there has been a considerable change in some sent back so much 'quicker." Correctional Institution's ,yoga class created an
atmosphere that allowed inmates to stretch and

strain to reach the correct yoga positions.
adv.k
Psychologist Jim Herr introduced yoga in the
photos by
prison three months ago. Herr claims he was

aware of the "therapeutic possibilities" of yoga

John moron and so he had his wife begin a class in the prison.Pag. .


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Independent Florida Alligator,Tuesday,January 21 1975,Pag.7FSUstudentsorganize
I

YOU.. HANDLE A'
,

DEMANDING JOB?

statewide SG
RESIDENT ASSISTANT POSITIONSARE systemBy .

STUART EMMRICH JORDAN AND Executive Director Jan
AVAILABLE FOR FALL 1975 Alligator Staff WriterA Pietrzyk, FSU student body vice president
said the SCSG would also be a lobby group in
statewide student government the state legislature.The .
APPLY THROUGH FEBRUARY 1st 1 organization designed to "strengthen student statewide organization is the first of its
government and preserve its role in the kind in Florida according to Jordan, and will
AT ANY AREA OFFICE governmental system in the state of Florida," basically serve as a liaison between the
has been formed by two FSU students. student governments of Florida's colleges and
Robert Jordan, chairman of the state junior college and the Florida legislature.
organization, announced Friday in IT'S ALSO designed to "bring together all
DIVISION OF HOUSING Tallahassee that the State Council of Student elements of student governments in the
Governments* ((SCSG) would set up state," said Jordan.
headquarters in the state capitol as one of Another project; of the SCSG is to establishand
their first projects.The implement a center for journalism. The
headquarters would serve as a center would be established with the help of
, 0 II I I "clearinghouse" for members, and will the student newspapers in the state, and
When provide a 12-month research and information would provide a central information center
only the beat will
do... center. about the state government.


IMPORT Toll discount needs students II

DIAMOND EVENTWe The UF toll discount program, in its first No minimum toll charges are needed for a
year of operation, has about 110 students student to benefit said Sherman. The
participating, but Student Body Treasurer discount is based on the total number of.
have just received a Greg Sherman says more are needed to obtain charges on everyone in the program.
,,Lf direct import of looses the maximum benefits. Sherman said a student can join the
'Art ct. brillant cut diamondsand discount by round-
program depositing one
Sherman said the rate of discount increases
and offer you this op- with the number of students participating trip fare in the treasurer's office. The studentis
then given a charge card to the tolls andis
to the pay
portunity buy .
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*8,Independent Florida Alligator,Tuesday.January Z1, 1975

EDITORIAL




Still' hungry?




Hungry yet?

Maybe you're in class now, you missed breakfastand
it's hours away from lunch. The old stomachis

growling and you an't quite keep your mind on
what that professor up front is talking about.
Well think about this for awhile. The latest : V'
indicate that 10 million .? ( p
figures as many as peoplewill '
starve to death this year. Furthermore, as j/ ii# ,1 '

many as half a billion people will suffer from ,i/

severe malnutrition, near death, but just hanging /
;.

on.Still hungry? Think about this then. Scattered I

about the U.S. are literally mountains of food,

neglected, unused, slowly] deteriorating and losing '

their nutritional value. r AfjI
And unless President Ford or Congress takes

some action it will all be gone in a few years. -
The food is some 300 million pounds of high-
energy biscuits packed in metal] containers and "...AND YOU THINK IM SO STUPID ASTO.. BEUEVE ITS TUECU.OPBNlNe> ALL MY AUIL7J!*

scattered in about 105,000 fallout shelters

throughout the U.S. They represent another age, Union mixed
bag
when the cold] war almost turned hot during the speech a

Cuban Missle] Crises.

Then the U.S. Civil Defense Agency paid about.

$60 million between 1962 and 1964 for the from a Libertarian's viewYou
biscuits. Today they would cost $120 million to

produce.But .

the Civil Defense has a new plan. Now they have no doubt already been subjected to analyses of
are stockpiling agricultural] foodstuffs in rural the President's State of the Union message from the point of

areas for shifting to fallout shelters in time of view of liberals, conservatives, moderates, whigs, and [L BRIAN DONERLY ]
national emergency. In the meantime the wafersare vegetarians. In this column, you will get a libertarian
viewpoint that
expected to keep their food value for a few on speech.
That viewpoint, for those of you who came in late, is basedon
more years and then they must be either used or the idea that each individual should be free to control his likely it is to find itself in the Gulf of Tonkin or some other
destroyed. or her life. It is against that standard that I will measure Mr. place it shouldn't be.
From time to time some of the biscuits have Ford's proposals. The new, improved gasoline tax is something else again.
been sent to disaster areas, some 500 tons to East THE VARIOUS tax cuts were the best pieces of news in the Apparently,our President must have felt that he had rejectedthe
Pakistan; now Bangladesh, in 1970 following a speech. Libertarians have long insisted that taxation is theft. direct gas tax a bit too emphatically to propose it openly
The only significant difference between a tax collector and a So it comes back in through the side door as a tax on
vicious hurricane, 500 tons to the Philippines after is that resist the .
mugger you can legally mugger.So producers. Guess who is going to pay it anyway.
severe flooding in 1971. it can only be good news that our benevolent government STILL, I suppose it's better than rationing. We will still be
At the time it was found that. 14 pounds of the is going to be stealing a bit less money in the future. able to get gas. We won't have to pay an army of bureaucratsto
biscuits eaten with water could feed a person for a This goes for the 1974 rebate, the permanent cuts, and the administer the plan. It's amazing how such a bad plan can
month. In all it is estimated the entire stock is increase in the investment tax credit. still look comparatively good these days.
Furthermore the practical effect of the cuts should be Unfortunately, the President
has asked for standby
enough to feed 10 million people for two months.A .
good. Since the money will be spent on items that the con authority for gas rationing. So it may not be long until we
stopgap measure perhaps, but in two or three sumers actually want it is the production of those items that look back on the good old days of the gas tax.
months, the harvest season will begin in India and will be spurred. Another of Ford's proposals that is unattractive to libertarians .
otherfamine stricken countries. If the wafers are THIS IS in sharp contrast to what happens when the is his junior negative income tax. This is a scheme to
distributed now a few million more people may be government spends the money. In that case the money is give $80 to those who are too poor to pay any Income taxes.
around to see the harvest. spent siderations.This in .accordance with political not market, con WHILE THIS certainly has a noble ring to it,.it should be
remembered that the money comes from somewhere; i i.e., the
Several members of have Fordto
Congress urged means that it will for such things studies of
go as the taxpayer. So stripped to its essentials, it is a plan to steal
use the food but he has taken no action. Thereare usefulness of the frisbee as a weapon or inquiries into why from some people and give to others. Basically, it's vote
in fact, two obstacles to distribution. One is children fall of bicycles (both actual government projects). buying on a massive scale.
the cost of shipping the food to the hungry people The President's energy package also could have been worse. One thing that should be kept in mind is that things may
overseas. Estimates are it could run into the Some of his proposals bordered on the reasonable. All of well get a lot worse. Most of Ford's proposals have to be
them were better than most of the usual competing schemes.
passed on by the 94th Congress.
millions.
DEREGULATION of the price of new natural gas was at Judging from the far that
,
rumblings Hill thus
on Capitol
And let's face i it, that's a big price tag to a least a halting step in the right direction. The right directionfor might well mean continued regulation of natural gas, a higher
country that last year only managed to give away government of!course.is out of the energy field. It's muchtoo gasoline tax or even rationing and more money for the
half a billion dollars in arms to "friendly" nations. important a matter to leave in such incompetent, hands. negative income tax.

The second is the lack of a coordinated for Another civilian good move was The freeing less the naval gasoline reserves IN SHORT,. things may look bad now,but they are likely to
consumption. gas the navy has. the less
distribution program. At present the food is under get worse.
'
the control of local governments. We see no reason
why the richest nation in the world should be
incapable of mounting an emergency food relief. The Independent David Smith Terri wood
effort. Editor-in-chi.f Managing Editor

In Hawaii local officials are already com- Florida Alligator .

plaining as tons of the wafers are beginning to
Oil O
deteriorate. They say they have standing in- melican David Klein Dtbi Fumlw Brian Jones

structions to either feed it to cattle or bury it in a 82 News Editor Layout Editor Layout. Editor

dump if it,becomes unfit for human consumption. -
R A"Tony" Kendzlor., ... ,.. .... .... ,. .,... ........,. .. ..t. ... ..General
During the recent World Food Conference in James V.Cook ... .'.......to.,.... ,... ............ ,.. .. .. ..Assistant General Manager Published.. by
Rome President Ford for reasons of his own Mrs. Evelyn Best ... t i, ... to .. .,!.. ... .. .to. to ... ...to .Administrative Manager Assistant
ignored a request by the U.S. delegation to increase Anne Malphun ,,P.,:..,'t'.*.. ....., ... .. to. .. .... ... ... ....to..;. ... ..Bookkeeper Campus Communication Ino.
to
C.Roy Shipp ,,"" ,..'. ...":'...... ?..,' to. .to. .... .... .to. .. ....Business 13266 University
emergency grain shipments to India 'TomMocNomora ... . ::... .,... .... .., .. ...... ...... .. ... ...... Accountant Manager P.O.Station.Box Gainesville Florida with
Bangladesh. Sri Lanka, Pakistan and Tanzania.And Ray McGee Jr. . .
j.> .. .. ......, Inn
Advertising offices behind the College
in the meantime some government officials Donnolubrano,' ........ ., .. .. ... to .. to .. .... to ',' ...to...Advertising Coordinator Manager Avenue
hey Harper .. :. .., .., ..i... .'. .0'". ... .. ... to .Special Sections Coordinator 1728 West University 376-4444.
the'wafers Business
Office
are. contemplating feeding to zoo Lynda... ... .... ,.. ..... ..Advertising) Production phone ,
animals to get it out of the way. Diona Snyder ......., ... .... .. ..,... ... ,... .., .. ...Editorial P wction Manager Editorial Department: 376-4458
Still hungry? Lynn $Solder",.,.. .., ..,.... i. .., .. ,4' ,.. .?Editorial Production Monoger Manager Advertising Departments: and 3764482.! Production

..-JIrog.



.



Tfi Independent Florida Alligator,Tuesday,January 21, 1975, Page

Demonstrations I


I Avoiding the Watergate taintWASHINGTON are dangerous', I


EDITORs On Thursday form of control over foreign
January 16 the Iranian students has usually been
Student Association held a effective in preventing any
President Ford has laid down the demonstration against torture political activism as in the
law to his subordinates that he won't permit the slightest rDACE; ANDERSON and imprisonment of political case of the South Korean
taint of Watergate in his Administration. dissidents in Iran and the students who even had to face
He has ordered them to avoid even the appearance of continued U.S. support of the the possibility of being
wrongdoing. And any illegal conduct or conflict of in L WEEKLY SPECIALeconomic Shah -who, as is well known, kidnaped as a weapon
terest, he has warned, will be prosecuted. mild
came to power through against even political
THE POWER of the presidency, he has pointed out, has American aid. involvement.But .

been weakened by Watergate. This is a political reality, he advisers fear that his tax rebate plan might One point should be addedto the, Iranian studentsare
has told them,which will require a different attitude in the backfire and plunge the nation into an" even. deeper all this. Iranian students unique in their
White House. recession. who engage in political recognition that'their
Therefore, he wants his subordinates to cooperate with If the rebate does allow a family to get a few dollars meetings and demonstrationsdo ultimate survival must
Congress. He also doesn't want them throwing their ahead, say the experts, it is likely the money will be saved so under a real and present depend on organizing
weigh around, the way former President Nixon's aides rather than spent. The economy would then remain danger to themselves and politically and using their
did. And he simply won't tolerate influence peddling.This stagnant, but the federal treasury would be depleted by their and their families. momentary safety as a forum
message is now emphasized to each new appointee.As $16 billion. Whereas we may see the for struggle. They require
President Ford has put it privately, his policies may be Despite the criticism, the President's new economic political demonstration as support not only against U.S.
questioned but not his ethics. program was applauded in Washington for one significantreason. nostalgia or theatre, the support of the Shah's dic-
MEANWHILE the Watergate investigations are far The decision to fight the recession, rather than reality of interrogation, tatorship but in their own
from finished. The special prosecutors are still digging inflation, signals the end of the stone age economics extradition and imprisonmentcan defense against terrible
into several Watergate-related cases, ranging from the ITT preached by many of Ford's closest advisers, including result from their taking a reprisals for their politics.
to the milk bribery ,cases. Treasury Secretary William Simon and economic adviser stand. Anyone, in this day, who
Former Treasury Secretary John Connally has already Alan Greenspan.It For example, the Iranian doubts that there is constant
been indicted for bribery. His trial is scheduled to start on was their overly restrictive money policies that Student Organization which surveillance of foreign

March 26. brought on the severe recession we have now. In fact, formed in Berkeley.California students, especially those who
The prosecutors aren't through investigating illegal insiders are speculating that Simon and Greenspan may in ,the sixties was met, by the support the anti-imperialist
campaign contributions. They have also uncovered soon leave the Ford cabinet. Iranian government, with political struggle, is to be
evidence which contradicts the testimony of President GLOBALONEYt Inspired by barnacle-encrusted trials in ''absentia for its pitied tfor his naivete. The
Nixon's closest friend, Bebe Rebozo. He swore that he bureaucrats he tripped across in Latin America, Secretaryof members and death sen- Iranian students represent, in
kept the $100,000-cash gift from billionaire Howard State Henry Kissinger recently adopted an "anti- tences. The struggle to the best tradition, struggles
Hughes in a safe deposit box. But the prosecutors believehe stagnation" program that will keep diplomats moving prevent their extradition and against oppression, the
passed out the cash to Nixon's secretary and family. from country to country. Kissinger calls it his "Global certain execution was long recognition that quiesence,
THEY ARE trying to find out, too, who was responsiblefor Outlook Policy." His irreverent, subordinates, however, and difficult, but sustained by passivity and impotence can
the famous 18-minute gap in a crucial White House refer to it simply as "GLOP." the support they received only strengthen the hand of
tape and who ordered the backdating of a deed to help RESTRICTED CLUB At the Central Intelligence from the Berkeley com barbarism and terror.

Nixon"escape paying his full taxes. Agency, sources tell us there is a hard and fast rule that no munity.
Even the battle of the tapes is still continuing. The Jews' can work on Israeli or Arab affairs. But it's not The use of such threats as a Robert D'Amico
prosecutors are demanding more tapes and documents, because the agency is anti.Semitic.' The real reason: The
which they want as evidence in the pending cases. But CIA fears penetration by the Israeli Intelligence Agency.The needs I
Nixon has filed :a lawsuit to keep ,these tapes from the CIA considers itself better than Russia's KGB, Iran's Primary
prosecutors. SAVAK, or Red Chinese spies. But they are genuinely
CHEATING THE VET During his Christmas skiing afraid of Israeli spooks, who have the reputation of being EDITOR Among classroom temperatures.
vacation in Colorado, President Ford quietly vetoed a bill the best in the world. biological and social scientistsit's Most deplorably, the
that would have increased expense allowances for CRUDE TALK Inside the Pentagon, the Joint Chiefsare 'commonplace to administration of the
government workers. discussing plans to back Secretary of State Kissinger'sthreat characterize the human University of Florida has
One part of the legislation would have permitted of military intervention to break the oil squeeze. condition in terms of primaryand chosen to stand need
veterans who visit Veteran's Administration hospitals for They have warned that it will take more military hardwareto secondary needs. The priorities on their head and
medical attention to receive greater compensation for conduct even a limited operation in the Middle East. primary needs, the dispense with the in-
travel expenses. They are talking, for example, about building a task force satisfaction of which is dispensable. Things are
The little-noticed measure.was specifically designed to of strike cruisers armed with missiles. necessary for human rough, there's no denyingthat.
eliminate a long-standing disparity in the mileage rates. WASHINGTON WHIRLt After a stunning come-from- fulfillment, include a However, one does not
At the moment, the VA pays veterans only 8 cents per behind victory, Sen. Robert Dole, R.-Kan., is re-tooling his nutritional ,diet, adequate cure a sick patient by punc-
mile, while government workers can claim 12 cents per office. He's decided to fire about half a dozen aides and shelter, etc. The "need" to turing his.arteries!
mile. The Internal Revenue Service, meanwhile, allows will expand his state offices with the staff allowance he will purchase a new car One would hope that the
businessmen to deduct up to 15 cents per mile. save. .Some offices within the the State Department use characterizes secondary, or university's administrative
The White House maintains that the increase would be colorful fertilizer bags as "burn bags" for the disposal of derived, needs. imagination is ,sufficient to
inflationary. But our own sources insist that the higher classified trash., .Just before Congress adjourned last In like manner,'a university identify and reduce budgetary
allowance would cost no more than $20 million annually. month, Capitol Hill staffers swarmed onto the House floorto complex can be described in expenditures less crucial than
President Ford wants another $300 million to bail out get members of the Judiciary Committee to autograph terms of need satisfactions. those which provide for the
South Vietnam. But he can't seem to find the money to pictures. 'The signed photographs of the famous im- Within the university context, purchase of new books, a
help the disabled veterans who fought there. peachment committee may be north a fortune to there exist certain primary reasonable operation of
MONEY MATTERS Many of President Ford's autograph dealers some day. needs, the satisfaction of heating and cooling facilitiesand
which ensures the ongoing ( I might add, adequate
process of sound teaching, graduate assistantships).
learning and research.

Basketball officials' criticizedat : Among such necessary .
conditions are an unin- Arthur J. Newman
terrupted supply of new books Associate Professor of
SEC Florida-Auburn game .' ':: for libraries and comfortable Educationn

_- _______ .a.-, -, --- -'.
""
EDITOR In the past you Unfortunately, .1 have never and gagged while the "imposters" r D'- 114h
have read letters like this butI seen officiating like I saw at were preparing to .
screw up another game. It is
feel it necessary to bring to the Florida-Auburn game
if the difficult enough for a game to
attention and others Monday night. Maybe
your be played with five men to a
would check the
coaches
of
the
concerned, poor quality
before side let alone giving the
officials dressing room
SEC basketball officiating.
would find opposition a two man ad,
Being an avid basketballfan. the game they
officials bound vantage. Some action shouldbe
REAL
THE
I have seen:many games. taken to bring decent
officials to the SEC. This
action should be taken now,
The Independent.
not next season..NOWII !
hppe in the future the
Alligator
Florida Orange and Blue of Florida
will have the opportunity to
CunninghamEntertainment
Ron
Doug Dial
Fditor go to basketball games and
Editor Associate use their voices for the sole

ii., purpose of cheering on our
Jr.
Kochonlec
1;' George team rather than wasting CQoQ ,
Photo Editor them on an apathetic call by o o

Greg Forrer Mind I Kwrnan some amateur official. .v ,'W "
o o
I v
Editor Asst.News Editor James R. 'Owens i t
Sports 4AG

'. ".I., ,_ ...
.. ...... .. ...,..,........ .... ..... ..... .. .
t_ ... '
.. ,. .... .



--

This page paid
fort,
v
.' Page 10. Th.In



I 'The University.and L Life in the





would have turned then to more specific and a special effort by universities to
An inauguration Is a time of juncture in
institutional history. It is a time to pay Inaugural/ University of Florida matters.. In Jan- meet these demands. I have comparedthe
tribute to the accomplishments of the uary, 1975, however there is an added current situation to such major
past and to outline directions for the Address dimension,,perhaps the most important events as the landgrant.movement and
by
future.In dimension of all-the increasingly convincing the development of a new level of science
!in the and technology brought on by Sputnikand
evidence of major changes
preparation for this address, I have
reviewed the great contributions, not PresidentRobert world in the near future ((5 10 years) I find the current challenge and
only of past presidents some of whom which will ((1)) force a re-examination of opportunity vastly more important, more
are with us. today but of many others. basic values, ((2)) necessitate significant urgent, and even more central to the
Just to read about the lives and Marston changes in life style, and ((3)) require basic mission of this University.I .
believe it is possible to mobilize
contributions of faculty members and unusual creativity and wisdom. our
administrators for whom so many of our This"added dimension",perhaps sym- resources to a new level of inspiration,
the world's effectiveness, and common efforts toward
by
campus buildings are named has been bolized most-graphically
inspirational. It has reinforced my belief energy problems, places increased em- common goals. But there must be
that institutions, like the very buildings phasis on the seed in this state for at least many partners in such an endeavor,
which bear these names, are built brick one University' of true national rank. including the Legislature and the peopleof
by brick and by many workers, never by Already one can point with considerable Florida they represent, alumni and
one man or woman.In rtc pride to the fact that University of concerned citizens, our students, faculty
contrast to the richness of evidence Florida faculty members and programs and staff, the Board of Regents and our
documenting these past successes, it has stand 37th in the nation attracting federal sister universities in Florida.
been exceedingly difficult to choose the tfc research and other grants, that its Let me speak now. of my perception of
appropriate balance between optimismand library holdings rank 36th In size in the our relationship to some of these groups
realism as we consider the future.On Association for Research Libraries,and either in support of my thesis that we are
the one hand, despite voices of doom and .A e rAi. that 22 of its graduate programs among in fact already moving forward or
gloom, there is every reason to en- 36 surveyed received national recognition alternatively to suggest, constructively,
courage the hope;optirism, and enthu- a by the American Council on Educa- areas of possible improvement.
siasm to which youth is entitled. On the tion. But a state that has catapulted to a State and Private
other hand, we cannot ignore the position among the top ten in populationin t
avalanche of evidence of profoundchange the nation in the last ten years,if it is to Financial '
SupportNo
facing the world. reach its full potential in realms other

My thesis today is that universities, than size, warrants a university among discussion of goals is realistic if it P I
and especially broad-based universitieslike i. the top ten in the nation. does not include financial support. About From
the University of Florida, not only r The "added dimension" also demandsthat half, 56.4 per cent, of our budget comes toa
need to anticipate and react wisely to we focus more sharply through our from general state revenues.In .
changing conditions for the future, but strengths in the humanities and the view of the nationwide recession and
that they also are the best hope in our is education.The reasons for investmentin social sciences on a re-examination of diminishing revenues, most states are
society in the search for ways to meet education are manifold, including basic human values. A world of increa- reassessing not only next year's budgets,
human needs in the future. social, intellectual, and vocationalThe : sing constraints fortunately may lead us but their current appropriations as well.
Leaders over the centuries have founding fathers, especially Jef- to develop improved human relationsand Thus, I may have some difficulty in
stressed the importance of educated ferson, were convinced that democracycould thus improved, more meaningful, attracting your attention to factors in
citizens, and history suggests that civili- not work without informed and life styles. Where better in our society to long-range planning for the support of
zation cannot advance without education.It educated citizens. They considered it work toward such goals than in a this University. However, it has been my
is important to review some of these imperative to establish and support university, and especially in a university experience that a discussion of budgetshas
traditional views, because they remainas general public educationThe ; whose diversity is almost matchless in a familiar ring whether they are on
valid as ever. Then, I shall return to economic and social benefits of American Higher Education? the upward curve or on the downward
my belief that the "University and Life in an education became even clearer as our The University may be the only place curve. They are derived from the
the Future" has compelling aspects, not nation moved from a rural and agricul- to hear out with tolerance conflicting relative value ascribed to a given
perceivable even two or three years ago. tural economy to an urban, technology- views,to search for truth in controversialareas activity as compared to other activities -
There is a special relationship and based nation; and to demand the high level of in short, budgets deal with priorities.
responsibility and opportunity that each -The American classrooms becamethe scholarship and patience many of these Budgets involve weighing the value of
generation holds for the next. This integrating and amalgamating chan- problems will require. continuity versus the value of change.
relationship is best defined, the dis- nel for successive waves of immigrantsto And since complex institutions like
Of
charge of the responsibility best mea- this country. Since the 60's the The Power universities don't start anew each fiscal
sured, and the grasping of the opportunities classrooms have been called on once Youthful Minds year, the major debates are usually at
most easily accomplished through again to provide a similar amalgamating the margin to increase this 5 per cent or
education-for the purposes of this inau- service for the blacks and other minority Finally, the University has the most to decrease that 10 per cent. We are in the
gural address-higher education. groups of this nation. offer in solving these problems becauseof process at the University of Florida and
In all societies, from the most primitive -From time to time significant exter- the power of the youthful minds on our indeed in the System as a whole of
to the most sophisticated, survival nal events or needs have led our nation to campus. Especially in the graduate protecting'our options to the degree that
requires some protective and educa- ask special efforts of the universities: student do we often have the combinationof we can. A basic assumption is that we are
tional efforts by the parents. Beyond The land-grant movement after the Civil the intellectual maturity and freshnessof !in for a period of a year or so of quite
these basic familial functions, one finds War, the catch-up educational programs outlook to solve difficult problems. I tight budgets in which we expect to share
mutual benefits between young and old in under the GI Bill after World War II, and am continually impressed with the proportionally, but hopefully not dispro-
the gathering together of groups, tribes, the rapid enhancement of our science mental vigor of a young Einstein who portionally with the rest of society during
clans, and nations. While there !is an and technology capability spurred on by worked out four foundamental theoret- these necessary adjustments. Then we
advantage for all,one can see readily the Sputnik; ical discoveries of physics at the age of look forward to an improved economic
special benefit to the older members of -There is a basic drive to do for youth 26, or a Jim Watson cracking the DNA environment a year or two in the future.
such societies In having vigorous, strong what is right. At a minimum, we shoulddo code at the age of 23. On this campus, The University simply must have
and intelligent younger members. for them what was done for us by our within the past year, we have had a adequate state financial support to
Turning more specifically to the forebears.For young chemist in his early 20's who accomplish the mission that the state
U.S.A., this nation .199 years ago radically purely selfish reasons we should attracted national attention with the expects of us, but that's a subject to
changed the relationship of one provide adequately for the education of discovery of a new molecular 'sealing discuss with the Legislature. Regardlessof
generation to another by rejecting the the youth. Our own lives will be more substance that defies destruction, and the total dollars the Legislature
hereditary basis for class structure. No secure, more comfortable and richer to similarly a young engineering student appropriates to us; we have three
longer was status to be determined by the the degree that we have competent, whose collaboration with his professor continuing facts of life requiring constant
status of one's parents.This was followed intelligent youth taking over the manage- resulted in what NASA labeled a "major emphasis. First, is the acquisition of
closely by new ways of distributing ment of the world. breakthrough" in Laser Beam research.I visibility for those which, by
accumulated wealth to all children -Today, there is an additional urgency am equally impressed that youthful their nature, do not programs as highlightsin
rather than to the elder son. Then, !in this and an additional opportunity. The poets, authors, painters, musicians and our profile. Because appear we are a
century, inheritance taxes and the problems of our world are "thinking" others ,are making significant-some- University which is strong in graduateand
income tax decreased economist Peter Drucker's times the
progressive mar- problems-in most significant contributionsas professional work strengths and
kedly the ability to provide beyond one's terms-not the "doing" problems of the graduate students and junior faculty needs in such areaaas,the our College of Arts
own death material things for one's own past. We have on our campus today the members. Many of the problems of the and Sciences, the College of Architectureand
young. type of student-in ability, in motivation, future are so new to us that perhaps only Fine Arts and College are
Without taking anything away from the in dedication-to justify our Investment. the imaginative minds of the young can often neglected. Yet University those in our Collegeof
great importance of the love and supportof Two years ago, perhaps even a year find the answer. Law and other professional collegesand
the basic family unit both in the past ago, I would have rested my case on the Hopefully care agreed that probable those in our Health Center and
and today, the only significant direct place of higher education in society and future world conditions justify special Institute of Food and Agricultural Sci-
"gift" one generation makes to the next the future of mankind, at this point. I demands by society from_ universities ences are the first to say that their

.
-'The University of Florida is an Equal Employs1





.



c'i.
advertising rates
usual Th.ln

blur the differences among various

ity universities in the system, especiallythose
Future'important distinctions of excellence so important

by the Division of Information Public to this University. Negotiationsmight
to communicate official notices ati be between the state-wide union

at the University information of Florida..rw to students. /acuity & staff and the Board of Regents, leading to
more and more decisions of necessity
made at the Board level rather
,",, ..... being
..... rnm1I! ; .. than the individual institutions.
: l of of its by
; "" .. agement many complex programs
'""" "'" and the Health Center has used When faculty becomes Labor and
1 't--
,'" : ;,.,
... ''
j "' \ administrators become Management,
'" top-down decision making in the Hospitaland
li-i( ;'
look forward to an adversary
; The is one can
;. ,1'1oG! :.> other areas. important point to
: .
1 1:,.;.."."' "f" 'l', avoid placing a value judgement on the process in whichthe rights of students
'I"l 'r \'" may receive short shrift. As a presidentwho
f .. importance of the task because of the
"f.. : ",, .' : decision making process used. is a long-term advocate of strong
faculty and student participation in
The more common form of manage-
f university decision-making, as one who
a ment in a university is the so-called
sees an opportunity for a great surge of
collegial form. Here I do not mean the
effort all of this
concerted
by components
most extreme form of "laissez-faire",
University, I urge that we come togetherto
but rather a managment system which
work the substantive
recognizes the need to put a relatively vigorously on
problems facing us, to grasp the oppor-
greater emphasis on the quality of each
tunities available to rather than to
us,
decision than on the uniformity, or the
test these muddy waters in what on the
ease of control, or even the ability to
face of it would appear to be an alien and
measure accurately outcome results.
Some essentials of this form of counter-productive form of governancefor
this academic
enterprise.
management are openness in decision

making, tolerance for a high degree of UF Relationship/

1 divergent opinions, encouragement of .
4Q ,...
To Other Universities/
new ideas, decentralization to areas of

substantive knowledge, acceptance of a Many of'you will recall that a year ago
period of uncertainty as alternative when I first met with the Board of

solutions are considered and discardedand Regents I asked two questions: first,
then different points of accountability what is the Board's ambition for the

I depending on the problem. Frankly, I University of Florida and second, what is :
am most comfortable with and have had the relationship of the University of ''

most experience with modifications of Florida to the other universities of the

the collegial form of management. Florida System? These are still the key
ENT MARSTON'S FAMILY GIVES HIM AN ASSIST WITH ROBING BEFORE CEREMONY
However, no university president can questions not only for the Board, but for
! *a ft: son,Wes; daughter,Ann; wife,Ann;ion,, Rob, student at University of Virginia,was unable ever justify his decisions solely on the the citizens of the State.

recommendation of a faculty or student The answer to the first question has been

committee. As Harry Truman said, "The that the Board shares the same vaulting
effectiveness depends on the existence of first by continuing assurance that state buck stops here.' ambition for the University that charac-

an excellence in these core programs. support will never be withdrawn in Against this brief background of some terizes our faculty and student-body. But

Secondly, the ability to generate muchof response to private gifts. Second, fund- thoughts on university governance, what if these ambitions are to be realized it
our non-appropriated support the raising to support the added cost of about the possibility of unionization and must be a goal not only of those of us hereat

support from private foundations, cor- supporting truly outstanding faculty collective bargaining on our campus? I the University and those citizens on
porations,and gifts from individuals ul- scholars at any Florida University could do not believe that organized collective the Board of Regents but a goal of the
timately depends on the quality of our be stimulated, to the tax payer's benefit, bargaining would improve the educationof people of Florida and their Legislative

faculty and their work. Thus, inadequatestate by challenge funds .from the State on a students, the conduct of research, representatives as well.

support especially our low faculty matching basis.University. service to the state, or'the intellectualwellbeing As I tried to indicate earlier, the state

salaries means not only the loss of state Governance of the faculty.I believe in fact, and the nation need now more than ever

dollars to the University but may also that for us unionization would be counter- the wisdom that only a great universitycan i

produce the loss of non-state dollars to Collective BargainingAnother productive. Before-stating some of the provide. Only a great university will !

the University and to the State of Florida.We reasons for this conclusion, let me be in a position to make honest projec-
have done well in national competition area which will determine our make it absolutely clear that I am not tions of the future, free from the bias of

among the great universities of the ability to reach appropriate heights as a against unionization or collective bar- the economic and political arenas, and
nation in attracting federal monies, but University is the type of University gaining generally. The Labor Movementin addressed to the fundamental questionsof

we can and should do better in the future.An governance employed. this nation has been a major contributor human survival.
area of great importance to this Every organization must have a visi- to our progress. My personal exper- Quite frankly here in Florida we have

University is that of private philan- ble, generally understandable decision ience with labor unions has been uniformly not yet seen the type of state-wide
thropy. Both President O'Connell and making process or processes. I have good. My remarks are restricted commitment to excellence that one has

President Reitz are working with us in lived through and gained from and at exclusively to unionization as it might seen over the years for some universitiesin

our fundraising efforts. I am pleased to times fought against the most sophisti- affect the governance of this University, other states. Perhaps such a commit- _
.f_
report significant progress even in these cated decision making processes knownto the University of Florida, at this time. ment will come, perhaps it will not. But "
difficult times. man from the "Program Planningand Furthermore, I shall do my best what- in either event those of us at the

After several years of steady gift Budgeting System"in the mid 60's to ever the outcome of the elections may be, University will continue to dedicate

income at the $2.75 million mark, the "management by objective" today.I am to use more effectively the great talent in ourselves to doing the best that we can

University in fiscal 73-74 received gifts of neither awed by them nor insensitive to our faculty in University decisions.In with whatever material and moral'

$4.8 million. In calendar 1974 commit- some of their value. my view: support we have.
ments exceeded$5.2 million. Also in 1974 By training and by nature, I am more -One can debate whether collective A year after asking the second question
private support for research totaled comfortable with the concept that admin- bargaining would in fact result in greater concerning the relationship of the Uni-

another $3.1 million for an overall $8.4 istration is something one does, rather resources being allocated to this Univer- versity of Florida to the other universities -
million available to this institution from than something one talks about. After sity, although there is a probability that"there of the System, I still have not

private sources to help provide that all, I entered medicine some centuries would be greater uniformity in the received, a complete and operationalanswer.
much needed margin for excellence. Last after the use of incantation was popularin allocation of available resources among This is not because of a

week a gift of$250,000 was announced by the treatment of disease. I am also various members of a given group. reluctance to give me one but becausenow
retired Professor Alfred Ring to estab- more comfortable with substantive esti- -The relationship between a union and ,a year later, it seems clear that we
lish a professorship of social ethics in his mates of realistic goals than with great other faculty units is at least unclear. still are in an evolutionary process.:From

name. Only the day before yesterday, it promises of future glories. Those in One assumption is that the union would my working relationships with the Boardof

was my pleasure to to Miami to help in science know that experiments come out become the dominant decisionmaldrigagent Regents, with Chancellor Mautz, with
go
the announcement of a gift of property as they come out, uninfluenced by the for the faculty, with the senate and Chancellor-Designate York, and with the
from Mrs. Broad that will generate wishes of the investigator.A other organizations being allowed to Presidents of the other universities, I am
almost$1.5 million toward a building for decision-making process must be continue a given activity only so long as optimistic that rational and beneficial
the Shepard Broad Center for Jewish chosen in terms of the tasks to be they were of lesser interest to the union: changes will evolve to serve better the

Studies on this Within the next performed. Thus, a task that requires a -One area exempted under the Sun- people of Florida and their universities.I .
few weeks it is campus.anticipated that three large number of repetitive actions, low shine Law is collective bargaining. One suggest several actions in moving
more than a tolerance for variations, and has easily result of unionization could be modifiyingof toward that goal:
major gifts. more
half million dollars totaling will be announced. measured outputs (dollar expended, some aspects of governance in the (1)) A careful updating of the SUS

These results in spite of number of errors, adequate plant main- sunshine.; CODE document to define more clearlythe
current economic encouraging conditions, added tenance) will require a highly centralized -Consensus making processes could be role and scope of each university. I
force give hierarchical process. There are many 'markedly dampened. Concern about believe that the state of the economy,the
to
spark- our determination 'to provide and a such examples in universities, not only in unfair labor practices and the existenceof history and tradition of this school, and
interest
which will ignite the obvious support areas but to a lesser a new elite that is, union members the needs of the citizens of''the state

which enthusiasm of that concerned public the extent also in some academic, researchand versus non-union members undoubt- indicate that the University of Florida
has invested for
traditionally service areas. Thus, IFAS has edly would arise.A should be designated for special support ..
education.The
future-by supporting higher PPBS effectively in the man- system-wide union would tend to Continued on next page, .
Legislature can help in,this effort, applied a

t OPPOrtunity/ !f mative Action Employer* .



4D

.



This page paid forI '
.' Pog 10. Hi.*ln ._ ---.
-- --



I I- 'The University. and Life I in theAn




.

inauguration is a time of Juncture in would have turned then to more specific and a special effort by universities to
institutional history. It is a time to pay Inaugural University of Florida matters.. In January meet these demands. I have comparedthe
tribute to the accomplishments of the 1975, however there is an added current situation to such major
past and to outline directions for the Address by dimension,.perhaps the most important events as the landgrant.movement and
future.In dimension of all-the increasingly convin- the development of a new level of science

preparation for this address, I have cing evidence of major changes in the and technology brought on by Sputnikand
reviewed the great contributions, not PresidentRobert world in the near future ((510 years) I find the current challenge and
only of past presidents some of whom which will ((1)) force a re-examination of opportunity vastly more important,more
are with us today but of many others. basic values, ((2)) necessitate significant urgent, and even more central to the
Just to read about the lives and Marston changes in life style, and ((3)) require basic mission of this University.I .
contributions of faculty members and unusual creativity and wisdom. believe it is possible to mobilize our J

administrators for whom so many of our 3 "F+ ; XA This"added dimension",perhaps sym- resources to a new level of inspiration,
campus buildings are named has been bolized most.graphically by the world's effectiveness, and common efforts to-
inspirational. It has reinforced my belief energy problems, places increased em- ward common goals. But there must be
that institutions, like the very buildings Fii1F4! phasis on theneed in this state for at least many partners in such an endeavor,
which bear these names, are built brick one University true national rank. including the Legislature and the peopleof
by brick and by many workers, never by Already one can point with considerable Florida they represent, alumni and
one man or woman.In pride to the fact that University of concerned citizens, our students, facultyand
contrast to the richness of evidence r Florida faculty members and programs staff, the Board of Regents and our
documenting these past successes, it has stand 37th in the nation attracting federal sister universities in Florida.Let .
been exceedingly difficult to choose'the research and other grants, that its me speak now.of my perception of

appropriate balance between optimismand .; ..' library holdings rank 36th in size in the our relationship to some of these groups
realism as we consider the future. On Association for Research Libraries,'and either in support of my thesis that we are
the one hand, despite voices of doom and that 22 of its graduate programs among in fact already moving forward or
gloom, there is every reason to en- 36 surveyed received national recognition alternatively to suggest, constructively,
courage the hope;optimism, and enthu- by the American Council on Educa- areas of possible improvement.
xz
siasm to which youth is entitled. On the tion. But a state that has catapulted to a
other hand, we cannot ignore the position among the top ten in populationin State and Private
avalanche of evidence of profoundchange the nation in the last ten years,if it is to
facing the world. reach its full potential in realms other Financial SupportNo

My thesis today is that universities, than size, warrants a university among discussion of goals is realistic if it PREiFrolll
and especially broad-based universitieslike the top ten in the nation. does not include financial support. About
the University of Florida, not only The "added dimension" also demandsthat half, 56.4 per cent, of our budget comes to ate
need to anticipate and react wisely to we focus more sharply through our from general state revenues.In .
changing conditions for the future, but strengths in the humanities and the view of the nationwide recession and
that they also are the best hope in our is education. The reasons for investmentIn social sciences on a re-examination of diminishing revenues, most states are
society in the search for ways to meet education are manifold, including basic human values. A world of increa- reassessing not only next year's budgets,
human needs in the future. social, intellectual, and vocationalThe : sing constraints fortunately may lead us but their current appropriations as well.
Leaders over the centuries have founding fathers, expecially Jef- to develop improved human relationsand Thus, I may have some difficulty in
stressed the importance of educated ferson, were convinced that democracycould thus improved, more meaningful, attracting your attention to factors in
citizens, and history suggests that civili- not work without informed and life styles. Where better in our society to long-range planning for the support of
zation cannot advance without education.It educated citizens. They considered it work toward such goals than in a this University. However, it has been my
is important to review some of these imperative to establish and support university, and especially in a university experience that a discussion of budgetshas
traditional views, because they remainas general public education; whose diversity is almost matchless in a familiar ring whether they are on
valid as ever. Then, I shall return to -The economic and social benefits of American Higher Education? the upward curve or on the downwardcurve.
my belief that the"University and Life in an education became even clearer as our The University may be the only placeto They are derived from the
the Future" has compelling aspects, not nation moved from a rural and agricul- hear out with tolerance conflicting relative value ascribed to a given
perceivable even two or three years ago. tural economy to an urban, technology- views,to search for truth in controversialareas activity as compared to other activities-
There is a special relationship and based nation; and to demand the high level of in short, budgets deal with priorities.
responsibility and opportunity that each -The American classrooms becamethe scholarship and patience many of these Budgets involve weighing the value of
generation holds for the next. This integrating and amalgamating chan- problems will require. continuity versus the value of change.
relationship is best defined, the dis- nel for successive waves of immigrantsto And since complex institutions like
charge of the responsibility best mea- this country. Since the 60's the The Power Of universities don't start anew each fiscal
sured, and the grasping of the'opportun- classrooms have been called on once
Youthful Minds year, the major debates are usually at
ities most easily accomplished through again to provide a similar amalgamating the margin to increase this 5 per cent or
education-for the purposes of thisinaugural service for the blacks and other minority Finally, the University has the most to decrease that 10 per cent. We are in the
address-higher education.In groups of this nation. offer in solving these problems becauseof process at the University of Florida and
all societies, from the most primi- ,-From time to time significant external the power of the youthful minds on our indeed in the System as a whole of
tive to the most sophisticated, survival events or needs have led our nation to campus. Especially in the graduate protecting'our options to the degree that
requires some protective and educa- ask special efforts of the universities: student do we often have the combinationof we can.A basic assumption is that we are
tional efforts by the parents. Beyond The movement after the the
land-grant Civil intellectual maturity and freshnessof in for of of quite
a period a year or so
these basic familial functions, one finds War the
catch-up educational programs outlook to solve difficult problems. I tight budgets in which we expect to share
mutual benefits between young and old in under the GI Bill after World War II, and am continually impressed with the not
proportionally, but hopefully disproportionally
the gathering together of groups, tribes, the rapid enhancement of our science mental vigor of a young Einstein who with the rest of society during
clans, and nations. While there is an and technology capability spurred on by worked out four foundamental theoret- these adjustments. Then we
advantage for all, one can see readily the necessary
Sputnik; ical discoveries of
physics at the age of look forward to an improved economic
special benefit to the older members of -There is a basic drive to do for youth 26, or a Jim Watson cracking the DNA environment a two in the future.
such societies in having vigorous, strong what is right. At a minimum, we shoulddo code at the age of 23. On this campus, The University year simply or must have
and intelligent younger members. for them what was done for us by our within the past year, we have had a adequate state financial support to
Turning more specifically to the forebears.For .
young chemist in his early 20's who accomplish the mission that the state
U.S.A., this nation .199 years ago radically purely selfish reasons we should attracted national attention with the
to
expects of us, but that's a subject
changed the relationship of one provide adequately for the education of discovery of a new molecular 'sealing
generation to another by rejecting the the Our discuss with the Legislature. Regardlessof
youth. own lives will be more substance that defies destruction, and
hereditary basis for class structure. No the, total dollars the Legislature
secure, more comfortable and richer to similarly a young engineering student
longer was status to be determined by the the degree that we have competent, whose collaboration with his professor appropriates to us, we have three
status of one's parents. This was followed intelligent youth taking over the manage- resulted in what NASA labeled a "major continuing facts of life requiring constant of
closely by new ways of distributing ment of the world. breakthrough" in Laser Beam research. emphasis. First, is the acquisition
accumulated wealth to all children -Today, there is an additional urgency I am equally impressed that youthful visibility for those programs which, by
rather than to the elder son. Then, in this and an additional opportunity. The poets, authors, painters, musicians and their nature, do not appear as highlightsin
century, inheritance taxes and the problems of our world are "thinking" others are making significant our profile. Because we are a
some-
progressive income tax decreased markedly problems-in economist Peter Drucker's times the most significant- contributionsas University which is strong' in graduateand
the ability to provide beyond one's terms-not the "doing" problems of the graduate students and junior faculty professional work, our strengths and
own death material things for one's We have needs in such areasas the College of Arts
own past. on our campus today the members. Many of the problems of the
young. type of student-in ability, in motivation, future are so new to us that perhaps only and Sciences, the College of Architectureand
Without taking anything away from the in dedication-to justify our investment. the imaginative minds of the Fine Arts and University College are
great importance of the love and supportof Two years ago, perhaps even a year, find the answer. young can often neglected. Yet those in our Collegeof
the basic family unit both in the past ago, I would have rested my case on the Hopefully we are agreed that probable Law and other professional collegesand
:and
and today, the only significant direct place of higher education in society and future world conditions justify those in our Health Center
special
'eift" one generation makes to the next the future of mankind, at this point. I demands by society from_ universities. Institute of Food and Agricultural Sci-
ences are the first to say that their
-
'The University of Florida is an Equal EmplOY)'






.



[usual advertising rates ('
Independent Florida Alllqatof, Tuesday,January 21, 1975, Pag 11


s blur the differences among various

1 universities in the system, especiallythose
Future'at distinctions of excellence so impor-
Produced by the Division of Information i Public.ations tant to this University. Negotiationsmight
Services to communicate official notices i be between the,state-wide union

the University information of Florida.a to students. faculty i staff and the Board of Regents, leading to
more and more decisions of necessity

_______huu...._.._ .. being made at the Board level rather
.. ...
t ,..-_-", mtnl1l' "_d of of its than by the individual institutions.
agement many complex pro-
f. ..... "
\ When becomes Labor and
_, """"-t grams and the Health Center has used faculty
t l' : .. top-down decision making in the Hospitaland administrators become Management,
+; ,tl.Q': ,....." ,,' other areas.The important point is to one can look forward to an adversary
.
in which-the rights of students
: avoid value the process
\" t..f'lT' placing a judgement on
.::: {. :"t ,. importance of the task because of the may receive short shrift. As a presidentwho

f.- "r, 14 > 4YA decision making process used. is a long-term advocate of strong
I ( faculty and student participation in
The form of
; more common manage-
; university decision-making, as one who
ment in a university is the so-called
sees an opportunity for a great surge of
collegial form. Here I do not mean the
concerted effort by all components of this
most extreme form of "laissez-faire",
University, I urge that we come togetherto
ref but rather a managment system which
work the substantive
recognizes the need to.put a relatively vigorously on
problems facing us, to grasp the oppor-
greater emphasis on the quality of each
tunities available to us, rather than to
decision than on the uniformity, or the
test these muddy waters in what on the
ease of control, or even the ability to
1 s fyf face of it would appear to be an alien and
measure accurately outcome results.
Some essentials of this form of counter-productive form of governancefor
this academic
enterprise.
management are openness in decision
A making, tolerance for a high degree of UF Relationship' /
divergent opinions, encouragement of
new ideas, decentralization to areas of To Other Universities/ /

substantive knowledge, acceptance of a Many of'you will recall that a year ago
period of uncertainty as alternative when I first met with the Board of

solutions are considered and discardedand Regents I asked two questions: first,
then different points of accountability what is the Board's ambition for the
I depending on the problem. Frankly, I University of Florida and second, what is :
am most comfortable with and have had the relationship of the University of I
most experience with modifications of Florida to the other universities of the
the collegial form of management. Florida ? These are still the key
, ENT MARSTON'S FAMILY GIVES HIM AN ASSIST WITH ROBING BEFORE CEREMONY System
However, no university president can not only for the Board but for
questions ,
1 eft: son,Wes; daughter,Ann; wife,Ann; son, Rob, student at University of Virginia,was unable his decisions the
a ever justify solely on the citizens of the State.
recommendation of a faculty or student The answer to the first question has been
committee.As Harry Truman said, "The that the Board shares the same vaulting
effectiveness depends on the existence of first by continuing assurance that state buck stops here.' ambition for the University that charac-
an excellence in these core programs. support will never be withdrawn in Against this brief background of some terizes our faculty and student-body. Butif
Secondly, the ability to generate muchof response to private gifts. Second, fund- thoughts on university governance, what these ambitions are to be realized it I
our non-appropriated support the raising to support the added cost of about the possibility of unionization and must be a goal not only of those of us here
support from private foundations, cor- supporting truly outstanding faculty collective bargaining on our campus? I at the University and those citizens on
porations,and gifts from individuals ul- scholars at any Florida University couldbe do not believe that organized collective the Board of Regents but a goal of the
timately depends on the quality of our stimulated, to the tax payer's benefit, bargaining would improve the educationof people of Florida and their Legislative.
faculty and their work. Thus, inadequatestate by challenge funds .from the State on a students, the conduct of research, representatives as well. I
support especially our low faculty matching basis.University. service to the state, or the intellectual As I tried to indicate earlier, the state
salaries means not only the loss of state Governance well-being of the faculty.I believe in fact, and the nation need now more than ever t
dollars to the University but may also that for us unionization would be counter- the wisdom that only a great universitycan i
produce the loss of non-state dollars to Collective/ / BargainingAnother productive. Before stating some of the provide. Only a great university will
the University and to the State of Florida.We reasons for this conclusion, let me be in a position to make honest projections
have done well in national competition area which will determine our make it absolutely clear that I am not of the future, free from the bias of
among the great universities of the ability to reach appropriate heights as a against unionization or collective bar- the economic and political arenas, and
nation in attracting federal monies, but University is the type of University gaining generally. The Labor Movementin addressed to the fundamental questionsof
we can and should do better in the future.An governance employed. this nation has been a major contributor human survival.
area of great importance to this Every organization must have a visi- to our progress. My personal exper- Quite frankly here in Florida we have
University is that of private philan- ble, generally understandable decision ience with labor unions has been uni- not yet seen the type of state-wide
thropy Both President O'Connell and making process or processes. I have formly good. My remarks are restricted commitment to excellence that one has
President Reitz are working with us in lived through and gained from and at exclusively to unionization as it might seen over the years for some universitiesin
our fundraising efforts. I am pleased to times fought against the most sophisti- affect the governance of this University, other states. Perhaps such a commit-
report significant progress even in these cated decision making processes knownto the University of Florida, at this time. ment will come, perhaps it will not. But
difficult times. man from the "Program Planningand Furthermore, I shall do my best what- in either event those of us at the
After several years of steady gift Budgeting System"in the mid 60's to ever the outcome of the elections may be, University will continue to dedicate
income at the $2.75 million mark, the "management by objective" today.I am to use more effectively the great talent in ourselves to doing the best that we can
University in fiscal 73-74 received gifts of neither awed by them nor insensitive to our faculty in University decisions.In with whatever material and moral

$4.8 million. In calendar 1974 commit- some of their value. my view: support we have.A .
ments exceeded$5.2 million. Also in 1974 By training and by nature, I am more -One can debate whether collective year after asking the second question
private support for research totaled comfortable with the concept that admin- bargaining would in fact result in greater concerning the relationship of the Uni-
another $3.1 million for an overall $8.4 istration is something one does, rather resources being allocated to this Univer- versity of Florida to the other universi-
million available to this institution from than something one talks about. After sity, although there is a probability thatthere ties of the System, I'still have not

private sources to help provide that all, I entered medicine some centuries would be greater uniformity in the received, a complete and operationalanswer.
much needed margin for excellence. Last after the use of incantation was popularin allocation of available resources among This is not because of a
week a gift of$250,000 was announced by the treatment of disease. I am also various members of a given group. reluctance to give me one but becausenow
retired Professor Alfred Ring to estab- more comfortable with substantive esti- -The relationship between a union and a year later, it seems clear that we
lish a professorship of social ethics in his mates of realistic goals than with great other faculty units is at least unclear. still are in an evolutionary process."From
name. Only the day before yesterday, it promises of future glories. Those in One assumption is that the union would my working relationships with the Boardof
was my pleasure to go to Miami to help in science know that experiments come out become the dominant decision-making Regents, with Chancellor Mautz, with
the announcement of a gift of property as they come out, uninfluenced by the agent for the faculty, with the senate and Chancellor-Designate York, and with the
from Mrs. Broad that will generate wishes of the investigator.A other organizations being allowed to Presidents of the other universities, I am
almost$1.5 million toward a building for decision-making process must be continue a given activity only so long as optimistic that rational and beneficial
the Shepard Broad Center for Jewish chosen in terms of the tasks to be they were of lesser interest to the union: changes will evolve to serve better the
Studies on this Within the next performed. Thus, a task that requires a -One area exempted under the Sun- people of Florida and their universities.I .
campus. actions low shine Law is collective bargaining. One several actions in moving
few weeks it is anticipated that three large number of repetitive suggest
more major gifts totaling more than a tolerance for variations, and has easily result of unionization could be modifiyingof toward that goal:
half million dollars will be announced. measured outputs (dollar expended, some aspects of governance in the ((1)) A careful updating of the SUS
These results in spite of number of errors, adequate plant main- sunshine.: CODE document to define more clearlythe
current economic encouraging conditions give added tenance) will require a highly centralized -Consensus making processes could be role and scope of each university. I
force to a hierarchical process. There are many markedly dampened. Concern about believe that the state of the economy, the
spark'which our determination the'interest to provide and such universities, not only in unfair labor practices and the existenceof history and tradition of this school, and
will ignite examples areas but to a lesser a new elite that Is, union members the needs of the citizens of the state

which enthusiasm has of that concerned invested for public the extent also in some academic, researchand versus non-union members undoubt- indicate that the University of Florida
I traditionally education. service areas. Thus, IFAS has edly would arise.A should be designated for special support
future-by
supporting higher in the man- system-wide union would tend to
effectively ,
PPBS Continued next
on page
I The Legislature can help in,this effort, applied w N .

1 nt OPPOrtunity/ ff mative Action Employer"





.



Pag 12.Th.ln
." .. '.'."


Continuation Of The University and Life in the Future'food I

Inaugural Address

supply, federal support, and alloca- ample basis to sketch the broad outlinesof preliminary report of the Goals Task
From Preceding Pageto tion within the State University System, this Univeristy's future goals. There is Force, The report stated, "Faculty,
to
produce the academic excellence thatis the one for which the crystal ball was an overwhelming consensus that the students, and administrators all seem
found at the great public universities of most hazy was the political climate. The University of Florida should continue to share common goals. There was very
the nation. report concludes, "Economic cultural, place a major emphasis on the tradi- little difference among the three groupson
((2)) A review and modification of the and demographic variables appear to be tional model of scholarship, research, their view of what major goals are
current formula allocating of funds in generally favorable for continued de- and basic intellectual orientation. This being pursued on the campus today. In
of view is held all line with their pronounced altruism, the
order to simplify it and bring it more velopment of higher education in Flor- point widely by
closely in keeping(with the revised CODE ida. Political systems and higher educa- surveyed. There is no question in my student group placed greater emphasisupon
document. tion sub-system variables are far more mind but that this must be the central goals of public service, social
((3)) A system-wide thrust i to have problematic. Much depends on the thrust of this University. No other egalitarianISm and social criticism acti-
decision making and accountabilityplaced Governor, Regents, and the state univer- approach will equip students with the vism, and on innovation."
to with and the The University will continue, with the
at the level of greatest compe- sities themselves to convince other state ability cope rapid change
of the future. of students themselves, to improvethe
tence. This may well result in additional decision-makers and the general public uncertainty help
delegation of responsibility and account- that higher education should be fosteredin This in no way suggests a status quo educational environment for all
ability along with reduction in confusionand the state.It is by no means certain that position but a determination,to use the students including those of high ability
useless bureaucracy. this can or will happen." greatest strengths of the University to and those who, because of cultural or
for the various One way to look at the preliminary meet the awesome new challenges of our educational limitations, have not been
((4)) Vigorous support
proposals Chancellor-Designate York Scenarios Task Force work is to conclude times in research, service and the able to reach their full potential in
has made in the area of SUS relationshipswith that opportunities, the need, and the education of students. academic achievement.I .
for in of the concerned that a significant
the state capacity growth quality am
Legislature.
Era In Student
New
((5)) A careful sorting out of the areas in University of Florida are both realistic portion of our more academically tal-
which competition among institutionsand and feasible. A major uncertainty is ented students leave this State to attend
between institutions and the Boardare whether the people of Florida and their ContributionI other elite colleges,of the nation. As an
legitimate and helpful and the elected representatives will decide to do have stressed the responsibility and educator, I favor a process that allows
various areas in which they are useless the opportunity that we have toward students to attend the institution best
so.The
and even destructive. In the former, I Goals Task Force has written: youth entering the University of Florida.We suited for their needs. But with the
recognize athletic and similar,activities, "We have reviewed earlier goal state- have on our campus a paradoxical increasing cost of education and the
but also the activities of university ments developed for the University of generation of young men and women, availability in Florida of quality higher
presidents and their staffs in represen- Florida, reviewed the literature on goalsof reminiscent in some ways of that group education in almost every field of
ting their universities since these indivi- higher education, and reviewed the that so affected the universities immedi- endeavor, I feel there is a valid choice
duals are really hired to be advocatesand results of the Institutional Goals Inven- ately after World War II with their available for virtually every daughterand
supporters of their institutions. tory (IGI)." maturity, motivation, and hard work. son In Florida.Furthermore .
There should be no embarrassment when The summary of IGI results for all But today's students have a sense of since the difference for
they display with great vigor the groups shows that six of thirteen goals responsibility toward their fellowmaninall the very top student may be the
strengths of their particular programs, were ranked"of high importance"and in likelihood picked up from their possibility of securing a modest scholarship -
recognizing that there is another truth at this order: 1. Intellectual orientation predecessors of the 60's-that transcendsany I am committed to seeking supportfor
the Board level and another body of 2. Advanced training 3. Academic Development generation of students we have ever highly talented Florida residents,
information which sometimes will agree 4. Individual personal devel- known. I believe that we are at the such as National Merit Scholars, who
with and sometimes disagree with the opment 5. Research 6. Vocational prepar- beginning of a new era in terms of have scored in the top one-half of one
position presented by the individual ation. student contribution to and stimulation of percent in national competition. I would
president and his staff. This I see as a They report that"although there was a the University.I suggest the Legislature consider seriously -
healthy, indeed an essential condition.On low response rate by some groups, these intend to gamble-to the extent that it making a modest investment in
the other hand a destructive competition results would indicate that those who is a gamble-that the early evidence of these highly talented students-to allow
occurs when the process by which responded to the questionnaire were in this "new era" will persist and intensifyin them to attend the state university ,of
decisions are made is unclear so that all general agreement with the intellectual- future years. The reasons for: this their choice by providing appropriate
,sides feel dissatisfied no matter what the academic model portrayed in the 1972 phenomenon are complex and even scholarships. Insuring more Merit Schol-
resulting decision might be. Since the Statement on Goals. It is significant to contradictory, but include at least the ars and other highly gifted students in
allocation of state resources among the note that these goals were endorsed by a following: Florida's university classrooms will
nine universities is the dominant deter- broad range of people responding to this 1. The continuing altruistic concerns enrich the educational environment for
minant of each, it is essential that this questionnaire, including legislators, re- about injustice, the environment, and all students as well as focus the attentionof
distribution be carried out in a fashion gents, alumni, students, faculty, and other major problems of mankind- our brightest young residents on the
that generates the greatest confidence in administration.It concerns that contributed to campus particular problems of the State of
the basic equity and fairness of the is reassuring that there is support for activism in earlier years, FloridaJScholarships amounting up to a
process in terms of the state's goals for the Broad values underlying earlier goal 2. A growing recognition that the maximum of $1,000 per year, dependingupon
the various institutions. statements. At the same time, it is solutions to society's problems demand family means, are needed.
important to recognize that achievementof highly educated and competent people, But,as we look into the future,we must
UF Goals a general goal of scholarly excellencewill and this in turn, requires hard work, ask: "How many students can we enroll?
N; require the satisfactory resolution of 3. The sobering effect of an anticipated How many can we teach?" I have
CommitmentThis a number of important issues that face decrease in job opportunities, supported the controlled growth policy of
this University at this time in its 4. The increasing cost of education to the Legislature and the Board of Regentsfor
year we have two committees history. individuals and their parents, and several reasons, including the need
working on goals for this University. The ,Both the Scenarios Task Force and the 5. An apparent decrease in the sense of for a period of adjustment after rapid
first Task Force is considering, on a Goals Task Force will continue their alienation between generations, espe- increase in growth and the fact that our
broader basis than energy alone, probable work toward the development of docu- cially between students, faculties, and student increase was not being matchedby
events in the future which will ments later this spring, but for our administrators.This the necessary additional resources to
impinge on the university's programs. purposes today, the initial work gives latter point is confirmed by the .
This group, called the Scenarios Task Continued on Next Page
Force, presents a cautiously optimisticview ... ......-- --
of the impact of world and national
events on .the University of Florida. It
notes the projections of greater than 1, S
average economic growth in the South-
eastern United States which will lead to
higher than average personal income
and increase the demand for education.

"However, the proportion of the popula-
tion over age 65 also will be increasing 2
rapidly. This is apt to lead to less
willingness to finance education exceptfor
special purposes", As far as enroll-
ment is concerned, they conclude that the
most probable scenario for the next
decade is that enrollment will not
decrease sharply or even significantly at
the University of Florida in contrast to
many other universities of the nation.
Instead, a steady state enrollment with
increasing selectivity at the freshmanand
transfer levels is considered prob-
I able. PRESENT AND PAST FOUR PRESIDENTS AND ACTING PRESIDENTS TOGETHER FOR CEREMONY
Among the various other factors John Allen (acting 1953-55)),Stephen C.O'Connell ((1967-73)),Robert Q.Marston,J.Wayne Reltz (1955471
f' considered by the Task Force, such as E.T.York Jr. (acting, 1973-74)) ,.

"The University of Florida*is an Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer iI J


.



r0..



page paid for at usual advertising rates n,.Ind.p.nd.nt Florida Alligator,Tu..doy, January 21, 1975, Pog. 13
-
f mmamt

naugural Grad StudentDeadlines Black StudentAssembly


AddressContinued University Set


from preceding page Are Nearing For ThursdayThe

Iccommodate these Increases. -DIgest
! must numbers in Listed below are deadline dates for quarterly Black Student Assemblywill

determining But, one basic student body goals forthe graduate students beginning or completing by tntDhluon of formation 4htbttaatkmt be held Thursday from 7 to 9 p.m. in
their degree programs this quarter. Room 120 Bryan Hall. Students will
,
future. Think for a moment of theCharacteristics Services to commun
of our current students: ADMISSION TO CANDIDACY lute official notket A Important receive information and calendars about
20 cent of the studenty information to Hudentt,faculty A Black History Week activities, scholar-
(A) Over enrolled per in graduate or post- Friday, at 4 p.m. is the last time Moll a I the Lnivtnity of Florida ship information for the coming year,
is applications for admission to candidacywill and information' academic programs
ccalaureate professional programs.B be accepted. Students expecting a aimed at the retention of students at UF
cent of the undergradtes
( )Over 31 per master's degree to be conferred at the All minority student organizations and
school within
will enter graduate their bachelor's a end of the Winter quarter must submit This Week any others are invited to attend as well as

year after receiving this form to Room 288, Grinter Hall. to make announcements.
degree. On Campus The enrollment cap and the current
who took the 12th Grade
(C) Of those DEGREE APPLICATION economic crisis and its effect on Black
Test, over 68 per cent were in the top 20 'Poetry Tonight students will be discussed.Assistance .

[per cent Friday, at 4 p.m. is the deadline to
I (D) Of the degrees awarded at lastJune's apply at the Registrar's office for a The University College Student Council
almost 75
[ commencement, percent degree to be conferred Winter quarter. opens a series of special lectures at 8 GrantApplications
I the professional colleges.
were from p.m. today when it presents Dr. Paul
in these Ready
I There are several implications ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAM Engle speaking on "Poetry and People"in
[brief assessments of the probable intellectual University Auditorium. Engle is
and motivationaldrives 1975-76 applications and informationfor
personal students, for the future: Friday, is the last day to file applica- founder and director of the University of the Florida Student Assistance Grant
[ of our tion to take reading knowledge examina- Iowa Writers' Workshop, as well as a students
for are now
undergraduate
and
1. The quality of our graduate tions in French,German, and Spanish on poet and translator of literary works. available in Room 23, Tigert Hall.
[professional faculty must be strengthened February 1. Everyone is invited to meet Engle and
I to meet the needs of such students. his wife at following the Applications may be obtained between 8a.m.
Because of a change in ETS proce- a reception and 5 weekdays.
2. The undergraduate faculty, especially dures, the Graduate School is the only lecture in Reitz Union Rooms 122-123. p.m.
must be completedand
and Sciences These applications
of Arts
[ in the College
authorized to receive applica-
agency
mailed to the State Department of
and the University College, must be tions for this test. The test date listed in Quintet Tonight Education March 1.
| given the additional resources needed to the Graduate School Catalog is incorrect. by
meet the demands of their more highly The Florida Woodwind Quintet is

! qualified students, and provide a stron- GRE EXAM scheduled for 8:15: p.m. tonight in the
ger base for our professional and Reitz Union Ballroom.Accompanied by a Resident AdviserApplications

graduate programs. Tuesday,January 28,is the last day for piano, the quintet will perform works by
3. Perhaps most important of all, the receipt by the Educational Testing Henk Badings, Elliott Carter and Wolfgang Sought

attitude of the University toward the Service, Princeton, N.J., 08540, of Regis- Mozart. The concert is free and
student must reflect from President to tration Form for the February 22, GRE. open to the public. Applications from students for ResI-
Graduate Assistant,from the Admissions Registration fees increase $4 after this dent Assistant positions for Fall, 1975,
Office to the Commencement Ceremony, day and up to closing date of February 4. ''Space Talk Wednesday"Our will be taken at any Housing Area Office
the fact that our commitment to the until February 1.
students overrides any and all other Friends from Space" is the The 20-hour a week job requires a 2.0
commitments of this University. Help Update way-out topic for Dr. Robert S. Carr at 8p.m. cumulative average and a 2.0 averagethe

Wednesday in the University Audi- quarter prior to employment Applicants -
The Tone torium.A speaker in the ACCENT series, must also take a pass-fail course,

Of the/ Alumni FilesThe Carr is a student of UFO research and EDC 301, to learn about the job. For
CampusNow lore. further information contact Ray Hol-

,Ladies and Gentlemen, I come to Office of Alumni Affairs would like' brook in Graham Hall, 392-6021.
those few remaining words about the all faculty and staff, whether alumni or Music Talk Thursday
of this not, to notify the Office whether or not
tone, or moral jdimate, or spirit
campus. It has to do with: they wish to be added or removed Dr. Philipe Kniseley, a humanities Phi Kappa Phi
from the current mailing list. Those on professor who specializes in medievaland

-The beauty of last evening's concert the mailing list receive such materials as Greek philosophies of music, speakson Honors AvailableDecember
-My pleasure in announcing the ap- tour flyers, alumni notices and the UF ,"Music of the Spheres" at 2:30: p.m.
pointment of our new Affirmative Action Alumni Magazine.In Thursday in Room, 120 of the Music initiates of the Phi Kappa
Coordinator, symbolic of this Univer- addition, the Alumni Office would Building. It is the third public lecture of Phi Honor Society who have not received
sity's commitment to females and mi- like for faculty, staff, students and the Music Department's annual series. their emblems and certificates may pick

norities, alumni to furnish up-to-date informationon them up at the secretary's office, 231 .

-With seriousness of purpose and hard alumni regarding address changes, Dinner Theatre Friday Larsen Hall, Mondays or Wednesdays,
work job acquisitions or promotions, births, 1:30-4:30: : p.m.Rabbi .
,
This informationis The Reitz Union Dinner Theatre offersa
deaths and marriages.
-But also the of youthful exuber-
joy combination of food and
included in the "Class Notes" sectionof tempting
ance and fun. This should be a joyful
the alumni magazine. musical entertainment In."The Apple To Speak
place. Information should be submitted to Tree,"presented by members of the New
-With fine relations with the City of '
our
Jeanette Blevins, Office of Developmentand York Theatre Company at 6:30 p.m. on Death
Gainesville and the county, Alumni Affairs, G-l J. Wayne Reitz Friday. Three short musicals based on
-With truth,and respect for others and 392-1691. stories by Mark Twain ("Adam and

compassionWith Union, Eve"),Frank R. Stockton ("The Lady or Rabbi Earl A. Grollman, a leader in
tolerance toward the intemperance the Tiger") and Jules Feiffer ("Pas- Jewish pastoral counseling crisis Intervention
of youth and the decreased respon- Graduate CouncilTo sionella") will follow a dinner of "celes- and thanatology (study death)

siveness of age, tial chicken" and such trimmings as of Belmont, Mass will speak Wednesdayon
-With the devotion of so many to the Meet Thursday "forbidden fruit." "Children and Death" at 7:30: p.m. in

welfare of this University.With Tickets, on sale at the Constans the second floor auditorium of the
doing the most with what we Theatre Box Office weekday afternoons, Medical Sciences Building.

have, remembering the parable of the mere win be a meeting of the are $4.50 for students and $6 for

talents. Graduate Council Thursday,at 1:30: p.m., non-students.
Our enthusiasm and dedication is even E. Grinter Hall.
264 Linton
in.Room ,
more important because the present is
difficult, the future uncertain and contemporary Job Interviewing Begins I
I
wisdom always a bit faulty. SALARIES BENEFITSThe

This University; rich In heritage and and Fringe At Placement Center
Salaries
human and material resources is in the University
mainstream of the flow of history. How Benefits Committee will meet at 2:30: The Placement Center's On-Campus Center, G-22, Reitz Union to find out
much better to be here where the actionis p.m., Thursday in Room 204, Library Interviewing schedule for Winter Quarter which employers will be on campus and

rather than in some backwater West Subcommittee .begins this week. Those seniors whograduate to sign up for employment interviews at
consumed by our oWn selfish interests! Mary Ann Green, Staff Benefits during the next three quartersare least a week in advance; otherwise, they
Our greatest danger, our greatest fear Chairman, will present a invited to take part in the on-campus may not be able to schedule an interview.The .
1 13 that we will underestimate the greatmagnitude recommendation to adopt a supplemental interview program. There are 175 employers schedules are posted now for the first

and scope of our efforts, thus life lns bypNorthwesernMutualas scheduled to make visits this two weeks and students can greatly
what to see clearly how profoundly proposedLife quarter. increase their employment opportunities II ,
we do and how we do it willInflllAMjfc. Insurance Co. Students should come to the Placement by talking with these employers."Muence .
, __
A..J.u
me .
i The University of Florida is an Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer"This ,




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A.rl cMk State 1 wi T&tafa&iHi lempltttShews 7M IGATORCLASSIFIEDS I


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'tOO *
EXCITING ADVENTUREI! .



WOMDBa, FOR SALE FOR SALEFOR FOR- RENT AUTOS PERSONALOVERSEAS


OZTALL 1972 VOGUE mobile home. 12.70. Has SALE: 60 KHARMA GHIA WITH 62 spacious, 2 br, air conditioned, central 1967 mustang ps ae auto :289 v8 new JOBS Australia Europe S.
REBUILT ENGINE furnished mobil home from tires 17 body and Interior good America,Africa. Students oil profession.and
den, bar, kitchen living room with ROUGH BODY. heat across mpg
"ONE Of THE BEST EVER MADEL"CENTER fireplace, 2 br, 1 bath, wall to wall NEGOTIABLE. 377.1364 (a-3t-64-p) UF. campus, $140 per month, $2 5 condition drive train perfect $650 see at occupations $700 to $3000 monthly.

LtI. ,. 1'-':'. . .. carpet, central air-heat, completely Schwinn varsity 10 speed bicycle excellent deposit 377-0049)() (b.lt-64p) 116 nw 18 st. opt c after 5 pm (G-5T-60- Free Expenses Information.paid overtime TRANSWORLD sightseeing
P
furnished Luxurious, economical easy condition (meni), Includes small ROOMMATE JAN. RENT PAIDI Stereo ) RESEARCH CO. Dept. G6. P.O. Box 603.
Aet1 cbrtr sal terms Coll 373-1071 and leave name rear luggage rock one side basket ph. THICK Shag etc. VIZCAYA $90 + 'Vk yeg I 1. and phone. (A-3T-60-P) 377-0529) after 6 pm $80. (g.3t-64-p) utilities 377-1144 or 373r2453 -- Borryb.51Up sell: $1300. call 376-0610 oft. 5 pm or facial hair removed per

SisPIS .. Electric Guitar ft omp JJOO: phone 378- KLH amplifier FM stereo turntableunit ( ) 392-6580 during the day, ask for mlchel. monently. Call Edmund Dwyer
N. W, 1lle sr. 9:1sVEIIIOJ: 4744 after 6p m (A-5T-61-P) and headphones $100. Call 377- Room for rent in semi-furnished unique (G-5T-60-P) electrologist over 20 years experience..
7555 after five (o-3t.64-p) apartment' AC 75 mo Call 376-9753 Volvo 1970 144s A-C, $1650. Call 372-6039 (J-FR-6I-C)
For Sale: 135 mm 2.8 Auto Yashin on-DX stereo: good condition before 5 pm Ask for Buddy (b-3t-64-p) Negotiable 373-5250, keep trying (&
Lens Good Condition $80.00 with cose. space-saving Book Packs, "Rugby Shins Hiking
fold-out turntable' new cartridge, 5T-60-P) __
Coll 377-5716 Anytime. (A-5T-6I-NC)
Shorts, Troll Shoes, Woolrlch Shirts
hookup for extra speakers. $50.00 376- 1968 mustang; fair condition. 302 engine.
for sale: '66 plymouth valiant with 4719 eve. (o-2t-64-p- ) WANTEDliberal $700 negotiable see lim or vi between 68|I Whit Slog Speedo Bathing Suits Aliens
radio-heater, engine Aquatic ft Troll Center 3448 W.Univ.. 373-
running perfectly. pm any weekday. 1201 N W. 39th Ave. ( call morlo after 7 pen at 372-7248 9233fr55p(| )
5t )
64-p
-
$150. (o-5t-62-p) FOR RENT Female Roommate Wonted to '
share luxurious opt 2 bedroom all 1971 Capri 1600 must..114 speed radials Wedding Invitations $11.40 per 100
girls 5 speed bike Columbia excellent furnished $150 a month. Inquire after 5 air cond. low mileage air condition call business cards $995 rubber stomps
ee . e condition $50.00 phone 373.5808 (A-3T. 1600 to work magnetic signs, offset printing. Cliff Hall
1 or 2 roommates wanted 116.50 or $78 p m. at the Village Susan 2002 (C-10T- 373-9637 asking willing
63-P) mo + utilities bedroom 2 bath furn opt 60;P}) thing out (g-5t-62-p) Printing 1103 N. Main (J-FR-58-C)! _

STEREO COMPONENTS A access. you can Country gardens great location call 378- GOLD 8 SILVER Top prices paid for dost CLASSIC 66 MCB mint cond., custom KARATE LESSONS
save $$$ by coiling us before you buy 1761 (B-5T-63-P ) old interior stero tope, michelinsx rodiols 30
confidential
lewelry coh
rings etc
most major brands, all fully guaranteedcoll Small classes $30 per mon
| $125 month- apt located walking Pule 373-3694 (c-50-53-c( mpg must see to appreciate $1375 or
cozy )
373-5680 (A-5T-63-P) 1215 NW 5th Ave (off 13th St.) Mon thru
|_ distance to campus on NW 4th.Heat best offer 373.0254'g-5t.62-p( ) Sot even 7 to 9. 378-7131. (J-2OT-60-P)
70 honda b450 PERFECT COND. drapes Pets OK roommate wanted for country living
new carpets ((1164)) 72 vw very good condition adult owner
.
tires tune battery-electric start, crash Open 9om-8 pm' 377-6992 15 min. to U off .ownb.droern-$6S KARATE UNIFORMS. Quality bleached.
up for sale trade sites don't
or come see
233 W. Univ. Av.. 377-3013 $24 Karate-Do,. 1215 NW 5th Ave 1
2 bdr + 1.3 util. liberal but mature, call up.
bars MUST SELL THIS WEEK $600 or make Aptwalk to U of Flolocatedbehind miss this opportunity 2000 sw archer rd
Charlie at 378-4150 (days) (C-5T-63-P) blk east of 13th St. Mon-Wed-M eve.
.IW\\ PRESENTS offer Tom 377-8947 (A-5T-63-P) Norman Hall low rent with air, williamsburg opts 104 (G-2T-63-P) 378.7131 J-5T-60-P
heat Pets OKII) roommate hove 2 br trailer ( )
carpets.
waterbed $50.00 30 ((11416)) privately '
queen size complete 68 chevy van new tires and shocks 307
TWO GENERATIONSOF gal aquarium fish food everything Open 7 day 377-6992 located 10 I miles from campus has air, v-8 3 speed stand excellent condo many
3 bdr Apt-$150-Bike lo from this central heat and Is completely furnished
campus
dresser $2000 best all
$5000 buy on extras lee to appreciate call Eli 377.7012
kinds of scuba 377.7012 Randy (A-5T-63- spacious and clean opt. No last month or call mwf 8-11am 462.2709560 (C-5T-63. (O-5T-63-P) 1l cRRS'CPf3't
lease m
,PI) ((1148)) PJ)
Open om-8 pm 377-6992 ROOMMATE one nice-sized br, share {Iefll.nd
zero 100 garrord turntable and shure v15 2 bdr house-27 acres Ideal home | }Jr4 SOUlf VAIO
BRUBECKRI country bath In 3 br at KING'S CREEK-NW 39 ove. PERSONAL
type II cartridge for sole both never located minutes from the city) Low low FEMALE. Coll Andrea or Sher 376-2077 2:003:40
used and still in original pockoging. rent Air, heat carpets Pets.OKII ((11615)) $88.00 (C-3T-63-P) 5:106:458:159:50
asking $225 377.2946 (A-5T-63-P) Open 7 days 377-6992 iAMMIE-S ARRIVED FROM LONDON

For Sole New women's 3-speed bike 3 bdr house-$160-Bike to campus from Female roommate to share brm. In NOW OPEN, Specializing 'In English haircutting
PERFECT condition $60 call Peggy 392- this extra sharpe home. Fully furn. Ideal beautiful Windmeodows. $66 mo. + Vtutil. blow waving for the in look
e 1268 between 8:00: and 5:00: (A-5T-6I-P) for indents. ((1143)) Desperate AC pool tennis sauna. unisex Drop by Colonial Plaza 716 W. Ii1i&;
Open 9 am-8 pm > 377-6992 Call Rhonda or Deb 372-0379) (C-4T-61- Univ. Ave
377264350t53p(| ) V
SAVING $$ imported ponchos jewelry :
2 bd house $125-Located in near by PJroommate) .
book sacks hammocks from south of"the :
northwest section. Rustic home with air wanted for gator parking now open on SW 13th St. ft
border come see nite 2000 sw archer rd heat Pets own room In 4 br 1st Ave. pork close ID
allowedll ((194)) to bryant tigers, REQUIRED X
forest
oak
apt comfortable + bike to UF
wllliomsburg opts 104 (A-2T-63-P) normon ft little' halls hourly daily A
$86 call chuck bill 373-1617/
mo or SI
(
c- -
FOR SALE Kodak retina reflex s 35m United Real Estate Assoc. 64.p)) monthly rotes U.I2t.5 TanFig'$1.25 rU 2:30 PJM.
113 NE 16th Ave.
camera 200. lynx 5000 m
yosaica FEMALE roommate immediately! $6900i gay community service center goy men 2
Open 7 days 377-6992 EXCEPTSUNDAYSN
camera 100 om-fm |vc stero withsea (B-5T-63-C) and
= JAN. 24 8&11 + '/ utilities rent pd until 3st? '!'A blk women meet thursdays at 7 pm 107
control system 200 (jvc speakers 125 jvc male roommate for furnished apt in from tigert. Coll lesley 378-0632 NW 15 tern info call torn at 372.1881 W IA/i stelll Wt1.41outsvxso
cassette deck 75 6 month old Country Gardens. $58 Jean 2:00 ft 1:00:
tape per mo. + Vt util. Colonial Manor. (c-3t-64-p: ) or Dove at 392-1575_ (l-lOt-59-p)
spoors orbea racing bicycle redone 1 125 Great location, Call 377-7748 or 378- '
RESERVED SEATS or best offer anytime 392-8246 (a-it-64- 2203 after 5 move In Immed (B-3T-63- roomate wonted for 3 B.R. haute 46.50 ONE-YEAR-OLD (mostly) LAB needs The
P1) Pj) mo. 1-3 util. call 376-4759 or come by home. Very affectionate and Intelligent. most majprifkrnlpktuircvrr
1450 & $550 3154 NW 10th St. (c-2l-64-p) Coll Lorry or Howls 3778087. 315 nw !
Arthur Ashe tennis racket for sale $6600 Roommate needed. 2 bedroom 14th' Dr. JSR.54NC
opts (
Reb.1 l sale for best 1 1,2 female roommates wanted to share ) ._ 01EIDICIG4r..I.ytoxEt tsrtaiail
tickets: Discount new now on 50.00 or offer close to campus. Fr.e parking water .
(Main) for information call Mike Brener at 376- gas ft sewage $83-a-momh electric ft 2 bedrm. apt brandwme share If you saw the -bicycle 1 occident
3602 after 5pm. (o-5l-64-p) phone. Call Bart at 373-3802 after 10:3C utilities fun pool -- sun tenants Monday 1-6-75 at 3:15: in front of YULLE
Young Am. (Downtown), Box FOR SALE '69 FIAT 850 SPIDER $550. 377- pm. (B-5T61-P) breakfast parties call ofter 5 376-1903 (c. HALL, Call 392-9002: URGENT (J-5T-60-P)
Office 5t64p)
7982. (o.3t-64-p) VTHEWINDCctiflo
ROOMMATE-3 BEDROOM APART female roommate for 2 br opt 61.75 a
4J 4 4GOIkGOUT MENT-REGENCY' OAKS-OWN mo. + Vt utilities, near mall central air,
BEDROOM-$120 + 1.3 UTILITIES MIKE pool tennis, sauna 378-5083 urgent. (c-
: 373-8246 (B-5T-60-P) St-64-p)

Female roommate wonted; $52.25 per 1 male roomate to share bdrm In :2 I bdrm Roqo
.. FORCED TO MOVE cRFOir month + 'V utilities; Village Pork Apts townhouse Oak Forest 73.33 mo + 1-3
cf January rent free; call 373-5750 or 377. utilities Ion| rent free call Wolter or Tom
8289 (b-5t-62-p) 373-9342 (C-5I-64-P)

: BUSINESSJSove : male roommate needed to sublet apt ifs 007 !

close to campus 49.50 per mo Vt util. 2 HELP

: on f these and 1 100 's of other items: bdrooms call furnished Swimming pool + WANTEDSparetime Free Tonight
laundry
378-3981 Ask for Steve (B-
Mattress & Room 5T-60-P) I
Living $4.95 selling 60 per cent profit
Box Springs 59.95 Tables WANT TO MOVE? selling mushroom wall plaques mail 9 & 11pmat
If desire 2.50 including postage for sample plus
to from
you
move your
Bunk Beds $99.90 King size Bed $149.00* location we can rent,sublet Ito,find present youa catalogues The Pedler's Cart P.O. Box

New Bedroom Suite $99.70 Dinette $48.50 roommate Immediately at NO COST. 304 Carbondale Kansas 66414 RATs
Call today Part time crew manager work evenings; the
2 piece Chest of : United Real Estate Assoc Inc. 5.9 must have good transportation For .

Living Room Suite $49.20 DrawersFURNITURE $49.50 113 NE '16th Ave 377-6992 (b-fr-55-cl) Information Coll 377-4451 (E-3T-63-P)
*
large home has two bedrooms avail $65 to $93 PER WK-PART TIME Unlimited

several entrances, large yd pool. 85 a earning potential In addressing envelopes -
: CITY : mo. prefer grad student foreign students at home. Companies pay top
welcome 3920 SW 4 377-6849 (b-21-64, money for that "personal" touch For
) further Information
regarding
Comer of E. University & SE 1st St. Pj 1 Br, furn close to U of F and westgate with these companies send opportunities
$2 to Phoenix Advertising P.O. Box
I? Across From the courthouse ft Wilson's Dept. Store: peep shopping hole own oc and patio heat, new walk carpet In closet lock, 11707 Atlanta, Go 30305 (E.5T-63-P)

.. . . . . . . .. 1 148 mo Sue 373-1376 (b-5t'-61.p)) listeners Wanted: Must be native
_:. : :7 English speaking must have normal
hearing. Please call Arlene 392.2049
between I p.m. S 4 p.m. Mon. thru Frl.

MOUAIIELLA- CH.II........... Smite 12S" Medium MS Large 241 Cent 13S We will pay $2 per hour. (E-10T-63-C) \ 0HORNET

Ezz Th ONION........;......... 1.41 SCO 202M 370 could you handle an Impossible job? .

OftEENQUVI...... ............ 14S too 370 applications are currently being accepted 10:08n w
BLACKOUVf...:;..t, 14S tOO 210 I.TO for Jolt, 1975 resident assistant at iOO; & :

OREENPEPfEA/ ......... 14S too 20 JIO4JS positions with the division of housing.

Buy any giant, l large or MUSHROOM... ........ 1.11 120 a.sus apply before feb.offices.I I. .1975( at one ofhousing's T ro,1 !Visk4Qi{ i inlversf

,........... .. area e-4t-64-p)
medium pizza at regular PEPPERONI .. ...... 1SI :220 41?

Bit.................. '.11 120 >.as 4311price

and receive one .............. .. ............. ,220 33SJ40 .... Sony

pizza of the next smaller CANADIAN iACON........... ... t.TO 221 4.40 No Posses

size with equal number f+. KUTAIPAKK

of ingredients. FREE1 PLUS. MANY MORE. 1190
I 0 1IJLiiJiI11Ii1t10s00
CARRY OUT ORDERS St041s30

BRING THIS AD GOOD
10 EXTRA PER BOX

JAN. 21 thru JAN. 23 Freebie


andtheBaan
'



Pea.inn (> iIIl I : v r 1r

M l4 I




316 5.W:16th Ave. 36-4521.

.
.
..




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ATORCLASSIFIEDSPERSONAL '





-


PERSONALSAVE PERSONAL LOST & FOUNDlOST SERVICES SERVICES.
L Berlin,London, Paris. Wont to travel' MONEY ON VITAMINS Radiance
V weeks with fellow students and the chewable C 125 mg 250 tabs for show your support fa GATOR One
l $2 99 at 8ASKET8ALL. pair large sunglatie left MEDICAL COLLEGE ADMISSION PRACTICE "JOBS IN ALASKA" handbook -- how to
study league-July,departure1350) long 01 supply loitt Other sale items I it gator basketball on picnic table behind, mccarty hall on TEST. Nationwide test to prepare for work end live in Alaska latest pipeline
I Corl or Marilyn 38-7l04 or Joyce Rosehip 500 mg 1000 mg CB Complex, appreciation orgonuotion day individual and friday p.m. Sentimental value please actual MCAT. Test analyzed score and information. $3.00. JIA, Box 7, Norwich
7 offer 5 PM for more Info. (J-7T-58- Multi-vitamin) at MOTHER EARTH 604 competition invited to enter banner call kathy 378-9673 (l-2t-64-p) percentile rank reported. Vt 05055. (M15T63.P) __ _
NW 13th 5'. 3785224 prize awarded deadline
n,i should know hit own elf, ondthose (I4t64p) ion 27. for further info call bill, at 392- J25 Reward for return of red and white HYPNOSIS HELPS PEOPlE ATTAIN GOALSBY
II thing that 'lead to 'loftiness Poop**, Happy Birthday you're 8211 1 1 or 372.1610 ((1.51.6.-PI| Beagle male toil vicinity of sears Jan 9 DIVORCED WOMEN Seeking Support AIDING ANY PHYSICAL AND MENTAL
o baseness, to home or to honor tobllh oldl) hove a beautiful and happy getting allernotive learning' Has Dade co. togs no questions, call 377- And Counseling? A group will be offered ABILITY-STUDYING MEMORY ATHLETICS
year. : ,
community an 7904
392-2977 |
((1.3t-59 )
or W poverty,44c Baha'l Writing with even more low than yesterday, ongoing Hale accredited, school with -p on thursdoy 12 noon to 1:30: P.M. 373-3059 Donald G. Prott-Certlfled
Donna (|lt64p) several openings for children ages 5-8 by the women walk In counseling "AAEH FAPH (m.21tl8p)
parent participation SERVICES service call 392-1575 or stop by 311 little
essential to our WIRED FOR SIGHT
for Info.
philosophy to find out mar.
school about our ElCCTROl YSIS. By appointment only. "The Eyeglass Super Mort"
please call:
days 376-9154
evening 377.7563 or 37867265t64; Mil. J.N. Karp Telephone: ((904)) 376- THE MARRIED STUDENT CENTER OFFERS UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS
(| 3035W 41h Ave. 378-4480
5673 (m.IOt.64.p)
FULL RANGE OF HELPING SERVICES
Pi (M-50.33CW. )_ .
Scuba Clan starting.-Scuba equipmentprovided MEDICAL AND DAY CARE REFERRAL. FREE
available mortar board application now 4 open water dive, International 24 HOUR SERVICE. CALL 3778125. (M-9T. '

|unior women for with junior 3.0'college transfer Certification, Tom Allen (co-. 60-O {the f
ifTHE STUDENTS *pick up yours at host
FRIEND"parts the rest union activities desk Wild Kingdom) Repairs, Service, Experienced typist will type term papers
third
floor on Sole, RentalsAliens Aquatic i& Trail thesis or dissertation Fait & accurate CannectianTONIGHT
or tigert info desk !!
(J-5T-63-C
) Center .
3448W. Univ. 373-9233 (m-fr-55- service at reasonable rates. Call 373-
female liberal gentlemen foreign language will host taught t liberal 0)1) 8923 (m-lOt-55-p)_ __. 912DRINKS

charge come enjoy with no DRY TORTUGAS for spring break diving EUROPE-ISRAEL--AFRICA-ASIA
discount u* tonne 2000
to studentsWe sw archer rd wllllamsburg opts 104 (J- and camping trip. Fly by seaplane from Travel discount year-round. Student Air & BEER 55CNOW
2T-63-P) Key West march 21.25 or 25-29 All scuba Travel Agency, Inc. 5299 Roswell Rd.
repair equipment provided Explore historic Fort Atlanta, Ga. 30342 252.3433 (M-14T- PLAYING
X Jefferson $115 with certification $150 60-P) __
all makes and include full scuba course call Scuba BOBBY RAY
models HORSES BOARDED: little prairie ranch
Dynamic 373-5069 (m-5l-64-p)
LOST FOUND -- informal friendly, all facilities. 5 ml & COOLEY
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED SCUBA CLASS starts Feb. 2. all equipment from ufo stalls-$75., pasture-$30. 376- b.
provided including mask fins snorkel, B.C.and 4719, keep trying (M-10T-60-P) BRING COUPON FOR
Reward: lost wrist bracelet sentimental full wetsuit. International certification dive the bahamas spring break
value inscribed 'to your bright future' textbook and all air 5 open-water dive cost unlimited air-3 meal a day-a bunk all FREE DRINK
call Barry 376-0018 372-9405 Please (L.3T63P $35 absolutely' no extra charge call Scuba for$140 for 5 glorious day mar 24-28-ph
TOWING SERVICE ) Dynamic 373-5069 (m-9t-64-p) John oppelbeom 392-8755 (M-5T-60-P) 3500 SW 13th ST.

1.

Free lube job Classifieds- ** * * * *-* * *jf * .** * **

-
with oil & filter change -
h v

1124 s E 4th St 378-8532 --

areavailable t -.


-

Independent Florida Alligator -
rr at the .


CLASSIFIED MAIL-IN ICWSIFICAnONz CampusShop : F F :


t I -
; -
*

for ale i III I -


subs for help wonted not,wonted 1 l 8';' a I I & :*'R R :.



personal C I Bookstore .

sevic.s lost i found C&j. I : E E :


I .

DAn TO lUNa IIday .


2 1 days I : EL E :


3 days 10 percent g.. I, '.
4 days discount (i" .

$ days or more. I .

20 percent discount 2 .
I A .
x?
This form may be uMd 10 .
I
place clallif'-d' ode Ither In R .
penon or by mail. The g h
: : I MlrnllI .
minimum l5.
chorve I ii $1.25 for I
(lour( For each oddillonol *
IIn.odd 35 cents. Multiply the I t ;

total by the numb of days the .. Michael Lorimer
I .
od I le 10 run and IUbtroct the

dllCo"nt. The discount I is .

InMrtlon.appllcabl only' for ConMCUtlV' g' I "Superb technical control and sensitive spirit" The New York Times

a I -

nelll All NO R@UNDS I [ f The University Performing Arts Series. ..
f"I
.

Acceptonce of payment with 8'' ... U. of F.. Students Free. .

odvertialng copy do.s not 1; ;1 I As you lit breathlessly General Public $2.00 .

cand"the"" ,1n4 a binding.".agreement.. .....4. son I waiting another fact-filled for the bell episode ending of Sunday, Jan. 26 at 8:15 P.M. 'p

AIII.-
The 1"4.4.pubUIII laid"copy.,rl4. I GW 2M."Magic In American .
Ballroom
Reitz Union .
AII1tetw Bread Molds", aren't you "
reserves the right 10
oct 01 sole ludge on the a.. 2 I glad the Independent Florida .
'liability 01 any and all od.- (i" a Alligator will be waiting for University of Florida students will be admitted FREE OF CHARGE to all the programs In this series. A majority of seat ..
vertlalng.copy IUbmltted for :: '" I you? for each performance ha been set aside for students and no advance arrangements are required. 'p

publk.tiort and Ihe' right 10 o W.ll aren't you? Non-students may call 392-1657 to make unpaid reservation beginning Jan.16. However, payment will not be 7t
edit,revise. delay Of relect any !: I allotted or accepted prior to the night of the performance. Such reservations will be accepted until the number ..
odverti hsing Copy ... 5 for each event is exhausted. All performances ore scheduled to begin of 6:15 p.m.;unpaid reservations will
IDeodU" be held until 7:45: p.m. <<
To be as equltaoie' possible to the student body and the University Community o*o whole all seating will be ..
3:00 p.m. two I unreserved. We_encourage members of the audience to arrive in sufficient time to obtain the sealing of their <<
cloy
prior 10 ttaftlng day. DO choice.
NOT ASat Wellaren't ,.. 'p
IY PHONIMall !:! I ---- ------------------------------
.7 <<

ICheck this re4r'e ed with> to..: ,....Ittonc. I ': A MASTER'S CLASS Will BE HELD QN" .:

,
'

Aliitirtor O..m.4. I : SUNDAY, JAN. 26 AT 2:00 PM"lN : ,

'.0. fie. 11266 I ?

u..hertIt, s.....,. you : ROOM 120 OF THE MUSIC BLDG. :
Gel.......... ".. 326N I
** * * * *,* * * * ** *.

..........IIII .



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"U.:Th.1ndphd:nl Worlds AnigoK>r,1\i eaclo ;;IahZbry-21,'1l7Sa




I' Blue ribbon committee' 'looks at UC I




It .', By TOM SIIRODER Senate indicating a majority of UC faculty believed morale in formation on the college for use by the outside committee.
in and'should be
to come
THE REPORTS are beginning
the
Alligator Staff Writer college was "unsatisfactory.
Iii> November, Brown suggested the formation of an in- completed by February 17, the arrival date of the outside
house UC advisory board committee to conduct an -depth, committee, Brown said.
University College Dean Bob Burton Brown said he will morale investigation. Specific procedure for the evaluation is left up to the
accept the findings of an outside evaluation committee on the Brown has maintained the original morale report committee.
state of morale and management in his college. misrepresented the true situation.DR. "You don't tell a group like that what to do. They do what
"This is a blue ribbon committee. I don't see on what basis .HOPE BOCK,chairman of the UC morale committee, they want to," Brown said.
anyone could challenge them." Brown said.. has kept a tight rein on information coming out of her HOWEVER, Brown said, any faculty member who feels
THE COMMITTE, announced Friday by Gene Hemp, committee.Dr. strongly about morale questions will have an. opportunity to
interim assistant vice president for academic affairs, includes: Richard Wear, member of the committee, said the final speak to them.They .
Dr. Eric Goldman, Princeton history professor; Dr. James report will probably be made public within the next few will also select some students and faculty at randomto
1 McCain, president of Kansas State University and Dr. John weeks. interview.
'1 Silber president of Boston University. "We want to obscure individuals and bring together the After two days of interviews-and studying the data the
V Brown said he knew the members of the evaluation v total data," Wear said. committee will report to Marston on their findings.
committee only by reputation. WEAR SAID morale reports from all but one UC ONE OF THE committee's charges is to make a specific
Brown called Silber the "meanest, most hard-nosed guy in department have been delivered to the committee. recommendation as to whether Brown should remain as dean
higher education." "The last report should come in sometime this week," he of UC.
A SPECIAL evaluation of UC was ordered by UF President Brown said he is looking forward to the evaluation."I .
t Robert Q. Marston following a report by the University said.Brown said UC faculty are gathering statistics. and in think it's going to be a good experience for us," he said.
.....

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". llC1J.JPJI1iJaiJ! 1f pItI : J. \Jbo. -NO.1 THRIFT STORE-

t, The Quarry lock Shop. 922 NW4th For the finest sound equipmentin For all men's & women's hairstyling
St. Is the place in Gainesvillefor this part of florida Audio etc. needs: BJ's Country FIGHT INFLATIONSEE
\ ran. rocks, gems, custom in the Millhopper Shopping Ctr. Squire at 1-75 ft Newbeny!>> load
|lewelty, and equipment for your has long been recognized by has the expertise to do the lob
own rocks. Visit our cactus sound enthusiasts as right. For app. call 3775459. OUR COLLECTION OF NEW
garden too. Gainesville finest. Drive out soon.
AND USED FURNITURE RECYCLED
those of interested.
For in
\ Nostalgic Nonsense you Once Upon Shopping Ctr.Is the place to shop CLOTHING. HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCESAND
for beautiful silk screens and
o Time Antiques 6 NE 1st Ave hat other delights. See our ad intoday's ANTIQUES -WE BUY AND SELL
a wide assortment of olden but
I. olden items. paper. 104 S. MAIN
'
Mother Earth 604 NW lath St. For the least expensive price tor ((2 blocks off Univ.' Ave. 372-9151))
has a wide variety of Natural all floral ,needs, visit Santa Fe
products for the total body Floral Wholesale 210 NW 10th
experience. Visit us soon I Ave. Remember. We're a .retail FORMERLY MADELINE'S
store. now. LIN TWO TIME RECENT TROPHY
UP 'N' Yet Attic we have WINNER IN HAIRCUTT1NG STOREWIDESALE
1.1 books, bikes, desks, beds, old NO. 1 THRIFT STORE Why ,
\' jewelry Unamits new & old 916 .
spend more than you have to: !
"i NW *h St. 378-9445 ad this UNISEX HAIRSTYLISTNOW
see our page. 1045 Main.
,1 We and sell '
buy I
t, Aliens Aquatic and Trail AT! \\ Up to, 50% off

: Bookpacks, Rugby Shirts. Jewelry from various
01 Woolrlch Shirts, White Stag The Violet House Come see
'1 Speedo Bathing Suits. Full line Gainesville's only African Violet I APPOINTMENTS 373-4680 countries
of Camping Gear 4 Scuba Equip.. Specialists 100's of varieties to k I 3309 W. UNIV. AVE Mid-East & Far East
a 3448 W. Univ. 3739233. choose from, fast personal 'nans AT WESTGATE SHOPPING CNTR. Clothing
service. Meet Gigl and The
If you haven't been framed by Prince 15 SE 4th Ave. 377-8465 Pottery & Cooking
us, see us now I Frames and Silk Screens & Other
Things in the On City Plaza is The
quality place to go for expert Love for Sole at me Gainesville Gainesville merchants Wall Hangings
picture. framing at reasonable Shopping Ctr. on N. Main Is the Original Chinese Paintings
\ prices. place our little animal friends
say has the things that make Free Salt ends Jan. 27i8
For the Oriental flavor, Cathay them happy. And pets for your You can advertise on this
Corner at the Mlllhepper happiness I
_
DrUgAnalysis page each week for the



RAPEINFORMATION rest of this quarter foras

at the


CornerDrug

and little as

Store # iI

-
COUNSELING : 18

Completely, ,
; i a377RAPE ; '
SERVICE ,: :. .'
Confidential Call ,
us at 377-8153

.>*' :'
1128 SW '1st Ave 10:304:00 Daily
: 'R' "
376-4482 10:30-9:00 Fridays
2001'NW 43rd St.
378-1588
Mii hopper Mopping C'flterPog

{ ,

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. .


Florida The Independent Alligator / E TERTANMEN ,


Tuctdoy,January Zl, 1975, Pag. 17,

-


Fatten up with University Gallery



|creative/ I I offers fa city artBy



By SHEILA DRAPER series offered I I : .I SHERRI GILBERT There is something for

Alligator SUIT Writer Office of the Alligator Staff Writer everyone from paintings to

Union. prints tp photographs to

"IT'S You have an hour to kill ceramics to collage to

"Don't cook me up no fancyline galloping ) before your next class, so sculpture to drawings to just
Collier of the you're sitting and reading the about every mode of artistic

Cook me a dinner said. Cooks paper, right ? Or maybe your expression.
Don't feed me whiskey gin community humanities professor just SOME PIECES are ab-
and wine specialty for t assigned you a "cultural stract, some realistic and

Cook me a dinner to the free _' i event" paper and seeing several are somewhere in

Cook me something tasty to "People get '1 "Flesh Gordon" is the most between and beyond! The

chew dish in a fairly I cultural thing you've done all works in the exhibit are as
And maybe I'll realize all I'm tion," Collier out.'q\ : I II 4 month. varied as the personal styles

really The Maybe you need to give and backgrounds of the

Longing for Is you. ** about three your eyes something a little University Art Department
]
"Soulfood" "stimulate more aesthetic than Faculty.
Jon Hendrlcks build an i' paragraphs of print to look at Variety is i also found within

"Sing Song of Bassie" 1958 cooking for a while .or maybe you each, medium and there are
THE just like art shows.IFrrSABCDorallof. several multi-media works.
international Compare the photography of

How many people can resista recipes the above, go on over to the Jerry Velsmann and Doug

of eggplant parmesan, countries University Gallery and see the Prince, the many painting
pan
motifs and styles, the various
Annual Art Faculty
freshly out of the oven with and Italy he
I techniques, the
until printing
cheese oozing out over the Napcy Exhibition showing
and ceramic
sculptures
sides? MMMMMmmmmm- Fish a la February 9.
mm. first session are Variety seems to be the keyto designs.
is in the the exhibition, reflected in The Gallery hours are 9-12
one next
Eggplant parmesan
and 1.5, Monday through
the wide of media, style
of the dishes to be made in Copies of ) Union (neal range
this quarter's creative cookery always given Brew). and subject matter. Friday.




I Successful sequeGodfather/ II! I I IMo




!>t serious moviegoers of my acquaintance position. And Michael's ruthlessness, like his such things as senatorial investigating

recoil, and justifiably, at the merest REVIEW pater's, is consummate. committees.And .
the
Michael to understand that
comes
which Michael'sstory
The central incident
word upon
mention of that much misaligned
is accession of revered nuclear family unit is not above
Corleone
is unfurled the
"sequel. For them "sequel, when orally RICHARDBURKHLDER
the motion picture's
vitiation either. Through
subliminal Caribbean casinos.In order to gain entry into
uttered, seems to conjure up
Michael is to proceedings Michael begins to suspecthis
lucrative
this pursuit compelled
visions of flicks awash
cheapjack motorcycle
and his full
named step-brother Ton Hagen
deal with a Meyer Lansky type
with and dubious artistic
production
crummy values. form the point of view of a familial epic (a la Hyman Roth. Roth is a man who claims to be brother Fredo of incomplete loyalties. And
of when one is not sure of one's intimates, then
than U.S. Steel" and
) on top
the "Hawaii"-"Hawaiians" opuses Coppola "bigger
Happily, such horrfying mental imagerycan
II" else is compulsive hypochondriac. systemized power dispersal isn't functionally
together the strands uniting"Part everything a
now be laid to rest: no longer should a pulls Hence, not everything can be
spin off product be automatically written off with, its progenitor; yet there is a 'deeper Nonetheless, Michael's mettle is dependable. intimidationany
film which tested by Roth's machinations and manipulated through venality or
dramatic thrust in the latter severely
by student cineastes, for now the term has this of
and with the perameters
transcends simple Homeric story telling. therein lies the crux of Michael's treatment. of more
received salvatory grace via the appearance of the mafioso's tightly controlled universe
THE COMMON denominator in "Part the concept of authority.
"The Godfather Part II. to dissolve, as they do around Michael.
of THE PICTURE with the Corleone begin
H'"s dual storyline is the concept power opens
FOR THOSE who have not
unfortunates base remains
In l the end, Michael's
his as family deprived of the extensive personal power
Vito shown, in early days
accretion. is
had the pleasure to view II'"s parent a after the
"part small contacts obtained 'under Don Vito. Vito's uneroded by outsiders, but only
combatting potatoes
small background explanation is in order. personally sacrifices of several of his loved ones and his
hobnobbing with the original caporegimesare all dead, his other
Don Vito Corleone Sicilian had enemies, personally
a emigre and once principaled sense of morality.
1920's Little Italy contemporary subordinates are crotchety
crowded
built extensive business ( network in populace in I1"is
an a is TECHNICALLY, "The Godfather Part
occasion aging, and his guiding presence sorely
and personally upon
America criminal connections.) streets; flavored
,
through The brooding period
loaded firearm. Michael, in missed by all hands. Michael isa, competent impeccable.
As he matured his sons' candidatures for swinging) a cinematography is delightful; the dark hued
is insulated from the gritty cir enough don but the times have changed: no
succession came to be seriously considered contrast of the real world his emissarieskill longer is organized crime a pact betwee"families" art direction is aesthetically'compelling; and

yet lamentably, each boy presented certain cumstances for him. his movements outside of the it is now far flung, depersonalized, the technically flavored musical score is
,
undesirable weaknesses: Don Vito's eldest proscribed, and his"heater'hating and subject to scrutinous civil review. No pleasant.Yet .
Santino was temperamental; his middle son, family compound is are nonexistent. longer are the violent activities of the our suggestion to the movie patron is to
virtually
Fredo, was vacillating and stupid, and his wealthy, cult \, ttd gangsters beneath the dignity of public officials go and take in this film not so much for its
youngest, Michael.expressed no desire to Michael is sophisticated hewn edges his father consequently Michael's all- super visual qualities but for its attendant

become ensnarled in Pop's business affairs. manifested and without in the the rough earlier days scramble for pervading) authority is severely challenged by brilliance in the talespinner's craft.
Fate,
with a generous: assist from director
Francis Ford Coppola and screenwriter Mario

Puzo, intervened to provide for the continuation
: es<2d ,, I
of the Corleone empire through r ; ,

Michael's gradual moral re-appraisal of his \ Vp Y 'yf
family after S ,i
obligations. By picture's end and i ,
a veritable mountain of corpses the once- Dave Brubeck and sons will. be at

wayward Michael had come to take up the the Great Southern Music Hall Jan.
reins of power from his now-deceased father. i
24. All seats are reserved for the' 8
PART II relates events inthe
,certain important and 11 p.m. shows $4.50 and $5.50.
course of Michael's
tenure. Due. to a ticket robbery all tickets
But
Coppola has not forgotten the Corleoneroots Is
indeed, a substantial section of his purchased af the Young American

new Mm deals 'detailedly with Don Vito's I Shop should. be brought back. for

distant past. This is accomplished by the use revalidation. ,
'intermittent and lengthy flashbacks tracing ( :

t the rise of Vito Corleone from undistinguished I '1\...', :
'(l'"t ,
"grocery: clerk to aggrandizing .: :
olive' _
oil + .h
entrepreneur. ';;"
,; .,.
Thus, the structure and pacing are all- \ !

important here, for such potentially unwieldy P PPP wPiP
material: needs strong direction in ?

order to make sense By assaulting his subject


'1::'a


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Independent r h 6 ai

\';; Florida Alligator / SPORTS( ) \ ? .Wlkl n 4 '

Pag.11) Tu.sday,January 21, HAS .



UFsqueezesbyMississippi r.t 6i

:'



; 85-80 Srf


I
By GREG FORRER compared to an average over and hit three of five from the
Alligator Sports Wi ter 20 last year, was benched in field for six points. He took
favor of 6 foot 10 freshman down six rebounds in the first
A change was in order for Larry Brewster. And game he has failed to start in
the UP Gators. John Lotz, Brewster responded with six two years.
I their head coach, knew it. points in the first five minutesto Lotz said he normally..
Chip Williams, last year's All. start the Gators toward an informs a player,of a change
SEC center, knew it also. 85.80 win over Ole Miss in in the normal starting lineupon
Williams, battling hard Alligator Alley Monday night. the day of the game to
times and an J 11.4 average HE FINISHED the evening keep him from thinking about.
with 11 total points and led it too much. But, in freshman
the Gators in rebounds with Brewster's case, Lotz broke:
12. the news earlier."I .
...
"1 was a bit surprised when FIGURED he needed to
the coach told me," said be prepared a little earlier,"
Brewster, "I hadn't played in Lotz said.
the last five games." And although head coach 4 1 S. e k
"Brewster didn't have the Bob Davis of Ole Miss felt his
whole game on his shoulders, team was prepared, they
though, as forward Gene Shy dropped their sixth straight
scored 21 points and "third Southeastern Conferencegame.
guard" Mike Lederman The Gators upped
scored 20 in a nine for twelve their SEC record to 33. photo by gorg tachanlK jr.
GATOR FORWARD GENE SHY
shooting performance and "I was a bit surprised to see
( two free throws."I Brewster in there,"Davis said. ,pumped in 21 points against Ole Miss
I, WANTED to take some "He did very well on the
pressure off Chip(Williams)," boards. But you've got to, come oil a hard fought 85.82 scored 24 points. Sheppardwas respectively.
M b said Lotz. "Larry came in look for brighter days. You loss to Kentucky last followed by sophomore The Gators now travel to
and did a good job.; He got can't be satisfied with moral Saturday.His forward Walter Actwood and Kentucky on Saturday to face I
JOHN LOTZ some key rebounds." victories." team was led by senior junior forward Herb Wright the Wildcats while Ole Miss
.a change Williams played 18 minutes DAVIS' TEAM had just guard Dave Sheppard who ,who scored 17 and 15 points, will face Vanderbilt at home.




University College Student Council presents: .

,
:' ,'Ii" ':::
:' ,;.; ":;i': '
'

f 4 L'' HJct' L or,


,:\ U I! t t speaking on "Poetry and People" .' .,

I

"

M .. : / .' .'.. ',,: :,.. J,; .>. <, : ,:,_... '_:L' ,:...... ., \ ,...::: :::::..:'

I fN.:;'f".: a Internationally famous poet ':" ,r.. t:!..;., ... ,., '
', _,''i.: r'j'i:: :
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S Translator ,,
"
.
It : '"
<\fi:: : \ 'r.l';.*'f .. << ". ,,1t};:::" '>,
i ',,;lr:' ,. ; ,, : >::'. : ', :: ''''' Director of University of Iowa Writer's Workshop :. :',:' ;':''i",: \'1:'.::.,. ,

,


Place: University Auditorium Hualing Nieh Engle

Time: 8:00: p.m. to. 9:30: p.m.
f-k Associate Professor of the Chinese -
Date: Tues., Jan. 21 ,

I I it I 4iaL; International Writing Program
Informal ,
Heception from 9:30: pm S Will lead workshoo with Dr. Irmgard

r1 to 11:00: pm after tne lecture at .
Johnson's
Asian
Studies class
Rooms 122 and 123 in the J. W. ;' ,
,
.
Jan.
21 Room 109
Reitz Union. Little Hall, 12:15: p.m.


Open to Students and Faculty ,, {It b a Sponsored by: i-;t

\ ,
"J'.1'\r U.C. Student Council ;
For more information call 392-152

r ask for the U.C. Student Council Public Functions

J.W. Reitz UnionThe



'flow,



F ,. O/" ---.--. --...-- ., ._. _. _----". .. _. 14*
r
Independent Florida Alligator Tuesday,January 21,1975,Poo* 19


I Gator swimmers drop SEC meet to Auburn 1


-
By LOUIS BRANCACCIO IT IS UNCERTAIN Rood" by moving their shame the weather had to be
Alligator Sports WriterA whether the absence of three swimmers to events they were so bad or there could have
top Gator swimmers who quit not accustomed to being in. been some high quality
the team last week
would have HAD
AUBURN COACH
swimming at Florida '
pool.
drizzle and a strong altered the results '
cold but UF Eddie Reese swam his tank. Reese said he was aware of
Auburn team dampened theGators' Coach Bill Harlan said earlierhe men in their normal events, the personnel problems UF is
'hopes for a win felt it would have made no Auburn's victory would have having and because of that

Monday as the Tigers beat difference. been a wider margin. swam his swimmers in dif

UF's swim team 6350. Harlan said he thought Reese, a former UF ferent events."I ...
Gators are now 43. Auburn treated UF "real :;,
The assistant coach, said it'was aI WAS VERY happy to ;y !

win the meet," Reese said, \\i'.

Adjectives and commenting on leis first 'JB. \
writers victory against UF since he'' :j ;\.,tl
I I left here three years ago. i'r. ;'!1. 'to 9r,:sr i'.

have love affair goingThere the The Gators meet started as they poorly droppedthe for :: ,

400 medley relay and
seems to be a passionate love could only muster a third in

affair going. on between sports writers and LOU each of the next two events.
adjectives.Oh Trailing, 23.2, UF came up
that Tickled lady adjective who BRANCACCIOEver with a seond in the 50 yard
freestyle but had to wait until b
with bare-breasted '
teases nouns beauty. _____
that extra bit of foreplay which aids the see "Bad News" wigs, "Not A the 200 yard butterfly before
reader to fully climax with the understanding Chance In Hell" Rap or "Once Would Be Frank Lictner could chalk upa
first in a time of 1:58.5:
of sports. Too Often" Kat, the ?
on
sports page Vic Arnold followd with 3 t .Rraf.S t (..
WHO WOULD have guessed 150 years AH, OBJECTIVITY. A word which a
win in the 100 yard freestyleand
ago when Webster defined it as dependentthat many sports writers dribbled out of their
Will Artley took the 200
many sports writers would be vocabulary long ago. A word which hit the yard backstroke for the
"dependent" on it. rim many times but never seemed to makeit Gators.

Take the adjective from the sports through the hoop. THE ONLY other win
writer and you have taken the soul away No, the sports writer would rather score came when John Schaub
from man. He can not write, he can not with subjective words. One that would outpointed his Auburn opponents
think, he can not live without it. make points by splitting the net from 25 in the three meter
AN ATHLETE is never known simplyby feet out.
diving event.
his name. He has been christened by Yes, that tickled lady adjective has been Diving Coach Glenn
the writer with an additional calling card. used and used and finally abused. The Hoffman said Schaub did a
one which is almost always positive. tramp it has now been made into has lost fine job especially when
"Wonderful" Willy Wigs, "Highly its youth, lost its vigor, lost its ef consider the weather affected you

Regarded" Rudolph Rap or "Consistent" fectiveness. the divers more than the
Kenny Kat are but a few of the plethoric There seems to be a love affair between seimmers.

adjectives used by the writer. sports writers and adjectives. But the With Schaub's three meter

.Never to be found, unless you risk your adjectives have grown stale and the sportswriters win and assistance from the DISAPPOINTED'

press seat on the Blue Goose athlete's ..well many of us have grown stale, other Gator divers, the diving .tankers lose third meet

plane, are the negative adjectives. too. team pointed Auburn 108.NOW .


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Full Text

PAGE 1

The Independent Florida gor Puol~shed by Compujs Communecotsons in c onesvill, Florido No' off ciolly ossoc oted w ith *h. Unvrsy *f Fndo vI (). 67 NO. 64 L Martin searches for funds to aid UF By KAREN MEYER Alligator StiltWriter Rep Sidney Martin. f-Hawthorne. wil return to Tallahassee this week in scorch of funds to help graduate students who are slowly being squeezed olit by UF's lund shortage. Martin said he had talked to Rep. Bil Andrews D-Gainesvslle, and a member of the governor's staft and will return to Tallahassee this week "to talk to some people I think can help out." THlE FLORIDA Cabinet's recent $5.5 million cut to the Board of Regents budget dealt a blow to the nine stale universities it $overn5. fly JANET PARK Alligator 56ffWriltr The supplement to UF's affirmative action plan is expected to be sent to the Department of Health. Education and Welfare (HEW) today, according to Dr. Dorothy Nevill. interim affirmative action coordinator. Nevill said she expects the planif approved. ao be in action by September, 1975. UF BfEGAN preparing its plan more than a jcar ago. "not through fear of HEW, not through fear of them taking our money away. but because it's right," according to Dr. Harold Hanson, UF executive vice president. HEW originally asked for corrections ini the plan on Jan. 11. 1974. Expansion on the plan was asked for -the original plan sent in 1973 was to pagea long: the corrected version. sent to HEW April I. 1974. was 300 pages and contained more detail. In Noveniher HEW asked UP to correct these areas of deficiency in the plan* No set grievance procedure: No procedure fbr remedying promotion and tenure inequities between academically comparable men and wen faculty men,hers; Low goals for promotion of women: No procedure for remedying salary inequities; 1.ow gouis for hiring women and minority wor km.s THESUPPLEMENT to the UP affrmative action plan, expected to be submitted toda). remedies the deficiencies in several ways. Career service workers who feel they have been discriminated against file complaints with the department's atlirmatise action officer, who reports to a division official. These division offcers keep the affrniatise action coordinator infbrmied as to the in. vestigatiwi's progress. FACULTY grievances follow established channels unless the person prefers to go through the afllnnativc action officers. Promotion and tenure pants and denials will be charted In each department once a nearandent to the offce ofacademic affairs. SttuatIau. requiring adjustment will be handled from there. Salary adjustments will be made according to a mathematical formula determining an acceptable salary for a particular person. TUE FOUHULA includes consideration of Measures to help meet UF's $1.2 million
PAGE 2

Peg.? ,. re ndependentflMorid. Alligator. Tu.doy, Jonuo(y2T 1975 Senate WASHING ION UP!)-Senate Dcmocratu'oted Mondax to 'ci up aWatergate -style Sendte Committee to investigate aIlegations the CIA FRI and perhaps other government agencies have engaged in illegal tntcllgencc-gathenng on Americans. Despite anirpassioned plea from Sen. John C. Stennis not to subject the CIA to possibly destructive exposure. the Democratic Caucus voted 45 to 7ito create a select committee tor an "in-depth' investigation "to correct abuse' and set a tedayFBI files contain private info on Congressmen WASHINGTON (U.PI) -The FBI disclosed Monday its tiles contain information on the personal lives of Congnsmen. including reports on their "loyalty, character A spokesman said the FBI does not compile such intormation into actual dossievs on individual members of Congress. But he said the bureau maintains a cross-reference index card tile showing each time a Congressman is mentioned in any investigatory file. If the FBI ever wants to find information about a particular member pf Congress, the spokesman said, the index card system is' used. U.S. may close embassy WASHINGTION (UPn) -The United States announced Monday it has threatened todcose down its embassy in Cyprus .nd withdraw from peace negotiations "if any member of the embassy staff in Nicosia should suffer injury as a result of mob action."' A State Department spokesman said the Cypriot government had responded by promising to take protective steps. group to tent ative reportmng dealine ot Sept. I MEANWHILE, vice President Nelson A Rtockeellert chairman of an eight nenmbcr commission named ls Presdent Ford to examine CIA activities, said that allegations or massive" spying on Americans by th CAhdntbe borne out in his panel s initial investigation "I do not want to make any conclusions but that's not the impression left so far. Rockefeller said. t Former CIA Director Richard Helms, commenting to rcloes haringsacknowledge a pubtic report that Presidents Lyndon B. iohnson and Richard M. Nixon each expressed to him their extreme concern about dissident antiwar demonstrations in the late I %bs. BUT HELMS did not answer when asked if that concern led to domestic spying operations by the CIA. probe CIA Johnlson first spoke to hnm about his worry in 9%-' [Iclis I-Ic cxprcssed concern about dissident organlrations ,Ird their Iorcign connection." Helms said. "I was only Cfccrivd about their foreign contnectiOnS. HELMS SAID that Nixon later expressed the same COTI crn tohim Iet was something he expressed to me in person -I don know if there was any written direction,' Helms said. Rockefeller said bor the first time that he felt certain the eight member commission would make recommendation 0 strengthen the prohibition in the CIA charter against doFormer CA Director John McCone, told reporters that to his knowledge there were no domestic spying activities Ahen he headed the agency between 1%61 and 1%65. Introducing some of our complete line of spring fashions. These styles from Bort Carleton and Shoe Strings have padded and sculptured inner soles and rope trim. They're casual and durable and just what you need for spring. See them today at. 1029 W. Univ. Ave. OPEN DAILY 1O-9 SA T 1O-6 I El nitrite gamyr 1)U15 1211 L.W. 16th Av (Cmn City Plaza) STRIVING TO GIVE YOUGQ QUALITY: VALUE: SERVICE: We strive to give quality product av the area. -I i.V.S. you the highest ailable in Corn pare our product & quality and you're sure to find the best value at alien Giving you the best possible service day or night whether you enjoy alien any of three wOys: EATDE MIUT sUNDAY 10 -12:30 A.M. A CALL -..377-651& 4 --amtw ale Arab gunmen PARIS (UPI) Three Arab gunmen landed in Iraq aboard an Air France jet iner for refueling en moute to a still unknown destination Monday after Prance let them go in exchange for 10 French hostages they held for 17 hours at besieged Orly Airfield. Security forces surrounded the Paris airport after the three failed in an attempt to blow up sit El Al jetliner carrying 220 passengers and crew and a shootout in which IS persons were wounded. An Air France spokesman said its Boeing 707 named Chateau de Compiegne, manned by all volunteer crew, touched down in Baghdad at 4 p.m. after Beirut and other Arab airports in the Middle East refused it landing permisson. Isreali air traffic monitors in Tel Aviv said the paine took off front Baghdad on a zigzag course that took it first along the Nile into upper Egypt. then out over the Red Sea.

PAGE 3

rh. Independntflorda Aligator, Tu.4ay. January 21. 197$, Pag. I Educators to testify in tenure review By TOM SHRODER AllIgator StIff Writer "The whole concept of tenure" will be reviewed today b Senate Education subcomittee in Tallahassee. Hostage9s Jack Leppe ri education LOmnnI, tteeC stt ci rector. Vtd R cesnmtny sel be taken Iromi tat-iltx. dtans .md lepuriment tha irmani or) acuity ten oreo. esliarion. rew rd s stem. jmt' wcork load assignments Lecpper said collective bargaining and a no-Mrowth situation im state universities may radically alter the whole concept ot tenure. "If there is no growth, there will be no opportunity tor nontenured professors to break in," Leppert said. "In a state of declining enrollment, who should be laid ot!" he asked. LAYING OFF only non-tenured professors could nullity recent gains made by blacks and women. Leppert said. Fomt pet ant ot Amcridn inm'ersities are present I ic Img telu re ;,rocedutre' tot I hese reasons, he said Whether milviduitaI ldepartmen Is or the legislature w II control class loads ol professors is also being considered "IF THE chairman ol a department decides to make alt his clas, lectures with 200 students so his faculty can do more research would he be response to student complaints?" Ixppcr asked, The alternative would be to let the legislature regulate teaching hours bor professors, he said. Today's hearings will gather information and opinion. Legislation may he proposed on the basis of the hearings, Leppert said. (From page one) According to an FBI spokesman, the robbers. carrying a pistol and shotgun, entered around 2 p.m. and forced the employs to ciose the bank. There were no customers inside. According to the spokesman, taking a "substantial" amount of money, the robbers took Collins and Ho) t hostage and forced the other three employs into a locked vault. POLICE refused to reveal the names of the bank employs forced inside the vault. A customer, suspicious after finding the bank closed at 2:3O. called the police, the spokesman said. After dropping Collins and Holt off, and keeping Hoit's car, the robbers apparently headed to an area in northeast AMachis County. The FBI and local police were searching the area late Monday night. PICKED UP by the police, Collins and HoNt were taken back to the bank and questioned for more than two hours by FBI agents. H-olt refused any comment after being questioned by the FBI. Collins. weary after the lengthy questioning and trying to get home to her two sons, summed up the day's events as a "fatiguing nightmare." James D. Sheppard. senior vice president of the bank, said he thought the bank had never been robbed before. for re-election Gainesville City Commissioner Joe Little pledged to "continue his record of wtbcsn,,rched office" if he is reelected to the city commission on May 6. The 39-year old UP law professor formerly announced his candidacy for reelection on Monday at a press conference at city hail. He said the connnssion's main interest is reorganization of local government and indicated his support for unification of the city and county government. Little also urged Gainesville to look carefully at an opportunity to purchase nuclear power. florida Power Co. has offered to sell Gainesville a share of its Crystal Rivet nuclear plant which is still under constriction. Expecting opposition from someone in the "diverse community," LUttle said he was making an early an-. nouncement of his plans to give the community a chance to review his record on the commission. phie by chip kIte. .pledges to uphold record. Experimental reading test predicts future abilities of kindergarten ers ph~oio by chip him. MOPE TO GO ..young na-fiaker studies remaining picture. Dy JANET TAYLOR Allgst. Staff Wrdtw A small boy concentrates intently as he faithfully copies each picture. First a line, then a circle, now a star.With his tongue clenched between his teeth he surveys his work and then suddenly grins with accomplishment,. This could be any child who has taken the series of tests developed by clinical psychologists at UF's College of Health Related Professions. THE SERIES of eight tests, or "battery,"as it is referred to by those in the program. are given to kindergarten-age children each fall quarter to determine whether their reading ability will be greatly superior or severely disabled., A superior reader is a child who is reading above his grade level. There arc two categories of disabled readers, those who are mildly disabled or severly disabled. Fran Rudegeair, assistant coordinator for the reading research project, explained that severely disabledchild is about a year behind his classmates. REUDEGEAIR said results of tests are not released to parents. If they ask for them, then the researchers give them to the guidance counselor at the child's schools and the parents must gO to him, she said. According to Rudegeair. results aren't released to parents because the testing procedure is still being evaluated. They have to check to make sure that it works, she said. The first sample. or testing of kindergarten children took place in 1970, the second sample in 1971. IN A FOUR-year follow-up study or 500 Alachus County children, the predictions based on the test scores were 95 to iCC per cent correct in evaluating youngstens reading abilit3 according to data released by project director Dr. Paul Sata. Some of the tests used to evaluate the children are alphabet recital, short-ternm memory, basic picture iocabulavy (recognition) and discrimination bedwflh words that sound alike. lamic Altman. a ten-year-old who has take., the "batter)" said the tests weren't hard and the3 "ere tun. KUDEGEAIR said muans of the tests ma) be treated as games so they interest the children for a longer period of time. Mrs. Claude T. Adams, whose son John Timothy participated in the first sample taken, said she did not specifically know John was going to be a superior reader before the tests. But they did know that hewns a smart child because. 'He was very alert and cognizant of others and what was going on around hint" Mrs. Adams said. TEN-YEAR-OLD John doesn't need encouragement to read, he is presently reading at a sixth grade level while in the ibuyth grade Mrs. Adams said. Research continues in the areas of determining the causes of children becoming poor readers, and why more boys and girls lack prowess in such developmental skills as language. Satz said many factors may cause a reading disability including genetics, parent-child relationships, environment. teach-student relationships and birth history. THlE POSSIiitn of beginning special help programs such as tutoring and psychological support as soon as the child has been identified as a potentially disabled reader is now being researched, Satz said. A pilot study has bqgun to provide special teachers to 42 children with reading problems to assess the effectiveness of early intervention. According to Satz. "This is the first time we've followed early detection with early intervention to see if we can change the course-" Cabinetf votes t oday on Harris confirmation The cabinet today is expected to confirm the appointment of tbrmcr Rep. Marshall Harris of Miami to a nine-year term oil the Board of Regents. Confirmation is a.sw needed from the state senate, which a ll mccl in April. H arris. an outspoken critic of the university system, sat in as a regent on the Monday. Jan. 13 meetlnsof the beard.

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Pog.4Th.Ind.p.ndn*Rodd.Mligoo~. Tundoy. January 2L 197$ She enberger chosen women Cmdy Shellenbergraum political Science, was appoini Government Director ot Womnic Student Body Vice President Lo Monday Shellenberger has to be appr Student Senate before she can oi her position Caidwell said Sb flame would probably be submit senate tonight CHOSEN OVER three other a the cabinet Ievel post. Shellenber voluntary position hor whsch she no pay. Caidwell said she chose S because pf her "enthusiasm position and her broad base of Shellenberger spent the President's Citizen Advisory Co the Status of Women. WHILE IN Washington she s uf fairs head majoring mi "ith the women's lobby in Congress ed Student Among the projects Shelcenberger said she s Aflairs by would like to accomplish while mn the position rn Caidwell are Lom;)Ile a list of women'\ course' at UFP oved by the work for local support for the ERA and flicially take lobby in the Florida legislature for its ellenberger's passage. itted to the meet ,with all campus women groups. mneluding sororities, to 'cc what they want her ppl cants lotto do ger will fill a try bo get a whistle "stop rape" campaign will reccene started on campus bring important women speakers to UFP. hellenberger SHELLENBERGER, who applied for the about the pest in the summer, said she was disapexperience." pointed the appointment rook so long., bummer in "because there is a lot I would like to do that I mmittee on Other applicants for the position were Anne Marie Mattison, Janis Niara and also worked Melissa Pavone. Man kiewicz Frank Mankiewicz, distinguished professor at UP. will lead a panel discussion on "Press Responsibilities and Open Government" Tuesday Jan. 21. at 9:15 pm. at the Holland Law Center. Mankiewicz will give a brief presentation followed by questions from the panel. The panel includes ion Mills, director of heads panel the Center lor Governmental Responsibility, Ramona Rush. journalism and connmunications professor, William Munselle. political scientist. and Robert Mann. law professor and former judge,. The program is part of a series of'P erspectives on the Public Interest" sponsored by the Center for Governmental Responsibility. Campus Shop and Bookstore at the HUB Begins today, Monday January 20th Great Performances.Great Stars.Great Sound-Great Price MEOO AH LTN OW SALE PRICED: $2.99 --*----*-' -4-;'-~ 200 Different Selections S '.---. en. ---. -m 45us -~ -t 2 UT 1000 Albums to choose tromt A Cordy Rortw irs PAwrMIMW! wrntU% diMiCTEd as wco.d by TUE 'rA.N, 21 50c NIGHTS OF CABIRIA The ifhlid port of Fed.,lco Fellini's "tIlogy of *olitud.," Nights of Cabino won or' Academy Award as kist Formign Longuog. Rlm. lb. film deals with~ a pradliuwe living on ifh. outskirts of Rom,. and her hardships ond suffenng. Th. New York Post film critic coiled it o very pae b2"u.ts found in on unpr "gulsi wo We.JA.22 ,?b~ S MID R.OOt ASJ. SC cents On January 24, 1975. the J. Woyn. R.Itz Union will sponwor THE APPLE TREE Dlnner begins a0 6:30 p.m in the J. Wayne Reinz Union 8oilroomn and me followed by o perfonmonce of 4h,. famous Americon short stories So, o musk rock.,."',ol'e'. ,eh. U"iri" Box Cic. January 131h. U o''F d.' $&a Gesnem MabIc tao FILM MEETING* lobby to2t, filpm Room 330-JWBU LN OPENNMEETING ** **t***** 14 ** --.._ CREATIVE COOKERY WORKSHOP | Feoturdng *i. prnporoll.n of 4 by Nancy BIton kenwcso qulu Cc I 9-655 9:304,30 Enrollmwntls lmiffd. hsrry and make 'fm eson. NEW PATHS FOR SELF-DISCOVERY A ,ei.s of informal Ieclune-discowsons on various topics tcccomfrtg pnrconol growth ond tdeomnt.Mna eat t Reitzb Unicon. BE.rom0: Wpening e fl 7:h9, polwm n L.emIDZE I~j~ PO BDE AN P TMRU FACEJITINRCIA oats ~ --e~ .*.

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Whot you really wontfor your hi.fi system ls the equpment which Not necessarIly equipment with 52 knobs, flashing lights, and equipment which ofters a high level of audio performance. I YM0AHA OO INTEGRATED AMPLIFIER 30 wat RMS.CH. ocm.s thw bond. 5 yr. wornnty Signol no noise 'afo 90 db. Continuously variable loudne. contour ond more, $330 T LOCKER HOP STRING ACKET WITH BLUE STAR Regular 511 .95 SPECIAL 19*95 Thru Sot 24 HOUR Rocket Stringing Service Tennis and Rocketboll LOCKS ROOM SPORT SHOP 3749w.UnIv. 3f7-A95O Across frm Royal Paikt rTu.doy, Jonuory 21 19l5 Ptg. 5 -,TONIGHT 9-12 DRINKS & BEER 55' now playing BOBBY RAY ft COOLEY 3500 SW 13th SI.provides th, most sound quality for th, dollar spent. o built in dishwasher. Hors / 2 WAY LOUDSPEAKER li" 5.41 dome twetr Two high coaipllonc. 7' woolens 15CC hi catinovn (12 db octav.) Frclqwncy u.ponin 252500 l2 MInlnimi power 15 w. RMS Impwdenc. 4 MS $170 S I ore two examples of 1802 W. UNIVERSITY 371-HI Fl Activity fee committee topickrep S rwo elections are slated for the Student Senate tonight. The senate will elect three members to the Activity and Service Fee Advisory Comnnnttce (ASFAC), the Student Coverm"e,"t committee that allocates student activity fees. According to Ken Ofgsng. chairman of the Information and Investigation committee, his committee may also appoint a student not nvolved in SG to serve on ASFAC. The senate will also elect one or two senate members to represent the UF student senate on the Florida Association of Student Senates, said Ofgang. The senate is allowed to send two representatives, but he said they have not yet decided how many they will send. The UF Fencing Team constitution and the Council of In ternational Organizations (CdO) charter will also be presented to the senate tonight. The CIO pledges in its charter to "promote common understanding.anlong the nt ernat ional community on the campusthrough various social, cultural and educational activities." READER'S REDRESS An incorrect healine in Monday's Alligator implied the State University System (SUS) had reached an official decision concerning lnancial aid to UF. The opinion expressed was that of Robert Mauti. SUS chancellor, and does not represent an official decision. The Alligator regrets the error. a e~ pub'etds~o Comft am fly. .w~.nrdwi ne. haln an *w .qcd do.ehn" in h*, ll ffd.fi vuln04' tce m dnt0.o sedb ~qardr ~f 5--U ~ I

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Pege .S h. In4.jp.ndeni Rofldo AJIIgatr iu.day, Jonnvry 2) 1975 EDITORIAl Still hungry? Hungrxvyet? Maybe you're in class now, you missed breakfast and1 it's hours away from lunch. The old stomach is growhrtg anti you an' t quite keep your mind on what that professor up front as talking about. Well think about this for awhile. The latest figures indicate that as many as 10 million people will starve to death this year. Furthermore, as many as half a billion people will sutfer from severe malnutrition, near death, but just hanging on. Still hungry? Think about this then. Scattered about the U.S. are literally mountains of food. neglected, unused, slowly deteriorating and losing their nutritional value. And unless President Ford or Congress takes some action it will all be gone in a few years. energy bisuitspaced in metal containershand scattered in about 105,000 fallout shelters throughout the U.S. They represent another age. when the cold war almost turned hot during the Cuban Missle Crises. Then the U.S. Civil Defense Agency paid about $60 million between 1%2 and 1%64 for the biscuits. Today they would cost $120 million to produce. But the Civil Defense has a new plan. Now they are stockpiling agricultural foodstuffs in rural areas for shifting to fallout shelters in time of national emergency. In the meantime the wafers are expected to keep their food value for a few more years and then they must be either used or destroyed. From time to time some of the biscuits have been sent to disaster areas, some 500 tons to East Pakistan; now Bangladesh. in 1 970 following a vicious hurricane, 500 tons to the Philippines after severe flooding in 1971. At the time it was found that 14 pounds of the biscuits eaten with water could feed a person for a month. In all it is estimated the entire stock is enough to teed 10 million people for two months-. A stopgap measure perhaps, but in two or three months, the harvest season will begin in India and otherfamine stricken countries. If the wafers are distributed now a few million more people may be around to see the harvest. Several members ot Congress have urged Ford to use the food but he has taken no action. There are. tn tact, two obstacles to distribution. One is the cost of shipping the food to the hungry people overseas. Estimates are it could run into the millions. And let's face it, that's a big price tag to a country that last year only managed to give away haif a billion dollars in arms to "friendly" nations. The second is the lack of a coordinated distribution program. At present the food is under the control of local governments. We see no reason why the richest nation in the world should be incapable of mounting an emergency food relief InfrtHawaii local officials are already complaining as tons of the wafers are beginning to deteriorate. They say they have standing instructions to either feed it to cattle or bury it in a dump if it becomes unfit for human consumption. During the recent World Food Conference in Rome President Ford for reasons of his own ignored a request by the U.S. delegation to increase emergency grain shipments to India,. Bangladesh. Sri Lanka. Pakistan and Tanzania. And in the meantime some government officials are contemplating feeding the wafers to zoo animals to get it out of the way. Still hungry? Allxgata -.AND VU ThINKIMSfSlPIDAS'1D BFJEUEM Th1 AOIN6lAXMMMAI Union speeOch a mixed bag from aL ibert arli You have no doubt tiready been subjected to analyses of (he President's State of the Union message from the point of view of liberals. conservatives, moderates. whigs. and vegetarians. In this column, you will get lihbertarian That viewpoint fo prthose of you who came in late, is based on the idea that each individual should be tree to control his or her life. i is against that standard that I will measure Mr Ford's proposals. THE VARIOUS tax cuts were the best pieces or new' in the speech. Libertarians have long insisted that taxation is theft. F'he only significant difference between a tax collector and a nmugger as that you can legally resist the mugger So. it can only be good news that our benesolent gmlernmient is going to be stealing a hit less money m1 the future I his goes for the 1974 rebate, the peramineni cuts and the increase mn the investment tax credit Fitrthermore. the practical effect tit the cuts should he good. Simee the money wall be 'pent on i temlis t h t the con siimLrs actually w anl. it is the production of those iteris that will he spurred. THIS IS in sharp~ ciritrast to ui hat happens when the government( spends the money Ia' that case. the mone, is spent in accordance with political. not min ikc, con. sadcrations. Fhas imeans that it will go for such ihings as studies of the isel'ulness ol the frisbee as a weCap~On or imgu Iric' I nt. why children tall of bicycle' (both actual govern mernt projects) I he President's energs package also could have been worse. Sonic of his proposals bordered oin the reasonable. All og hem were better than most of the usual compeung schemes DEREGULATION of the price ol new natural gas was at least a halting step in the right direction I he right direction for government, of courseis out of the energy field. It's much too important a matter to leave in such in competent hands. Another good move was freeing the naval gasoline reserts for civilian consumption. The less gas the navy has, the less s view BRIAN DONERLY lhkeIy it is to find itself m, the Golf of Tonkin or %ome othwr placc it shouldn't be. ['he new, improvedd gasoline tax is something else agami Apparently. our President must have felt that he had reiacd the direct zas tax a bit too emphatically to propose it opct, I So, it conies back in through the side door as a t n producers. Guess who 'sgong to pay it anyway. STILL, Isuppose it's better than rationing. We "ill stall be abeto get gas. We .on't have to pay an army of hurcain i ts 1D administer the plan It's ama/log how such a bad plan a sti look comparatively good these days. I ioirtunaiely. the President has asked bor sI and H auhoruy for tgas rationing. So it may not be long until look back on the good old days of the gas tax. A other ot Ford's proposals that is unattractive to Kb Ii rians as his iunmor negative Income tax. This is a scheme to uinc $M4 to those who are too poor to pay any Income ta'Cs WHILE THIS certainly has a noble ring to it. it should K icnmcnmlered that the money tomes from somewhere. i h taxpaner So. si ripped to ts essentials, it is a plan 1' sv ca I rpm 'urme people and give to others. Basil I), na t buyS l in .n ii ma'.' e scale One rhmw that should be kept in mind as that thing' mt wecH get a lot worse. Most ot Ford's proposals have lo h passed on by the q4th Congress. Judging from the rumblings on Capitol Hill thus tar. lhii mught w.ell mecan continued regulation of natural gas, a higher gasohime tax or even rationing, and more money for the alegative mncome tax. IN SHORT, things may look bad now. but they are likely to get Worse. r The Independent Florida Alligator (211N &stcan a -e To., MacN. more Roy McG. Jr. Lyndo "mi .Wlnsnydr.-. Lynn soWd'. ovi Smiteh EditorIn-chlIM David Idein Nev. Site T.ed wood Msn.gIeg EMItt De Ftmle. -aou flt MhntGen.l -e Ijinec. Manager .AMoueat MedsIng Manager Mnnld.ng Cooed Inntr Spec'iSecten Coo'd "l's' AdvenlInag Piduceloo M,.ag.r MtodoI PedaennMenegw ....outd Picton Mmnup. -~ MdAw.ne toycuMlar CamipusCommunicatIOnS. In P.O. kmx I3246 Unlverflly sataon. Geqdltn N.M. vvith offce e hi~nd A. Contes In" In. W.s Univry AMeIW. bse~es me phse: 576. 444. Miee Oseent: 576.44* Advelhaing cad p'rdgctIon buenenae S@M02.

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Avoiding the Watergate taint The Independen* Floddo Alligotor. Tuesday, Jonuory 21, 1975 Pog. 9 Demons trations are WASHING ION -President laid ha, liid donr thc law to his subordinates that he won t permit the slightest He has ordered them to avoid even the appearance (it wrongdoing. And any illegal conduct or conflict of interest, he has warned, will be prosecuted THE POWER of the presidency, he has pointed out, has been weakened by Watergate. This is a political reality, he has told them, which will require a different attitude in the White House. Therefore, he wants his subordinates to cooperate wit!, Congress. lHe also doesn't want them throwing their weight around, the way former President Nixon's aides did. And he simply won't tolerate iluence peddling. This message is now emphasized to each new appointee-. As President Ford has put it privately, his policies may be questioned but not his ethics. MEANWHILE the Watergate investigations are far from finished. The special prosecutors are still digging into several Watergate-related cases, ranging from the ITT to the milk bribery cases. Former Treasury Secretary John Connally has already been indicted for bribery. His trial is scheduled to start oni March 26. The prosecutors aren't through investigating illegal campaign contributions. They have also uncovered evidence which contradicts the testimony of President Nixon's closest friend. Bebe Rebozo. He swore that he kept the 1100.000-cash gift from billionaire Howard Hughes in a safe deposit box. But the prosecutors believe he passed out the cash to Nixon's secretary and family THEY ARE trying to find out. too. who was responsible for the famous IS-minute gap in a crucial White House tape and who ordered the backdating of a deed to help Nixon escape paying his full taxes. Even the battle of the tapes is still continuing. The prosecutors are demanding more tapes and documents. which they want as evidence in the pending cases But Nixon has filed a lawsuit to keep these tapes from the prosecutors. CHEATENG THE VET: During his Christmas skiing vacation in Colorado. President Ford quietly vetoed a bill that would have increased expense allowances for Roenment workers. One part of the legislation would have permitted ,eterans who visit Veteran's Administration hospitals for medical attention to receive greater compensation for travel expenses. The little-noticed measure was specifically designed to eliminate a long-standing disparity in the mileage rates. At the moment, the VA pays veterans only 8 cents per mile, while government workers can claim 12 cents per mile. The Internal Revenue Service, meanwhile, allows businessmen to deduct up to 15 cents per mile. The White House maintains that the increase would be inflationary. But our own sources insist that the higher allowance would cost no more than s2n million annually. President Ford wants another $300 million to bail out South Vietnam. But he can't seem to find the money to help the disabled veterans who fought there MONEY MA~lERS. Many of President Ford's JACK ANDERSON WEEK LY SPECIA L economic advisers fear that his lax rebate plan might backfire and plunge the nation into an even deeper recession. If the rebate does allow a family to get a few dollars ahead, say the experts, it is likely the money will be saved rather than spent. The economy would then remain stagnant, but the federal treasury would be depleted by $16 billion. Despite the criticism, the President's new economic program was applauded in Washington for one significant reason. The decision to fight the recession, rather than inflation, signals the end of the stone age economics preached by many of Ford's closest advisers, including Treasury Secretary William Simon and economic adviser Alan Greenspan. It was their overly restrictive money policies that brought on the severe recession we have now. In fact, insiders are speculating that Simon and Greenspan may soon leave the Ford cabinet. GLOBALONEY: Inspired by barnacle-encrusted bureaucrats he tripped across in Latin America, Secretary of State Henry Kissinger recently adopted an "anti.stagnation' program that will keep diplomats moving from country to country. Kissinger calls it his "Global Outlook Policy'" His irreverent subordinates, however,. refer to it simply as "GLOP."' RESTRICTED CLUBs At the Central Intelligence Agency, sources tell us there is a hard and fast rule that no Jews can work on Israeli or Arab affairs. But it's not because the agency is anti-Semitic. The real reason: The CIA fears penetration by the Israeli Intelligence Agency. The CIA considers itself better than Russia's KGB. Iran's SAVAK. or Red Chinese spies. But they are genuinely afraid of Israeli spooks. who have the reputation of being the best in the world. CRUDE TALK: Inside the Pentagon, the Joint Chiefs are discussing plans to back Secretary of State Kissinger's threat of military intervention to break the oil squeeze. They have warned that it will take mote military hardware to conduct even a limited operation in the Middle East. They are talking, for example, about building a task force of strike cruisers armed with missiles. WASHINGTON WHIRL: After a stunning come-frombehind victory. Sen. Robert Dole. R.-Kan., is re-tooling his office. He's decided to fire about half a dozen aides and will expand his state offices with the staff allowance he will save .Some offices within the the State Department use colorful fertilizer bags as "burt, bags" for the disposal of classified trash.,. Just before Congress adjourned last month. Capitol Hill staffers swarmed onto the House floor to get members of the Judiciary Committee to autograph pictures. The signed photographs of the famous impeachnment committee may be v'orth a fortune to autograph dealers some day. Basketball officials criticized at SEC Florida-Auburn game EDITOR: January lb Student Asst). deCmon Strin and imprlsonm dissidents in continued U.S. On lbhQrs(dsy he Iranijn flit Ut heldI a dalmsl torture ent of political Iran and the support of the Shah -who, as is ,elI known, came to power through American aid. One point should be added to all this. Iranian students who engage in political meetings and demonstrations do so under a real and present danger to themselves and their and their families. Whereas we may see the political demonstration as nostalgia or theatre, the reality of interrogation. extradition and imprisonment can result from their taking a stand. For example, the Iranian Student Organization which formed in BerkeleyCalifornia in the sixties was met, by the Iranian government, with trials in absentia for its members and death sentences. The struggle to prevent their extradition and certain execution was long and difficult. but sustained by the support they received from the Berkeley community. The use of such threats as a EDITOR: Among biological and social scientists it's commonplace to characterize the human condition in terms or primary and secondary needs. The primary needs, the satisfaction of which is necessary for human fulfillment, include a nutritional diet, adequate shelter, etc. The "need" to purchase a new car characterizes secondary, or derived, needs., In like manner, a university complex can be described in terms of need satisfactions. Within the university context,. there exist certain primary needs, the satisfaction of which ensures the ongoing process of sound teaching,. learning and research. ^onitons"are an unin terrupted supply of new books for libraries and comfortable temot con!tr.,I (nr foreign .tudien Is his ii'iually been clitctive in preventing anv political activism -as in the case of the South Korean students who even had to face the possibility of being kidnaped as a weapon against even mild political involvement. But the Iranian students are unique in their recognition that their ultimate survival miiust depend on organizing politically and using their momentary safety as a forum for struggle. They require support not only against U.S. support of the Shah's dictatorship but in their own defense against terrible reprisals for their politics. Anyone, in this day, who doubts that there is constant surveillance of foreign students, especially those who support the anti-imperialist political struggle. as to be pitied for his naivete. The Iranian students represent, in the best tradition, struggles against oppression, the recognition that quiesence, passivity and impotence can only strengthen the hand of barbarism and terror. Robert D'Amico classroom temperatures. Most deplorably, the administration of the University of florida has chosen to stand need priorities on their head and dispense with the indispensable. Things are rough. there's no denying that. However, one does not cure a sick patient by puncturing his arteriesi One would hope that the university's administrative imagination is sufficient to identify and reduce budgetary expenditures less crucial than those which provide for the purchase of new hooks, a reasonable operation of heating and cooling facilities (and. I might add, adequate grad uate assistantships). Arthur J. Newman Associate Professor of Education EDITOR: In the pist you have read letters like this but I feel it necessary to bring to your attention and others concerned, the poor quality of SEC basketball officiating. Being an avid basketbal fan. I have seen many Mames. Coug Odol Envrn,.et Edit, on, F-w IMtr Unfortunately. .I have never seen offciating like I saw at the Florida-Auburn game Monday night. Maybe. if the coaches would check the officials dressing room before the game. they would find THE REA L officials bound Ron Cunnmnghorn Anoclot Fdior Mmdl K.Imot. bat N. StEor and gagged while the "imposters were preparing to screw up another game. It is diffcult enough for a game to be played with five, men to a side let atone giving the opposition a two man advantage. Some action should be taken to bring decent officials to the SEC. This action should be taken now. not next season.NOW! I o pe~a in te fuure he will have the opportunity to go to basketball games and use their voices for the sole purpose of cheering on our ream rather than wasting them on an apathetic call by some amateur official. James R.Ows dangerous The Independent Florida Alligator G'or Khfl J

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Pug. 4 b*e Independent MR.Ida Ailgutor, Tg*.dcy, Janucry 2! I975 Yoga introduced to inmates at Cross City Prison By JILL PALMER Alligator Correspondent [he atmosphere of the room was 'ery peaceful and full of vibrations. Continuous Ilowmng music played in the background while the men sat quwtly in a yoga posture Ar Cross City Correctional Institutionthe yoga classoonsists of men serving sentences for everything from possession of marijuana to murder "I believe that everyone flows with music and it just brings people closer together," said prisoner Joe Barton Another prisoner. Joe Thompson, said that music is a universal language "'It's something eseryone can uindlerstand.'' Yoga was introduced in the prison only three months ago by psychologist Jutm Herr. "'1 was aware of the therapeutic possibilities of yoga, so ny first step," said Herr, "was to have my wife. Joyce. who is an experienced yogi. start a class here Barton said that he was lirst introduced to the philosophy and physical pant of yoga by a guru at the age of 13. "I came io it by other people, too. And it more or less wore into me, it grew into mec." Another inmate. Hughes Bynum. said he became introduced to yoga in childhood without really knowing what it was. "'ve always been more or less the type of kid that would get oft to himself and try to look within himself, seeking answers to various questions. The meditative aspect of yoga." said Bynum. "has been the main thing that has attracted me." Wayne Gibson, another inmate started to practice )oga when he camne to prison. He said, "I came to prison because I though t I was a radical at 21 and I ended up in prison. "They offered a yoga course in the prison I went to. I was attracted to the exercise, and before I knew it, it was part of my life, oxpocially the Karma yoga because it has given me structure and a new foundation to build from," he said Karma itself means 'action", 'work", or "deed" through Karnma yoga, the men said that theN get pleasure. Joy and satisfaction Barton said, 'Karma has helped build me a little stronger. helped me to be a little bit more peaceful. and more undlerstanding to the meaning of love and peace." The men all mentioned that yoga was beneficial in easing up tensions and frustrations they encountered. Bynum. stated that being able to control one's breathing relaxes the various areas of the body as well as the mind. Herr agreed there has been a considerable change in some ii tie mrn phmwdaIs, soc'ui' anoi ,menitLI through their Herr sa,I 'Yoga is good Plternattne for drug ise, I hose usqrg drugs arc usually experiencing a lot 4)f aflxlet) and are unable to cope with stress. When yoti get into autogefli training, like yoga, it docs result in sery tangible p,,chological tthatgcs.' rho men agreed that yoga helps their relationship with others. Yoga in ilsell stands for union and as Gibson put it, "You find a union with yourself, a union with your friends, w ith your surroundings and environment Tl1e classes at Cross City Correctional Institution involve about 6O mlen attending 'arious classes a week. No recruiting is dove because Kerr said, "we don't ha'e the physical room ''Al par-tic. pants heard of the program from w ord of mouth Strict yogis usually watch their diet closely and many are vegetarians. It is possible to remain vegetarian in a prison, because the men have a selection at eyery meal Thompson disciplines himself each year by going vegetarian for six months at a lime, though Gibson said it was hard to be particular about one's diet in prison. Herr explained 'ome ofthe advantages of yogSi a prison. He suggested for other institutions to "try It and let the results speak for themselves. It is extremely worthwhile. especially ior slate institutions where we're concerned with the budget and money." Herr said yoga involves no cost, no special equipment, and it s a very safe thing to do in an institution. "It's something the men can take with them when the) leave. It's tot Comnpetitive; they can go at their own rate ,'" Herr said. Smoking cigarettes at 9, using drugs at 13, and finally ending up in prison. Barton stated. "Yoga has made me completely antp-vgolent, anti-aggressive. and anti-egotistical anid that has changed me to a complete opposite of what I was before." "I almost made it out of here at one time and I got in trouble so I had to extend my stay. Inmates in general are constantly worried about this factor ol returning. Recidivism is so high. Will I make it once I get our there or will I come hack.' Gibson mused. He continued. "I find that with Karma yoga you can daily practice a way of life and a good wayof ife. Here is no worry that you'll come hack, because you have something as a goal to keep you going -to keep you straight There's a lot of things to get involved in out there, and an ex-convict can get sent hack so much quicker." INMA TES the soothing music heard in Cross Cmy CorrecritoaI Institution 's yoga class created 'm astmosphere that allowed inmates to stretch 'ind strain to reach the correct yoga positoons. Psi"l"'s Jin Herr introduced yoga in the ;prg3on dhre' months ago. Herr claims he itas aware o/' the "therapeutic possibilities"* q yoga nd so hi' had his witi' beoin a class in the trisofl photos b john moron

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Th. Independen* Rordo AllIgator. Tma.&ay, Janucvy 2?. 1975, Pug. 7 FSUJ students organize statewide SG system 54k flen only the beat will dv. IMPORT DIAMOND EVENT We have lust received a direct import of loose A ci. brillont cut diamonds and offer you this opportunrity to buy the way jewelers do You select a loose diamond of the quality and grade Ihat fats your budget $6 Ct. Diamonds Grade AI for A-2 for B-I1 for B-2 for B-3 for YOU PLUS we 660.00 540.00 587.00 535.00 485.00 2/3 Ct. Diamonds Grade Ai for 865.00 A-2 for 690.00 A-3 for 6)5.00 SAVE 3% will set the diamond you choose into a 14K gold solitaire mounting from our wide selection. FREE OF CHARGE Professional Jeweler for Century" Over Half a wfthP )& IN THE GAINESVILLE MALL fl-443, -ii By STUART EMMRICH Alligator Staff Write, A statewide student government orgamization designed to "strengthen student government and preserve its role in the governmental system In the state of Florida.' has been formed by two FSU students. Robert Jordan, chairman ol the 'tate organization, announced Friday in Tallahassee that the State Council of Student Governments (SCSG) would set up headquarters in the state capitol as one of their first projects. The headquarters would serve as a "clearinghouse' for members, and wil provide a 12-month research and iormation center. JORDAN AND Executive DirectorJan Pwetrzyk. FSU student body vice president. said the SCSG would also be a lobby group in the state legislature. The statewide organization is the first of its kind in Florida, according to Jordan, auid will basically serve as a liaison between the student governments of Florida's colleges and junior college and the Florida legislature. IT'S ALSO designed to "bring together all elements of student governments in the state," said Jordan. Another project ot the SCSG is to establish and implement a center for journalism. Thie center would be established with the help of the student newspapers in the state, and would provide a central information center about the 'tate government. Toll discount needs students The UF toll discount program. in its first year of operation, has about 110 students participating. but Student Body Treasurer Greg Sherman says more arc needed to obtain the maximum benefits. Sherman said the rate of discount increases with the number of students participating. with up to a 25 per cent discount a' aulable. HE ESTIMATED "a couple oft students would be needed lot the dli.count to be obtained. hundred" mTaximm UT F 4%' A 'I "ot I jo'~ Hundreds of Jew~s Far Guys Ft Guis No minimum toll charges are needed for a student to benefit. said Sherman. The discount is based on the total Tiumbter of charges on everyone in the program. Sherman said a student can cin the dliscount program by depositing one roundtrip tare in the treasurer s office. The student is then given a charge card to pay the toll, and is billed later by Sherman. Further information can be obtained by going by the treasurer's office. 310 J. Wayne Reitz Union. or call 392-1623. 4% Ii S$ 10 (Famous Brands Formerly 514-.518) 1/3-1/2 OFF 1/2 Prni OUTER WEAR JACKETS GANT DRESS SHIRTS TIES It BOW TIES FORM KNITS PIERRE CABDI UmT sur lADIES TOPS JEANS L 1021 W. UNIVEARIY 1/2 Prni 1/2 PRUC 1/3-1/2 OFF 'Ar'u OFF 56.fl-8.ss '9 k)USI4 SALE ENDS JAN a I I "Your Need to print a mnazine Or Circulur Ou tsuw? The 'Getor's composition shop Can always da ft heatrt ..., r f

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Pug. ', The Independnt Aor~a Ailigotor. 1uesdoy. Jovmuary 2), 197$ EDITORIAL Still hungry. Hungry yet Maybeyvotfrcin class now, you missed breakfast and it's hours away from lunch. The old stomach is growling and you an't quite keep your mind on what that professor up front is talking about. Well think about this for awhile. The latest figures indicate that as many as 10 million people will starve to death this year. Furthermore, as many as halt a billion people will suffer from severe malnutrition, near death, but just hanging ('n. Still hungry? Think about this then. Scattered about the U.S. are literally mountains of food. neglected, unused, slowly deteriorating and losing their nutritional value. And unless President Ford or Congress takes some action it will all be gone in a few years. The food is some 300 million pounds of highenergy biscuits packed in metal containers and scattered in about 105,000 fallout shelters throughout the U.S. They represent another age. when the -cold war almost turned hot during the Cuban Missle Crises. Then the U.S. Civil Defense Agency paid about $60 million between 1%62 and 1964 for the biscuits. Today they would cost $120 million to produce. But the Civil Defense has a new plan. Now they are stockpiling agricultural foodstuffs in rural areas for shifting to fallout shelters in time of national emergency. In the meantime the wafers are expected to keep their food value for a few more years and then they must be either used or destroyed. From time to time some of the biscuits have been sent to disaster areas. some 500 tons to East Pakistan: now Bangladesh. in 1970 following a vicious hurricane, 50 tons to the Philippines after severe flooding tn 1971. At the time it was found that 14 pounds of the biscuits eaten with water could feed a person for a month. In all it is estimated the entire stock is enough to feed 10 million people for two months,. A stopgap measure perhaps, but in two or three months, the harvest season will begin in India and otherfamine stricken countries, If the waters are distributed now a few million more people may be around to see the harvest. Several members of Congress have urged Ford to use the food but he has taken no action. There are, in fact, two obstacles to distribution. One is the cost of shipping the food to the hungry people overseas. Estimates are it could run into the millions. And let's face it. that's a big price tag to a country that last year only managed to give away haif a billion dollars in arms to "friendly" nations. The second is the lack of a coordinated distribution program. At present the food is under the control of local governments. We see no reason why the richest nation in the world should be incapable of mounting an emergency food relief effort. In Hawaii local officials are already complaining as tons of the wafers are beginning to deteriorate. They say they have standing in-. structions to either feed it to cattle or bury it in a dump if it becomes unfit for human consumption. During the recent World Ecod Conference in Rome President Ford for reasons of his own ignored a request by the U.S. delegation to icrease emergency grain shipments to India,. Bangladesh. Sri Lanka. Pakistan and Tanzania. And in the meantime somec government officials are contemplating feeding the wafers to zoo animals to get it out of the wa y. Still hungry?. *.ND >VU ThINKI IM 20 STUPID AS1?O BEE: ITh ThECLA.CVWMS ALL MY MAIL?!I Union spe ech a m ixed bag from a Libe rtarialn's You have no doubt already been subwdced in analyses ot the President's State of the Union message trom the point (it view of liberals, conservatives. moderates, whigs. and B vegetarians. In thuis column, you will get a libertarian "That viewpoint for those of you who came in late. is based on the idea that each individual should be tree to control his likes it is to Ii or her life, it is against that standard that I wiOl measure Mr place it should Ford's proposals. [he new. im TH E VA RIOUS tar cuts were the best pieces oF news m the A pparently, out speech. Libertariains have long insisted that taxation is cheft lie direct gas P The only significant difference between a tax collector and .' So. it comes mutgger is that you can legally resist the mugger producers. Gta So, it can only he good news that our benesoleni govern STILL, I sup mient I1i going to be stealing a lbit less money in the I ut tre abhe to get gas his goes for the 1974 rebate, the permanienl cuts. andI the I., administer t increase in the investment tax credit. stil lixok comn1 Furthermore. the practical effect of the ctt shiou d he tin ortunaitI gotd Since the timey "wiI be spent aTn items thit the conauthority for 'umers actually "ant. al as the production of those items that look hack on t o.il be spurred Anrother of ~ TilS IS in sharp contrast to w hat happen. whoa, the I dains is his lu government spends the money, In that case, the motnev is me C i tO tho spent in ,ccordin cc with poiheal not aike CT, cWHILE THil aTis ans that it will go for such I ime. as studios of the niembyerd toh uselness ol the Ii sbee a' a weapon or mq uiric' mIo why Iron, somie pet children fall of bicycles I both actual government prolccts. "living on, .1 m f'he President's energy package also could have been worse One thing iih Sonmc of has proposals bordered on the reasonable All of well get a lot them were better than mo't of the usual competing schemes. passed on by DEREGULATION of the price of new natural gas was at Judging tromT least a haltng step mn the right direction. The right dIireetion ighi well meca for government. of CoUrstis out of the energy field. It's much tgasoline tax o 1WI important a matter to ceave in such in competent hands, negative ancon no her good mo wa treein g s he nlgasoline reer s IN SHORT, view IAN DONEIILY rnd itself in the Gull of Tonkin or some orhcr In' he. proved gasoline tax is something else ag.itn rPresident must have felt that he had rejected ax a hit too emphatically to propose ii openhk back mn through the side door as a tan on, ess w&ho a' going to pay it anyway pose it's better than rationing. We w&ill stiI[ be We won't have to pay an army of bureau Iat' he plan It's amazing how such a had plath pLiratincly good these days. y. the President has asked for stand H' is rationing. So it may not be long until egoodl old days of the gas tax. Ford's proposals that is unattractive ccto pb mior negative income tax. 'This is a scheme se who are too poor to pay any iticomle 1.1s1% S certainly has a noble ring to it. it should he atrth money comes from soewhe: ic Ihe ,ple and give to others. Basicall), ii w aiisve scale 'at should be kept in mind is that things mlL worse. Most of Ford'\ proposals have to hr he q4th Congress. the rumblings on Capitol Hill thus tar. that ii continued regulation of natural gas. a higher even rationing, and more money tar thL etax. ihmgs may look bad now, but they are likely to r The Independent Florida Alligator Gil mstacani Mn.Ieyn Ba. Ann. Mipiw"C.r b aUppQ. Roy McG.Jr. j Nnncktino m-n --Lyvs So& .. Editorln.cbil.4 Dovid Kj.In Ntvs*ditr yTnI w.d Mnogn StOC ca Fitsh. "'k""d ." A dvan Manag. Avaflng~oogdinavgg specIIskcilon.Coodlna.er Mneung Pd"cllo" M"nop Editoril Adusso Macp.er .inloSPidoctMutep.g Maye~i.e -Sn S Canipus ConmunintiolS. 11 as. bhnd 4we Cong. Inn. 'y73 Wai Usiv*i Mflnu Sodne. Cekphan.-: m-MA MwverlIntg .d 9ructn -~ p~n J

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Avoiding the Watergate taint Th. independent FHorda AMIgotor, Tuesday. Jan.,ry 2! 1975. Pog. 9 Demons trations are dangerous WASHINGTON -President Ford has isd (dUn the taint of Waterae in s hAdminstrat in teshhe He has ordered them to avoid even the appearance of wrongdoing. And any illegal conduct or conflict of interest, he has warned, will be prosecuted THE POWER of the presidency. he has pointed out, has been weakened by Watergate This is a political reality, he hastold them.which will require adifferent attitude in the White House. Therefore, he wants his subordinates to cooperate with Congress. He also does t want them throwing their weight around, the way former President Nixon's aides did. And he simply won't tolerate influence peddling. This message is now emphasized to each new appointee. As President Ford has put it privately, his policie, may be questioned but not his ethics. MEANWHILE the Watergate investigations are far from finished. The special prosecutors are 'till digging into several Watergate-related cases, ranging from the ITT' to the milk bribery cases*. Former Treasury Secretary John Connally has already been indicted for bribery. His trial is scheduled to start on March 26. The prosecutors aren't through investigating illegal campaign contributions. They have also uncovered evidence which contradicts the testimony of President Nixon's closest friend. Bebe Rebozo. He swore that he kept the 5100,000-cash gift from billionaire Howard Hughes in a safe deposit box. But the prosecutors believe he passed out the cash to Nixon's secretary and family THEY ARE trying to find out, too, who was responsible for the famous l8-minute gap in a crucial White House cape and who ordered the backdating of a deed to help Nixon escape paying his full taxes. Even the battle of the tapes is still continuing. The prosecutors are demanding more tapes and documents, which they want as evidence in the pending cases. But Nixon has filed a lawsuit to keep these tapes Irom the prosecutors. CHEATING THE VET': During his Christmas skiing vacation in Colorado, President Ford quietly vetoed a bill that would have increased expense allowances for government workers. One part of the legislation would have permitted veterans who visit Veteran's Administration hospitals for medical attention to receive greater compensation for travel expenses. The little-noticed measure was specifically designed to eliminate a long-standing disparity in the mileage rates. At the moment, the VA pays veterans only 8 cents per mile, while government workers can claim 12 cents per mile. 'The Internal Revenue Service.,nmeanwhile. allows businessmen to deduct up to IScents per mile. The White House maintains that the increase would be inflationary. But our own sources insist that the higher allowance would cost no more than 520 million annually. President Ford wants another 5300 million to bail out South Vietnam. But he can't seem to find the money to help the disabled veterans who fought there. HONE'! MATTERS: Many of President Ford's JACK ANDERSON WEEKLY SPECIA L economic advisers tear that his tax rebate plan might backfire and plunge the nation into an even deeper recession. If the rebate does allow a family to get a few dollars ahead, say the experts, Ut s likely the money will be saved rather than spent The economy would then remain 'tagnant, but the federal treasury would be depicted by $16 billion. Despite the criticism, the President's new economic program was applauded in Washington for one significant reason. The decision to tight the recession, rather than inflation, signals the end of the stone age economics preached by many of Ford's closest advisers. including treasury Secretary William Simon and economic adviser Alan Greenspan. It was their overly restrictive money policies that brought on the severe recession we have now, in fact,. insiders are speculating that Simon and Greenspan may 'oon leave the Ford cabinet. GLOBALONEY: Inspired by barnacle-encrusted bureaucrats he tripped across in Latin America. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger recently adopted an "anti-. stagnation" program that will keep diplomats moving from country to country. Kissinger calls it his 'Global Outlook Policy." His irreverent subordinates, however,. refer to it simply as "GLOP." RESTRICTED CLUB. At the Central Intelligence Agency, sources tell us there is a hard and fast rule that no Jews can work on Israeli or Arab affairs. But it's not because the agency is anti-Semitic. The real reason: The CIA fears penetration by the Israeli Intelligence Agency. The CIA considers itself better than Russia's KGB, Iran's SAVAK. or Red Chinese spies. But they are genuinely afraid of Israeli spooks, who have the reputation of being the best in the world. CRUDE TALK. Inside the Pentagon. the Joint Chiefs are discussing plans to back Secretary of State Kissinger's threat of military intervention to break the oil squeeze. they have warned that it will take more military hardware to conduct even a limited operation in the Middle East. they are talking. for example, about building a task force of strike cruisers armed with missiles. WASHINGTON WHIRL. After a stunning come-frombehind victory. Sen. Robert Dole, R.-Kan., is re-tooling his office. He's decided to fire about half a dozen aides and will expand his state offices with the staff allowance he will save. .Some offices within the the State Department use colorful fertilizer bags as "burn bags' for the disposal of classified trash. Just before Congress adjourned last month. Capitol Hill staffers swarmed onto the House floor to get members of the Judiciary Committee to autograph pictures. The signed photographs of the famous inpeaehment committee may be "'orth a fortune to autograph dealers some day. Basketball officials criticized at SEC Florida-Auburn game EDITOR: (hi rhursdav January 16 the Iranian Siudent Association held a clemionst rat Om agaimit torture continued U.S. support of the Shah -,ho, as is well known. camne to power through American aid., One point should be added to all this, Iranian students who engage in political meetings and demonstrations do so under a real and present danger to themselves and their and their families. Whereas we may see the political demonstration as nostalgia or theatre, the reality of interrogation. extradition and imprisonment can result from their taking a stand. For example, the Iranian Student Organization which formed in Berkeley.California in the sixties was met, by the Iranian government, with tris in absentia for its members and death sentences. The struggle to prevent their extradition and certain execution was long and difficult, but sustained by the support they received from the Berkeley community. The use of such threats as a EDITOR: Among biological and social scientists it's commonplace to characterize the human condition in terms of primary and secondary needs. The primary needs, the satisfaction of which is necessary for human fulfillment, include a nutritional diet, adequate shelter. etc. The "need" to purchase a new car characterizes secondary, or derived, needs. Itt like manner, a university complex can be described in terms of need satisfactions. Within the university context. there exist certain primary needs, the satisfaction of which ensures the ongoing( process of sound teaching, learning and research. conitons"are an uninterrupted supply of new books for libraries and comfortable Itirmi ol control over lorci gn stiidents has usually been detective in preventing any pohltic'al activism -as in the stuens hoeven: hadto face the possibility of being kidnaped as a weapon against even mild political involvement. But the Iranian students are unique in their recognition that their ultimate survival must depend on organizing politically and using their momentary safety as a forum for struggle. They require support not only against U.S. support of the Shah's dictatorship but in their own defense against terrible reprisals for their politics. Anyone, in this day, who doubts that there is constant surveillance of foreign students, especially those who support the anti-imperialist political struggle, is to be pitied for his naivete. The Iranian students represent, in the best tradition, struggles against oppression, the recognition that quiesence, passivity and impotence can only strengthen the hand of barbarism and terror. Robert D'Amico neds$ classroom tenmperatures. Most deplorably, the administration of the University of florida has chosen to stand need priorities on their head and dispense with the indispensable. Things are rough, there's no denying that. However, one does not cure a sick patient by puncturing his arneriesl One would hope that the University's administrative imagination is sufficient to identify and reduce budgetary expenditures less crucial than those which provide for the purchase of new books, a reasonable operation of heating and cooling facilities (and. I might add, adequate graduate assistantships). Arthur I, Newman Associate Profrsuor of Education EDITOR: In the pist you have read letters like this but I feel it necessary to bring to your attention and others concerned. the poor quality of SEC basketball officiating. Being an avid basketball tan. I have seen many games. Coti Diol Ennerinment Edhor UJnfortunately. .I have never seen officiating like I saw at the Florida-Auburn game Monday night. Maybe. if the coaches wculd check the officials dressing room before the game. they would find T HE REAL officials hound Ron Cunnifghom AS*0C10m Fdidor 0.0g. KochonieC Jr Phow Uitor G., FPar Mm~di Kaiflan A.NewindIO# and gagged while the "iinposters' were preparing to screw up another game. It is difficult enough for a gamr to be played with five, men to a side let alone giving the opposition a two man advantage. Some action should be taken to bring decent officials to the SEC. This action should be taken now, ino! next season.NOW. I ope; inthe futre he .iOl have the opportunity to go to basketball games and muse their voices for the sole purpose of cheering on our team rather than wasting them on an apathetic call by some amateur official. Janus ft. w s The Independent Florida Alligator

PAGE 12

--i p-e 7 'nge 10 The indepand.,tlodoMAIg*or, Tuesdcy. Jo"uc'y 295 Yee UnU ersit and Icfe in An inauguration is a time of juncture in institutional history. It is a time to pay tribute to the accomplishments of the past and to outline directions for the future. In preparation for this address, I have reviewed the great contributions, not only of past presidents -some of whom Just to rea about theliesand contributions of faculty members and administrators for whom so many of our campus buildings are named has been inspirational. It has reinforced my belief that institutions, lhke the very buddings which bear these names, are built brnck by brick and by many workers, never by one man or woman. In contrast to the richness of evidence documenting these past successes, at has been exceedingly difficult to choose the appropriate balance between optimism and realism as we consider the future. On the one hand, despite voices of doom and gloom, there is every reason to encourage the hope, optimism, and enthusiasm to which youth is entitled. On the other band, we cannot ignore the avalanche of evidence of profound change facing the world. My thesis today Is that universities, and especially bread-based universities like the University of Florida, not only need to anticipate and react wisely to changing conditions for the future, but that they also are the best hope in our society In the search for ways to meet human needs In the future. Leaders over the centuries have stressed the importance of educated citizens, and history mngets that civilization cannot advance without education. It is important to review some of these traditional views, because they remain as valid as ever. Then, I shall return to my belief that the "University and Life In the Future" has compelling aspects, not perceivable even two or three years ago. There is a special relationship and responsibility and opportunity that each generation holds for the next. This relationship Is best defined, the discharge of the responsibility best me.sured, and the grasping of the opportunities most easily accomplished through education-for the purposes of this inaugural address-higher education. In all societies, from the most primitive to the most sophisticated, survival requires some protective and educational efforts by the parents. Beyond these basic familial functions, one finds mutual benefits between young and old In the gathering together of groups, tribes, clans, and nations. While there is -n advantage for all, one can see readily the special benefit to the older members of such societies In having vigorous, strong and intelligent younger members. Turning more specifically to the U.S.A., this nation 189 years ago radlcally changed the relationship of ne generation to another by rejecting the hereditary basis for class structure. No longer was status to be determined by the status of one's parents. This was followed closely by new ways of distributing accumulated wealth to all children rather than to the elder son. Then, In this century, inheritance taxes and the progressive Income tax decreased markedly the ability to provide beyond one's own death material things for one's own young. Without taking anything away fran the great Importance of the love and support of the basic family wit both In the -at and today, the only significant direct "gift" one generation makes to the next Inaugural Address by President Robert Marston is education. The reasons for investment in education are manifold, including social, intellectual, and vocational: -The founding fathers, especially Jefferson, were convinced that democracy could not work without Informed and educated citizens. They considered it imperative to establish and support general public education; -The economic and social benefits of an education became even clearer as our nation moved from a rural and agricultural economy to an urban, technologybased nation; -The American classrooms became the integrating and amalgamating channel for successive waves of immigrants to this country. Since the So's the classrooms have been called on once again to provide a similar amalgamating service for the blacks and other minority groups of this nation. -From time to time significant external events or needs have led our nation to ask special efforts of the universities: The land-grant movement after the Civil War, the catch-up educational programs under the GI Bill after World War fl, and the rapid enhancement of our science and technology capability spurred on by Sputnik; -There Is a basic drive to do for youth what is right. At a minimum, we should do for them what was done for us by our forebears. -For purely selfish reasons we should provide adequately for the education of the youth. Our own lives will be more secure, more comfortable and richer to the degree that we have competent, intelligent youth taking over the management of the world. -Today, there Is -n additional urgecy and an additional opportunity. The problems of our world are "thinking" probea-4economist Peter Drucker's terns-not the "doing" problems of the past. We have -n our campus today the type of student-n abiity, In mctivain, In dedica timn-to jasiy air Invasmeit Two years ago, perhaps even a year ago, I would have rested my cuse an the place of higher wanet. In society and th. ftarg S maa~ at this pant.I would have turned then to more specific University of Flornda matters. In January, 1975, however, there is an added dimension, perhaps the most important dimension of all-the increasingly convincing evidence of major changes in the world in the near future (5 -10 years) which will (1) force a re-examination of chages ife styleand (3) reure unusual creativity and wisdom. This "added dimension", perhaps synbolized most graphically by the world's energy problems, places increased emphasis on thecneed in this state for at least one University of true national rank. Already one can point with considerable pride to the fact that University of Florida faculty members and programs stand 37th in the nation attracting federal research and other grants, that its library holinmgs rank 36th in size in the Association for Research Libraries, and that 22 of its graduate programs among 30 surveyed received national recogmitdon by the American Council on Education. But a state that has catapulted to a position among the top ten in population in the nation an the last ten years,lf It i to reach Its full potential In realms other than size, warrants a university among the top ten in the nation. The "added dimension" also demands that we focus more sharply through our strengths in the humanities and the social sciences on a re-examination of basic human values. A world of Increasing constraints fortunately may lead us to develop improved human relations and thus improved, more meaningful, life styles. Where better in our society to work toward such goals than in a university, and especially in a university whose diversity is almost matchless in American Higher Education' The University may be the only place to hear out with tolerance conflicting views, to search for truth in controversial areas, and to demand the high level of scholarship and patience many of these problems will reqwre. The Power Of Youthfuli Min ds5 Finally, the University has the most to offer in solving these problems because of the power of the youthful minds on our campus. Especially in the graduate student do we often have the combination of the intellectual maturity and freshness of outlook to solve difficult problems. I am continually impressed with the mental vigor of a young Einstein who worked out four foundamental theoretical discoveries of physics at the age of 26, or a Jim Watson cracking the DNA code at the age of 23. On this campus, within the past year, we have had a young chemist in his early 20's who attracted national attention with the discovery of a new molecular sealing substance that defies destruction, and similarly a young engineering student whose collaboration with his professor resulted In what NASA labeled a "major br'eakthrough" In Laser Beam research. I am equally Impressed that youthful poets, authors, painters, musiclani and others are making significant. same times the most significant -cantrutwns as graduate students and junior faculty members. Many cf the problems of the future are so new to us that perhaps only the Imaginative minds of the young can find the answer. Hopefully we are agreed that probable future world conditions justify special demands by society frau unihsiis. and a special effort by universities to meet these demands. I have comparedJ the current situation to such major events as the land-grant movement and the development of a new level of science and technology brought wa by Sputnak and I find the current challenge and opportunity vastly more important, more urent, nd even oreUntal to the I believe it is possible to mobilize our resources to a nlew level of inspiration. effectiveness, and common efforts toward common goals. But there must be many partners In such an endeavor, including the Legislature and the people of Florida they represent, alumni and concerned citizens, our students, faculty and staff, the Board of Regents and our sister universities in Florida. Let me speak now cf my perception uf our relationship to some of these groups either in support ofniy thesis that we are in f act already moving forward or alternatively to suggest, Constructively, areas of possible Improvement. Stat, and Piae Financial Sup port No discussion of goals Is realistic if it does not Include financial support. About Fr half, 56.4per cent, ofocr budget comes a from general state revenues. In view cithe nationwide recession and dImInIshing revenim, most states are reassessing not only next year's budgets, hut their current appnoprations as well. Thus, I may have sane difficulty In attracting your attention to factors an 1mng-range planning for the support of this University. However,It has been my experience that a discussion of budgets has a familiar ring whether they are on the upward curve or on the downward curve. They are derived from the relative value ascribed to a given activity as compared to other activities in short, budgets deal with priorities Budgets involve weighing the value of continwty versus the value of change And since complex Institutions like universltla don't tart anew each fiscal year, the majr debate are usually at the margin -to Increase this 5 per cent or decrease thatlo0 per cent. We are in the process at the University of Florida and indeed In the System as a whole of protecting our options to the degree that we can. A basic amsmpton Is that we are in for a period of a year or so of quite tight budgets in which we eipedt to share proportionally, but hopefully not disproportionally with the rest ci society during these necessary adjustments. Then we look forward to an improved economic environment a year or two In the future. The University simply must have adequate state financial support to accomplish the mission that the state expects of mis, but that's a subject to discuss with the ILegislature. Regardless of the total dollars the Legislature appropriates to us, we have three continuing facts of life requiring constant emphasis. Pirnt, It the acqulslttoin of visibility for thou. programs which, by their nature, do act aperashglight5 in our profile. Beca we are a University which Is strewg In gradu"'e and proesimal werk airstruigtlu and needs In much area th Cogeo ArtS and~ Scecs Ur Colg ciArhtettrl and Fine Arta and Univurity Colile are often nglectld. ygt those In our College of La and othe p u ona cleges and thorn In -u &ea Center and Institute ci Food and Agrlndltmral SeP. erae are the first to mny that their 'The University of Flooidas lan Equal EmpOf the

PAGE 13

l dverti$Iflg ra Th. Independent florid. AJIgato. Tunedy, January 21, 1975, Pagr I 1W d ed b ine D~on MInformnjtion &Pbc ntorm~qon I, student, ncuty c sa F "0 r d" DENT MARSTON'S FAMILY GIVES HIM AN ASSIST WITH ROBING BEFORE CEREMONY eli: sea, We.; daughter, Ann; wife, Aa.; nom, Rob, student at UniversIty of Vfrglnla, was unable effectiveness depends on the existence of an excellence In these core programs. Secondly, the ability to generate much of our non-appropriated support -the support fran private foundations, corporations, and gitz from individuals -uPUimately depends on the quality of our faculty and their work. Thus, Inadequate state support especially our low faculty salaries means not only the loss of state dollars to the University but may also produce the loss of non-state dollars to the University and to the State of Florida We have done well In national competition among the great universities of the nation in attracting federal monies, but we can and should do better in the future. An area of great importance to tis University Is that of private philantlhropy. Both President O'Connell and President Reiti are working with us in our fundralalng efforts. I am pleased to report significant progress even in these difficult times. After several years of steady gift income at the p.75 million mark, the University lflfiscal 7-74 received gifts of $48 million. In calendar 1974 commitments exceeded P.1 mIllion. Also in 1974 Private support for research totaled another P.1 milie for an overall $8.4 million available to this InstItution from Private soirees to help provide that much needsdmargin for uellwtnc. Last week a gift of mom,00 was announced by retired Professor Alfred Rting to establiii a prof acrsip of social ethics in his name. Only the day before yesterday, it was my pleezure togo to Miami to help in the nnonceentof a gift of property from rs. roadthat will generate abuot $1.5 million toward a binding for Whe iqear Drosd Cuter for Jewish Studies Ua amps Within the next few weeks it is afepated that three more major guts tta~ing more than a hal mUk. dollars will be mnoumced. These m relgrusIn spite Of currfl n give added force to adannmint to provide a Spark w'td wll gat the Interest and enhuwim cf tat concerned public which has tradifi~ay hinted for the future-y aupp.Jtng hihreducation. The Iaizbbasre am help Inthis effort first by continuing assurance that state support will never be withdrawn in response to private gifts. Second, fundraising to support the added cost of supporting truly outstanding faculty scholars at any Florida University could be stimulated, to the tax payer's benefit, by challenge funds from the State on a matching basis. U n ivers ity G o ve rn anc e,' Colec t iveB arg ainin g Another area which will determine our ability to reach appropriate heights as a University is the type of University governance employed. Every organization must have a visible, generally understandable decision making process or processes. I have lived through and gamed from and at times fought against the most sophisticated decision making processes known to man -from the "Program Planning andeudgetingSysttem"in the mid SO's to "management by objective" today I am neither awed by them nor insensitive to some of their value. By training and by nature, I am more comfortable with the concept that administration is something one does, rather than something one talks about. After all, I entered medicine some centuries after the use of incantation was popular in the treatment of disease. I am also more comfortable with substantive estimates of realistic goals than with great promises of future glories. Those in science know that experiments came out as they come out, uninfluenced by the wishes of the investigator. A decision-mflkIflg process must be chosen In terms of the tasks to be performed. Thus, a task that requires a large number of repetitive actions, low tolerance for variations, and has easily measured outputs (dollar expended,. number of errors, adequate plant maintenance) will require a highly canfrazed his rarchical procs. There are many such examples in unlversitCS, not only in obvious support areas but to a lesser extent also In some academic, research and service areas. Thus, IFAS has applied PPBM effectively In the manU ext agemnent of many of its complex programs and the Health Center has used top.down decision making in the Hoeptal and other areas. The Important point isto avoid placing a value judgement on the importance of the task because of the decision making process used. The more common forn of management In a urnversaty is the so-called collegial form. Here I do not mean the most extreme form of 'laissez-faire". but rather a managment system which reate nemphasis on the qualityrfeach decision than on the uniformity, or the ease of control, or even the ability to measure accurately outcome results. Some essentials of this form of management are openness in decision making, tolerance for a high degree of divergent opinions, encouragement of new ideas, decentralization to areas of substantive knowledge, acceptance of a period of uncertainty as alternative solutions are considered and discarded and then different points of accowntability depending on the problem. Frankly, I am most comfortable with and have had most experience with modifications of the collegial form of management. However no university preiet can recommendation of a faculty or student committee. As Harry Truman said, "The buck stops here'" Against this brief background of some thoughts on university governance, what about the possibility of unionization and collective bargaining on our campus' I do not believe that organized collective bargaining would improve the education of students, the conduct of research, service to the state, or the intellectual well-being of the faculty. I believe in f act, that for us unionization would be counterproductive. Before stating some of the reasons for this conclusion, let me make it absolutely clear that I am not against unionization or collective bargaining generally. The Labor Movement in this nation has been a major contributor to our progress. My personal experience with labor unions has been unforinly good. My remarks are restricted exclusively to unionization as it might affect the governance of this University, the University of Florida, at this time. Furthermore, I shall do my best whatever the outcome of the elections may be, to use more effectively the great talent in our faculty in University decisions. In my view: -One can debate whether collective bargaining would in fact result in greater resources being allocated to this University, although there is a probability that there would be greater uniformity in the allocation of available resources among various members of a given group. -The relationship between a union and other faculty wits is at least unclear. One assumption i8 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. -One area exempted under the Sunshine Law is collective bargaining. One result of unionization could be modiflying of some aspects of gvermanee In the sunshine. -Cnses. making prncee could be markedly dampened. Concern about unfair labor practices and the existence of a new Slte-that Is, unlat members versus non-union members -undoubtedly would arise. -A system-wide union weuld tand to oureOUU 'O Pportunity/Affirmative Action Employer' blur the differences among various urnversilies in tije system, especially those distinctions of excellence so Important to this University. Negotiations might be between the state-wide union and the Board of Regents, leading to more and more decisions of necessity being made at the Board level rather than by the individual institutions. 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. As a president who is a long-term advocate ot strong faculty and student participation in university decision-making, as one who sees an opportunity for a great surge of concerted effort by all components of this University, I urge that we come together to work vigoousl on the subtantie tunities available to us, rather than to test these muddy waters in what on the face of it would appear to be an alien and counter-productive form of governance for this academic enterprise. UF R elationship To O ther Universirties Many of you will recall that a year ago when I first met with the Board of Regents I asked two questions: first, what i the Board's ambition for the University of Florida and second, what is the relationship of the University of Florida to the other universIties of the Florida System? These are still the key quesis not only fo the Board, but for The answer to the first question has been that the Board shares the name vaulting ambition for the University that characterizes our faculty and student-body. But If these ambitions are to be realized it must be agoalnotonly othoeof us hr at the University and thime citizens the Board of Regents but a goal of the people of Florida and their Legislative representatives as well As I tied to indicate earlier, the state and the nation need now more than ever the wisdom that only a great university can provide. Only a great university will be in a position to make honest projections of the future, free from the bias of the economic and political arenas, and addressed to the fundamental questions of human survival. Quite frankly here in Florida we have not yet seen the type of state-wide commitment to excellence that one has seen over the years for some universities in other states. Perhaps such a commitment will come, perhaps it will not. But in either event those of us at the University will continue to dedicate ourselves to doing the best that we can with whatever material and moral support we have. A year after asking the second question concerning the relationship of the University of Florida to the other universities of the System, I still have not received a complete and operational answer. This is not because of a reluctance to give me mne but because now, a year later, It seems clear that we still are lnanevolutimnary process. Fran my working relatonshlips with the Board of Regents, with Chancellor Mautz, with Chancelor-Deslgnate York, and with the Presidents of the otheruniversItIes, Iam optimistic that rational and beneficial changes will evolve t. serve better the people of Florida and their unIversIties. I suggest several actions in moving toward that goal: (1) A careful updating of the BUS CODE document to define -or clearly the role and scope of each diversity. I bellevethat the itut. .f the ecaunmy, the history and tradition of thin school, and the needs of the citizens of the state Indicate that the University of Florida should be delgasted for spetial support Caid -ads page I.

PAGE 14

I hpg I '09t 0 Th.Indqn.od.ntflo$daMhg.or.To.day, J.nuo.y 21. 1975 A agrtnisatm fjincture in would have turned then to more specific and a special effort by unmversxtaes to institutional history ItIn im opya g uralUniversity of Florida matters. In Janmeet these demands. I have compared rbteto the accomplishments of the usry, 1975, however, there is an added the current situation to such major futr andto ""ned raten fo neu dimension, perhaps the most iprat events as h land-grant mvmn n ---t -1dimension of ail-the increasingly convinthe development of a new level of science In preparation for this address, I have cing evidence of major changes in the and technology brought on by Sputnik ofiee ph reiets oreuofs whom fl$ world In the near future (510 years) and I find the current challenge arid only ofpast rsdet mefwhmwhich will (1) force a re-examination of opportunity vastly more Important, more are with us today -but of many others. f. L a hia basic values, (2) necessitate significant urgent, and even more central to the Just to read about the lives and RUMOl Ig Oraiuii changes in life style, and (3) require basic mission of this University. contributions of faculty members and unusual creativity and wisdom. I believe it Is possible to mobilize our administrators for whom so many of oar This "added dimension", perhaps symresources to a new level of inspiration, campus buildings are named has been bolized most graphically by the world's effectiveness, and common efforts tGinspirational. It has reinforced my belief energy problems, places increased emward common goals. But there must be that institutions, like the very buildings 4phasis on the need in this state for at least many partners in such an endeavor, which bear these names, are built brick one University of true national rank. mecluding the Legislature and the peoph by brick and by many workers, never by rAlready one can point with considerableofFrdahyrpretlmnan tn n o rihnessprvidencethe fact that University of concerned citizens, our students, faculty In contrast tothe rihesof evdeceFlorida faculty members and programs and staff, the Board of Regents and our documenting these past successes, it has stand 37th in the nation attracting federal sister universities In Florida. been exceedingly difficult to choose the research and other grants. that its Let me speak now of my perception of andprealisas wane oieten future. library holdings rank 36th in size In the our relationship to some of these groups andreaismas e cnsderthefutre.OnAssociation for Research Libraries, and either in support of my thesis that we are the one hand, despite voices of doom and that 22 of its graduate programs among in fact already moving forward or gloom, there is every reason to en36 surveyed received national recognmalternatively to suggest, constructively, courage the hope, optimism, and enthii tion by the American Council on Educaareas of possible improvement slasm to which youth is entitled. On the tion. But a state that has catapulted to aSt .'Prv e other hand, we cannot ignore the position among the top ten in population Gflu i avalanche of evidence of profound m thenationinthelasttenyearm,lfitistoFia c l change facing the world, reach its full potential in realms other Fnca Support My thesis today Is that universities, than size, warrants a university among No discussion of goal. Is realistic if at and especially broad-based universities the top ten in the fltiOn-. does not Include financial support. A bout like the University of Florida, not sly The "added dimension" also demands hAlf, 14.4 per cent, of our budget comes need to anticipate and react wisely to .'4 that we focus more sharply through our from general state revenues. changing conditions for the future, but strengths in the humanities and the In view of the natimnulde recession and that they also are the best hope in our is educationThe reasons for investment social sciences on a r-EnaInatIOn of dimlnhshing rmanues, nut states are socty in the search for ways to meet in education are manifold, including basic human values. A world of increareassessing not only next year's budgets, human needs in the future. social, intellectual, and vocational: sing constraints fortunately may lead us but their current appropriations as well Leaders over the centuries have -The founding fathers, expeclally Jefto develop improved human relations Thus, I may have sane difficulty in stressed the Importance ci educated ferson, were convinced that democracy and thus Improved, more meaningful, attracting your attention to factors in citizens, and history suggests that clviiicould not work without informed and life styles. Where better in our society to long-range planmiig for the support of zationcannotadvancewthouteducaton. educated citizens. They considered it work toward such goals than in a this University. However, it ha been my It is important to review some of these imperative to establish and support university, and especially mna university experience that a discussion of budgets traditional views, because they remain general public education; whose diversity is almost matchless in has a familiar ring whether they are on as valid as ever. Then, I shall return to -The economic and social benefits of Amerncan Higher Education? the upward curve or on the downward my belief that the'"University and Llfe in an education becameeven clearer as our The University may be the only place curve. They are derived from the the Future" has compelling aspects, not nation moved from a rural and agriculto hear out with tolerance conflicting relative value ascribed to a given perceivable even two or three years ago. tural economy to an urban, technologyviews, to search for truth in controversial activity as compared to other activities There is a special relationship and based nation; areas, and to demand the high level of in short, budgets deal with priorities responsibility and opportunity that each -The American classrooms became scholarship and patience many of these Budgets involve weighing the value of generation holds for the next. This the integrating and amalgamating chanproblems will require. continuity versus the value of change. relationship is best defined, the disnel for successive waves of immigrants And since complex Institutions like charge of the responsibility best ruesto this country. Since the 60's the The Power Of universities don't start anew each fiscal mired, and the grasping of the opportimclassrooms have been called on once U ndyethnjrdbtear siyt flies most easily accomplished through again provide a similar amaYouthfulgMindstyear i th maor dcebate s arer alynt education-for the purposes of this innuservice for the blacks and other minority Finally, the University has the most to decrease that 10 per cent. We are in the gural address-higher education. groups of this nation, offer in solving these problems because process at the University of Florida and In all societies, from the most pruni-F romn time to time significant exterof the power of the youthful minds an our indeed in the System as a whole of twve to the most sophisticated, survival nal events or needs have led our nation to campus. Especially in the graduate protecting our options to the degree that requires some protective and educaask special efforts of the universities: student do we often have the combination we can. A basic assumption Is that we are tional efforts by the parents. Beyond The land-grant movement after the Civil of the intellectual maturity and freshness in for a period of a year or so of quite these basic familial functions, one finds War, the catch-up educational programs of outlook to solve difficult problems. I tight budgets In which we expect to share mutual benefits between young and old in under the Gl Bill after World War II, and am continually impressed with the proportionally, but hopefully not disprothe gathering together of groups, tribes, the rapid enhancement of our science mental vigor of a young Einstein who portlonally with the rest of society during clans, and nations. Whale there is an and technology capability spurred on by worked Gut four foundamental theoretthese necessary adjustments. Then we advantage for all, one can see readily the Sputnik; ical discoveries of physics at the age of beo for-ward to -n Improved economic special benefit to the older members of -There is a basic drive to do for youth 2M, or a Jim Watson cracking the DNA environment a yeror two In the future. such societies in having vigorous, strong what is right. At a minimum, we should code at the age of 23 On this Campus, The Universit simply must have and intelligent younger members. do for them what was done for us by our within the past year, we have had a adequate state financial support to Turning more specifically to the forebears, young chemist In his early U's who accomplish the mission that the state U.S.A, this natlwn 196 years ago radt-For purely selfish reasons we should attracted national attention with the exet fu htsasbetto ally changed the relationship of .ne provide adequately for the education of discovery of a new molecular sealing edics withs t Leisat'se Rardlbes generation to another by rejecting the the youth. Our own lives will be more substance that defies destruction, and o h oa olr h eiltr hereditary basis for class structure. No secure, more comfortable and richer to similarly a young engineering student aorit e to uas whe haei tre longerwasstatustobedetermlnedbythe the degree that we have competent, whose cohlboraton with his profso apoprniqtej to ewr'hav ctant status ci one's parents. This wa noewsd Intelligent youth taking over the lanagerecilted In what NASA labeled a "majorephisFrssteacuiio of closely by new ways of dlstrlbtatnj mant of thme wWIrL breakthrough" In L&f Bm reeacph v siit Fr tos e oau wich, by accumulated wealth to all children -Today, thereIs an additional urgency I am equally impressed that youthful thir altyre o ts pegrm -hihigby rather than to the elder son. Then,ln thl. and an additional opportunity. The poets, authors, painters, musicians and in proe Be ame we a 8 century, inheritance taxes and the problems of cur world are "thinking" others are making significant -se-Uiveorit wrich I Bscaog in grdae progressive income tax decrased marproblms.-4n eccninmlt Petr Dritkurs tins the sout significant -cetrlbutl Univrsiy c nt strg gadt kedly the ability to provide beyond cme's terms-not the "doing" problems of the -s graduate students and uio faut nds prion a rk aroma st e llg ciand own death material things for one's own past. We have -n ar maps fldy the members. Many of the problems of te ned i j amaa Coflg oacr young. type ciflduutnn-ln ability, In madivatlan, future are so new to us that perhaps only and Finers, an Ulst Coll Aciecetare Without taking anything away from the In dedicatis-to j ir Invflmat the Imaginative minds of the yagcnotaaegtArts. ygnd UIk n y Colege great importance of the love and support Two years ago, p.rhmp. even a year find the answer. yogcnof Law n d. te proelon ur Cobsg of the basic family unit both In the past ago, I weaNd have reSed my -as -a We Hopefully we are agreed that probable adtr nt -a n and today, the only sIgnIfIcant direct place cf hNgbwe Un In 'edgy awd future world ccnditiopj Justiy qpuclal an of Fod iS ~ ArCultrS"gIft" one generation makes to the nact the fr. ci m.nMS a ubs pOnt. I demands by society fron unlverlte once a the fis t y htdhi The Univermiy of Flor-ida is an Equal ie pa Fro tea Em p Io

PAGE 15

21~g~l ~Jcni~flg atesh. Ind.p.nd.nt flodd. AlIgator, Tn.d.y. Janusry 21, 1975. fpos I Univ y r duced by the Dmm nor r jt n & Ut' ,r~ce o L"ml",,,jI off ot & ni lf'rm~~,, '0,Iu"nt a l" DENT MARSTON'S FAMILY GIVES IM AN ASSIST WITH ROBING BEFORE CEREMONY :daun, We.; daughter, Ann; wife, Asa; s, Rob, student at University of Vfrglnla, was unable effectiveness depends on the existence of an excellence in these core programs. Secondly, the ability to generate much of our non-appropriated support -the support from private foundations, corporstions, and gifts (run Individuals -uPtunately depends on the quality of our faculty and thefr work. Thus, inadequate state support espeejally our low faculty salaries means not only the loss of state dollars to the University but may aLso produce the loss of non-state dollars to the University and tothe State of Florida. We have done well in national comnpetition among the great universities of the nation in attracting federal monies, but we can and should do better in the future An area of great importance to tis University Is that of private philan-. thropy. Both President O'Connell and President Reltz are working with us m our fundraising efforts. I am pleased to report significant progress even in these difficult tjmu., After several years of steady gift income at the $2.15 million mark, the University In fIscal 73-74 received gifts of $4.8 million. In calendar 1974 commitments exceeded $5.2 million. Also In 1914 Private support for research totaled another 0.1 mIllion for -n overall $84 million available to this Institution from private sources to help provide that much needed margin for excellence. Last week a gift of suo,0m was announced by retired Professor AMired Ring to establish a prdfeusorshuip of social ethicS In his name. Only the day before yesterday, it was my please togo to smjto help in the annowncesnent Of S gift of Proprty from Mrs. Broad that will gunerate alms $*.A 'M.'i toward a id~ing for the sihepar Broad Cunter for Jewish Studies a U pi nu. Within the next few weeks It bs aSIelptcd that three more major gliw totaling more than a half mugls dollau. will be announced. Ths m uenre sIn spit. of Current gcec~i. added foe to -duma oa o oiea spark icw i elIie the Interest 04d enthuan sf t emceed public which has tradltimily Invested for the I utreb ~ NJ~weducation. The Le e-hl nthis effort first by continuing assurance that state support will never be withdrawn in response to private gifts. Second, fundraising to support the added cost of supporting truly outstanding faculty scholars at any Florida University could be stimulated, to the tax payer's benefit, by challenge funds from the State on a matching basis. Un iv er sity G ov ern an ce,' C ole ctiv e Barg ainin g Another area which will determine our ability to reach appropriate heights as a University is the type of University governance employed. Every organization must have a visible, generally understandable decision making process or processes I have lived through and gained from and at tames fought against the most sophisticated decision making processes known to man -from the "Program Planning and Budgeting System" in the mid 's to "management by objective" today. I am neither awed by them nor insensitive to some of their value. By training and by nature, I am more comfortable with the concept that administration is something one does, rather than something one talks about. After all, I entered medicine some centuries after the use of incantation was popular in the treatment of disease. I am also more comfortable with substantive estimates of realistic goals than with great promises of future glories. Those in science know that experiments come out as they come out, uninfluenced by the wishes of the investigator. A decision-makifg process must be chosen in terms of the tasks to be performed. Thus, a task that requires a large number of repetitive actions, low tolerance for variations, and has easily measured outputs (dollar expended, number of errors, adequate plant maintenance) will require a highly canraized hierarchical prices. There are many such examples in universities, not only In obvious support areas but to a lesser extent also In some academic, research and service areas. Thus, IF AS has applied PPMS effectIvely In the management of many of its complex programs and the Health Center has used top-down decision making In the Hospital and other areas. The Important point isto avoid placing a value judgement on the importance of the task because of the decision making process used. The more common form of manage ment in a university is the so-called collegial form. Here I do not mean the most exreme form of "laissez-faire" recognizes the need to put a relatively dreatoetr mhasis on the quality of each ease of control, or even the ability to measure accurately outcome results. Some essentials of this form of management are openness in decision making, tolerance for a high degree of divergent opinions, encouragement of new ideas, decentralization to areas of substantive knowledge, acceptance of a period of uncertainty as alternative solutions are considered and discarded and then different points of accountability depending on the problem. Frankly, I am most comfortable with and have had most experience with modifications of the collegial form of management. However no university preiet can recommendation of a faculty &r student committee. As Harry Truman said, "The buck stops here.' "1 Against this brief background of some thoughts on university governance, what about the possibility of unionization and collective bargaining on our campus? I do not believe that organized collective bargaining would improve the education of students, the conduct of research, service to the state, or the intellectual well-being of the faculty. I believe an f act, that for us unionization would be counterproductive. Before Sting some of the reasons for this conclusion, let me make it absolutely clear that I am not against unionization or collective bargaining generally. The Labor Movement in this nation has been a major contrnbutor to our progress. My personal experience with labor unions has been unforuly good. My remarks are restricted exclusively to unionization as it might affect the governance of this University, the University of Florida, at this time. Furthermore, I shall do my best whatever the outcome of the elections may be, to use more effectively the great talent In our faculty in University decisions. In my view: -One can debate whether collective bargaining would in fact result in greater resources being allocated to this University, although there It a probability that there would be greater uniformity in the allocation of available resources among various members of a given group. -The relationship between a union and other faculty units Is at least unclear. One assumption It that the union would become the dominant decisi on-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. -One area exempted under the Sunshine Law is collective bargaining. One result of unIonIzatIon could be modiflying of -om aspects of governance In the munShi. -.Couenmu "mkngproeei could be markedly dampened. Concern about unfair labor practices and the exisenc of a new elite -that i., mimn members versus non-union members -undoubtedly would arise-. -A systen-wide union would tend to uuret ft OPporunicylAffirmmive Action Employer blur the differences among various universities In the system, especially those distinctions of excellence so impor(ant to this University. Negotiations might be between the state-wide union and the Board of Regents, leading to more and more decisions of necessity being made at the Board level rather than by the individual institutions. 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. As a president who is a long-term advocate ot strong faculty and student participation in university decision-making, as one who sees an opportunity for a great surge of Unveriy I urethat we come tgethe to work vigorously on the substantive tnties availables to usarathethant test these muddy waters in what on the face of it would appear to be an alien and counter-productive form of governance for this academic enterprise. UIF R elations hip To O ther Unirversirties Many of you will recall that a year ago when I first met with the Board of Regents I asked two questions: first, what Is the Board's ambition for the University of Florida and second, what Is the relationship of the University of Florida to the other universities of the Florida System? These are still the key question not only for the Board, but for The awer to the first question has besi that the Board shares the -am vaulting ambition for the University that charmtrt.e our faculty and student-body. But II these ambitious are to be realized It must beagoulnt milycdfthose of us her. at the Univaty and those citizens on the Board of Hegebt but a goul of the people of Florida and their Legislative representatives as well. AslItred toindcate earlier, the state and the nation need now more than ever the wisdom that only a great university can provide. Only a great university will be in a position to make honest projections of the future, free from the bias of the economic and political arenas, and addressed to the fundamental questions of human survival. Quite frankly here in Florida we have not yet seen the type of state-wide commnitnent to excellence that one has seen over the years for some universities in other states. Perhaps such a commitment will come, perhaps it wWl not. But in either event those of us at the University will continue to dedicate ourselves to doing the best that we can with whatever material and moral support we have. A year aftar asking the second question concerning the relationshIp of the University of Florida to the odher universities of the System, I still have not received a complete and operational answer. This is not because of a reluctance to give me mnu but because now, a year later, It seems clear that we still are In an evolutlnary process. From my working relationship with the Board of Regents, with Chancellor Mauti, with Chmncelor-Deslgnate Yost, and with the PresIdents .1the other universities, Iam optimistic that rational and beneficial changes will evolve t. sarve better the people of Florida aid thsr unIversitIes. I suggest several actions in moving toward that goal: (1) A careSd updating of the BUS CODE docummit to ddnne moen dearly the role and mcopedo each imivensity. I believe that the Mate S the ecnmy, the history and fldtin .1 UhS school, and the needs of the duoan of the state indicate that the University of Florida should be designated for special appurt Cantin -n ads -___ Asuai advertising ses

PAGE 16

rug, is. *n. *nu.IJ.fiu.n! flj~F*tIU ~*I1U~v'. *U~*tJ*J7 *~,.vqj.y Y *fl J ~**~** ~ 'I L~ ThL~4l 4~J *~. t *.~U*~ L Cntinatin Of 'The University and Life in the Future' Inaugural Address F r om P r ce d in g PaGg e to produce the academic excellence that is found at the great public universities of the nation. (2) A review and modification of the current formula allocating if funds in order to simplify It and bring it more closely in keeping with the raised CODE document. (3) A system-wide thrust to have decision main and accountability placed at the level of greatest cope tanct. This may well result in additional delegation of respanmibilty and account.ability along with reduction in confusion and useless bureaucracy. (4) VIgorous support for the various proposals Chancellor-Desgnate York has made in the area of SUBrelatuonshIps with the state Le~lture. (5) A careful sorting out of the areas in which competitin among instiutiuons and between Instiutimes and the Board are legitImate and helpful and the various areas In which they are useless and even destructve. In the former, I recognize athletic and similar activities, but also the activities of university presidents and their staffs In representing their universities since these individuals are really hired to be advocates and supporters of their institutions. There should be no ebarrassnent when they display with great vigor the strengths of their particular programs, recognizing that there is another troth at the Board level and another body of information which sometimes will agree with and sanetiies disagre with the position presented by the individual president and his staff. This [ see as a healthy, indeed -n essential condition. On the other hand a destructive canpeidion occurs when the process by which decisions are made is unclear so that all sides feel dimtaf ed no matter what the resulting decision might be. Since the allocation it state resources among the nine unIversities is the dominant deer minant it each, it is essential that this distribution be carried out In a fashion that generates the greatest confidence in the basic equity and fairness it the process In terms it the state's goals for the various Institutions. UF Goals, Co mm itmeOnt This year we have two committees working on goals for this University. The first Task Force It considering, on a broader basis than anmrg alone, prb. able events In the ftzre which will impinge -n the university's programs. This group, called the Scenarios Task Force, presents a cautiously optimistic view of the Impact of world and national events -n the University Sf Florida. It notes the projections of greater than average economic growth in the Southeastern United States which will lead to higher than average personal income and increase the demand for education. 'However, the proportion of the populadion over age 66 also will be increasing rapidly. This is apt to lead to less willingness to finance education except for special purposes". As far as enrollment is concerned, they conclude that the most probable scenario for the nuxt decade is that enrollment will not decrease sharply or even significantly at the University of Florida in contrast to many other unIversIties of the nation. Instead, a steady state enroulmant with Increasing selectivIty at the freshman and transfer levels is considered p rob able. Among the various other factors. con~Se by the Tatk Force, mach -s food supply, federal support, and allocation within the State University System, the one for which the crystal ball was most hazy was the political climate. The report concludes, "Economic cultural, and demographic variables appear to be generally favorable for continued development of higher education in Florida. Political systems and higher education sub-system variables are far more problematic. Much depends on the Governor, Regents, and the state wndversidies themselves to convince other state decision-makers and the general public that higher education should be fostered inthe state tis by nomeans certain that this can or will happen." One way to look at the preliminary Scenarios Task Force work isto conclude that the opportunities, the need, and the capacity for growth in quality of the University of Florida are both realistc and feasible. A major uncertainty Is whether the people of Floria and their elected representatIves will decide to do so. The Goals Task Force has written: "We have reviewed earlier goal state muents developed for the University of Florida, reviewed the literature on goals of higher education, and reviewed the results of the Institutional Goals Inventory (IGf)." The summary of IGI results for all groups shows that six of thirteen goals were ranked "of high importance" and In this order: 1. IntellectSl odfltin 2. Advanced trainIng 3. Acadanic Dovelopment 4. IndivIdual personal devel"opinent 5. Research 6. Vocational preparatIon. They report that "although there was a low response rate by sane graupe, these results would indicate that those who responded to the questionnair, were in general agreement with the intellectualacademic model potayed in the i972 Statement on Goals. It is signifian to note that these goals were endorsed by a broad range of people reqpondlng to this questIonnaIre, incluing legislators, rtgents, alumni, students, faculty, and admInIstratIon-. It is reasaring that there is support for the Broad values underlying erlier goal statements. At the same time, It i important to recognlse that achievement of a general goal it scholarly excellee will require the sat Wactory resolution of a number of Important issues that face this University at this time in its history. Both the Scenarios Task Force and the Goals Task Porne will continue their work toward the development of documents later this spring, but for our purposes today, the initial work gives ample basis to sketch the broad outlines of this Univeristy's future goals. There is an overwhelming consensus that the University of Florida should continue to place a major emphasis on the traditional model of scholarship, research, azjd basic intellectual orlentatim. This point of view is widely held by all surveyed. There Is no question in iy mind but that this must be the central thrust of this University. No other approach will equip students with the ability to cope with rapid change and the uncertainty of the future. This in no way suggests a status quo position but a determhnuton to -s the greatest strengths Sf the UniversIty to meet the awesome new challenges of our times in research, service and the education of students. N ew Erfa In Stu dent Contrfibution I have stresed the responsIbIlIty and the opportunity that we have toward youth entering the University of Florida,. We have on our campus a paradoxical generation of young mn and wanen, remInIscent in some nyu it that group that so affected the universities immediately after World War II with their maturity, motivation, and hard work,. But today's students have a sums of responsibIlity toward their fellouman-In all likelihood picked up from their predecessors of the Wa'-that transcends any generation of students we have ever knon. I believe that we are at the beginning of a new era in terms it student contribution to and stimulation it the University. I intend to gambleto the extent that It Is a gamble-hat the early evidence it this "new era" will p-ss and intensify i future years. The reasons for this phenomenon are complex and even contradictory, but include at least the following:. 1. The continuing altruistic concerns about injustice, the snwirnment, and other major problems of mankindconcerns that contributed to campus activism in earlier yenr, 2. A growing recognition that the solutions to society's problems demand highly educated and competent people, and this in turn, require. hard work, 3. The sobering effect of -n anticipated decrease in job opportunities, 4. The Increasing cost Sf education to individuals and their parents, and 6. An apparent decrease In the sense of alienation between gennertns, spedily between students, faculties, and admInistrators. This latter point is confirmed by the preliminary report of the Goals Task Force. The report stated, "Faculty, students, and administrators all seem to share common goals. There was very little difference among the three groups on their view of what major goals ar being pursued on the campus today.n line with their pronounced altruism,th student group placed greater empai upon goals of public service, socia egalitarianism and social criticism activism, and on innovation The University will continue, with the help of students themselves, to improve the educational environment for all students including those it high ability and those who, because if cultural cr educational limItations, have not bee. able to reach their full potential In academic achievement. I am concerned that a siiica portio of our -or acaelaily talted students leave this State to attend other elte college of the nation. As an educator, I favor a prece that allows students to attend the institution test suited for their needs. But with the Increasing coat cf education and the availability in Florida of quality higher education in almost every field of endeavor, I feel there Is a valid choice available for virtually every daughter and -o in Florida. Furthermore, since the difference for the very top student may be the poasibifity it securing a modest scholar. ship, I am cmltted to seeking support for highly talented Florida resients, such as National Merit Scholars, who have scored In the top one-haMf of cme percent in national ompetiton. I would suggest the Legislature consider setlously making a modest invesbmnt in these highly talented students-to allow them to attend the state unIversity of their choic. by providing apprapulate scholarshipri. Inuring more Marlt Scholarn and other highly gifted students In Florida's university classrooms will enrich the educational environment for all students as weil as foces the attention of our brightest young reSdenta an the particular problems of the State of Florlda.cholarshps amounting up hoa, maxmunm of $i,W0 per year, depending upon family means, are needed. But, as we lock Into the future, we must ask: "How many students can we sirSl? How many can we teach?" I have supported the controlled growth policy ci the Legislature and the Board of Regents for several rens, Including the need for a period of adjustment after rapid Increase in growth and the fact that air student Increase was not being matched by the necessary additional reaources to Coutunued an Next Page PR ESENT AND PAZT FOUR PR ES DENII AND ACTING PnEwiDnm TOGEHE Fat CasgowNT John Ale,(aethg, lM3-),teh$C. 'Comil (1U74),RebhSQ.Maeta, J.Wayme Ret a(ISP), E.T.VYork Jr. (aein, 322.74) The Universiy of Florida is an Equal Enaploymern Opportunity/ Aflirnative Anion Employer e

PAGE 17

lii> W pali hr it uLuAIA advertisig rates naugural Address Co.nued fr., recedi.,,age muiungbasic inudent body goals for future. Think for a moment of the eteristict at our current Students: ()Over U per cant of the student is) enrlle h graduate or postaccalaureat proeloa rorm (B) Overl per ctcheuerateswillentergraduate scoo witina rafter reeiin terbclo' (C) Of those WhO took the 12th Grade gust, over U8 per cunt worn In the top 20 percent. (D) Of te d g esaw rda t as ctwere Ira The jnftSltinalcolleges. Ther areSSYIii Iplicdaw n ths lectual, person and motivatinal drives ofour sttSfrteftr 1. The quality o ur graduate an rakd ss]a facult nit be strengthmned tomeet th. needs .1suc students. and the University College, must be .0gven the adldinal ruorcu needed to meet the dinaha S their more highly lulified stdntand prodde a strwger base for our professional and graduate prgranu' 5. Perbaasnmot important o all, the attitude ci tho Unknnrity toward the student must recst fran President to Graduate Assistant, fran the Admissions Office to the Ccamcaut Ceremony, the fact that our canmlient to the students overrides any and all other commitment at this University. Th Tne .fp Now. ladles and Gantlemn, I caime to those few rualmnlng words about the tone, or moral climate, or spirit of this campus. It baa to do with.: -The beauty Sf last evening's concert -My pleasure In announcing the appotntment of our now Affirmative Action Coordinator, symbolic of this University's commtmt to females and iflorities,. -With serlasuss at purpose and hard Work, -But also the jo f othu uber.mic and fun, This should be a joyful -With our fine relations with the City of G ainesville and the county, -With bruth, and requct for others and coimpaula -With tolaranee toward the Inthfnperalic of yohana d tim deerU d rapolluivenems of ag., -Wit theday. o m any tO lAW Welfare Sf hId Unverty.-With ddqn the net wit what we law., ramnunherIIg te parable Sf the Our l u ddialaran Is evn moeuIa'"| 'b""ase .'"prese I taim and .5.1.1 ,esucu, is in the walnde e fm. as .1 Story. How D)Udch r bbahewhnrthe ACtIo as rather than Ia see backwater cO tjme by -a -e asfls fids!s Owrgretua --rga sfear, la Cat we wlt adestate tho great mag ls.ans mlp S ourdfortI, lhws falqto -e early bow prfudy 'ttwe de ad how we do It will WInues the tdr, ThecU Th. IndependMRoddo AJIgoor, Tuesdcy, Jonuc~y 21, 1975. Pgr -3 Grad Student Black Student Deadlines Unwvealy Assembly Set Are Nearing For Thursday Listed below are deadline dates for Teuiel~aktdn~sml graduate students beginning or compleby a e ts Isera a will be held Thursday from 7 tal9p.m. In ting their degree programs this quarter. Nha.Sr,, t a -Room I2U Bryan Hall. Students will A DMISSION TO CANDIDACY kate omcw, ,,.rk. & rss.,, receive Information and calendars abeut nwfowme. to ns*.n rfnhwy & Black History Week activities, scholarFriday, at 4 p.m. is the last time I4))4 the Lnrnly .ffiored. Ship infoniiationl fr the caning yZar applications for admission to candidacy and Information on academic programs will be accepted. Students expecting a aimed at the retention of students at UF. master's degree to be conferred at the 7W e kAll minority student orgmilzatloni n end of the Winter quarter must submit Thlis Wae .otersarelnvltdtoatnd.flhs thisfor toRoom288 GrnterHaH tomake announcements. thi frm o oo 8, riner~ n Cam pDu s thei enrollment cap and the curruit DEGREE APPLICATION economic crisis and Its effect on Black 'POetry Tonight students will be discussed. Friday, at 4 p.m. is the deadline to degree to be conirre Winteruanr.r opes aerst o sa lectue atfl Assis tance G rant p.m. today when it presents Dr. Paul ETFOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAM Engle speaking on "Poetry and People" Applications R eaay Friday, is the last day to file applicaunder an ie toroh University of Flud Studm ran dion to take reading knowledge examinaIowa Writers' Workshcp, as weil as a frudrrdaesuet r o dions in French, German, and Spanish on poet and trnlator of literary works. fornegadaes e t ano February 1. Everyone is Invited to meet Engle an available in Room 23, Tlger ll. Because of a change in ETh procehis wife at a reception following th Applications may be obtained between 8 dures, the Graduate School is the only lecture in ReItz Union loans lfl-lfl. sinhs a 5 pcm.pwekdays tion fo ths tst. The test dte litdin QUbntetTlmight Eualnb ac the Graduate School Catalog i incorrect. The Florida Woodwind Quintet Is GRE EXAM scheduled for 3:15 p.m. tonight In the ReltzUnlonflallroun.Aceormpanledbya Resident Adviser Tuesday, January 2B, is the last day for piano, the quintet will perform works by receipt by the Educational Testing Henk Badinga, Elliott Carter and WolfA ppSi c atio ns So ught Service, Princeton, N.J., 06640, of Regis. gang Mozart. The concert Is free and tration Form for the February fl, GRE. open to the public. Applicatlons from students for RealRegistration fees increase $4 after thi dent Assistant positions for Fall, 1175 day and up to closing date of February 4. 'Space' Talk Wednesday winl be taken at any Housing Ara Offie "Our Friends froml Space" i the The S-tar a week job requires a 2.0 waQ @ y-ot topi for Dr. RoetS Currat a cumuative average and a 2. garage H lU p a epm. Wednesday in the University Audihequarter prior to ply n.Ap-a e == = torlum. A speaker inteACCENT series, cafls must also take a pass-fail cose, A lJum n i F iles Carr is a student of UFO0 research and EDC 3si, to learn about the job. For lore. further information, contact Bay HotThe Offjce ofAlumin Affairs would like brook In Graham Hall, 39$.4021. all faculty and staff, whether alumni or Susie Talk Thursday not, to notify the Office whether or not they wish to be added or removed Dr. Philipe Kniseley, a Iinmanitles Phi Kappa Phi from the current mailing list. Those on professor who specializes In medieval the mailing list receive suchlflaterlals as and Greek philosophies of music, peaks H onor s A va ila ble tour flyers, alumni notices and the UFT on "Muslc of the Spheres" at 2:30 p.m. Alumni Magazine. Thursday in Roan I2S of the Music Deember Inattes of die Phi Kappa In addition, the Alumni Office would Building. It is the third public lecture Of Phi Honor Society who have not received like for faculty, staff, students and the Music Department's annual series. their emblemns and certificates may pick alumni to furnish up-to-date information them up at the secretary's office, 2S1 Dfl alumni regarding address changes, Dinner Theatre Friday Larsen Hall, Mondays or Wednesdays, job acquisitions or promotions, births, 1:30 -4:30 p.m. deaths and marriages. This Information The Reiti Union Dinner Theatre oilers ludd i th "CassNots" ectona tempting combination of food and t$ inlued aain e .s Nt musical entertainment In "The Apple Rabb6i To Speak Information should be submitted to Tree," presentedbymembersoitheNew Jeanette Blevins, Office of Development York Theatre Company at 6:30 p.m. o e t wdAlumni Affairs, G-I J. Wayne Reitz Fniday. Three short musicals based on uni, m9-isrn. stories by Mark Twain ("Adam and Unon .Eve"), Frank R. Stockton ("The Lady or Rabbi Earl A. Groliman, a leader In Gra uat Co nci the Tiger") and Jul.s Ftlbfr ("Pas. Jewish pastoral counseling crisis InterG a uat CucIsonila") will follow a dinner at "eel.ventlo adtmnatology (study ci de~a) tial choice" and such tr-imming as of Belmait, Mass. will speak Wedesday ic Meet Thur sday "forbidden fruit." m "Children d Death" a pgm lx O OOTickets, on sale at the Conatans the second floor auditorium of the Theatre Box Office waekdy afttmoau, Medical Sdurace Building. There will be a meeting of the are $4.50 for students and if for Graduate Council Thursday. atl:U0pan., noastudents. In RoaD 364, LUntan E. Grinter Hall. 2.3 Job Interviewing Begins TheUniverityt Smarmsn Fwe At Placement Center BueeIlb Camante 'i met The Placomant Cantar'a 0.-Campus Cater, G2-U, Beia UVle t. find oat pam, Thrsa i Roo M, Interylela scedl tr winter Qr. uWi employees will be -cane and AnWren sdBuf.s~ tar begins thsweek. Thuse mena who to algae up for aeiploymSd Sueri S camytAen Garan will a -radoN Urin inSt Uhlb qiarttr least a week In adfln; utarubse, the com itte hainun wH podare Invited to takep-rtn the ecamp is may at be able to sofdia -nim.viw recimeationft adopt a e in~~ tervlew 'qra .Ths are 175 en. Thl. admarposted new hr the flit tellie nn ploy. scheduledy to make visis tis two weeks and gsdia ma gul as proposed by NorthWesttern uta quarter. nraesrmlpstaprgle Life Isurane Co-Students should cane to the Placumnt by tling wit tamse me hInpg navewry of Florida is an Equai Employment OppormiyAffrnaive Action Employe a.

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ftg.14U.i.Mpmnflhse~nwIdeMIlnS,1$ Tj.Sdy. Mngery21, 3975 an.k c-a -m t05nt w I ?. I it5 EXCITING ADVENTUftEN "S GUEKI CR a. ____ ____ *,5 -s .e e e c 233w. LBS. An. 377. MIS TWO GENERATIONS OF CBRUBECK ~~~~ RI N 2401 RESERVED SEATS .4.fr.,53 lick.*s. Reb.I DI.coun* LYoung Am. (Downlown), Boxs FOR SALE 1972 VOGUE mobile borme 12 .70 Hos den bar kitchen, iving roan, with fireplace, 2 br I both, wail to wall corp, central air heat, completely furnished Lum ju ou., econorricol .asy terms Call 173 1071 and Ieov* norns and phone (A 3$ k0-P) Electric Gurtor & amp $JUL phone 3784744 after 6pnm (Asia)o P) Call 377 57)6 Arnyttre (A Sit) NC) for sole 66 plymvuih volioni witn radioheater engQinc runnmnQ perfectly coll maria after 7 pmr at 372 7240 $150 1056o2-pl qis 5 speed bike columbro etrellent condition $50 00 phone 373-SOCS (A 31STEREO COMPONIENTS 8 access you can nai voa. brods oa fully guorartee call| 373-56w0 (A-5T-63$P) 70 honda :bASO PERFECT COND tires, tune up, bottety.Iectrnc strn, bars MUST SELL TNIS WEEK $400 or offer Tom 377-8947 (A-3T-*3-P) re C crosh rnake queen size waterbed complete $50 00 30 ga aquriu fih food, everything $5000 dr.,scr 520 00 best buy on all zero 100 cjorrord iurntoble and 'hure 05 type ii cartridge for sole both never used ond stil i origial packaegin asking $225 377-2946 (A-St tap) For Sole New warren's 3-speed bike PEflECT condition $SW call Peggy at 392l26S b.IweenA00oand 500 tA 5t-6P) SAVING 5$ imported ponchos eowelry book socks hammocks iron, south al the border corm, tee nile 2m0 iw archer rd will ionsbur9 nps 104 ( A-2T-63.P) FOR SALE Kodak retina reflex 3Srn anamern 200 yoraca lynx 50 r camera 100 crn fm Iv( 'tpto withico control system 200 ivc speakers 125 vc cassette tape deck '5, 6 month old spanis orben roc ing bicycle r edorto i 25 or bestoffer, nnyti.e 302824* 'o5t640) __ _ Arthur Ash. tennis rocket for sale $660 ~ new now on sole for 5000 or bet offer for information call Mike Brener at 3M,3602nfter 5 pm oS(A-54p) FOR $AIE '60 FlAT SSO SPIDER $550 377 7902 (a St-64 p. * CUT* FO RCE V Bus :soveaon these a * nd lO0's of other items* Mattress 8 LUvlng Room $4.95 Box Sprdngs $9.95 Tables Bunk Beds $99.90 lang .i* Bed S149.OO* New Bedroom Suit, $99.70 UinMI. $4.50 * 2 pIeceChso Uving Room Suit. $4920 Chaes *4.0a '* Corner oS E. University 8 SE int St. e Acm. From he courihoug. 8 WIlmons Dept. 5|rg FOR SALE ,CR SALE '60 KHARWA GHIA WITH 62 REBUILT ENGINE POUGH ecDY NEGOTIAMLE 377 1364 (a-3t 64-pI Schwinn varsity 10 wpeed bicycle es< clarnt cordition, Irfens), includes small rear sUGg.g rock, one side basket. ph 377 0529 after 6 pm MO )o 3-64p ~ K LH oniplil'., FM stereo tur noble un,, and headphones $I00 Caol 377 7335 oft.r five o0-3t 6A-p; stereo good condition space iOvefg. old out turntable new cartridge hookup for extra speakers $5000 3764719 eve (o-2t 64-P> FOR RENT I o. 2 ioommotes wonted 116 50 or $70 ir f+uliliries bedroom 2 bat)furmopt Country gordrns cgreot location tall 3781761 (B-5T-43) $125 monthcozy apI located walking dionce to campus on NW th.Heot, CUpe*5, dopurs Pet. OK ()i64) Open9onm-S pn 37n92 I bdr Apt -walk to U of Flo-Locoted behind Norman HoP tow rent with air, heat carsets, P.,. Oktt ( tilt) Open7c*ys 377-2 3 bdr Apt-$150-Bike to campus Iron, this spci s dcleorn opt No lost north or Open 9 ur-B pm 2 bdr hous.-27 ocret ideal located minute. from the rentA''r heal, corp., Pets Open 7day' 3 bdr hous.-$160-.Bk to this extra thorpe home Fu for sen, (1143) Open9om 8 pm 377-6992 country horn. Cityi Low low rta.(1115) Cam Ily ft ouse -ocate ] nJr bly northwest section Pustic ho.,, with air heat Pets alloyedi I(194) tUn td Ral (slate Astor TiNE loi Ave -5 63C mole roommnate for furnished opt '"n C nurtry Gardens $58 per no -.util Great location Call 377-7740 or 3702203 otter 5 move n inmed
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IIh. Indp.nd4t M. MUspn. Tusep, J.r7II 1975,. PERSONAL Berli LondonParisWontto trog.I 'wks with Fellow students and *.e Wontt PM for mdar.Inf p (J-T-in should ~inOW his own .lf rd those 'kaigs 'hot lead to loftness bOnflC to shotme at to boor. a Ith or 'C poverty floho'i Warig. 44*c PERSONAL ,AVL MONFY UN rAA, tJ> h ewvnb'e ('25 2S41 tobt in Si Pasehip 500 on 8rI m r NW l3i6 Si 378 S) 4 p464 'noptie Happy B, Ihd~na,,r old' hoe vi beaui~ B siihever ,more 0, o sq 'I. a S TO 'RI IE Independent Florida Albigator CLASSIFIED MAIL-IN OSA U hook hr.,I, -ad IWIp wanted -I"e p--I lsot h.jnd 4eV1Cs MAIS TO BU: day days day. -1C perft days dissni day.,r maue. U pecn, dli.,ut ThM Em, mey h. .ied ic plot. deolkfd ads Mnhw in pn or by mlil. The ninmu., char,. i 512 Ia.e Podted, .Smu oIp h -li on and .ibteet ts &ceq4.nc. ad pays.n, wit' S-n-m e.-ut The "'e S esy mdhe d 4er M"h,,n ad Ohe ,gt~ te ea, d *eilcey edeiknm yp. b s fr.~u -S e1 p ins. tra,,E-de ow. M~ al. !-wt ec Pa sI. tl, as t H r I p U p. I I S PERSONAL e n nc able bob' nd mcc, ty ho'' on. 'Fdoy m, Soptimenial vol us plea. r,,i bnrhy 37896731(2, 64 p, *~F'wud r etrnofd a ndwhie fencl male tos vicinity of see,, Jo,,9 Hrf bode to tag, nio qushons coll 377 9(1 392 1 ) SERVICES eC N~k ISI By uppoiorment oniy Mrs J N Krorp telephone l904j 376 in9 lo 164 p '''0 o,1 ssian, ng Srubo squwpmenr provided 4 open waic, diesg In ier noa Cernifiotion Torn Al len (Co host W. Id K .ngdor} Repairs Serice Soles Perntal. Al lens Aquolir & Trail enter 3448 W Univ 373 9233 (mi fr 55 DR~O.TUGAS for wpring brook diving adomplnq tip Fly by seoplon. from Key Wnsi mai c, 21 250,r25 29lAll cubo sqwprneri pi oded Explore bisto C Fort Jteson $115 *,th certication S15 S PCLdes ful scba ours conl Scuba l""nn,"s3"-9 "" l-6-p SCUBA CLASS storts Feb 2 nIl equipment rcvded 'i udinrn msk, fins snorkel.,BC, rid til wetluit International certification teribook and allirSn open wotet dIves Colt $35 absolutely no exiro charg., coul Scubo Dynac 375060 (-91-->) SERVICES MtD CAt COtLEGL ADM 55 ON PRACTICE -F51 Nionwid. test to prepare ion, tacio M-AT Test nnoty,.d 'care and ,erceintoi. ion 'eported DiVO4ICEO WOMEN Seeking Support And (ounsein&? A gynup will be of meed on thursday 12 noon in I 2O P M by ihe women. walk an coun.ibrg seiit c~l392 $Z7o, stop by I1'' itl THE MARRIED STUDENT CENTER OFFERS FULL RANGE OF HELPING SERVICES. MEDICAL ANt DAY CARE REFERRAL FRFE 24 HOUR SERVICE CALL 377 8)25 (M QT Experienced typiii Wi1IHype term, papr., Ihesm a, dis,.rtonon Foal & accurate service at reosonabie rates Coil 3738023 Im, l0t 55 o) EUROPE ISRAEL AFRICA A5IA Travel discounts yeor round Student Air Trnv.I Agency, Inc 5299 Rotwel Rd Atlanta, O 30342, 252 3433 (M 41 60 P HceSES EBOARDEC little rori. rondl'i, "nfo"n'l friendy l Ia"'l9's"' F 'onm if .toIls-$75 ,poulur.-$30 3764719 keep'try'ng (Mt lT-to-rn dive the bohomos spring breok unfinited oir-3 Tleols a day-a bunk n for tid0for S glorious day. mar 24-29-ph ioln app-tbcom 39e755 (M5T-6&P SERVICES jO0S IN AlASKA' hondbook how to work ond liv. mn Alaska Ltest pplhn. ,rformotion $3 00 JIA, SON 7 Norwich Vi_ 05053 (tA-I5T63-P) HVPNCSI$ HELPS P'EOPtE AtTAIN GOAlS SY AIOING ANY Pt4YSICAL ANDAMENtAt ABILTY-STUDYING MEMORY A11*E!ICS 373 3059 Oonold G Pratt Cerlhfied AAiH. PAPH (m 21t-4-.p) WIRED FOR SIGH! Th, Ey.goss Sup. Mart" UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS 3@ SW th Ave 37'-4480 (M 50-53-C) DREKS & BEER 96 *aueY RAY ft COOLEY 3MG SW l'th ST 9 7

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Pug. )4 The independent florid. Miao. Tuesday. January 21. 1975 Blue ribbon committee looks at Uic By TONI SH RODER Alligator Staff Writer University College Dean Bob Burton Brown said he wilt accept the findings of an outside evaluation committee oui the state ot morale and management in his college. "This is a blue ribbon committee I don't see on what basis anyone could challenge them,' Brown said. THE COMMITTE. announced Friday by Gene Ilenp, interim assistant vice president for academic affairs, includes: Dr. Eric Goldman. Princeton history professor: Dr. James McCain. president of Kansas State University and Dr. John Silber. president of Boston Uni'ersity. Brown said he knew the members of the evaluation committee only by reputation. Brown called Silber the "meanest, most hard-nosed guy in higher education." A SPECIAL evaluation of UiC was ordered by U F President Robert Q. Marston thllowing a report by the University Senate mndicaing a rmijorty ol UiC lacult) believed morale mn the college was "unsatisfactory'"' i, November. Brown suggested the tbrmation of an inhouse UC advisory board committee to conduct an tn -depth morale investigation. Brown has maintained the original morale report miisrepresented the true situation. DR. HOPE BOCK, chairman of the UiC morale committee,. has kept a tight rein on information coining out of her committee. Dr. Richard Wear. member of the committee, said the final report will probably be made public within the next few weeks. "We want to obscure individuals and bring together the total data." Wear said. WEAR SAID morale reports from all but one UC department have been delivered to the commiittee,. 'The last report should come in sometime this week,' he said. Brown said U. faculty are gathering statistics and formiationl on the college to, u'e by the outside committee. THE REPORTS are beginig to come in and should be completed by February 17, the arrival date of the outside committee. Brown said. Specific procedure for the evaluation is lefi up to the committee. "You don't tell a group like that what to do. They do what they want to." Brown said. HOWEVER, Brown said, any faculty member who feels strongly about morale questions will have an opportunity to speak to then, They will also select sonic students and faculty at random to interview. After two days of interviews and studying the data the committee will report to Marston on their findings. ONE OF THE committee's charges is to make a specific recommendation as to whether Brown should remam as dean of UC. Brown said he is looking forward to the evaluation. "I think it's going to he a good experience for us," he said. plc' N P=ge The Oany b& kShop, fl2 NW for 'r. rocks, pins. custom j.welby. and .quipment for your own rock. Visit our cocns. sord. too, Fo hoeo yo ineetdI golden ibm. Me.o kM.h has a wide products for MPefence 504 NW IS1 St. vardety of NolumIl th. total body Visit us soon!i IN 'N' Yer Mllc w. hove books, bikes. desks. bed., old jewelry Unmis new old 916 Minsn Aqv.Nc and Trail Sookpocks, Rugby shirns, Wooit Shis Whit ta of ComplngGeor A Scuba Equip. 3448 W. Univ. 37f.9231. If yo haven' ben (rmed b us, s. us novt! Fken e.d quality piece to go for experfl picture fromning at reasonable For the Cemer Oriental I lavor Cedmey at the Millhpp.r a saara For lh. finalt sound .qulpment in this pr oflflorda. Aol. etc. in lh. Mllhcpp.r Shopping COr. has long be. recognized by sound enthusiasts as Ooinea',lles finest. hoplq Or. it % ploc. o o other eight. S. our ad In today's paper. For the lest expensivepric. or oil Ilomol nneds, visit lent. Fe Mi'sl WhoteaS. 210 NW IS.h Ane. Nemneib. W.'r. a nial stoe now-. We buy and sell Ge~ne~vl o.I AMdcan Voe Specialists lom' of varietie, to choose from, lost personal wevic. Meet Glgi and Ihe Nr.,,SI, a An. 37.65 Wov. foe 1.lea t,.e Golne.nl. Ihepping Cir. on N. Main ib.he plac. our littl, animal fiend, soy ho, Ih. *ing. tat make Ihem happy. And pet. for yoJr hapInescl RAPE INFORMATION COUNSELING SERVICE 377 PE For all men's S womrn', hairstyling needs: *J'. Country Squire at 1-75 A Newbeovy beed has lh. .xp.1ise to do the lob right For app. call 37-545. five out."""n. 0' aft Free Drug ^"n'ly'is at the Corner Drug Store Completely Confidential 1128 SW^1s Av -NO. 1 FIGHT THRIFT STORESEE OUR COLLECTION OF NEW AND USED FURNITURE, RECYCLED CLOTHING. HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES AND ANTIQUES -W E BUY AND SEL L 1OA S. MAIN S2 blocks off Univ. Ave. 372-9151I) LI FOmmLY or MADUJNE'l IWO JiME RECKN TROPHY WINNER IN HAIRCUThING UNISEX HAIRSTYLIST NOW AT! AflOINTMEdTS 37$. 400 -f 3309 W. UNIV. AVE ~lAT STATE SNOWPING CNN. You on tis rest of this quarter for 4 as little as $ Cal usat 376448 STORE-WIDE SALEI t9pto SO%off ewelry fromn various colntrie s Mid-East & Far East Clothing Pottery & Cooking Silk SCreens & Other I. Wall Hangings Orgrncl Chne.e A Paintings a. I 37-15 16541 d 1N.PW.,,Fg. can advertise

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The Independent Florida Alligator yTsd1y, Jcmueiy 21. 1975. Pogp I7 IB. N NT Fatten up creative By SHEILA DRAPER AIIIIMM StaNf Wrier "Dwn'l cook me api. l any Csk in. a dInner rie't (eel me whiskey iii ,dIne Cook -i a dInner Cak -e sijeting tasty to AzdmaybelI'l teeilke sll '. 'aninafor I. you." "Sodrooed" Je Hendrlek. "SlsgsSoq of beie" 1938 How many people can resist span of eggplant parmesan. freshuly out of the oven with ceesse oozing out over the sidles? MMMMMmmmnmmmm. ~ Eggplant parmesan is one of the dishes to be made in this quarter S creative cookery with cooking 'cries ol tered tly the Pr igr in Office of the J Wanii Rcv, Union. "IT'S KIND utli1ke the galloping wilm met. Alan Collier ot the Ptogt 'im, (flfice said. ( joks Irom, mdrt,( the communaifht .tok their spccialts for thise "who iome to the tree Iemnrstratitns "People get a 'ampl Ic the dish im a tnir sejblk por lion.'' Collier said The program was imitiated about three 'ear' awo to 'stimulate )artcipation and build an undecrst andimg ot cookmig met holds." '' sIid. THE PROGRAM has dn international has ith recipes Iron, ditlerent countries such is Germans and mu), he said., Napcy Bitton adil prepare Fish a Ia Marrakesh for the first session i'hich w ill be held next Wednesda,. ian 22. Copies ii the recipes ire always ven OUt Simce enrollment is him 'ted to 30 persons, people can miakc t esers ations by calling VPIbS Monday through wedNe lSdJ% Of eOch '.eck the workshop is held. rhe demonstrations are held in the bakery in the lbosement of the Union (near the Orange and Brew). University Gallery offers fa By SHERRI GILBERT Alligator StaffWrite. You have at, hour to kill before your next class, so you'rt sitting and reading the paper. right ?Or maybe your humanities professor just assigned you a "cultural event" paper and seeing "Flesh Gordon'' is the most cultural thing you've done all m~onth., Maybe you need to give your eyes something a little more aesthetic than paragraph' of print to look at for a while .or maybe you lust hike art shows. IF iT's A, B. C. D. or all of the above, go on over to the University Gallery and see the Annual Art Faculty Exhibition showing until February 9. Variety seems to be the key to the exhibition, reflected in the wide range of'media, style and subject matter ( c Ity art rhore ,s somethng for everyofle -Irom, paintings to prints to photographs to ceramic' to collage to sculpture to drawings to lust about every mode of artistic expressIOn. SOME PIECES arc ab.' stract. some realistic -and several are somewhere in between and beyond! [he works in the exhibit arc as varied as the personal styles and backgrounds of the University Art Department Faculty. Variety is also round within each medium, and there are several multi-media works. Compare the photography of Jerry Velsmann and Doug Prince, the many painting motifs and styles. the various printing techniques, the sculptures and ceramic designs. The Gallery hours are 9-12 and 1-5. Monday through Friday. Successful sequel: Godfather Most serious moviegoers of my acquainlance recoil, and justifiably, at the merest mention of that much misaligned word "sequel.' For them. "sequel.' when oral; uttered, seems to conjure up sublimmal visions of cheapjack motorcycle flcks a&ash wih cru mmy produinion and dubious Jr Happily. uch horrtfyng mental 1magers can now be laid to rest: no longer should a spin off product be automatically written ott by student einnastes, for now the term has received salvatory grace via the appearance of "The Godfate -Par II hFOR THOSE unfortunates who hate not had the pleasure to view 'parn Il's parents small background explanation is in order Dn Vito Corleone, a Sicilian emigre. had built an extensive business (a network in America through criminal connections.) As he matured his sons' candidatures lor Succession came to be seriously considered yet, lamentably, each boy presented certain Undesirable weaknesses Don Vito's eldest. Saninowas teisperamental: his middle son. Fredo. was vacillatimp and stupid. and hi' Youngest, Michael.expressed no desire to Fecme cnsnarlid in Pop's business affairs. Fate, with a gelierous assist from director Francis Ford Coppola and screenwriter Mario Pun', intervened to provide for the con!'nUAtion of the Couicone empire through Michael's gradual oral re-appraisal of his lamilyvohligations By picture's end and ait't a veritable mountain of corpses -the oncewayward Michael had come to take tip the "itso powtr Ieo. his now-deceased lather. PAeRT II relates certain important eet' in Bu Coppl, has tgtn the Corleole mots -Indeed, a substantial section ci hi' "ew film deals detailedis "ith Don Vito' distant past. This is accomplished by the tise Ofltermittent and lengthy flashbacks tracing the rie of Vito Corleone Iroml imdisingushed grocery clerk t, aggruiidumi OIeoil entrepreneur. Thus, the structure and pacingu aillUaPertant here, Icr such potentially unhwueld) material needs Strong directions in tter to make sense. By isulting his subject R EVIEW R ICH ARD BURKHOLDER 'frm the poiit of icew of alfanmiial epir. (a Ia the -Haw. iii" "Hnaaians" opuses) Coppola pull' together the strands uniting '"Part II" h its proentor, set there is a deeper drai n c thrust in the latter film which transcends simple Homeric story telling. THE COMMON denominator in 'Part ll'"~ lual storvlmnt u the concept of powCr aret(in. V to ua sho, m i his early days, a' 'cr5 n aly combat tin small pot atoes perei p ersonally hobnobbing wlh the en)t e .in cr0'.ded I 920'5 Little Italy popi e e id personal li upem occasion, st i ei nv a loded firearm Mi chaed, im woiitrm% .insulaedI from dhe gritty uriin traiens ttthe iea1 worid -hisenissarnes kti or nhim, hi miovenments outside of the I iii s crn O i d.1re proseribed, and his lmeoucIinitt is ', irtuillv nonexistent, Mihele is sohit icated. 'ealthy, culti' atld M'dchithtiut the rmugh hewn edges his tather anifested in the earlier days scramble ior position. And Michaec's ruthlessness, like his plr's is consumate. The central incident upon which Michael's story is unfurled is the Corleone accession of Caribbean casinos. In order to gain entry into thi lucrtve pursuitMichael is cmpelled t hlyman Roth. Roth is a man who claims to be "bigger than U.S. Steel' and, on top of everything else, is a compulsive bypochondriac. Nonetheless, Michaefs mettle is severely tested by Roth's machinations and therein les the crux of Michael's treatment of the concept of authority. THE PICTURE opens with the Corleone family deprived ol the extensive personal contacts obtained under Don Vito. Vito's original caporegtmes are all dead, his other contemporary subordinates are crotchety and agmng. and his guiding presence is sorely iiissed by all hands. Michael is a competent enough dion hut the times have changed: no longer is organized crime a pact betwee familiess" it is now far flung, depersonalized. indI subject to scrutinous civil review. No longer are the violent activities ol the gangster, beneath the dignity of public 0f.t licial' -consequently Michael's allpervading authority is severely challenged by such things c to tes as senatorial investigating And Michael comes to understand that te revered nuclear family unit is not above vitiation, either flwough the motion pictue' poeeinsMichael begist spet his step rohc Ton Hagengands ull brother Fredo of incomplete loyalties. And when one is not sure of one's intimates then systemized power dispersalintfntoal dependable. Hence, not everything can b manipulated through venality or intimidation any more -and with this the peranmeters of the mafioso's tightly controlled universe begin to dissolve, as they do around Michael In the end. Michael's power base remains uneroded by outsiders, but only after the sacrifices of' several of' his loved ones and his once priocipaled sense of morality. TECHNICALLY."The Godfather Pant if' is impeccable. The brooding, period fiavored cinematography is delightful: the dark hued art direction is aesthetically compelling; and the technically flavored musical score is pleasant. Yet our suggestion to the movie patron isto go and take In this film not so much for its super visual qualities but for its attendant brilliance in the talespinner's craft Dove Brubeck and sans will b. at the Great Southern Music Hall Jan. 24. All sats ore reserved for thb. S and 11 p.m. shows 54,50 and $5.50. Due so a ticket robbery all tickets Purchased at the Young American Shop should be brought back for revolidotlon. 4-' --I I & -4

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Th in-i Inn SRORT Florida Alligator Pege. S unsdoy. January 2). "95 UF squeezes by Mississippi 85 -80 By GREG FORRER Ailpgtor Sport. Wh ter. A change was in order or the UFP Gators John Lot, their head coach, knew it. Chip Williams, last year's AllSEC center. knew it also. Williams, battling hard times and an 1 1.4 average JOHN LOTU .o achonge 'ompared to an average over 20 last year. was benched in tavor of 6 toot 10 freshman Larry Brewster And Brewster responded with six points in the lirst five minutes to start the GJators toward an 85-80 win over Ole Miss in Alligator Alley Monday night. HE FINISHED the evening with II total points and led the Gators im rebounds with 12. "I was a bit surprised when the coach told m~e," said Brewster, "I hadn't played in the last five games." "Brewster didn't have the whole game on his shoulders, though, as forward Gene Shy scored 21 pois and "third guard" Mike Lederman scored 20 in a nine for twelve shotinhprlbsrmance and "I WANTED to take some pressure off Chip lWilliamns)," said Lotz. "arry came in and did a good job. He got some key rebounds." Williams played IS minutes arnd hit three of jive tron, the field tor six points. He took down six rebounds mn the first game he has jailed to start in two years. [ott said he normally. informs a player of a change' in the normal starting lineup on the day of the game to keep him from thinking about, it too much. But, in freshman Brewster's case, Lotz broke the news earlier. "H FIGURED he needed to he prepared a little earlier," Lot, said. And although head coach Bob Davis of Ole Miss felt his team was prepared, they dropped their sixth straight Southeastern Conference game. The Gators upped their SEC record to 3-3. Brewste in the avs said "He did very well on the boards. But you've got to look for brighter days. You can't be satisfied with moral victories."' DAVIS' TEAM had just GATOR FORWARD GENE SHY .pumpedIn2I polntsogclnstOloMias conmc ott a hard fought 85-82 loss to Kentucky last Saturday. His team was led by senior guard Dave Sheppard who scored 24 points. Sheppard was followed by sophomore forward Walter Aetwood and junior forward Herb Wright who scored 17 and IS points, respectively. The Gators now travel to Kentucky on Saturday to face the Wildcats while Ole Miss will face Vanderbilt at home. iversity College S1 w'At Councilpresents. 'A L spetking on "apetrind Pswple" inoatinmlly famous past Tiuatuair Director of UAIVUrIIty of Iowa Wyktt ssWorkwhop University Auditorium 8:OO p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Date: Turs., Jul. 21 Informal 1-eception from 9:30 pm to 11:00 pm after Wne lecture at Rooms 122 and 123 in the J. W. Reitz Union. ~ Open to Students and Faculty. For morn ifonnanmn call 392-152i atk fur the U.C. Student Council S dl 1' 0 4 'p 4 hiD~ it 44 t A A C,, #'~ *4 Hualing Nieh Engle Associate Professor of the Chinese International Writing Program Will lead workshop with Dr. Irmgard Johnson's Asian Studies class, Jan. 21, Room 109 Little Hall, Spmnucred by: D.C. Studsn Council Pit Auti J.W. RikiUnii PRace: line: r b I 12:15 p.m.

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Th. tndependent Rordo AJlgotnr lu.doy Innuory 21, 1975, Pog. 19 Gator swimmers drop SEC meet to Auburn By LOUIS BRANCACCJO AlIHISIOr Sports Writer A cold drizzle and a strong Auburn learn dampened the Gators' h'opeS tbr a win Monday as the Tigers beat UJF's %wiIT team 63-50. The Gaters are now 4*3. hove IT IS UNLER IAIN whIethci the klscnie LBfli chc top (,to.miers ho uti't the team, laMt wcek wnuld hpe altered the results hut IiF Coach Bill Harlan said earlier he felt it would hjve made no ditference Harlan 'aid he thought Auburn treated UF "'real \'u melhlc t cefents they were hot dslifnt1)med to being in. HAD AUBURN COACH Fd1ie Rteese 'warn his tankmen n their normal events. Auburn's victory would have bena 'wider margin Reese, a former U F assistant coach, said it was a and writers love affair There seems to be a passionate loe affair going on between sports writers and adjectives Oh. that tickled lady adjective who teases nouns with bare-breasted beauty -that extra bit of ibreplay which aids the reader to fully climax with the un+ derstanding of sports. WHO WOULD have guessed I50 years ago when Webster defined it as dependent that many sports writers would be "dependcnC" on it. Take the adjective from the sports writer and you have taken the soul away from man. He can not write, he can not think, he cast not live without it. AN ATHLETE it never known simply by his name. He has been christened by the writer with -n additional calling card -one which is almost always positive. "Wonderful" Willy Wigs, 'Highly Regarded" Rudolph Rap or "Consistent"' Kenny Kat are but few of the plethoric adjectives used by the writer. Never to be ibund. unless you risk your press scat on the Blue Goose athlete's plane, are the negative adjectives. going LOU BR ANCACCIO Ever 'cc "Bad News' wigs, "Not A Chance In Hell" Rap or "Once Would Be Too Often" Kat, on the sports page? AH, OBjECTIVITY. A word which many 'ports writers dribbled out ci their vocabulary long ago. A word which hit the rim many times but never seemed to make it through the hoop. No, the sports writer would rather score with subjective words. One that would make points by splitttng the net from 25 feet out. Yes, that tickled lady adjective has been used and used and finally abused. The tramp it has now been made into has lost its youth. lost its vigor, lost its eftt ven ess. There seems to be a love affair between sports writers and adjectives. But the adjectives have grown stale and the sports writers -well many of us have grown stale'. too. shm thr weather had to be sO had ni there could htIave been somec high quality Nwfimmifg at Florida pool. Reese said he was aware of the personnel problems UF is having and because of that 'wamn his swummrs in different events. "bj WAS VERY happy to win the meet,' Reese said. left here three years ago. The meet started poorly tor the Gators as they dropped the 400 medley relay and could only muster a third in each of thc next two events. Trailing. 23-2, UF came up with a seond in the 50 ard freestyle but had to wait until the 200 yard butterfly before Frank Lietner could chalk up a iti atieof I 5. ad Will Arty took the st yard backstroke for the Gators. THE ONLY other win came when John Schaub outpointed his Auburn opponents in the three meter diving event. Diving Coach Glenn Hoffman said Schaub did a tine job especially when you consider the weather affected the divers more than the Scefimmers. With Sohaub's three meter win and assistance from the other Glater divers, the diving team pointed Auburn 10-8. 'aD(SAPPOINE .tankerss lou. Ihird maet I ___ _____.__. .___. ._ _.__.____ ____ ____ Joi lb Wold i oaySoud wth inSTR-6030A FM Siereo/FM-AM Recelflf A fin. beginning system or a great Jdlo., toe Word pot cound ltt t his ultra.-SnSIIVS Iufler gives you a contIfltiCM cutptit of 1S watts, minimum AMSdt 8am oad ront02.0 H withpno mer than 08%" tOtal harmonliC dhstrtiOO. This line system coctains FEYS FIEtt TrlanS stO s2. soli slt. no illers and a 3-gang variable capacitor to pill in nvn the weakst FESiki DEvein luranichr. ron-idl~ sound. the STR-6N3SA will provide you withi many .oloyabl. hours of ltis ving full Adaprice th-bin dola for dollar. otters you much greater value than oth.r higher priced receinngy clau nd at pe thissue.o Son sytem for ONLY $229 50--and you'll gel a $20.00 Publix Gift Certlficate as an added bonus But ACT NOW becauS* quanhii arelite YOU CAN JOIN THE WORLD OF SONY AT: 616 NORTH mAIN-.376-1562 JOIN THE WORLE OF SONY SOUNI AND GET A WITH YOUR PURCHASE Adjectives C H H D.

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PNg.20. Th. Independenu qodda JIgot hu.doy January 23. I975 Colt gtLEWIS Colts eS .eIry C.pa"y C LASS RINGS 1st college WTHEAR draft pick ,---Baltimore Colts won a coin 10 percent hlip to ear,, the right to make sem1952 N. Mi the lint p'tk in today's 1975 Nat ionflI F-or hail league college player draft NFL commissioner Pete RovcIlc to'.sed the silver dollar that settled whether the Colts or the New York Giants would make the first seleclion. It the Giants had won the toss. it would have given the Dallas Cowbhoys the tight HA to pick. since New York traded its first draft choice for quarterback Craig Morton. Fencers L -FAMILY S victoriousCLS The UP fencing tam won a major florid. Intercollegiate al .ts Fencing Association (FIPA) tournament in Tallahassee this weekend. Earning more points than any other participating schoolthe florida Fencers of UP took first place in the mien's three-weapon event. M DU Fencing for UF were Darrell Bennett in foil, Pat Combs in epec and Ed Trausneck in sabreTOOTH PA [The [Uf women caine in a close second behind Florida A Slate Uviversity (FSU),. besting Brevard Comm. (ollegt (8CC) and Miami89 au Dade Jr. College. among others. Jcnifer Lightner. Colenn Colovos and Dorrie Armnand made up the women's foil team, T TOOTHIE 'IRBOR 69' value ~ GILLETT *ide~tI mANT. Pm *4DAYSPSA U