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 23, 1975
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1975
Frequency:
Daily (except Saturdays, Sundays, holidays and exam periods, Aug.-Apr.); semiweekly (May-July)
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

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,







,: feel pinch of food tam D revisionBy

I .
i SHAWN BARTELT per cent. The regulations are part of a two-prong plan by the Ford

Alligator Staff Writer, Ford was given the power determine, who is eligible for Administration and the Department of Agriculture to

food stamps by U.S. Congress when the food stamp programwas "dramatically reduce food stamp usage," DeMontmollin
Approximately 1,500 UF students currently on food stamp initiated.

rollvmay be dropped if they fall under two recently approved Critics charged that the administration's plan will said.DEMONTMOLLIN said Congress wil probably attempt to

government statutes.A eliminate people from the program whose net income is set a 25 per cent minimum of net income to be spent on
regulation approved by the Department of Agriculturewill between $154 and. $194 per month. stamps instead of the 30 per cent Ford's'plan requires. .
bar students from the program if They receive more than ACCORDING to Steve DeMontmollin, legislative assistantto Attorneys for the Consumers Union have filed a suit in

half their support from another household. The order went State Representative Don Fuqua, D-Altha, both statutes federal court assing the presidential order be stricken. They
into effect Dec. 31, 1974.A will directly affect approximately 1,500 local students on the claim it violates a legal requirement that the amount poor

STATUTE formulated by President Gerald Ford in- program and the 60,000 students on the program nationally. people must pay for food stamp allotments be kept at
structed the Department of Agriculture to raise the price of He said students claimed: as dependents on their parents' "reasonable" levels.

food stamps beginning March 1. Food stamp recipients will income tax returns won't be eligible unless their parents are at Kenn Smith, regional supervisor of the Division of Family

then be required to pay a minimum of 30 per cent of their the, poverty level. Those who are eligible will pay more and go (See 'Food ,' five)
stamps page
income to buy stamps. They currently pay an average of 23 through more red tape to get their stamps,_he said.

""
r

The /
Independent THURSDAY



JAN. -23 1975 (
Florida Alligator; .6 ,


NO. 66 J

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




UF receives funds. but not enouah


'
SIIRODER -
By TOM without voluntary service or a reduction of the Mautz said a possible freeze of all SUS
Staff Writer
Alligator work force. operating capital will be studied at a BOR

"The last thing we want to do is reduce the finance meeting in Jacksonville today. :
TALLAHASSEE Layoffs, voluntary work force," Mautz: said. He said he would present the situation to
workdays without pay for UF personnel or Governor Reubin Askew sometime before
MAUTZ SAID the work force was composed .
extra money from the state are the three
of all employes in the contractual next Friday.
possibilities left to UF to beat a $1.4 million
final word what
agreement with the state. "I SHOULD have on we
-
deficit. That does not include 300 UF probationary have to accomplish by a week from Friday,"
Dr. Robert Mautz, chancellor of the State
said.
he
service employes with less than six
University System (SUS) told UF administrators career
month service. Mautz said he doubted there was any state
at, a three-and-a-half hour
Gerald Schaffer, UF assistant vice money'available.
meeting here Wednesday they would be given president for administrative affairs, said "The However, he said, "I don't want to do
about $260,000.MAUTZ .
only commitment we have to probationary anything unilaterally as a state agency that
SAID the university system could employes is a moral one." (Career Service will adversely affect our people until every
pull out only $1 million from all sources, and Employe spokeswoman Dale Stratford possibility is exhausted."
this had to be divided among all nine state '
charges at UF that career employes are Bryan questioned the recently approved
universities depending on relative budget size. "being singled out" to pay for administration Board of Regents purchase New College in
UF administrators had hoped the
mistakes. See three.) Sarasota for $3 million.
university system! could help UF out of its page MAUTZ SAID "We New
HAROLD HANSON, UF executive vice bought College
financial troubles. 54 president, stressed the commitments to because the legislature told us to buy it. We
Kenneth Boutwell, SUS vice chancellor, "
graduate students included informal and had nothing to do with that.
instructed UF to make a third cutback in written commitments "if the student is Mautz agreed to study whether the New

operating expenses. Thus far, UF operating making responsible progress toward his College purchase is reversable.He .
expenses have been cut by 10 per cent leaving suggested UF should' look at possible
$400,000 for the remainder of UF'sschool photo by chip hires degree.
only William Elmore, UF vice president for savings from a one-year delay in starting UF'snew
year.BOUTWELL. CHANCBLCR RCBKTMAUTZ administrative affairs, stressed the importance program of veterinarian medicine, and a
also asked that a special ..'only$1 l million for whole system' of the time factor."We've delay in building a new sewage plant.
appropriation $150,000 for the Florida ."THERE ARE that
state
got to make some moves now, he predictions
State Museum be recalled. (At UF, Museum
revenue will fall as much as $300 million short
director Dr. J.C. Dickinson decried this moveas .UF AND SUS officials agreed after the cuts said.VICTOR YELLEN, UF assistant vice of the original projections," Mautz said.
"an absolute utter disaster." See are made the only possible savings in this
an page president for academic affairs, said a Revenues are presently $223 million downin
three.) year's budget are in salaries. voluntary work program at UF could save $1 the state. The present deficit is the reason

Dr. Robert Bryan, UF vice president for Statewide, Mautz said the SUS cannot million in five months if UF employes workedone for the Florida cabinet recalling $119.6
academic affairs, said $100,000 of that mightbe the week. million from already allocated funds.
reach the $9.5 million requested by state day free each ,
tied uo in a contract.
Even if all these savings are effected, and

UF administrators said they. will try, a -w-

$640.000 deficit remains.Alleged. _
_______

cheating


L- i'kJ ACA
""'
provokes inquiryBy M


STUART EMMRICH

Alligator Staff Writer


The UF Honor Court issued 30 subpoenas Tuesday eveningas
part of an investigation into "widespread cheating" on St

several final exams last fall, according to Honor Court Atty. p.c
i Gen. Paul Marmish.
Marmish said up to 200 witnesses could be called to testify

about what may be the biggest outbreak of cheating violations

at UF.
ALTHOUGH Marmish said the confidentiality of the

t investigation prevented him from talking in detail about the
cases, he confirmed that one of the classes being investigated ; o.ry k a w yv ov .,,. "j"R

\ was taught last quarter by Prof. William Collins. .
: marmish said five other classes were involved in possible

; cheating offenses, but he refused to elaborate.
'S "We have received information from more than one source photo by rick rosen I

r on this matter, which shows how widespread it (the cheating) majestic Anheuser-Busch marching through Qcala shopping

". is." Marnish said. GiddyupThe. .return to the Alachua centers. .Also at the fairgrounds will
"
4; "It's something we are pretty offended by he added. Fairgrounds Sunday for public be New York Yankees baseball star, .

(See 'cheating' page three) viewing. The one-ton stallions are Roger Marls.UFstudents .



2.The Independent Florida Alligator.Thusdo ,January 23, 1975


I I Helms : didn't know of spying I thursd7C' psule EditorU'S J.. CENGLER




WASHINGTON (UPI) Former CIA Director
Richard Helms "intimated" that any domestic spying by
the agency must have taken place without his knowledge, a
member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee said Govt.to

Wednesday.Sen. .
Gale McGee, D-Wyo., told reporters Helms had
repeated his earlier denial that the CIA engaged in direct
surveillance of U.S. citizens in the United States.
Helms, now U.S. ambassador to Iran, testified Wed
nesday in a closed session of the committee. Emerging borrow
before the meeting ended, McGee said, "He intimated that
this may have occurred without his knowledge."
McGee added: "He said he never authorized any civlian
surveillance. He said there was no domestic surveillance, r
per se, even at the time of growing concern (about U.S.
dissidents) in the 1960s and 70s." $28 billion
When the committee concluded, acting Chairman John in 1973 when he denied CIA domestic intelligence ac-
Sparkman, D-Ala., told reporters Helms had answered tivities.
questions "fully and frankly." But Sparkman shed no lighton Sparkman said a censored version of Wednesdays
whether Helms had misled-or lied to-the committee hearing would be made public soon. (UP]) A record number of Americans are receiving
unemployment benefits,orders of durable goods went into the
steepest decline in 20 years and the government sought to
. Demos oust 3rd veteran chairmanWASHINGTON borrow $28 billion, it was announced Wednesday.The .

Treasury Department said it will go into open money
(UPI]) Rebellious Democrats Wed- Hays, of Ohio, however, easily defeated his opponent Rep. markets over the next six months to borrow the money to
nesday ousted a third veteran House committee chairman, Frank Thompson of New Jersey,on a 161-111 vote. finance the growing government deficit.
Rep. Wright Patman of the Banking Committee, but voted to Thompson had accused Hays of using the panel's authorityover THE GOVERNMENT borrowing believed to be the
keep Rep. Wayne Hays as chairman of the Administration the size of committee budgets and members' allowancesto most massive for a peacetime period could squeeze the
Committee. build a personal power base. amount of available funds and force higher commercial
Rep. Henry Reuss of Wisconsin, a 62-year-old 11-term The Democratic caucus will send its decisions, along with interest rates at a time when the Federal Reserve Board is
congressman, was given Patman's chairmanship of GOP committee assignments the Republicans! approved trying to drive them down to fight the recession.The .
banking-a post the 81-year-old dean of the House held for Wednesday,to the full House for final action Thursday. commerce department said orders for durable goods
1 11 of his 46 years in Congress. The vote in the Democratic The caucus last week ousted Reps. W.R. Poage of Texas as such items as steel, heavy machinery, automobiles and
party caucas was 152117. chairman of the Agriculture Committee and F. Edward major appliances-declined 11.1 per cent in December to
Hebert of Louisiana as head of armed services. It approved $38.3 billion, $4.78 billion less than November.The .
Ships try for Phnom Penh Reps. Thomas Foley of Washington to succeed Poage and
Melvin Price of Illinois to replace Hebert. government's survey of durable goods orders is closely
watched by industry because it is a strong indicator of future I
PHNOM PENH (UPI)- A convoy of ships ran a gauntlet economic conditions.IT .
of heavy rebel fire the Mekong River Wednesday with life-
up Jackson to run again WAS the sharpest fall since November 1954, the fifth
saving ammunition and fuel for the besieged Cambodian
capital. biggest on record and the fifth consecutive month of decline.

The 20-ship convoy steamed from the South Vietnamese WASHINGTON (UPI)-Sen. Henry M. Jackson plans to Also Wednesday the Labor Department said nearly a
frontier to within about 17 miles of capital by the latest reportin announce his formal candidacy for the Democratic million persons applied for unemployment benefits for the
first time in the week ending Jan. 11, pushing the total
nomination early next month still searching
a last-ditch attempt to use the only route not completely cut presidential
by the Communist-led rebels to get supplies to Phnom Penh. for a way to counter what some advisers feel is a negative receiving jobless aid to more than five million persons.
U.S. officials said that if the convoy fails to make it "thereis image on "human issues." Meanwhile the Florida Department of Commerce an.
no other choice" than a Berlin-style airlift to save the city. The Washington senator, who unsuccessfully sought the nounced an 8.3 Unemployment rate for the state, which is
The convoy sailed straight past the beleagured river port party's f972( nomination as a middle-of-the-road candidate more than one per cent above the national'average. This
city of Neak Luong probably will announce in a brief nationwide broadcast Feb. 6 means that more than 240.000 Floridians are out of work.

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The Independent Ffoldo I Alligator,Thursday, January 23, 1975,Page 3


I Union managers deny bid for larger NOW office I IBy m

-
DEBBIE IBERT rearranged to make "maximum; use of limited space," ac. In ,the appeal, NOW members Laura Van Elten outlined
Alligator Staff Writer cording to the committee chairman Clyde Davis. their services as an information and organization center for
OTHER organizations affected were InterfraternityCouncil women's issues and events to show. "we need a lot of space and
Panhellenic Council, Savant. Interhall Council and we do use it efficiently."
The National Organization for Women (NOW)must stay in Florida Quarterly. THE GROUP also argued that they were denied due
the smaller office space allocated to them by the Union Boardof The re-allocation of space also designated the former NOW process because they were not informed that their office space
Managers (BOM). office to be used as a floating office by various organizationsfor was under consideration by the space committee.
In a 9-3 decision Wednesday, t the BOM rejected NOW's temporary functions; such as Gator Growl and Dorm Davis replied that "none of the other organizations was
appeal to be returned to their former office in the J. Wayne Week. notified of the committee's decision to reallocate space."
Reitz Union. Janis Mara, a spokeswoman for NOW, said the group was "We tried to consider all organizations! and the impact of
"THIS IS NOT the only organization that lost space. ," "disappointed" but accepted the decision as a fair one. moving on them. It's a problem of limited space needed by
BOM member Dr. Jack Feldman pointed out. "THEY BROUGHT out some good points," she admitted. many organizations." he continued.The .
"The point is there is not enough space to go around. "We'll do our best with the loss of space." BOM suggested that NOW rearrange furniture in the
Everyone has to make some accommodations," Feldman said. NOW member Don Arbree disagreed. Moving into office smaller office to "make do" as well as occasionally utilizingthe
The BOM Space Subcommittee recommended at a Nov. 27 spaee "one-third smaller poses a serious hardship to our floating office.
meeting that NOW and other organizations be moved or operation," he said. "Reduced space is not a demotion," Feldman emphasized.


Money recall .


bleeds museumRecollection


of$150,000 appropriated to the Florida State
Museum by the State University System would mean "ab-
solute, utter disaster for the museum," said Dr. J. C.
Dickinson, director of the museum.
"The money is for the exhibit program in the public area of
the'museum.. It would take an awful long time for the
museum to recover" Dickinson said.
According to Dickinson, money has already been spent on Y
the plans for the design of the total exhibit area and withoutthe
money the plans cannot be accomplished.SUS .
wants to recall the $150,000 from the museum to help
pay 'for UF's budget deficit.Employes.



refuse



working for freeDale t0m


Stratford, president of the UF Career Service Em- 44 } fh 4
ployes Federation,. said career service employes are "being
singled out" to pay for budgeting errors by the ad
ministration.
-
Stratford was replying to statements by university system
Chancellor Robert Mautz that unless the state gave money to
the system, $9.5 million owed to the state could not be raised
without.voluntary service by workers, or a. reduction in. the
work force .
"The administration has known for at least two years that
there were going to be rate increases for utilities and sup
plies," Stratford said. I
"WE DON'T believe career service employes should pay for 14
administration mistakes," she added. "The administrationshould
bite the bullet as well."
Stratford recommended the administration call a ,.,
moratorium on layoffs, suspensions and terminations, 'and
call a public hearing on 'the UF budget.
According to Robert Button, UF director of personnel,
career service employes can be laid off only for "just cause,"
or if funds for a position run out. 17
HOWEVER,probationary career service employes- those ," .". .
who have been employed for less than six months *- have no :: .. .
'
job security, and can be laid' off for any reason, Button said. :.} ;I\\.." < '"">'' : :' <
"" '; .A" : \
He stressed that employe layoffs would be used only as a ", .... .!f1Jif', :., \,<, Z" <"."".?<'' ,'t.:1'1,'. .<, ;, .':; '* :fi" ::' :':; ",
last resort and were not currently being considered. photosby eric estrin
Button also said UF employe covered by wage-and-
any '
slam, a skunk or a head-on strike: games tournament. For the winners,
hour laws could not legally volunteer to work one day for free,
as brought up at the Wednesday meeting between Mautz and world of fun and games they all I there are hopes of regional games
UF administrators.'Cheating". ga."es'A success. Students in the J. Wayne competition next month. For the losers,
." Union gameroom are taking their there are, more games to .pf ay. .and
games more seriously this week as they more fua
compete in" nine events of the union



(from page one) "pertaining to a matter pending and undetermined," Collins said, the testing room for his accounting final was
Mannish. said. rocto t'



.4,Hi.Independent Florida Alligator Thunday,January 23,.If 75 1-8 111 m Ifl: J 1 J1- +
-


Faculty group opposes allrn; LI tau 1211 S.W. 16th Avcm

gator ( City Plaza)

union bargaining at UFBy


GARY BALANQFF He said those who believe collective' GOOD TIMES FLOWING
Alligator Staff Writer bargaining is inevitable and hopeless I to Jight .
are not necessarily correct in their assump OUTOFTHETAP-
A new faculty organization formed in tion.
December made a formal statement of its "Because of the highly organized and well
views Tuesday opposing faculty collective financed campaign to bring a union to the
bargaining at UF. Florida (UF) campus, many faculty seem to Any Way You Like It. "
"THE COMMITTEE of Concerned feel the outcome is inevitable," Wood said.
Faculty is a loosely organized of faculty
group "YET WE SENSE on the campus a
who believe that if faculty members are fully "
reluctance to see unionization come about,
aware of the facts relative to unionization, said. is focal allrUB gator 4aUB &
he "It our purpose to provide a .
they will reject the current efforts to unionizethe point for action to get all the disadvantages of '., .
faculty on the campus of the University of unionization publicized and discussed by the .
chairman Florida",Dr.said.Frank B. Wood, committee faculty." Red Velvet LoungeServing 4'

"I doubt if we're over a dozen" 'in memo Wood stressed his committee was distinct
and separate from the University Professorsfor
bership, he said.
But he emphasized the lack of substantial Academic Order (UPAO), though,a few you v/ith Gainesville's most
membership was due to the lack of publicity members UPAO.of'the committee are also membersof reasonable prices and highest quality;
lor the new group.
WOOD SAID the recent university Senate "Indeed, we are confident the unionization whether you come in and enjoy good
proposal 1 to make UF a separate bargainingunit campaign can be soundly defeated and that
appeared to have a great deal of faculty his goal is in the best interest of the university company in the Red Velvet Lounge, or'.
sentiment behind it.Taylor. community," he said. home enjoy
to
take a six-pack (kegstoo) -

appointed to direct there, nllfUS delivers.

I nlllHUi great subs & sandv/iches

Institute of Black CultureJoyce
are as close as your ov/n phone.

Taylor, assistant dean for Student "unfortunately" have to carry the responsibility
Affairs has been appointed as acting director for both Jobs until at least July becauseof
of the Institute: Black Culture. the hiring freeze. EAT-IN TAKEOUTFREE
She is taking over for Pete Daniels, who The Board of Regents'ordered the freeze,
resigned: to return to graduate school. which is scheduled to last until July, as a DELIVERYGIVE
TAYLOR SAID Wednesday she will
measure to cut down on expenses.
Preliminary screening process was underway US
Legislators meet to find a replacement f(>r Daniels A CALL
when the hiring freeze was ordered in 377-651O1
December, Taylor said.
faculty unionLocal Although the process is continuing, there is
no money available to invite people to UF for '
-
interviews, Taylor said.Ins'urance. .- ..-, .
state !legislators will meet with
members of the United Faculty of Florida
(UFF) Thursday night at 8 p.m. in the
recreation room of the Gaineswood con cards :
dominiums.Dr. 1
Barrie Straus UFF political action
chairman said Sens. Bob Saunders, D- for 'd
Gainesville and Kenneth (Buddy) MacKay, ready. pickupThe
D-Ocala; and Reps. Bill Andrews, D-
Gainesville and Sid Martin, D-Hawthorne, Student Health Service still has over a
plan to attend the meeting. thousand Blue Cross-Blue Shieldhealth cards
MacKay's education Subcommittee is left over from fall quarter.
currently conducting hearings on working Insured students can pick up their cards in
hours, number of hours spent by professors in room 313 of the infirmary.
classrooms tenure, and promotion."The Students who need Blue Cross-Blue Shield
UFF meeting with the legislators will medical coverage for the remainder of the
promote the kind of exchange which is needed year must file a medical application with the More of our new spring fashions: These four styles
lor understanding each others points of Infirmary's Health Insurance Office by from
Boutique Marco
view" Straus said., January 26. have polyurethane platformswith
an attractive cork wrap. They come in bone

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.9 itV A,, 'w- t.&,.........._'. . .or- b;S o'
Food r.stamps; Ill*I lndp.ndnt A lori a Alligator,Thursday I ,January 23,1t75;Pap.6




(from page one) SMITH SAID he does not anticipate any change in food Kempf, said students'feel guilty begging parents for money
stamp procedure in the near future. and would scrimp.on food instead.
Services establish said he 30 did not think much will come of Ford's orderto "I would have heard it through the grapevine," Smith said.A "You just can't study efficiently unless you eat well" she
with lot of a resistance.per cent minimum. He said the order has met lot of people are against college students getting stamps, added.
a
but there is little likelihood of the whole student group being SMITII SAID he gets many phone calls from irate citizens

deleted, according to Smith. complaining about students getting stamps.He .
SMITII SAID some type of parental support letter may be said the citizens have visions of the majority of the

required to assure program officials that a student's parentsare student body driving up in their sport cars and cashing in on

unable to support him. food stamps when their middle class parents can afford to
ftl.\ ->.:,'tf":,,,,.. Since students occupy about a third of Alachua County keep them from going hungry.
:'t "
$:':1.. ;:, ,, food stamp rolls, the support provision will affect .both "Actually,only five to ten per cent-probably closer to five
......... ;,'.',\ \.... '.. students and food stamp officials in this county. per cent of the student body is on food stamps," accordingto
.. :-'>; ''''jp.\ r' "My parents wouldn't let me starve, they would send me Smith.At .
\\rJl
t\
.
I" "c., ,, ..' ... "\- ', rw" money, but couldn't. eat as well as I do on the program,"' least SO per cent of those students are on some type of

ClyO"(}oq() .;'II'J ,...:#;} .... ",. .."t. said Maria Riera, 4PSY who receives $46 worth of food financial aid,work study,or are married,and really deserve to
t<:t : ...J ..' ..,".'';, .."'! stamps each month. be on the program, he added.
r.
.. l. l j :f .. : .. :;... "I WOULD be forced to join a protest against an action to SMITH SAID he believed students who qualified for the
.'..' ,,,.' ... ,............t.-.. ..: cut the program. At this time it is just not the thing to do. The program have the right to apply but complained that students
''. ... \.""" .' 'otifr' things stand now, I couldn't eat," Riera added.
: .......'. ."' ...flIt way don't do their part in getting certified.
'I"I." 0'". ,...'...: .. "Damn, why don't they leave it.the way it is," was Cindy "We have signs.up all over and information on the ap-
t'
t t./I1''.f. Kempfs reaction to_the parental support letter. plication form on what to bring for certification, but students
Kempf 4HRP who started getting food stamps fall tend to never have what they need,"Smith said.
quarter, said the red tape involved would not be worth the For information about the program, Smith said to refer to
Wci benefit of getting rid of the small number of illegitimate the Florida State Department of Health and Rehabilitative .

graphics by >revs procko program users. __u__ Services, Division of Family Services, Food Stamp Program.


Famed UFO investigator



speaks on 'space s
friends'I I k $'


UFO investigator Dr. Robert S. Carr will Carr a20-year member of the National f

speak on "Our Friends from Outer Space" Investigative Committee for Aerial a
tonight at 8 p.m. in the University Phenomena, believes "the flying saucer cover-
Auditorium, as part of the ACCENT series. up enforced by the CIA is threatening the fate

The 66-year-old flying saucer enthusiast of humanity on our entire planet." d
made headlines last August by claiming that A retired faculty member from the
University of South Florida, Carr teaches
now
for the past 25 years the U.S. gov ernment has
been hiding two spacecraft and 12 alien creative writing and film courses at the
bodies in Florida Gulf Coast Art Centre in Belleair. +
deep-freeze at the WrightPattersonAir I
Carr began his research on UFO's in 1947as k
Force Base near Dayton, Ohio. roy,
a writer for the Saturday Evening Post. He .>>{'
"Operation Lure," Carr's attempt to has since been called America's "best- .Ii :
establish contact with flying saucer pilots, is informed civil investigator of UFO's." '
DR. ROBB T S.CARR
depicted in the current best-seller "Aliens
The Clearwater resident is the author of
from Space:' by Major Keyhoe. four novels. part of ACCBMT series




YEARS FROM NOW DON'T BE CAUGHT WONDERING WHERE YOU WERE ON THURSDAY NIGHT,

JANUARY' 23rd. YOU. MIGHT WISH YOU HAD BEEN LOOKING AND LISTENING TO





"OURERIENDS1NOUTERSPACE"AN




I

..
1. EXCLUSIVE PROGRAM BY
'
:., : /: .. ,: "
J .
',f': .' ; ACCENT 75 . "." ",J. .

:::' >:
: : '
'It
):
:
.4; .
., ,J!v ,
.. : "; '" TONIGHT at 8p.m. : : "
.
::. \' iJ/\\"': : : '. "

..; .A.. '." 'r. UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM .'....'.,':":. K':::".", ,;::.,,:". : .I,. ',1 ..." .. .'.

.::, ,. .: .
f !It '
.,
I: "> *,V;: k .'
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,t', :' \.. with veteran UFO and { .
,: .. Investigator lecturer. :,:)" ,', '. ..J: .< ,.

.: .' "," 'H. ",,, "
DR. ROBERT' CARR f
: ;:. : ;:; :: .;t.

: :
: ,

.. 'l ; "", :, (you'll never take UFO sightings for granted ever again I IJ") .'




<: '"The Watergate coverupVas local' and limited. The flying saucer cover-up enforced by the. C.I.A.

':'. Is threatening the fate .of humanity. on our entire planet. Their mask_ of secrecy ,must ,be ripped off.

:,.. ..: > ," I'' Americans want the truth."> ,
.
.
J ,.... '. \ .n
I
D R. CARR



',STUDENT GOVT... SPONSORED



f
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Raging Robin Hoods 6.P., .

of/ the rapier or shades of e do ,. f:<.i3 C' n,.6,. Db Y .IMMlnEi/e! nf
an Errol Flynn re-run?
These sword wielding
swashbucklers are
members of the Florida
Fencers displaying their
skills at an exhibition

Tuesday at the!. Wayne
Reitz Union. They
gathered an audience of
50-75.


D
.



."' '. ""
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,: ', :'hJ, :r: photos by 'Y- "' ."" :,
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eric es trinekLindsey .yo.,! \ '<, ,j. ,.., .:,\ 5".of
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____ _':'.'__ : :
JT ---- ---"----
"gjjjggj Need a friend to
NEED CASH !
ELECTRONIC ENGINE ANALYSIS
WITH TUNE-UP share your pad?
$ 10 percent OFF plugs, ph. cond. UNIVERSITY PAWN BROkERS
& labor thru Jan. 31st. Find one through a 919 W Univ. 3763184
""" 1952 N. MAIN ST. PHONE 372-5247 Gator Ad. LOAN BUY SILL TRADE
'CASH:WHEN YOU NUt
IT't

GOING OUT S.- I
e Wall hangings M e clothes

r >n3 $250,000 CollectionHandmade FORCED TO MOVEBUSINESS Unique pottery CjBt Gifts for

Jewelry \ Bedspraac
Indian Jewelry Saw on these and 1 OD's of other itemsReg.

D

10% to 50% OFF Price. Price Sale Reg.Price Price Sale d

.I4; Mattress- Living Room
January 23, 24 and 25. Box Springs 29.50 $9.95 Tables 19.95 $4.95
tiW

An exquisite collection of silver and turquoise necklaces, Bedstead Poster 70.00 $39.50 Bed Kingsize 239.00 $149.00 I GOING OUT OF BUSINESS
bracelets rings and earrings. All handcrafted by the Navajos,
gums and Hopis in the ancient traditions of their tribes. -
New Bedroom Seven Piece
REGULAR $12 t. $2000. SALE
Suite 149.50 $99.70 Dinette 69.50 $39.50

Living Room Chest of Drawers
SQUASH BLOSSOMS Suite 89.00 $49.20 Damaged 19.59 $10.95FURNITURE 50% OFF EVERYTHINGCASH

TURQUOISE NUGGET NECKLACE
a:; *199 ONLY-NO CHECKS OR CREDIT CARDSchopu1tepec
REGULAR 499.95 -
CITYComer

of E. University & S.E. 1st St.
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER CASH or Across from the Courthouse .
... CREPT & Wilson's 611 W.University Ave. heNn"..
Ute r- MM Or4l Mrtf Blister OMVM in*** Amilard" Department Store Mil.. 318.5900



I
-- -, ,




.

Florida'Alligator,Thursday,January 23, 1915, Poa*7
-


I BES: class fulfills; sexualcuriosity: ::1By


.
Alligator LINDA WISNIEWSKI Staff WriterIt said, but he does recommend the book "Human Sexuality: A such as how a baby is born. The affective (factors) show how
Brief Edition" by James McCary to students interested in these theories affect you," Resnick said.

doesn't matter how many notches you've carved in your different sexual techniques. Human sexuality was first taught fall quarter 1973, said
waterbed frame or that you knew "everything You've Always Movies are used during the lecture period to supplement the Grater.
Wanted to Know About Sex" before Dr. David Rubin wrote course. One movie shown about birth is called "The Story of "We didn't know what to do that fall because we were
the book, according to human sexuality teachers. Eric," Schauble said. brand-new. We weren't even in the catalog," he said.

"We teach students that the frequency (of The' movie shows how a young couple expecting a child That fall there were five human sexuality classes with 120
how it 'is done doesn't matter it's the having sex) or prepare for their child. The movie also shows the child being students enrolled. In just one year the course has increased to
relationship that born he said.JAQUIE .
,
people have that counts" said Paul Schauble associate eight regular sections and two honors ,sections. The
professor of, psychology and behavorial science. RESNICK,another human sexuality teacher, said enrollment has more than doubled to 275 students.
"WE TRY TO teach students to develop their own choices she teaches the human sexuality class both in a cognitive and The regular courses are four credits, including three credits
by providing information and the of how affective manner. for the class and one credit for the lecture. The honors BES
awareness
they came The cognitive factors are "theories of sexual development is three and
to make the decisions they've made. We want them to make .. course -credits there is no lecture..
._
--11.
=-
decision of 0 o
out awareness, not ignorance Schauble'said..
One difference in teaching a'human sexuality class. Harry
Gruter, behaviorial studies department chairman said is the k
teacher is "sized up by the students."

"You can tell that when the students walk in they're asking
'how open can I be,' or 'what is the teacher '

GRATER SAID he didn't see any problems in teaching
human sexuality except for trying to get the "conservative kid
who is a little too intimidated to discuss sex in class."

Bill Wekiel graduate assistant explained human sexualitywas
popular among students because "it's relevant to the
student's everyday life; it's not studying something like the
Renaissance that happened 500 years ago."

"Attendance is very high in class and student participationis
enthusiastic" Weikel said.

"IN THE BEGINNING of the quarter most students have a k
fair knowledge of sex, but a lot of misinformation. As the class
progresses students are able to ask about the things they don't
understand" Weikel said.

Students who have taken human sexuality before agree
with Susan Law, I 1UC, who said she "got a lot out of the
class."

Law said she enjoyed her class and described one session as
an "encounter thing where we touched each other fingertip to .
fingertip." HUMAN SEXUALITY STUDS..lTS photo ,by eric strin

"WE HAD A couple who just had a child come in and talk take part in sensitivity exercise
about the experiences of parenthood" said Scott Davis 2UC

"and a homosexual came to our ,class to talk about being
gay." Florida- possibly number one
Davis said human sexuality "wasn't a 'how-to course" but
that it dealt with the "psychological and sexual relationships

between Tim Hogan people., "2UC said he took the course because he in reported cases of gonorrhea

thought "it'd be interesting" and he needed a behaviorial -
studies credit for University College."I .
By JO LAURIE PENROSE Veneral disease treatment at the county health departmentis
HAD A GOOD and the kind of It
course was simple.
Alligator Staff Writer free, according to Baker. Persons infected with gonorrheaor
was to make 'A', said.
very easy an Hogan
syphillis are asked to help trace their contacts, however.
Perez 1UC said the class recommended to him
Edgar was Florida may rank number one in the nation,in the numberof "We do a motivation interview and inform the person of his
his counselor. He said he "more of
by was a shy person"before
"
syphillis cases reported in 1974. social and moral responsibility to contact sex partners,
he took the class than when he finished
According to figures recently released by the state venereal Baker saad.PERSONS.
Human sexuality teachers take no particular position when disease control program 5,504 cases of syphillis were reportedin WITH syphillis are also interviewed for the
discussing homosexuality and lesbianism in class. Florida last year. duration of their treatment in order to find out who they

..IN SCIIAUBLE'S class a panel is presented to "show the OVER 60,000 cases of gonorrhea were reported in 1974, might have infected.
different aspects of human sexuality. A psychiatrist, a according to the same figures. Baker said 75 per cent of the people treated in Alachua
homosexual, and a lesbian present the different aspects of Alachua County has about 100 cases of gonorrhea each County for venereal diseases are between 15 and 25 years old
homosexuality" he said. month, around 1,300 in all, according to county health and most are men.
Schauble and Weikel require their students to keep a department field worker Gene Baker. "The men come in because they're more aware of having it
journal of their feelings about topics discussed in class. Syphillis cases turn up about six' times each month, he (gonorrhea or syphillis) and treatment is a necessity," Baker

"For example, we covered the topic of sex education for added. said."WE
children in class. In the journals I want students to write what The gonorrhea rate.in Alachua County is much higher thanin HAVE NO problem treating either, as long as we
information (about sex) they got from their parents, and how most other areas of the state, but we have less syphillis," catch it in time" he added.

they were prepared for sexual changes like menstruation," Baker said.DADE Treatment at the health department is free of charge,.
Schauble said."SEXUAL COUNTY leads the state in the number of venereal Baker said.Persons .
positions are not taught in class," Schauble disease cases reported, according to figures released by Cole. who think they might have a venereal disease can
Syphillis and gonorrhea are both highly infectious diseases go to the clinic at the county health department for
contracted by intimate contact, usually sexual intercourse examination on Monday, Tuesday and Friday from 1:30 to
halts with an infected person. 4:30 p.m.
Court
ruling Syphillis symptoms, which begin with a small chancre on ". t
the genitals, occur about three weeks after contact. The
symptoms disappear without treatment, but syphillis can -yY.
all-male/ jury poolA cause blindness insanity and death if left untreated.
GONORRIIEA symptoms appear from three to five days
after exposure, Most males'know they have it because of a 3a

recent U.S. Supreme Court decision preventing women burning on urination and also a discharge. The symptoms are
from automatically being excluded from jury duty does not the same in women but less apparent.
affect Alachua County, according to Curtis Powers, clerk of Only one case of syphillis was reported to the UF infirmarylast
the Circuit Court. year. However 131 cases of gonorrhea were reported.
Powers said. "Alachua County has never discriminated in "Gonorrhea can be cured with one dose of 4.8 million units
of penicillin," Richard Shaara. director of Student Health
its selection of jurors.
THE TUESDAY decision of the Supreme Court applies to Services, said. "To treat syphillis the dose is spread out so thatit
"
five states that grant automatic exemptions to women which is longer acting.
SIIAARA ADDED that gonorrhea is easy to cure if it's
might result in an all-male jury pool.
The opinion handed down by Justice Byron R. White said! caught in time, "but the later stages of syphillis are difficult."
th possibility of an all-male jury pool might deny a"defendantthe Students treated for venereal disease pay only for the

constitutional right to an impartial jury.: ,penicillin according to Shaara.He .
According to Powers the only excuses accepted for not said the infirmary attempts to trace all the sexual

serving on a jury are sickness being an invalid or having a contacts an infected person with gonorrhea or syphillis might
be excused, also. have, and encourages them to come for treatment also.
prison record. Pregnant women may :
These excuses apply to men and women alike} he said. A IF THE SEXUAL contact of a UF student is not another
person may be excused if he or she has small children to care student, he is referred to the Alachua County Health
for. he added. department. Shaara added.
photo by clolr m..rrlttTh.lnd.p.nd.nt


.



'II.IyM1.1.MYPog. '

1

.R Th......... ...Florida Alligator/ .Thursday.Jonuory 23. 1973.E.IIIPI1IJL ,:,,::0' ?;' /v.Jtlrw;:
'r.-.b. .... '
: ;; // ,


.
!


Bike ticketsUniversity IPL /


Police Department (UPD)Operation

Life begins Feb.: 1 1", which is a delicate way of %

saying officers Will'-start '.ticketing bicyclists' for yT: A / MOTT08 JA4I3MIOT 300MY33

traffic violations. .
.,.
While we expect some angry cyclists, especiallyat _
first, the crackdown is a good idea. '
4Ty
UPD information officer Jim Shuler reports

cyclists help cause about half the collisions on

campus. With an estimated 15,000 bikes on -

campus that's easy to believe, especially since / Ii ,_ _
UPD hasn't been strictly enforcing traffic laws _

against bike riders. / : /

Last year, 63 accidents involving bicycles : 4// 4 /

resulted in 48 cases of personal injuries. The year

before, 49 such accidents caused 36 injuries.The ji
Alachua County Sheriffs office and the

Gainesville Police Department are also taking part

in the crackdown. Just last quarter three persons,
/4t irr .,M/o
one a UF student, were killed in bike accidents. / h :

Since bicyclists are subject to the same traffic SUPREME COURT RULES \KIDS HAVE RIGHTS 100 -NEWS ITEM

laws as motorists, Shuler says, the things officers
will ticket' for include running red lights or stop

signs, riding the wrong way on a one-way street,
reckless driving-including speeding. Failure to Indians must make it aloneIn

use existing bike paths is also included Shuler

said. the past decade, the struggle for civil rights for blacks
Non-moving violations that will draw tickets and other minorities has gained much attention. However, in
include riding at night without headlight and rear recent years another minority, a forgotten one, has been ImL JOHN LILES
reflector. making itself heard the American Indian.
THE ISSUE OF Indian rights is a complex one, un-
Tickets will run $5, but bikes may also be GUEST COLUMNISTpot
definable in terms similar to the experience of American
impounded for up to 90 days. blacks. The traditional ways of dealing with the two groups
Ouch, yes, but it's better than walking to have been totally different. While blacks were brought to this
class. .on crutches. country and enslaved and thus were dealt with as property,
the Indians were looked upon as a foreign nation-one to be of white American society.ON .
conquered and eradicated. THE other hand, it is also certain that the Indian does
This past difference brings up the present problems of not want continuation of the reservation way of life as"it now
saleIt dealing with the Indian in the same way as the black and stands. the black ghetto may be a hellish trap for those who
Garage other oppressed minorities. Blacks now are gradually being live there, but it is hard to imagine a place with living con-
brought into the mainstream of the system which excluded ditions more wretched than those on some Indian reser-
them for so long. But this is not an acceptable solution for the vations.
reminds us of the concept in our economics Indian American. From the time of its original institution the reservation

textbook called the shut-down point. Or put Indian protest has been expressed, for the most part, in system seemed calculated to destroy the Indian, or at least to
another way, enough's enough. occupations of property,beginning with the Alcatraz takeoverand keep him from ever getting above the poverty level. Property
i We're talking about UF Interim Vice Presidentfor most recently in the Wounded Knee and Menomonee ownership and control by Indians was filled with legal catches
Academic Affairs Robert Bryan's that Warrior Society occupations. and strings attached, so that for all practical purposes an
request THESE occupations achieved what they plainly aimed for Indian did not really own anything. This situation is now
UF libraries and the law library cough up -'publicity for the Indians cause. Most Americans at least improving but on the reservation the Indian still has a long
$115,000 as their contribution to meeting a $1.5 heard of the Wounded Knee takeover, through news reports way to go.Perhaps. -
million budget deficit. which dug up all the good old cowboys-and-Indians cliches. what the Indian wants most from white society is
Libraries East and West have already stopped However, comparatively few of the people who know of the to be left alone. And who can blame him? Bumbling interference -
books. And for nrotests really understand what the Indians want. from the Bureau of Indian Affairs and the
buying new a university that boastsof And this is the of the issue What do the Indians
crux : Department of the Interior(both comprised mostly of whites),
"flagship" ambitions, the libraries have been in
want? matter how well
no intentioned, tends to do more harm than
sad shape for a while now. Perhaps it would be best to examine those things the Indians -
A survey of eleven state universities two years .do not want. One of them is assimilation into white good.THE PATRONIZING attitude of whites towards Indians

ago showed UF in miserable comparison to other society. must come to an end. In many ways, the things that need to be
Assimilation, it is clear would destroy the Indian. Aside
universities' done for the Indians are things only they themselves can do.
library budgets. from the fact that racial differences between Indian and white The Indians need white education
but they also need to bring
UF ranked second to last in number of volumes, make the Indian particularly susceptible to the white man's it home to the reservation and pass it on to their people. The
last in number of volumes added that year, and' deadly diseases, there is the problem of intermarriage. While "medicine man" is still needed, but he must also be a man of
third to last in total expenditures.So intermarriage is a laudable thing in that it represents a break- medicine. The American Indians must make it on their own,
the down of prejudice it would eliminate the Indian as a race, determine their life, their
next year UF's library budget was slashedby own keep own identity.
and worse, as a culture. The various tribal customs and
White America
$843,008. can help. As Marlon Brando put it, we
traditions already made fragile by white discouragement over should time
spend
our learning about the Indian rather than
The admissions freeze-most likely to b.e lifted the years would disappear completely, victims of the melting adulating him. '

soon-raises the image of a university without ---- -------
students: Threatened graduate assistant layoffs

conjures the specter of a schoot without teachers. The Independent David Smith Terri Wood
Now the books.
Editor.ln.chl.f Managing Editor
We'd rather see a garage sale at Tigert Hall Florida
Before watching the libraries bled ,further. Alligator

all aftle\iC David Klein
Debl Fumia Brian Jones
LETTERS POLICY iJ2 News Editor
Letters must:. Layout Editor Layo\.t Editor.
e Be typed, signed double-spaced and not exceed
300 words. R.A."Tony" K.ndzior ... .... ... .., .... ..'. . ,... .. .. ...... .. ...Gen.ral Monger
e Not be signed with a pseudonym James V.Cook ... ...,. .......... .. .... ...... .... ...AssIstant Gen.ral)Manager Published by
e Have addresses and telephone numbers of Mrs. Evelyn B.st ., ... ... .. ... ..! ...; ..... ..... .. ... .....Administrative Assistant
writers. Anne Malphurs,... ..... ..,........, ... ....,.. ... ... .. .,.. .....,......, Bookkeeper Campus ommunicattons.lnQ.
Names will b. withheld only if writer shows lust C. Roy Shipp .,; .. ..., ..,., ......... 0...... .. .......,... .... ... .Bulin...Manog.r P.O. Box 13266 University
causevtThe-edilor reserves the right to edit all letters'fol' ;'. Torn MocNamore-'M'MI,...J'.J'1.t' : ....'ie.I'ojl.,1.1.\ .4'J "I.I. ) .....;.Accountant Station, ColnelVllle,Florfdd with
space., Roy McG:.,Jr. .... ;. .I.." t". ,.... .. ...,)N... ...J.Adv.rtlslng Manager offices behind the College Inn, r
Writers submit longer columns letters Donna Lubrano .Advertising Coordinator' ,
may or "
t, be considered for use as "Speaking essays Out" columns. k.y Harper .. ,. ..1 ...; ........ ...... ... .,. ....Special Sections Coordinator 1728 West University Avenu. j
.. ... .. ... ...... Business Offke phone: 376-.44U
Any writer interested In submitting a regular column Is Lynda Homier.. : ': .... ...... .Adv.rtlllng Production
,
csked to contact the editor and be prepared to show Diana Snyder ....!... .. ."........ ..... ...... ... ...,.. editorial Production Manager Editorial Deportment: 376-40&58
sampl.s of his work. Lynn Solder, .. .., .. ... ..............,.......'..,.... .:..editorial Production Manager Manger Advertising Deportments: and 376-40&82.Production,


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.. I,. .1T.T 1
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\ : \. ;

I. .' '. ti. '.' lndpndnt Florida Alligator Thursday,'Jonu.ry 23,')'7f. Pog.>


J You know the challenges Dr. Marston I


,. 1
-

rated There's it 'U.S.'new Choice meat', on Grade campus.A.' And Some 1 have gonna be lots of it. hold ,a place that demands second looks.

some butchers would know. guess President, Dr. sir, me and my kind ,are And somehow 1 come from this DAVID

On Friday 17 last week, l Robert* Q. Marston very demanding. A great deal of the pressurewill inauguration day with,a feeling of ease. Thereis

became the President of this, our come from us. We can look beyond our some splendor in receiving you sir, as a

Outside signs of the times Uni\ersity. immediate environment and see what is President of our University. There is a

irate Graduate Students were waved by happening to our brothers and sisters around confidence; !that, I I. once cost being restored SUTHERLAND

cutbacks in protesting employment the world. We can see what is happening to confidence is not in abundance today.

research grad teaching and our beautiful environment. To watch the Though we may be material strangers, our

cut back and assistantships. Inside the heat was destruction of a lover by narrow minded spirits seem very compatible. We are reaching greeting you 1 won't say 'Good Luck'. there is

left cold lights were conserved. But none materialists is frustrating. And in our for similar goals. Mine are smaller but then I something in me that says you don't rely
was or in the dark. frustration we lose some of our Whatwe much on luck. Perhaps that is where much of
reason.
BEFORE THE inauguration: grim realities need is am younger. Yours though larger, are subjectto the confidence arises.
')f the time were pressing their some patience served us. similar resistance. It just so happens we are
hideous faces' Something tells me patience is one of No. not 'good: luck', but welcome. Welcometo
your living
against panes of security that permitted light many virtues.It today. our beautiful home. We know the

to shine on us.Admissions is hard for me to imagine a man of BUT I, DON'T wish for this piece to be a challenges. Now lets work on them as a

were closed. None would be let reputation and achievement to be a your challenge in so much as a greeting. And in f family. Together, we can get things done.
per
in while the glass 'fortress'
underwent serious sonable
person, but I guess that in my
reevaluation. Suppljes soon became scarce frustrated stereo-typing 1 am biased. From
and manpower faltered, for without the $5 fellow
my students I have heard nothing but

million that had been cutback, hungry good reports. They tell me you are a very Ten common myths
mouths would be fed.
not And where there is personable person, genuinely open to

hunger, there is dissent, a questioning cry for suggestions and opinions. But then, I have
reason, that is only fed by truth. only heard this. I
hope to someday be able to
The future before, the inauguration was find for myself, how,true it is. and how they grewOne

dim. Enter the new President, Marston. AND NOW, before the battle goes on and

r .I'M SURE that within the next few weeks a we face in the field, we can look at the

I {. ureat burden will be set on your desk. The campaign ahead. Before the issues get: of the most, horrendous stereotypes

quality the wood is only tested under stress. muddled in sessions of the system, 1 want to around today is the typical image of the

L And if I feel the pressures correctly, there's say somehow I agree with your ideas. They: "women's libber." JANIS MARA

Ever since the first fictitious tales of bra-.

"io:i:' .. burning, the cliches about feminism have

"'" been piling up. In an effort to set the programs are in agreement with Women's

record straight, here's a list ,of the most
,Ub, including her belief that women
common myths about f feminism, along "
should not be "ersatz men. Wilma Scott
with the real
story: Heide, past president of the nation wide
1 MYTH No. It The
i Burning of the Bra.
National Organization for Women
,, !r 1 0 Reality: In September of t 1968, 150 NOW
( ), has stated:
feminists planned a radical action at the
into
"Simply integrating women the
Atlantic City Convention Hall. Curlers,
mainstream of society is not enough.
girdles and bras were hurled into garbagecans. We've "
got to change that mainstream.
Alas, however, the city refused to
Hopefully, the mainstream will changeto
issue them a lire permit and not a singlebra
a more feminized outlook. Personal

was burned. contact human interaction, both "female"
Myth No. 2: Man Hating. Reality: It's
qualities, are in short supply in the "man'sworld"
not men, but oppression that is hated. As of today.

poet Robin Morgan says: "It is the systemof
sexism, power dominance and competition Myth No. 7: "They're all a bunch of
lesbians." I Reality: In a nationwide
that is the enemy. Why divert survey
I your energy hating individual human conducted by the National Organization

, beings who happen to be male and are also for Women, 85 per cent of NO W members

affected by an oppressive system? described themselves as heterosexual. Of

course, there are gay women in the
Myth No. 3: Feminists'take themselvestoo
movement just as there are black women
ADVICE &( DISSENT seriously. Reality: "Do you know the worn en of different religious, backgrounds

women's movement has no sense of etc. '

humor?" "no, but hum a few bars and I'll

Career workers fake it," read a cartoon on the cover of an Myth No. 8: The women's movement
voice issue of Ms. magazine. When you're wants to abolish children. Reality: In the

serious first place, this is somewhat impractical.
having a discussion about women'srights
Second, children and children's rights are
with someone and everything you
objection to regulation central areas of concern in the women's
is
believe on the line, all of a sudden your

opponent will accuse you of "taking it ,all movement.

EDITOR The Career Being presently involved in because it is exactly what was too seriously." Well of course you're not MYTH NO.9: The Castrating Female.

Service Employees Federation an energy: crisis and also a done in the past. laughing like a hyena in the middle of a (Reality: Castration is in the eye of the

i is ,a voice for the working recession, they find it a waste Two other problems are serious discussion ((1 I hope). beholder. Some men feel castrated when

people at this university. It is of money and gas: to be connected with this situation. MYTH NO. 4: The Anti-Housewife you light your own cigarct. Believe me, I've

a Labor Union that is required to drive 'to the One is that these buses are Syndrome. Reality: The idea isn't that seen it happen. According to the dictionary

presently engaged: : in outskirts to clock in. It is not overcrowded and many women MUST work. However, if a woman to castrate is to "remove the male

developing an organization,: to only their money that is being workers have to stand up does want to work, she should have an glands, of." colloquially, it means to

struggle: for the needs of the when the bus is in' motion, equal chance to do so. This way a woman "remove the power of.:" Maleness is
wasted but also the State of
employes. We see it necessary Florida's. For it is state creating an unsafe condition.The has more options but the choice is still up equated with power. Feminists are concentrating

lo make aware the desires of second problem while to her. Housework isn't considered unworthy on building women up not
vehicles that bus these em
these employes. waiting for these buses to work. Indeed, many women's on tearing men down.
ployes back to the center of
One specific question that the university where their transport them to and from rights advocates are working to obtain Myth No. 10: "Liberated women are

has arisen through: our actual work places are an work they are subject to cold social security benefits for women who sexually free" (meaning easy to get into
association with the nightshift and rain due to inadequate have done housework all their lives. bed). This one is a real killer The sexual
area where most of them have
custodial workers is their shelter revolution and the women's movement are
already passed coming,: to Myth 'No.5: Motherhood Stinks.
concern over t the logic that is The concern of these women's often used by manipulative males in their
vvoik. The workers l feel this Reality: The movement
used to make them drive all, custodial workers is a concern: promotes parenthood, believing that both efforts to coerce women into sex.
can be resolved by for all workers. And that to persuade their that
the way across campus to problem women and men should take active roles in They try prey
clock in. I heir''Ol1cem is putting time clocks in their suggestions: by these workersfor the lives of their offspring.. Ms magazinehas there's "no reason" not to have sex. Alter

justified because it deals with work places. This is, not an better working conditions stories motherhood and all, there's the birth control pill, the sexual
on
run cover
economics. unheard of suggestion: : should be adhered to. For it is fatherhood. revolution ("everybody does it",) and

only those who arc subject to "You're a liberated woman, aren't you?"
Myth No. 6: The goal pf; the women'smovemcnt
these conditions who can best I've often been tempted to respond,
is to make women more like
The Independent resolve the problems involved. "Yes. I am liberated, and that's only one
men. This myth is illustrated in an article
This is why the Career Service of the reasons I find you so unattractive,
Francoise Giroud. the French State
on
Florida AlligatorDoug *
Employees Federation is baby
Secretary on the Status of Women.
raising these questions -'togive
DialEntertainment Ron Cunningham The article reports that Giroud believesin TH E WHOLE myth is based on the view
control the
Editor f; )greater over equal job status for men and women. that women are totally sexual beings.
Editor f-I.oclate, working conditions of its
'She believes'' In: Intellectual; equality: But Thus,, a "free:woman"'means"Tree sex.

I ,Gorg Kochanicc Jr. people. the article states,'her program "is 5 a very In reality, being liberated means we can

Photo Editor far cry from, Women's Lib.." This is make, our own decisions. It also means thatwe

t because she believes that women have the are too smart to be conned into

Greg Fbrr.r Mlndl Krrnon Career Service Employees light "not to become an ersatz man." something we don't want in the name'of

Sports Editor Asst.,News Editor Federation IN REALITY, Giroud's beliefs and 'Iibera tion. '
Lcca13186 I




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.
Pag 10.Independent Florida Alligator Thursday, January 23, 1975 .,' t' .,'- ,. '.'.


. SG restores bike repair. services. chooses repsBy I


DEBBIE ERICKSON IN OTHER action, Senate President Kevin The senate also elected three members to Wheelwright.
Alligator Staff Writer Malone announced a tutoring referral board the Activity and Service Fee Advisory Council ASFAC is in charge of making recommendations
will be placed on the third floor of the Union. (ASFAC). to the senate for the allocation of
The Student Government bike repairs They are Ken Chapman, Sue Cline and Sue i activity funds. ?
service will be open four days a week Students wishing to be tutored in a generalarea .. ;/t
;: "
beginning Feb.21,Art Aspinwall, secretary of or students wishing to tutor,may place ..
legislative affairs told the Student.Senate. their names and phone numbers on the
board. .. 1. _
Tuesday The repair night.service is located in the J. Wayne "This way students can deal directly with Regents to review admissions nan I
Reitz Union colonnade.The each other in deciding price and subjectarea
repair service will be open: ," Malone said.
Monday- 11 am.2 p.m.and 3:30: p.m.-5:30: THE SENATE elected three new membersto The freeze that halted admissions to them an S8.5 million cut of the BOR budgetby
p.m. the Florida Association of Student Senates Florida's nine state universities earlier this the Florida Cabinet.
Tuesday 2:30 p.m.-5:30: p.m. (FASS). month will be reviewed: at a Board of Regents The Regents finance committee will draw
Wednesday closed all day John Allen,William Leach and Harry Light committee meeting in Jacksonville Thursday. up recommendations for the current 1974-75
Thursday-. I II I a.m.-l p.m. and 2:30: p.m.- will represent UF when FASS meets with the Both finance and executive committees will budget and for the 1975-76 budget The 1975-
5:30: p.m.Friday. Board of REgents every month to discuss meet to review problems created by increasing 76 budget recommendations will be presentedto .
3:30: pm.530: p.m. student considerations. pressures of inflation and recession, among the legislature.

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Bob Dylan's latest album: at a very IIIAs herringbone.
special savings. This weekend :only, W
you can get "Blood on the Tracks"for Quality comfort by

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a matter of fact, we are putting the entire Columbia 3448 W. Univ. Ave. 373-9233-'
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"Walking Tall" the movie Rolling Stone
magazine called "the best American movie of
f J the year,",will be shown tomorrow night Jan.
24 on the Plaza of the Americas at 8 p.m.
This is the second in a series of films
Student Government Programs wibe\) ...mayay
bringing. On Feb. 7 for those persons who
missed it at the Union auditorium will be

"Paper Chase." Feb.. 22. Sean. Connery'sscience
.a fiction movie "Zardoz" will also be
free on the Plaza.
S re Another free concert is scheduled for Feb. 8
on the Union mall behind the Hub when the
Atlanta Rhythym Section rolls into town.
"We are working on a couple of free jazz
dates that we are trying to get in this quarter -
," Steve Block SGP chairman said.

Loudon Wainwright III, authorof "Dead Skunk" and Virtuoso classical guitarist Michael Lorimer, will

crazy folksinger extraordinary is scheduled to sing perform, at the J. Wayne Reitz Union Ballroom,

and tease his way through a free performance Sunday Sunday, Jan. 26 at 8:15: p.ra UF students are admitted

at 3 p.m at Graham Pond This should be a good one. free, general public can pick up tickets at the door for

$2
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I ['" Florida Thursday The,January Independent Alligator 23. 17S.Pag 11 -/ ENTERTA NM E N TI.. I IReview



t
by while singing with Johnny Cash. In additionto
DOUG DIAL relieving Dylan of recording the song over
Bob Dylan America's mystery musician is again it gives Dylan buffs an added challengewhen NewDylanalburnback
back on the track with his newly released listening to the latest release. Who can
album on Columbia Records "Blood On the find the most mistakes!
Tracks." Despite the mistake, the album comes ofT
The album's instrumental accompanimentis like the Tidal Basin Bombshell's G-string-
1 sparse without the enjoyably and with finesse. Dylan makes on the track

complex arrangements of his previous record songwriting look easy.
"Planet Waves." Surprisingly The Band, The first cut. "Tangled Up In Blue" is
Dylan's concert group and contributors to the Dylan reminiscing about the dues he has
previous two albums is nowhere to be foundon paid. The situations ,brought to mind are
the new release. comparable to something in "4th Time
THE MUSIC is performed mostly by Dylan Around" One line tells of a topless dancer he'meets
with just enough added by guitarists Barry after stopping in for a beer and he
Korntield. Buddy Cage from New Riders of sneers ."I! felt a bit uneasy when she bent
the Purple Sage and Eric Weisberg with his down to tie the laces of my shoes. ."
Deliverance Band to sweeten a couple of cuts. IN"IDIOT WIND" whether or not, Dylans'
Perhaps this is an attempt by Dylan to reference to 'visions of your Chestnut Mare'
reestablish his identity as a musician or just pertains to Roger McGuinn. formerly of the
maybe those few musicians asked to help out Byrds. is debatable. Dylan has written to
didn't want to steal the show. Either way McGuinn in a previous song-"You Ain't s,'
''- "
Dylan succeeds both lyrically and musically Going Nowhere. a
offering a more gutsy bluesy profile that until "Idiot Wind" speaks of the pitfalls of fame.In .
now has not fully .emerged. I the first verse Dylan spits out.-
The early blues influences Blind Lemon Someones' got it in for me they're planting'
Jefferson. Joe Williams Howlin' Wolf and stories in the press. ." Later on he says
Bessie Smith all have a part in this new side of "People see meal! the time and they just can't
Bob Dylan. "Buckets of Rain",one particularcut remember how to act."
,on the new album has a picking style There are some great one liners in this
reminiscent of Mississippi John Hurt. album should the need arise to defend againsta
.
IT WAS A SURPRISE to see Dylan backon rabid tongue.
Columbia records after a two album stint Colorful characters abound in "Shelter From
with Electra-Asylum.! Supposedly. Dylan the Storm." a ballad offering sanctuary to
wasn't satisifed with the promotional work everyone. "Old men with broken teeth
that David Geffen and crew did for "Planet stranded without t love do I understand your hh
Waves" and "Before the Flood." question man is it hopeless and forelorn- ;
Someone not quite as image-conscious as ,Come in I'll give you shelter from the storm." 114
Bob Dylan might overlook "Planet Waves"not SONGS COMPRISING the rest of the
turning out to be the smash hit expected.This album include "Meet Me In the. Morning."
might explain why Dylan suddenly has "If You See Her. Say Hello" "You're Gonna
"
three albums out almost within a year when Make Me Lonesome When You Go "Lily
and the Jack of Hearts" and
previously he was averaging about one every Rosemary
18 months. "Simple Twist of Fate" .
of the Ths album captures the mood of the 70's in
"Blood On the Tracks" is the pick dBd?
litter probably the best album he has done to the mode of the 60's. Images are stirred up
date. The lyrics intrigue while instrumental just enough to trigger the imagination.Some .
authors like Shakespeare. Aristotleor
his world of
flow. Dylan returns to story
carnival characters. skid row bums and a host of others have a timeless quality In
prostitutes images thought left behind with their work because man bas certain
Bob like the
traits. Dylan
"Mr. Tambourine Man." unalterable past
and observes these traits.Majbe .,
DYLAN PRODUCED the album and most masters reflects
take a line in "Tangled Up In Blue" can
first
the
of the cuts were done on
resulting in feeling of spontaneity; One.cut."You're explain this tim les$ qualiijr EShe !opened' yp':'A'I,.
\ b'lln Italian et'trO"1
A Big Girl Now." is so spontanepussomebody's a book of poen1S''ritten
guitar chord i is audible. the I 13th centur>'. And everyone of them
4i
wrong In Nashville words rang true and burned like glowing coal
This is nothing new for D\lan.
off like it was written rn
Skyline's "Girl From the North Country" hedidn't pouring eerpage : "
words soul-from\ me to \ou./ : ,
seem to care when he forgot the i



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This ,page paid for
atl
Pog: 12 ft*.lndp.ndnt Florida Alligator,Ihuraday.January 23,'."If7S I<




I Presidential I Inauguration Gre''






I I From the State. by James Williams I


There is no need for anyone to remindme -
of the great achievements of this
university..for Florida-and for all the The University of Florida is known for These are hard times. But in hard
people of Florida. After all, Just a few its innovation. And this is important, times the business of educating our
short years ago I was a student here in too..because innovation will be needed if children, and of educating ourselves to
Gainesville. I have lived virtually all my we are to solve the many problems we the real facts of our changing world, I; JI"
life within a few short miles of this face as a people. becomes more important than ever. For.
University.So I know that the Universityof Bob Marston, I believe, will add to the if we fail to understand our world, we will
Florida has earned the reputation it diversity and the innovation of the surely fail in the task of improving it. ,
enjoys for excellence in all aspects of University of Florida. And he will add to Bob Marston knows that. And,like the
education.. And I know, too, that that the vision of this University as well. University of Florida he is already
excellence is the product of the vision and For I know that Bob Marston agrees, serving so well, and like all of us
the hard work of many people in many as I do, and as I know all of you do, with assembled here today, he is dedicated to
varying disciplines.The the conviction voiced long ago by proving that we must never fail in the
University of Florida is known for Thomas Jefferson, when he said that.. essential task of education.My a4F
its diversity. And this is important..because "If nation expects to be ignorant and best wishes to you, Mr. President..
ours is a diverse and complex free..it expects what never was and My best wishes,as always,to this great
world. never will be." university. Lieutenant Governor



I I From the Faculty. by Dr. David ChalmersIn i



welcoming President Marston on prime reason why some institutions for ourselves, we are greatly concernedover I
behalf of the faculty, it is proper that I increase-and in Florida, this university. the uncertainties and threatened
speak their pleasure and something of Anyone presuming to speak for the hardships which erratic policies place on
their concern. Faculty must also speak some of their our graduate students.
Mr. President, you were the first concerns.We realize that times are hard There is no necessary antagonism !
choice of an elected faculty committee and funds short, but within necessary between the Presidency of the State
after a nation-wide search. We selected limits, we believe that educational Senate and the universities. Friction is I I"i
you as carefully as we would select a decisions should be made by educatorsfor natural in all working systems. Educa-
basketball coach or a football coach, educational reasons. Managerial tion is-and rightfully so-the prime
though-as you know all too well-we have values should not so easily replace public expense of our state, and it is
t no Sugar Bowl to offer you in Talla- educational ones. Many faculty are proper that legislators study it carefully.We .
hassee. alarmed at threats to quality education.We therefore look to you, Mr. President,
We welcome you, with pride, to our believe that it is the classes students as our chief educator to help bring 9a A
University. Great Universities cannot be take, not those they get out of,that makean understanding, not only in necessary
created. They grow. It takes experienceand education. We believe that much is negotiations in Tallahassee, but openly,
time to work out necessary, living, lost when students are charged for throughout the state, as its chief spokesman -
balances. Universities grow on the courses instead of their education. for higher education.It Faculty Teacher-Scholar 1974

tradition of excellence and on the shared Standardization does not produce qual- is encouraging, Mr. President, that safe in the hands of"practical men" who :
experience, and memory, of workingwith ity education. You build great universities you are heralded to speak,to us about could "do things." Now, as seldom
fine teachers, outstanding scholars, in the labs and classrooms. It is in educational goals. It may seem paradoxical before, we need the universities to train
and great souls.'Education's diversity that there is strength. You that a faculty representative talks' the intellect and explore the values for
Dr. Roe L. Johns helped cannot build a great system of universi- about budgets. It is our fond and the uncertain time ahead. And we need
bring quality to the State's public school ties, but hopefully a system which confident hope that too complete a excellence. The task is always to
system and R.B. Becker,A.F. Camp and contains great universities. The emphasis reversal will not take place hereafter. level-not downward-but upward.
Ed. Finlayson made major contributionsto is important. Education struggles This is a time of confusion for America.We From the teacher in the classroom to
Florida's agricultural wealth. Joseph under a flood of regulations] standardization had come to believe that America had the county agent, this university's facul-
Wen and George Harrell built colleges at and paperwork.This enough of everything, and that America ties and its graduates touch every part of
d the University, and there have been is a moment of opportunityatime knew how to do everything, and that a the life of this state and its people.We are
great teaching deans such as J.W. for new brooms to work. We have little more of everything would solve all
Norman, James Nesbitt Anderson, Wal- returned a Governor whom most of us problems. Therefore, the future seemed Continued next column:
ter Matherly, and Harold Hume. admire and trust-and worked for. This .
We have become what we are by community knows well the talents of the
working with people such as Ray Crist, new Commissioner of Education. Weknow
who retires this year,and Sidney Jourard the Chancellor-elect as a peerless Introduction of and Cha
and Gladys Kammerer whom we trag- administrator.You have come to us, Mr.
ically lost, with Henry Holland Caldwell' President,with a national reputation as a

in freshman English, Phil Constans in scholar-administrator. Was there"ever a The search for a president of the mark this "Flagship University" of our
,, Speech, and American Institutions' better time to' reduce the growing University of Florida was conducted state system as one of the outstanding
"Wild Bill" Carleton with Archie Carr bureaucratization-to make the
r system jointly and with the total cooperation of institutions of higher learning in this
and Howard Odum, with John Eldridgein lean,and make it work? It is particularlyvital country.
the faculty and students of this Univer-
Economics, John Slater in Physics, to change the adversarial spirit in The responsibility of shared gover-
Dedier Graeffe in Humanities, Herman higher education which makes antagon- sity as represented by an advisory nance and the preservation of collegial
Spivey in English, Art Thompson in ists-not cooperators-out.of legislature, selection committee of the Faculty authority, as have brought higher educa-
.History, Michael Gannon in History and regents, chancellor, administrations, Senate. Therefore, President Marston is tion in this state and country to its
Religion, Manny Suter in Medicine, and faculties, and various universities.We inaugurated and the citizens of this state highest achievements in the history of
the College of Law's terrifying Clarence welcome Marshall Harris to the have the reassuring knowledge that he is our civilization, are under serious attackin
Tesell.And how can I leave out Manning regents, and the task. We have admiredhis certified"U.s. Prime" by the faculty, by these times. Faculties in Florida,
Dauer from the history of the University ability, his record, and his concern.
under their
the students,by. the chancellor and by the existing law, will determine
call him of
? Those who an enemy the
regents. own destiny as to whether to continue
We have had great teachers among us, university, do him and us an injustice. traditional shared or to
and we have had some pretty great The faculty has no natural enemies. With that kind of mutual effort and submit governance
the educational future of public
students as well For the rest of us-for Formulas are a game played'in 'Talla achievement, this institution will con-
higher education and their respective
decades of hard-working students and hassee. .The forty-hour week is all but tinue to grow in stature and in service to professional careers to collective bar-
teachers-it has been the experience of unknown in the academic profession. The Florida. The cooperative nature of the
gaining.It would seem that the promised
serving as students, colleagues, and faculty would be particularly delighted to search has set a tone for what has been economic rewards will have to be
inheritors, that' has made us a univer- have Mr. Harris help us find out what evidenced for the first five months of this substantial and realistically attainable to
sity-and to the monies between their
a good one. happens
warrant the termination of collegial
There should be no secret why our appropriation by the legislature and the administration mutual respect and
authority and the substitution of delegated -
enrollments have greatly increased. It is time they reach the university's colleges. commitment, by faculty, ;students",and
not all Harold Hanson's super salesman- The'shortage of funds was not'created administration build on a rich heri- authority to a bargaining agent
Whatever the decision of the faculty
ship. In times of economic severity, by the badly lagging, inflation-battered tage. A commitment to continue the be, we the members of the governing may
students seek the best, and that is the faculty salaries. And speaking not solely great progress that has been made to board and the chancellor and his staff are


_i The ,University of Florida is an Equal Ernploytl11t



k



j 1 advertising rates ,&.
. 1\1t\ '.appndtmt.,. .dd..AlI"atur,;.Thursday,January 23, ))975tPaa. 1 13.. .
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Printed below are the greetings, the "
In troduction and the charge presented at

! tings tbM e inauguration of Dr. Robert Q. Florida.IniveESity
anton as seventh president of the Produced by
Ui liversity January 17. important tioni Services to

.' '. at the University of H
.
'
.. .' 1iI.. l .. t .*



From the Students. bv Steven Merrvdnv I I

-- -' - - -
I ,


My welcome; Mr. President is on

behalf of the student community. I say scriptures notwithstanding, I hope and as did the turbulence of the 1960's. We all
"student community" rather than "stu- believe that a good balance between the welcome that! As an institution we have
dent body" because my welcome is on two can be struck-and that, so long as passed through our years as a small
behalf of the students of both this you lead us, it will never be said that regional, if not provincial, institution,
University and of the State University those who gave are more blessed than and now we become accustomed to our
System as a whole. Your warmth, those who received. role as an entity of national proportions-
scholarly credentials and dignified de- Secondly-as to our pursuit. I believe a role,Mr. President,both symbolized by
have quickly won the respect of that this institution has
meanor passed through and assured by your very presence. Sour p
my friends and fellow student leaders at its infancy and just now passes through pursuit now must be of both personaland
all nine state universities.First its adolescence. And if I may analogize- institutional maturity in a time of
a word about our condition. Few some of our problems recently have been economic surprise.We both depend upon
would argue against the idea that the those of an adolescent who grows and welcome your leadership in that
primary reason for this University's physically more rapidly than allowed by pursuit.
existence is students-their education and his ability to adjust. He is a bit awkwardand So, Mr. President-after your first few "n'
refinement. I am sure you will also uncertain. But as of this dayweseem weeks on this campus-after your brief
agree, the material rewards of any to have become more like an acquaintance with our situation-I can
employment aside, it is true that in the athlete grown accustomed-we have say that '

very purest sense, it is we-the studentswho passed through an unfortunate warandwe To these aspirations, you have our
are here to "receive" and you-the are accustomed now to peace. A war most courteous introduction, I,
administrative staff and faculty who are in Southeast Asia with spillover effects And to these halls, you have our most .
here to "give." The Judeo-Christian on our campus has now left us. It left us gracious greeting. d
Student Body President


from the Alumni. by Andrew Hines Jr. ) I

-

There are several criteria for judg. this area of activity. University in over 100 years of service.Its .
ment of the success of an institution oi f A second criterion lies in the servicei graduates have worked and served a ; aa
higher education. One of these is i i which the University is able to render to through war, reconstruction, depression,
contribution to the scholastic professiorand t the nation,to the state and to its citizens. privation, and prosperity. They help
the increases which it makes in the> Hereto, this University has a record ofThis form a solid foundation for our state at
body of knowledge of mankind. i great accomplishment. this time.
University has notable achievements hi i The third criterion, lies in the education Stress brings out the worst and the best
offered its students. This must in people.. It can result in a wave of
I remain the primary purpose of any protest or a helping hand of cooperation.
Faculty continued university, and its chief objective must In the situation confronting us today, not
Greetings
:
be the education of the young. only this institution, but our state, our
a statewide community, and we are the' It falls to me as President of the nation, and, indeed, the entire western
core of the most valuable resource of this i Alumni Association,to speak on behalf of world face difficult and'demanding'days.It .
state, which is education-at all levels. over 100,000 men and women in welcoming will take the full cooperation of all of
This fall, the President of Carletor> you,Dr.Marston,as President of us, working together to meet the chal-
College, where I was visiting professor,r, the University of Florida. I appreciate lenges in front of,us.
explained his role, saying that he t the honor of doing so. In times such as these, hard choices
"worried a lot in front of the faculty and 1 This is a time of testing for individual must be made by men in positions of
praised a lot in front of the trustees." Mr. lives, for our state, and for our nation. In leadership in all institutions.On .
President, the Faculty of the Universityof such a time of testing, an individual or a behalf of the alumni, I pledge to you
Florida will undoubtedly offer you i people lean heavily on the foundations Dr. Marston, our full support and our
much to worry about, and much to' which were laid in their younger years. best efforts to keep this institution
praise. We are delighted to have you> Florida has a solid foundation laid by this Florida's First University. Alumni Association President
among us. '
-

ge to President. by Marshall Criser I I

"If "If 'It
prepared to fulfill responsibilities to tion will increase our University population In accepting this office you should
the citizens of this state. the public and private provision of dedicate yourself wholeheartedly and
The highly intelligent, vigorous and resources will be curtailed and inflation unreservingly to those ideals for which
enthusiastic gentleman who formally will reduce our purchasing power. We this university stands: the education of
assumes leadership of this revered will be expected to accomplish more with our people, both young and old in mind,
university realizes well its traditions, its less funding.The questions are apt to be: body and in spirit to equip them for their
importance and its responsibilities. We How much does it cost? opportunities and responsibilities both
believe that he has correctly assessed its Can we merge it with something else? public and private in a world which :
grows daily more complex: to providefor
-
strengths and its needs for improvementand or "
change. He knows where it will Can we close it down? Rather than services both informative and interpretative
require protection. He has the ability, if Does it have educational or public that will aid the citizens of our -.p : ,
supported by elected and appointedPublic service quality and significance? state to make just and wise decisions
officials and citizens of this state, This University not only serves a concerning the problems confronting
to lead scholars to seek and to teach the relatively transient student body, it has them; to concentrate on the 'advance-
truth, to employ administrators to man- and does also serve all of Florida. With ment of knowledge through the encouragement -
institutions in our state univer- of study, research and artistic
age wisely and to attract students its sister
it educates our 'Young, creation; to help make the unknown
committed to learn and having learned, sity system,
to state and federal government known, the uncertain certain; and to
serve their families, communities, serves our Aa
state and nation. and seeks and finds answers to difficult substitute truth for ignorance.I .
for busi- further charge you to dedicate
for the professions .
The problems
next few years'will be difficult for
yourself to building the University of
for labor.
higher ness and BOR Chairman
education Governor -
in'this
country.
therefore with pride call to the Florida into an ever greater university
I ,
Askew, in his inaugural address last buttressed freedom founded of and
respected scholar, a proven by upon cooperation understanding among
week a
podium
outlined the rather dismal, short- leader a dedicated American, a warm truth and crowned by'wisdom; to keep faculty,students and administrators that ..,
range fiscal forecast for Florida. While' being who is reverent to his God open wide its doors of opportunity for all shall merit the respect and support of all G
human
increasing recession,unemployment and to his family. who enter; and to create an atmosphere the citizens of our state. r
the financial problems of private educa- and devoted

)pponunityl Affumative Action Employer j



,: ,Thursday January 23 1975
Page U Independent Florida Alligator ,

r J,' '.1" l' \ I


STUDENT. GOVERNMENT WEEKL Y



EXPENSES

: ': "-' STUDENT. GOVERNMENT THREE QUARTER BUDGET 197475ACTIVITY

T, ."" .....,- .:,;._,-,,. ;."

FALL WINTER SPRING TOTAL
., "' .
.... ,.. ) j''.41: .
,', .:, :* 25.930
f" '
ACCENT 1\, 9,940 11,480" 4,510
965 ':' ,:- I 1 940 2,555
BLACK STUDENT UNION 650
CAMPUS DESIGN GROUP 150 550. ,' 150 850

COUNCIL OF INTNATL ORGANIZATIONS 0 1,100 \ 0 1,100
COURSE & TEACHER EVALUATIONS \' 1,300"I'I': 1,300 .';:,';. 1,300 3,900

CUBAN STUDENT FED. 295 115 ? ;:, ;' 125 535
320 ... : 340
DIALOGUE :- 10 ;1 : 10
DISTINGUISHED PROF. CHAIR 0 10,000 :..i 10,000 20,000
695 660" !., 2,885
ENVIRONMENTAL ACTION GROUP ; 1,530
FLORIDA PLAYERS 8,160 6,025' -:I .: "6,670 20,855
.
GATOR GROWL F' 9,500 o' ". 0 9,500
INTERHALL .' .... 2,050 2,950 :' 2,950 7,950
INTRAMURALS 'j :' ,.. :v ,' '."', .\ :,: .j." ; 1'
LAKE WAUBURG "J. "f ( 8,130 8,130 ; 8,131 24,391
,. ; '
MAYOR'S COUNCIL" ,:;!* "1IIIIIIl"- ---,.. ; : 785 : 785 :" ::1., 785 2,355

.. MUSIC GROUPS >-/ .... "', '0,173 9,981 : : 1,798 21,952
NOW : s ,:: ( 675 425 \\1f> 475 1,575
.
OffiCE SUPPLIES ,* .' ':(. 1.910 1,865'; \.. 1,830 5,605
SALARIES' il 42,909 39,020.' (. 39,933 121,862

SAMSON .. ,0',> 1,270" 970 '.' 970 3,210
SPEAKER'S BUREAU ., 770 620 720 2,110
,,' '
4,248 5,569)
SPECIAL REQUESTS : 7,496 17,313
,
SG ADMINISTRATION 14,260 7,025 10,710 31,995

SG PROGRAMS 17,955 20,255 20,455 58,665
,
TECHNICAL SERVICES i; '' .. 750 450 450 1,650
UNIV. RELIGIOUS ASSN. t1-: ;':l "' 70 ., 0 125 195
VETERAN'S ASSN. 165 -oJ, 165 230 560


TOTAL 150,765 145.740 136,728 433,233

Operating budget for the summer quarter was 34,000. -
SALARIES BREAKDOWN

Flo. Players:
"
Bus. Manager 900
Crews 450

CERTAINLY YOU'VE ALL HEARD all shorts and manner of rumors flying about Gainesville concerning the SG SGP:
budget, people who handle the SG budget and so on. Chairman" 600
Well, here it'is now before your very eyes, brought to you through the miracle of mass communications.Publicity Staff 600
We'd claim this is a first, but It's not. Anyone can look at a complete, detailed budget in the SG office on the Music Groups: '
third floor of the Union ((305)). In fact, you can even go so for as to seek funding in the future for your own Band Equip. Manager ; 496
group if it isn't funded already. To do that lust pay a visit to the Treasurer's office in room 310 (of the Librarians 1,800
aforementioned Union.) Course & Teacher:
.
But back to the budget. Portions of the budget may appear misleading, as they include large office expenses Production Salaries 900
or major equipment purchases. As an example, in the Fall portion of the SG Administration budget, of the Mayor's Council:
14,260 total almost 5,000 went toward production of the SG CONSUMER GUIDE, to be released February. Baby Gator Nurs. Dir. 6,000
There is one item we will expand below, as we anticipate that many of you will become needlessly upset if Intramurals;
we do not. This item Is salaries. Now doubtless many of you will naturally hasten to assume that this money is Office 15,000
- going in its 100,000-plus()()() entirety to elected SG officers. Not so. And that Is why we have shown the salaries Equip Room Attend. 6,600
budget breakdown. Of the 121,862 allocated, 7,075 goes to the SG President, V.P., Treasurer, Senate President, Officials 17.899
Chancellor, Chief Traffic Court Justice, Honor Court Clerk, Attorney General and Defense Counsel in varying Asst. Prog. Dir. 3,627
amounts. Technical Services: '.,
So that's about it. As was mentioned above, if you're really that interested in the budget, you can see one in Director 450
the SG office or talk to the Treasurer or anyone else in Student Government for that matter. Crews ., 750
"
Samson: S

.. CWSP ., 1 1,000

NEXT WEEK The Student Senate and, other unusual things \ ,:': '.' S.G.Career ServiceBookkeeping .. .. 50,000

: "", ", Asst. /1'r, : 1,050:
,
tzar ,
CWSP ..... 1 1,500
.
,I ,
'.,., Honor Court Sec "'," '. "' 900
.,' .
'" ;: It.
,
SG Officers:
SENATE SEAT VACANCIES ;;:J' ;l;I.. Pres. -.t;:';:, r;:::'. ''". 1.650

S V.P. ? .' '900
s\ '. I. t.
;
Vacancies exist in the following areas: > ,,,:',< Treas. \ :', <';'i!s\ 1,650
.. : Chancellor '... '.
;; : "I(,; 750
\: Pharmacy.' ... ...., .f. 'I' *., "* Defense Counsel ..,- :l.f:.,. 300
,
Physical Education-1) .' Attorney General ", : .; 300
. .
"' ,
.' T' : Honor Court Clerk' : ;
,' ,. 225
Agriculture 1 .. :.. ;
'1. : '.' '
I Traffic Ct. Justice
:
Medicine 1 1 450
:, ,-h ': ", Senate Pres. -
900
"
Reltz Union Interviews, are .conducted every. City Mason 405

., : Loan Repay ,', 3,810

,. ,. TOTAL -- '
no ', .
121,862
t.: :, ;:I : .,/ ;.
.
:Ii . Director of Commun/caf/onj, for the Student Body

305 J, WAYNE REITZ UNION 392.1665 '



'

7bvAd4ntoicl nt rWefa M\qo\ *>t THu'rfcfoy, January 21'ItHttia* 1 U




AtORiR I CLASSIFIEDS r TheConnection


-- -

SALE FOR SALE Lounge

ird turntable and shur v13 i I 70 Hondo tb450 PERFECT COND. new FOR SALE FOR SALEFisher FOR RENTWANT TONIGHT-
,e for sole, both never' tires,tune up battery-electric Mart,crash Arthur Atn tennis rocket for sots 66 00 203 receiver almost new will take TO MOVE?
ill, In original packaging bar MUST SELL THIS WEEK $600 or make for new now on sole for 50.00 or best offer'nfom best offer. must iIIIIICal"' | Paul at pike If you desire to move from your present
YA-5T-63-P1 offer Tom 377-8947 ''on call Mike, B'.".' ot 376- house LADIES' NIGHT
377-2946 (A-5T-63\ 3602 after 5pm. after 5 pm must see to opprecclat location we can rent,sublet It or find you
PONENTS Y occess. you c a s for solo martin classical guitar N-IO (o 5t 64 pj)_ 376-1815 (o- '-66-p) a roommate immediately ot NO COST.
[totting us before you bu)y model plus haidshell COM $400 please FOR SALE ''.!FIAT' 850 SPIDER *S5. 377- Call todayll 2 FREE DRINKS
inds, oil fully guoro need I corn by our house 2715 NW 4 place 7982. (o-3t -pi) epiphon 12-string guitar with hard shell United Real Estate Assoc. Inc. I FOR LADIES
(A-5T-W) mornings only (A-5T-65-P) for tale: '66 plymouth cos. beautiful condition. $230 or best 113 NE 16th Av*. 377-6992 (b-fr-55-c)) .
valiant w.th otter call 377-8976 after 6 pm. ((0.-66- LADIES DRINKS 75c
radio-heater. engine 1 or 2 roommates wanted 116.50 or $78
running perfectly )
call mono .- after 7 pm 01 372.72 Pj mo + utilities 2 bedroom 2 bath furn opt
SI50. 10-51-62-pl) Garage sale Moving must sell oriental Country gardens great location call 378- DANCE CONTEST
decor and household Items sale Sunday 1761 (B-5T-63-P)
queen size waterbed 26th 1 1-5 111 Bed
complete$50 00 30 pm Willlarmburg Apt ROOMMATE
tt JAN. RENT
-- PAIDI
t gal aquarium fish, table Stereo $50 CASH FOR WINNER
$5000 dresser food everything wig typewriter etc. (o-lt-M-p) THICK Shag etc. VI2CAYA $90 + V,
$2000 belt buy on oil utilities 377-1144 373.2453 $25 SECOND PLACE
kinds of scuba 377-701 Randy (A-5T03P I FOR RENT fb5l4p) or Barry
,
t r r ) mole roommate for furnished opt. in MAGNUM CHAMPAGNE
FOR SALE Kodak retina reflex t 35m Country Gordons. $58 per mo. + Vt utll. 1 Br. furn close to U of F and westgal .
camera 200 yataica lynx 5000 Great location, Call 377-7748 or 378- shopping, own patio, new carpet, lock, 3RD PRIZE
100, om-fm |IVC stern withtea mcam.ra 2203 after 5. move In Immed.3T.63( peep hole,DC: and heat, walk In closet
NOW PLAYING
control system 200, |Ivc speaker 125, ivc PI). __ 148 mo. 373-1376 (b5t-64-P)
cassette tape deck 75, 6 month old Female 2 bdrm 2 bath Brondwine, luxury Roommate wonted own room 4 bdrm BOBBY RAY & COOLEY
spans orbea lacing bicycle redone 125 apt $67 -fVt util. Jan rent FREE; furn., twnbt$80 mon + '/ utl call 373-5957 or
Quad or best otter anytime 392-8246 (a-51-64- htd pool, etc. call 378-6031 or come by stop by 2930 SW 23rd tern opt. 1106 the SW 13th ST.
oLfl1 tL-- W-189 (b-2t-66-p) village opt (B-3T-65-P) 3500

*FriSat Schwmn varsity 10 speed bicycle ex I .
cellant condition,(mans), 'includes small Sorry
50C tear luggage rack, one side basket, ph No Panel
377.0529 after 6 pm $80. (a.31-M-p) .

KlH amplifier FM stereo .- turntable
unit and headphones $100. Call 377 1:30 3:00.5:205oo
7555 after five. ((0-31 64.p) a:3o 7:44.10:00

FOR SALE: '60 KHARMA GHIA WITH 62
REBUILT ENGINE ROUGH BODY.
NEGOTIABLE 377.1354 ((0.31.64.p) Freebie

Suitor bike, 8 months old perfect cond,
'eg $165 now $99 or best offer also
Nikon F with F T N meter and 5o mm fl.4 and the Bean
lens mutt sacrifice, $350 or best offer,
call 377-4436 (A-IOT-65.P)_. /
LAST FLESH GORDON 68 harper-Dodge 383 automatic A-C
1 I UJ i DAY! 2:003:40 5:106:4S 8:159:50 silver w-red interior clean $900 washer t7
4 dryer-general electric $300 adding WWIII
Ii STREET endOULEVARD ,
machine $60 glass table w-chairs cal
2:05 4:40 7:05 9:35 3772V90, 377-2187 (A-3T-65-P)
wicker couch and Handing table lamp i
WALT DISNEY (oriole,call Debbie 373-7929 (A-2T.65.
PJ.)_
Nix Knrsf Bit, .Lux stereo amp bass and treble for
each channel 25 rms per channel I in
gieat hope now 180 yours $95. Derrick
376.3537 After 5 p m (A-3T- 5-P) .
5 ubic foot 'efrlgerOlor.e.cell.nlcondlloon

(A-21 65P 65.L., dollars_._tall Pete__377-8976 Come Spend A Mellow Afternoon With

fo .ale -eyistered beagle' puppies' $50
owuioli, 500, 8000 miles $700
373'3947A_ 3T-65_ PJ_ Phone
:
74 kowosoti 250 lit excellent shape LOUNI W/t-iIWI 11 G I11
$1.251lLL 2:30 P.M. must sell the perfect dirt and street
f Z DOORS OPEN: 1:45 P.M. machine asking $775. call 372-7334
preferably after 5 00 pm (o 5t-66-p)
h STREET andDULEVARD finest" GUILD acustic sun-burst F 150 Usprice Student Government Programs :
2:40 4:25 6:10 8:00 9:50 750 6 months old like, John
Denver's asking, 395 with}>ard case bob i

THE MOST HILARIOUS V866 377.0445 buick((0.3t- 6pl skylark) mechanically A FREE CONCERT BY THE POND

sound. excellent mileage asking
gas
ILDEST MOVIE IS HERE! $350 or any reasonable offer. 111 NW
20 dr. 377-8524 oak for davl ,if you
phone. (a-2t-66-p)
1960 mercury comet Snip rebuilt engine
new brakes very reliable will, take best
otter call evenings ot 377-7907 keep
iWiWiii trying till 11 (o.5t-66-p)

Antique 1955 Ford Truck body tires,
engine excellent Needs Transmission, ....
Call David 373-2224 keep trying (a-IOt
.
66 p) o. I .' .
1973 Honda 350 Excellent Condition,
with helmet Call David 373-2224 keepIrying / ,
"Hilarious.Left (o-0t-66p! ) :th!' 'J\ .. :;

me hungry "May be the classic 70 Hondo CB750: windammcr| '. ''
excellent : : .
for konis' dual discs more.
more. funniestmovie condition. $1400 MINIMUM Seriousotten tjj
When was the of only 373-6131 after 7 pm (o-3t-66-

last time thathappened the year. P) -

in Rush to

the ,,. "
movies? it.
see
'r .
-Doni,Mine (
-Will Jonei 14/S
W..hlftDIOII Sill Newt Minneapolis Tribune

233 W. Univ. Ave. 377.3013
>
PRESENTS r'>i

THE


ERIC ,< -
s


BURDON .'-
TL M
BANDPlus


Special Guest


SALCATWED.

A.

III oils... JAN.29 '
.
fill "
"
.
'- ONE NIGHT ONLY ; ...


Tickets:800$3.50& 11:00 Advanced: Sunday Jan. 26 3:00: PM

$4.00 Gen. Adm.

Available of Pobel Discounts, GRAHAM :
Young American Shops, liphow'
Music Co 8 Box Office

_ Color :Ry POND'i



--



4>>.:


,ppgejInd.p.nd.ntNgttdo/WIIGtAtor! ; .''*lluT/d i0!I.Ja "R11H; .. I


ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDSFOR I

rlj/t IIl lql 7H lJl ui fr LEXV


Beetle Clelr RENT WANTEDGOLD PERSONAL 4.k_ M Xt A P> fll. '

i Female room-mole wonted;$52 25 per & SILVER Top prices paid for clot. Qatar parking, now open on SW 13th St. t1st
month + '.' utilities; Village, Pork Apts; rings, old iewe'ry' etc! confidential col. I Ave. pork clot to bryant, tigert,
NI N. W. 130 $R (January rent free; call 373-5750 or 377- Ome 373-3894 (c-50-53-c) ncimon & little, holl hourly, dally t
8289 ,
liberal Female Roommate Wanted to r11i9)
: .All UII!. Paid. Clean ft spacious opt.bit1 share luxurious opt 2 bedroom all OVERSEAS JOBS .. Australia, Europe, S. P'tfl:
: BIGJMIDNITE ing "distance, 'campus in NW section furnished SI 50 a month Inquire after 5 America, Africa Students all professionsand
No lease, drapes. Kitchen" p.m. at the Village, Susan 2002 (CIOT60P 1 occupations' $700 to $3000 monthly ; re

equipped Ideal for studentsll .; ) __________ Expenses pad, ,' overtime, sightseeing' t 1:00, & : e 'GRnWnl
377-4992 Free information TRANSWORLD
Open 9am 8pm
: liberal female roommate' wanted ownbedoo'
: : 3 bdr home on "II acres amongst 2 blocks from campus $77.50 a RESEARCH CO. Dept. Go, PO. Box 603,
and low fate Modem, f A 0,075J/ -6T 60 Pt
wooded pines postures' rent month, ''t utilities, ,,, call 373.9396 no pets L-
with" heal fully equipped, kitchen 'OfC facial, hair removed
,
s
for now or spring (C-ST-65-P) per
SHOW located minutes east' of the city (11410)(" ) nianently. Call Edmund Dwyer
j j jj 377-6992 Nt'odtwofemaleroommateseosygoing I
Open days electrologist over 20: years experience.
3 bdrhome '5 blocks from U of P lo. responsible 1512 NW 2nd St. 378- Call 372B039 (FR-6I-C)
Ideal location, /for students Spacious, 2252'* mo old pat-terrier pup needs a
with,' all appliances air, heal, carpets, good home Potcoe (C-5T-65-P) ONE-YEAR-OLD (mostly) LAB needs.
j home, Very affectionate and Intelligent.
12475george drapes, fenced (1149)( ) Female Poommate' wonted $60 + I. Call lorry or Howe, 377-8087 319 nw
j Open 9am to 8pm 377-6992 utilities.,,, Gatorwood Apts. Coll Debbie Uth Dr (J-SR-54-NC) GatorardenClub
$90 month fustic! cosy home \In quiet, after 3 pm 377-7914 (C-5T-65-P) .
location. Pets allowed no lease KARATE LESSONS
Female own room + !H bath Kitchen" Small classes $20
Better hurry ((11712)) per man
: Open 7 days 377-6992 wosher-dryer privileges., $85,oo mo. + 1215 NW 5h, Ave (off 13th St.) Man thru
; segallI > viol It,... Carol 392.1655 85 3739458
t or -
2 brim Apt Walk lo campus Some util., Sot even, 7 to 9. 3787131. (J-20T-60-P)
After, 5. No pets Please (C-SP-60-P)
pad., Extra sharp in ideal NW location KARATE UNIFORMS. Quality, bleached.
in a comedy.! No loose carpets, drapes, fully equipped desperately rood 1 roommate $67.50 $24 up. Karate-Do' 1215 NW 5th' Ave, 1
kitchen" ((1206)) per month + !V. utilities, 2 brims opt. at blk east of 13th, St. Mon-Wed-Fni eve..
Open 9am'lo 8pm 377.6992 Brondwine, Must be neat A liberal. 378-7131 (J-5T-60P) OrganizationalMcctincj .

$125 home all whl. paid Nearby lake Prefer serious, student' 377 B8B4 (Joe or Wedding Invltottons'$".40 per 100,
Fully furnished' with" heat, Fred ( 5t 66-p)
hWHERE'S cottage ) c- business cords $995, rubber stamps,
;: carpel drapes, 'fenced Pets OKI! roommate have 2 br trailer, privately magnetic, signs, offset printing. Cliff, Hall
Students welcome!) ((1203)) located 10 miles, from campus has air Printing 1103 N. Main ((1-FR-58-C)
central heat and is furnished
completely
: POPPA ,,j United" II3NE Peal 16th Estate Ave Assoc call) mwf' 8-1.lam 162.2709$60 (C-ST-63P TharConnection \ ) January 23, 7:00: PM.

Open 9am to Bpm 377-6992 -

... .. (B-5T-65-C) HELP WANTEDS65 Lounge Rm. G-01b 11cCorty Hall

t to $95 PER WK-PART TIME Unlimited

:. ALL SEATS Female$56.25 .f roommate"". utilities" for January french rent quarter free earning potential in addressing envelopes TONIGHT- 1 For all UFrfuJcnts interested
at home. Companies top
$ i.so : 377.3358 (B-21.65.P) for that "personal" touch pay For
: money ab
roommate to shore 2 bdroom opt. $42. further information regarding opportunities LADIES' NIGHT in Icarnmg more Vegetable

per month plus 'h' other 377-9859 after with these companies., send
\ : ( R ) 6 00 (b-2t-6o-p) $2 to Phoenix Advertising P.O. Box 2 FREE DRINKS orJenm9 .

2 Bdrm apt. avail, Univ. Gardens ApH 11707, Atlanta, Go. 30305. (E-5T-63-P) FOR LADIES
Central AC pool $172.00 mo. Coll 376- ,
listeners' Wanted: Must be native
0699 or contact the office (b-5t-66-p) English speaking + must have normal LADIES DRINKS 75c Bring ideas and t

own room ,in 2 br apt 3 mi. from camp. hearing. Please call Arlene 392-2049 your
.. 85-rno .4Vi! util, call 378-4324 between 6 between 1 p,m. 4 4 p.m. Mon. hru Frl. DANCE CONTEST enthuji'asm; '
e .. ... t 8 pm (B-2T-65-P) We will, pay $2 per hour. (E-IOT-63-C) 1Sfl

Fern roommate needed ol Place Apt. could you handle on impossible, job? $50 CASH FOR WINNER
eMir Own bdrm $97 + \' ut AC pool sauna ,
w// applications are currently being accepted
mpleteSr' Move in now Jon rent paid, Coll for fall, 1975 resident assistant $25 SECOND PLACE

ki4i. 1 1AM' : (Virginia(85T-65-P 392-7612) or come by No. '116. positions" with" the division, of housing MAGNUM CHAMPAGNE!
ton N. w n" i'. y 0 ) apply before feb. I I. 1975 at one of

EXCITING ADVENTURE 1:00: .0 WANTED housing's area offices (e-4t-61-p) 3RD PRIZE

ladies,
Attractive for nude modelling.
roommate wanted for country living Model release required. Call Bob, 373- NOW PLAYING t Councl.r.
WONDER 15,,,tn. lo U of Fawn bedroom $65 g
5365 Dove, 373-0624 4t
or evenings ( -
+ 1.3 util. liberal, but mature, call 66 BOBBY RAY & COOLEY
)
Charlie at 378-4150 (days) (C-ST-63.P) P

OF XT AIL 1 1.2 female roommates wanted to share AUTOS 3500 SW 13th ST

2 bedrm apt brondwine, share 1972 VW excellent
"ONE OF THE,BEST EVER MADE y"lnMjNn utilities" 1, fun pool sun. tenants, condition, camper.inside &pop-up out. Must lop sell. Call

breakfast' parties call after, 5378.1903,(Ie.5..64.p 373.81.790' 378-0282 G-5T-65-P)
sl"s. . ) ( AT THE HIPPODROME
'71 VW Von, tape deck, A-C Heat 373-
oral'' CWIr w// female roommate for ? br apt 61.75 a oM5 Alter 5'00 (G-4T-65-P)

.. mo. .+ "4 utilities" near mall central air, :V72 ford Pinto, excellent cord, auto
pool, tennis. sauna urgent (c5l -
2"iTJUNG: Hans, good tiros, excellent pas milloge
_Nn_N, w_, tHS1_ ,_ ;;: : 64 p) $1350 call 378.3089 (IG-5T-65.1')
I male roomote 'lo shore bdrm ,in 2 bdrmwwnhouse
1968 mustang; fair condition' 302 ,
Oak Forest 73.33 mo f I 1-3 engine 8:00
$700 negotiable see Jim or vi between 668
utilities' ion tent free call Walter or Tom pm.Thurs..thru .
pm any weekday. 1201 NW 39th Ave. (Ig.
37J 9342
(Ic.51.64.p) M 64-p)

roommate' wanted, ior own room in 4 br Sun. : Jan. 23 0>
1971 Copri 1600 must sell 4 speed rodiolsair
oak forest apt comfortable + bike' to UF .
condo low
condition call
mileage
IHTERNO $86 mo call chuck. or bill, 373.1617 (c-5t-. 373.9637 asking 1600 air willing to work Wed thru Sun. : Jan 29 Feb. 2Wed.

64 p) thing, out (fg.-5t-62-p)
FEMALE roommate ,immediately, $6900 thru Sun. : Feb 5 9
. . .. .4'i utilities, rent pd until, 31st. !"i blk CLASSIC 66 MOB mint cond, custom
interior, steno tape, michelmsx rodials 30
from' "g."/. Call lesley 378-0632 For reservations call 373 8375
mpg must see to appreciate $1375 or
Colonial Manor (c-3l-64, p) best offer 373-0254 (g-5l-62-p) 3401 S E Hawthorne Road

'68 chevy van new tires and shocks 307
v-8 3 speed stand excellent condo many
extras see to appreciate call Eli 377-7012)
(G-5T-63-P)
1 STUDENT ,GOVT. PRODUCTIONS : PERSONAL


PRESENTS pay community, .service center any men
and women meet thundays at 7 pm 107
NW 15 ten info coil torn at 372.1881
Jean or Dove ot 392-1575 (|-1Ot-S9-P)
.
i A FREE MOVIE taN
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FRIDAY <
[TcC of 4

.. : gAND i.' o'a rta'ro'2q : : 2Q Y r w' a'

: JAN.24 wet ? pEI.IGHT '

WARNING! i'.I '1A

lit iSnitl skit
ROSE to lull niilitH ii _
tN/alltre//sir
BUD 111111111bl ,
ill) nil liMitiii
: 14ttla.It >witt

i ON THE GRASS ,AT THE net/,1ipass Ie IN/M Mil 0 It i a x. r 4 iv A tv .

I irm .irs Ibis <
Ines N Illleta t" gQyP.i
OON ART IMms'ttd;

.: PLAZA RA1E0Xxx



.- .
**** ******************


1n 1



e e saw- +v, rurrw +.... '

THERE'S MORE ALLrGAToR CLOSSIFIFDSPERSONAL I f.f.n '.ndent RoHda. XllfeafoV'iUmttJ: ,'Ja'nWrf il/'lfrVpoQ1/; '

< SEE WITH
j TO
PERSONAT -- a -- N """ ---- .

CABLINChannels show your support for GATOP LOST & FOUNDFound SERVICES
BASKETBALL Feb I II Loren Is o dealer (1I.51-66.p ?
appreciation day. gala basketball )_ Ladies watch by AFA building Self Reoliration Assistance+ A persona \. cq
Individuals
|4W i* orgonualions ,invited,, to enter banner and SHOPPEI TENNIS SHOE SALE AT RAPP'S ACQUE''T on campus on 1.21.75. Coll Roger to I rap on your spiritual) evolvement oldec SALOON
Idenufy 376-1659
SPECIALS (I l-3t-66-nc
competition prim awarded, ON CONVERSE ANt ) by your astrology chart. Dennis 377.4151'will !
deadline ADIDAS
A weatrtef ion 27. for further info call bill 1508 STYLES FOR GUYS AND GALS, lOST Bonlony notebook lost teen Rm 214 teach) Presents
at :392- NW
el, UPI-, NewS: !New York 8211 Of '372.1610I.51.6"'PI(| 13th ST. 372-7836 ((1.21.66: p 1 AFA Bid. IMPORTANT call 378.1738 !if BACK BY .
2 FM stitlonS on alternative found (l-Zt-66-p I : )
hanntl.nd Exchange 9 FM and 4 e M living with your boyfriend and need o ongoing slate learning community: on ,YO W/6Jt POPULAR DEMAND
accredited -\O
plo-'o call awn. school with PEWAPDI offered for
on tne FM bang.UNIVERSITY :f your 373-2271. for Several for a white-faced
nS details': (I-3t66.p)" parent openings. children ages 5-8 silver omega watch lost in or around the
CITY "Y.ore all(fruits of participation essential to our univ aud area fnday nil*. If found
one tree, the leaves philosophy to find hasKARATE
SON CABLE CO. INC of one branch, the flowers of one school please coil out: more about our please toll 378.9901 (L-3T 65.P) ,McRENZIEBROS.
days
376-9154
522 N. MAIN ST. garden* .- Boho'l\ Writings (|-lt|.66.cPoncho's ) evenIngs 377-7563 or 378.6726 (0.51-64.;; LOST grey names mole cot flea collar GI
Boo packl, Tacks w-frames, PI with crook In tail, 1-16-75 north of ft JUDO GlUNIFORMS .
TrOll Shoes, White university reword call 373-8393 (L-2T-65P .
Slog
Speedo Bathing bAMMIE'S ARRIVED FROM LONDON )
Sutn. Join Univ. Hiking Club. Aliens NOW OPEN, Specializing in English hair
Aquatic. Troll Center 3448 W Unv Cutting, blow
for the
waving In lookunisex.
chug County 373-9233 (J-FR-e5-q)_ Drop by Colonial Plaza 716 W. SERVICESSCUBA THURSDAY
HETPICK: PEUNION for E H 329 gang Univ. Ave. 377264350l53p(| ) CLASS Starrs Feb. 2. all equipment FRIDAY
icratorServlcernatorsStarters Saturday 7 prn at 1231 SW 3rd ove No. provided Including mo k, fins, snorkel,B.C., +lr// SATURDAY
1 125 bring a poem I Jed 378.8252 (J-3T- LOST FOUND and full welsuit. International certification
65-P))____ lost female textbook and all air 5 open-water dives, Call
morlor board dog near campus white $35 absolutely no extra charge call Scuba
applications 9 West Univ. Ave.
and white
now paws under throat dark brow Dynamics 373-5069
Generators"oreign available for junior (m-9t-64-pt) "
college transfers Injured hind foot light brown collar call 378-8311'
junior women with 3.0/s DRY TORTUGAS for
break
pick up yours at dianne 392.0466 or 377-0436 ((1-21-66.p) spring diving
CarService the reiti union activities desk on third $25 Reword, for and camping trip. Fly by ,eo plane from
/floor or tiger! Info detk. (J.5T-63-C) return of red and white Key West march 21-25 or 25.29 All scuba
| Beagle mole lost
vicinity of sears Jon. 9.
SAVE MONEY ON VITAMINS Radiance Has Dade co.tags no questions,call 377- Jefferson equipment$1 provided 115 with Explore certification historic Fort Restaurant
$150
chewoble C 125 mg 250 labs for $2 99 7904, 392.2977 ( )
as l-3t.59.pj Cooey1
includes full scuba
course call Scuba
[ Ph. 378-4011 long as supply lasts. Other sale {Motel
LoungeSteinhatchee
Hems lost o I
Rosehip 500 1000 CB $100 REWARD Male golden retriever Dynamics 373.5069 (m-5t-64-p) .
mg mg Complex,
8 N.W. 8th Ave. Multi-vitamin. at MOTHER puppy 3 mo golden w red collar lost NE DIVORCED Fla.
EARTH WOMEN
604
Seeking Support
8th St & 3rd Ave Jon 20 Please call 373- ,
NW I3ih Si 378.5224. ().4l-64 p) 9272 student ((1-51-66-p) And Counseling? A group will be offered
on thursday 12 noon to 1:30: P.M.
by' the womens walk In counseling Gourmet Fresh Seafoods
service.call 392.1575 stop by 311 little

Happy Days Magic Fingers for info. Snapper c-. It. .;
DIVE THE BAHAMAS SPRING BREAK ,
unlimited air-3 meals a doy-a bunk all Lobster !
for $140 for 5 glorious! days mar 24-28 for tn-ni yr ,
Charles Kuralt Breakin' more info ph John Appelboom 392-8755 Crab Claws '" '
Awayand (M.5T-65-P) Scallops

Color outdoor portraits 12 shots lo chose
Mullet
from. $5 shooting fee 8x10$6,5117.$4, Shrimp
more in the Jan. 24t1textra U5 $3. Economy weddings. I would
'like to show you my work. Ronnie Korn TrOUt Rock Shrimp |In Areas
376-6042. (M.ST-65-P) Unxeploited

VW Special tune up for any year VW Stone Crab ClaWS Private Parties
17.50 plus parts, tune up & oil change
$9.00,all work guaranteed call mike for 498-3501

oppt Basic,377-9859 advance.(M-5T-65-P& underwater) Photo Everything Prepared Fresh For You

Classes storting Sales service rental air,
trips. Tom alien "Co host of wild .
kingdom TV. Aliens Aquatic 8 Troll i paid for at usual advertising rates i
Center. 3448 W Univ. 373-9253: (M-FR-

The Independent Florida Alligator'sMagazineSttpplement ElECTROlYSIS.65-C) By appoinment only.

rs. J.N. Karp Telephone: ((904)) 376- UniversityDigest
5673 (m-10l-64p)
THE MARRIED STUDENT CENTER OFFERS
FULL RANGE OF HELPING SERVICES
MEDICAL AND DAY CARE REFERRAL FREE
24 HOUR SERVICE. CALl 377-8125. (M-9T-

ame fQcto'y! 60-C)
'JUBS IN ALASKA" handbook.-how to
work and live In Alaska. Latest pipeline Produced
information $3.00. JIA, Box 7, Norwich, by tin Dtvtoon oflmformtto*A
Vt- 05055. (M-15T-A3-P) htbti&ttont Service to communktte
ExpRrr Do It Yourself 8 TRACK: TAPES REPAIRED "snapped" official/notket Important
dragging squeaking, vibrating, only
information
i to $Hudentt faculty A
Cu tom Picture Framing $100 1 blk behind krystal, C.I.O. Dorm
at the Lnivenity Florida
afar of
I ask for gory 372-9328 (m4t6p)

FrarrlltR Ells,' Fun SLEEPY HOLLOW Horse Farm featuring
[ne Day S erl'lf'e the finest professional Instruction & the
best boarding facilities its beautiful 373-
InexpensiveHe 1059 466-3224 (m-10t-66-p) Laying OffEmployees

WIRED FOR SIGHT
"The Eyeglass Super Mart"

I have a great selection of prints. I ((M-50-53-C 300 UNIVERSITY)SW 4th Ave.OPTICIANS 378-4480


HYPNOSIS HELPS PEOPLE ATTAIN GOALS
MON., WED.. THURS. BY AIDING ANY PHYSICAL AND MENTAL

10 to 9 .JG7Q) NORTHWEST 377-5650 ABILITY-STUDYING 373-3059 Donald MEMORY G. Protl-Certifled ATHLETICS A Last Resort

TUES.FI.SAT. AAEH, FAPH (m-21t-4B-p)
377-5652
10 to 6 i HIRTEENTHSTREET MEDICAL COLLEGE ADMISSION PRACTICE Chancellor Robert Mautz told a group of
TEST. Nationwide test to prepare for
actual MCAT. Test analyzed, score and University of Florida administrators who met
mritiplea andOneColleriiGO | percenlile rank reported. with him Wednesday that he agreed with them

ElJROPEISRAELAFRICAASIATravel that laying off current employees would be the last

discounts year-round. Student Air resort in meeting the budget crisis.

M10OHF: Travel Atlanta,Agency Ga. 30342 Inc., 252-3433 5299 Roswell(M14T60P Rd.- Executive Vice-President Harold Hanson said

) that Mautz told the group that the Board office has

HORSES BOARDED[ : little prairie ranch been able to recover approximately $1 million,

lNE: [BAND E\JERY: : WEEK: : from Informal ufo,stolls-$75.friendly,,all posture-$30.facilities. 5 376-ml which will be redistributed throughout the system,

4719, keep trying (M-lOT-eO-P) by postponing and curtailing some new programs.

Hanson also said that Mautz told them he was in

38 SPECIALThis The Connection the process of re-examining the total funding

Lounge picture and that he plans to discuss the problem


with higher levels of government to seek relief for

weekend cover $1.00 TONIGHT the universities."We .

were encouraged with the results of the
Tues Wed NO COVER LADIES' NIGHT meeting' Hanson said.

DRINKS Hanson said that Mautz felt further reduction'of

(a me: DEER: : OR wine: YOU CARE: TO DRINK 2 FOR FREE LADIES "expressed expenditures his conviction could be effected that all,SUS and institutions that Mautz,

1 LADIES DRINKS 75c-
MON. 8.10 should be treated equally." Mautz also told the UP
Every
Guys $2.00. Girls FREE DANCE: CONTESt I administrators that all state agencies and their

employees should be subjected to the same

$50 CASH FOR WINNER budgetary reductions, Hanson said.
O $25 SECOND PLACE Hanson has reaffirmed the University's position

li<+i'sri'ocksonville MAGNU. ij IP U that "our-principal.pbjectiye.iSito see, that no
,
; I :
1 r : .
3 bPRl.i,. '" UnivemE, mpl lO;ee l s i''l1iS'or.l er JOb\) t

Accompanying Hanson to ,the...Tallahassee .
NOW PLAYING meeting were Vice-president for Administrative

Gainesville BOBBY RAY & COOLEY Affairs William Elmore and acting VicePresidentfor

Academic Affairs Robert Bryan.
of Pork i )1430 S.W. 13 Street 3500 SW 13th ST
Kllfp i paid: !. for at usual 1 advertising:rateSs '



.



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\; 3aKThEMBothBACKHOML



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4'r't'It

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PewftPLwt

4l lji+ U.{..N*. I '."f",1.le r fl.rMn

' / .. I .. I Temple Oranges . 5 .!I...., 59c
t1 : ; : .J If Y.{. N.. I Y.II.WCooking .
!
;i1i IIIi
:;;;; '
?Jmmr!! i.u1t. :r.S; Onions . 3 & 29e.
U.iii! ,. t (h J [t % U.I.Nfc 1 N.rtfc C.r.ll. Kiln Drl." ,

Pont Owt 0,,:,," Dp.t: Sweet Potatoes . . :.' 1ge
VIo4II't I Crl.qr.. A H.rlJ.((24 d.. .talk)
... ..
Pillsbury's' Biscuits'tlKvItt 1:T 37' Jumbo Celery . . '.? 25*

( .,Q....... z.; ..,{..01...'re."((1 b".e.....pr pk|.).

; Swift's Butter .. '.; 85' Green Onions . .. ;;.. 35
\ D.'..-.....Aw.rt..4".*... .
'' .rfec''.r II. r1.r11.Nerd
Yogurt ..725* per
.. Green Cabbage . . I''" 10
Ha7f&Half.... ..... \:;. 39' U.S.Nfc; 1 I...,Or*|*.
' ..... ...... .
w r.r.l..l 1 D.Irl4rsih I Bosc Pears .10 89'
. . r.r
Sour Cream. . .. Z? 29
,........... c.................. "
Chocolate Brink .... <"'49' .,..
t Kraft..._...*L....Cheek ij ""
Sharp Cheddar ... :::: 85 .-,
+ rw lCI...... .
MIIvW..11r.Wnry.1' .
'reoeue4 Ch......... ..
Sliced American....VkT*93
WlwwJa C....."r
Longhorn Che se .... '". _'" }
Mill WI .....(kradMMozzarella. .
........ S',*59'r.. /

FftOwCan4Pqt S. -

... ..... .
KM L. linl(* pk|) -
Baby Ruth......... "N,..". 47*,
Inm tk.KraN e..4f. Kltck.. 1
a Coconut Brlnle .. 'VkT 83
.....'.*W..tkw.$.rl.t 1 f
Sour Balls .......... M.37': / J :
+
.,.....,........ s r
Assorted.Toffee ... W.;"67
......'.,..rf
.
Corn ........ 15Candy /k-."93'w
...............,.. ,
-
Cinnamon Disks ..... ,?; 57 a .

..

n ....> .., .. ...{.., ... .

Laundry Rinse . . :.:.' $113
If.D.I M....fr.....rrth O.'/...I.... "#

Zucchini Squash . 'e ? 41 c .
W.d.N..n, 2ndJon.
Jon '
C..I...,...,." TbN" Wtel.......'
Newborn Diapers . I'pk.;"|'.. $175 .29th j.975. I+

A Orat..aJwleA.r{.. k Pkkl. OoMd Sunday.

Polski Wyrob Pickles 2;:" 75.

, c....r......."CkMM Jil S....... S ;

Peanut Butter . . 2 :" $145 FnOaVtutOetMwn

H.....,."........DI..,
,
'" ,
Beef Stew . . . 2::" $7n Mg110rl/111. r y ,
C..v.nl..t.*.. 1..I'.ry 01... IU.e.." I"/I/tilhrhfryilM, $199 .
IS-c.. MiimTiytorCkiklii.--- Wf rtscrvt tbi
Garbage Bags . '"'' g1 S rift
If*Dig.ttiM.1CriscoOil, $89 t t. limit quintitifsH
IIMi.iKir.r___
Ira -
. .1.. $1 9S
/ $' ..ltkl. .l Wklt. ...
Or..t l.r I..e..r%.uf,{...Ala. 16 H.
LltkfriimikkH' .... .. .
1.11. .1/1. .
fcflBAKFAST -
Krispy Crackers . .... 65e Apple. Juice . . 12.lie.." 50c
N.N.r. ....,ai.iyToaster Wklt.,Dec........ .r T.ll.w
_
Pastries . 7 t;.'" 47c ft.ytr.Scott. Towels ... . I Lr nll I. 5ae


CLUB dBLICIOUSKIFNBSH PIIOZKN MKAKPAST tOO1 FLORIDACONCKNTRATK CLUB Mini Pads . . . Io,,;!' 48I
Self ASST.Cheese I P lortlcUPear

.. Orange ', Halves .".'. .. .'...'. ?BJ 45
Nvtritl.vi' |tr.iigk..rt '

: L Juice Dog Food . . . Mvr: 17
D...L.".Itl,Ch..........re.. O.l..tbrf.r. .

tlkI I iiIL Dog Food . . .. ::'$137
M.....'...1... l.tk '..,Mr. ,"..,.

Bubble Bath. . . '-: "'53erop.



;b ,Indvpvnd!*!!,gw daNllipofpr!,Jhitnfop" Jortvory 2J,1m., "'.8e1.'

KWIK MAKKUTTVRMILK

n co u i.AM or* L lulls

Pancake ; r .

Buffer Whole




49<| 49SWIFT'S



PREMIUM PROTEN GOVT. ,,

INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SALE f:":' ? ..,. .,
I.,ty IlIe.1I Ce.k..d Pineapple
,
.
m i !
I. : tm .
..Pr...1....Pr.T.......L.I. : Corned Beef 4t.Yiw'r 7geIwlft. Grapefruit
D.llcl.nt tllc.d C..k.rf
Sirloin Steak . . llu $|S9 Roast Beef Drink
T.r79
.,.... .. .S
$wlft' .1.iii PrT (FvH-Col).
ri.".,.., Kltch.ii.rr.ihPotato
Beef Round Steak . I lk.i47Iwlfft Salad ;Ib.; 9CyCh.bSteak
Pr.wl..t Pr.T.w>M.11| t.4
,.,t}',,.,h-M.d.
K. . . lki Sf
fwlff PrMl..*...l Carrot Salad . ir; 59C

Chvck,Blade Roast . 89C D.IUI.iit Kltch.ii.rr.fhCuban .
h mt cam Mm 40tFoiGER'S
I
fwlff Pr..l.M Pr.T..D.>..... 1*"! lk Sandwich .. .'. 79CN
.".rfvl KlKk...',*.NBarBQued COF'FEE iPubtaKMM ><

fwlff Imperial< .Pr..l.M PrTM Oven MiUi ...f Roast Iw(Ilsh C.t...... I lb, Pork Ribs?sk rlT9 REGULAR DRIP -
Chvck Shoulder i ...dy.t..tt.._.........,. 1.S5
Roast OR ELECTRIC PERK
$wlft'.,...*...,..,.ii...!PU.. I lb. $129. Fried Chicken . 9'$1"; : -_
Mb.
I can
Short Ribs e . . . I : ..__...,..".t ra. 12.35 3m ...
With""*..tell V...t.W.Pr*..>,fwlffi'....1... .

Gro..fwlthH.V.P. ,,69 ,.,
mm mm lOt
MlE ACCEPT I1Y.s.D.A.
|
BETTY CROCKER m,,,_pubU'
FOOD TUNA OR 59*
sTMPS!
!" ,P HAMBURGER HELPER

"IMl.. 697i

wyi..,w..i..<...> .ifrn


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E30t1tJl i -
E Buy I !
B lnui l i





Your choice of White Rye.Italian or
(with bakery purchases of $2 or more)
!
: 4 French Bread


I\\ Mb. loaf 19 c:

Regularly 9Sc.
"Selected Baby Beef" Inflation Fighter 14-oz home-made golden loaf
A Ora.t RNf TrMtl'..fL.h'
,
JfJW SlrlolD.Steak . . ,lit. $I" Pound Cake

.. ,
OFUIN 1. M. ly a. !r ll-Cvl
tytFlounder .-TAMPS Round Steak . . ,b. $125 each 69 e

&afrod ,.,ty...,Uln.fRibSteak
Tender light and fluffy
1..fM4'.t}',,.... ,., . . . .It. sass
Fillets . .It. $. I 09 "....rt.1 U..Meat}'a..!ll.d. Glazed Donuts

1.-4,,...,T..ty Chuck Roast III ,lit. 89 t
Deep Sea Scallops 12$199 pili. ...Chvck Arm 6 for 6 5*

I...---4,'..',,.....". Pot Roast . . . lit. *!"
Lake Erie Smelts . p.III.' 49c Try Th1.0.1ki...a..' a.,11 With creamy Mb buttercream barApplesauce icing.

Ftwn Oia Rflp Food Pqzt !.p..1 Roast$1"i.r-Mi.. !:. =.: : I I Cake

...,H..'. .Ic...*,...!.r".,..., 1 0-... Short Ribs . . . lit. 69*
Pot Pies .. ... ... p.... 87' /I.v.r/Yl R..1.) .. each 98 *A
1..,....".......,....... _.. 99
12\1.. Beef for Stew . . *.
Beef Steaks . .. ". **
'.PM'Hf.P.rw.l I..b..rry.APPI..r' Ckcrry
Fruit Tarts .. .. 'X"47rt. : '
.P./.Crispy ,,

Onion ticaafL&pefluIjAuii Ring ....: .b-.fc.67' shopping where, PublixWESTGATE



HaMrSpray"7.?".... 13-.L... 69' |is Q

...tI...... ...
1.
Baby Shampoo ... ,I.. 89. Pleasure .
c,...R.../...r Mist '." SHOPPING CENTER-W. University Ave.at 34th St.
Toothpaste . .... tv" 80Threat < M ALL-26 3 N.W. 13th Street
1..h.....,....,..c.,.... ,...,
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER-1014 N.Main Street
Lozenges ... ,<>. 65' markets'l
,..Itf MNNt A/k.llwr/ ,..... MILLHOPPER SHOPPING CENTER-4115 N.W. 16th Blvd. I I
Alka-Seltzer ........ ..11.I W



...
".."" ... "" _..

.
71

Patio 2O,1helndependentFiorida Alligator,Tttureday January 23, 1975


_

." SAVE wrrh ;dI ;;; W-D BRAND PURE DELICIOUS (NO ADDITIVES )




.
r ,







Qv Rt frv.dhh.; HERI IS ONE OF THE FINEST INiATIONEATERS YOU WILL
'7F E *- w : I :; EVER SEE. JUST SLICE SIZZLE; AND SERVE FOR A NUTRITIOUSPRICES
eEEf pEOP GOOD C01Y11GMf0.AIr1SNC: MEAL FOR YOUR FAMILY THE BECP PEOPLE ARE STILL WORK-
wi moat TO.N1 WED. NOON THRU WED NOON HO TO MAKE LIFE A LITTLE EASIER FOR YOU.
INFLATION AMD COMSUVI INIIOV

tit VIGITAIU ASTOR MUIT

WESSON OIL COCKTAIL I IE SUEUR PEAS

=
9
SAVE SAVE

win



1 1 with 7 )t r m r pwrch Kcivdin* .
,
r THRIFTY MAIP THRIFTY MAIP

TOMATOES 4TOMATO SAUCE CHILI WkJU 1


1 SAVE Thrifty IPMa+d SAVE

47< 1
I

1 I T SPAGHETTI I CANS 5'' 2-01.

I
1 with 91 SO > m i eluding os t"Mt


"Cereals I s . VS' 93C Miracle I e Whip is' 139 1 MYNOtDS Foil . . 'ST 69C MINNY Dog PIN Food .. 6 IS.CANS.. Mnm 1.
CKXM ITS DAFT 1000 ISLE MOUIA SUPII MACOI UIF 4
Frostings . 'w''10.)" $115 Salad I Dressing tt. 99C: Kotex . . %Ka. $149 ,Chicken Cubes V.",, 47c
urn CMCMt GOlD KRAFT (AltlOUl' WAN OF AC IWIICM .
Pound Cake 'A.O... 63C Sauces: . . '..T499c Kidney I Beans 315'1)' .s. $1 Cat Food . 6 CANS IS.... $1
... .
IETTY CIOCHI IUINEX LUNCHEON lOAN Of AK (100- IScI) GLAMO.INI "IAY VAC
Tuna Helpers .:x"c: 69C Napkins . 'rKG."' 35C: Kidney Beans SAN' 87c Rug Cleaner "5i1I' sly
I "AFT _DElIA DINNII UPTON CHKIKN NOOOll EITOS O*
I Mayonnaise "v 93c. Napkins . 51NGT., 37C: Cup Of Soup no..X. 59C Corn Chips 6 noV. 59C

4IW DANDT I KRAFT 01X11 OARiINO SANDWICH

QUICK GRITS GRAPE JELLY BREADSAVE

i




U-i wTI

COCA-1t

OJIVRCOFFEE M. COLA DOUGLAS WHOU
A

i Fo to odStamQi fort hett JUICE $rACR$ 29 CHICKENSAVE

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,

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MAtlSCO 'HTT CtOCKII UYII THWTY MAID CUCIIH* GOOD IQAJIH

I Chips Ahoy 'Si" 99C Cake Mixes '. ..%; 59C ,Kidney Beans. 3 & 88e Pastries . 2 :':Jo" slop
lUNSMINII VANIUA HANDY. PANTS DISfOSAIll" Di(' IOOTH AVI ):V Mill OAIUNO MOWN MUMI
.
Wafers . . II.10 69' Diapers . 'i?' 99' Peanut Butter "JAN u M5' Rolls CWSIl1 'h.T
3 *
SOV'HItM ICUIT THIlFTY MAID IVAFOIAIID UU Oil MONTI' I WOI I
Flour I . I 5 lAG L' 68. Milk . . 4 CANS I 13 I' $1 1 Catsup .. I 11 ilL.', 38 CnTiT R'.mc00"' AMGN. ""'110." Ot cocMONOCIAM
IONO OIAIN' THIIMV MAID rowOHIO TMdFTY MAID VIINNA 'UllDUnS. . NO .
Rice . . 3 &, 78C Milk I .' . . '!.$' $3" Sausage . 3 CAN h., $100 'AS\P'SIA"ADDOCX'Fillet)\ iLl
iHliilt MAID' tA..IHTI tullY MAID CUT twllt ClIACdN GOOD . WO ooc
Pears . . 2. SU. $1 Potatoes 2 rA 88C ,Saltines .. . 2 Aft I sl Potatoes'
. 5 & 99c

\ ANTlSIPTIC :'............ .. ..... ....... .......... ..............

SCOPE I I.v! TRAO STAMPS :: I TOP EXTRA VALUE STAMPS. ;: I TOP EXTRA ;: I I EXTRA, ::
VALUE :
... ....{ ... : t... .: ,. STAMPS: TOP.'....VAIUt.....&.....STAMP.* '
SAVE .. :1' 11| N Two rIGS
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., I. Independent Florida Alligator,Thursday January 23,1175,Paga 21

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:' H. HI WAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS .
,



}




i Swimmers in for rough sailing


., .

Admist the rumbling waters of.Florida pool has emerged a the. future. LOU BRANCACCIO
,;. controversy.Will Tennessee and Alabama athletic departments are totally
UF swimming continue as it has in the past, a leader in committed to producing national championship swim teams.
the Southeastern Conference and the nation? Their departments, in general, are committed in that same The end result of UF's lack of cash is a deterioration of the
THREE FORMER swimmers have said it will not. And fashion to all sports, not just football and basketball. sports program. What money it does get will go to.tbe pigskinand
,:, .
they may very well be right. They have said the swimming Where as Alabama's swimming coach receives approximately the hoop.
program needs more money to attract a top name coach if UF $20,000 a year, Harlan receives $4,400. Physical SO UF'S swimming program is in for some rough sailing.
expects to stay atop the SEC. And they may very well be right. education teaching is his main duty. Coaching swimming is Even if Harlan resigns he would just be replaced by another
But let us look more closely. First Head Coach Bill Harlan, only a side job, A side job he has devoted most of his life to. P.E. instructor. And neither Harlan or the swimming team
who learned to swim in UF's antique pooh. has brought this UNFORTUNATELY OUR athletic department is not wants that.It .
university more than a dozen SEC championships. He has committed to the "minor sports." It's not that the departmentdoes might well be that UF needs a new head coach. It might
obviously done something' right in the past. not support minor sports, it is just not committed. well be that UF needs a new swimming pool. But don't go
He has held the swimming program together for more years And the reason lies in that ever elusive dollar bill. They just down to the bottom of the Florida Pool and hold your breath.
than most of us have lived. He has had countless All- haven't got it. In Tennessee and Alabama, be it with tax Swimming fans: Harlan is the best, the very best UF has.
Americans swim at our watering.hole. money or private donations, bushels of the green stuff can be And unless it starts raining money, he's the best UF will ever
BUT SUCCESS in the past does not guarantee success in found in swimming lockers and,under the wrestling pad. have,

,. .....
-


Florida The Independent Alligator / S ORTS I .


Page 22. Thwnday January 23. 1975brought


I,
, "'


: Injury sprint great to UF




By RICK ADELMAN good sprinters." 9.3 second hundred and a
Alligator Sports Writer So Vaughan settled for 20.6 second 220 in 1969. .
Georgia Tech, a decision he Those times earned him a
Five years ago Track and never regretted."I spot on the Western
Field magazine, the self- really loved the sport Hemisphere team which'
proclaimed "bible of the especially when I went to toured Europe for five weeks.IN .
sport," ranked him number Tech," said Vaughan. "I HIS first international
three in the world in two worked extremely hard my competition Vaughan won 11
events. The 100 and 220 yard freshman and sophomoreyears. out of 13 races coming in
dashes.In When I look back on it second the other two.
terms of consistent weekin now I don't see how I did it." And the momentum
and week out performance, HE DID it well enough, carried over to the next year.
only the great John Carlos though, to run 1 9.5 second "1970 was the best year I
managed to do better. hundred in his sophomoreyear. ever, had," said Vaughan. "I
BUT THIS is 1975 and In his first major meet, had never run well indoors
things have changed fur Ben the 1967 Florida Relays, throughout my career but in
Vaughan.Now Vaughan finished third in the 1970 I started running the
he's the sprint coachat hundred with a 9.6. indoor circuit. I finished thirdin
UF. But not by choice. An The following weekend, the the AAU championships,
I., Achilles tendon operation I 11 I 19-year-old ran a 9.5 at the in fact I really ran well.
months ago has put Vaughan South Carolina Relays. ,"I WASN'T beating
t on the shelf. Then a tumor developed on everyone consistently but I
It's funny that Vaughan his leg and the doctors were was much more competitive. I
should wind up at UF, a forced to carve out 85 per cent was really looking forward to
VALERIY BCRZCV AND BEN VAUGHAN IN RUSSIA
school that discouraged of the bone above Vaughan's the outdoor season."
l Vaughan the high school ankle. Soviet runner beat Vaughan by a tenth of a second ,
iti right But on April first the Army
senior, from becoming a "I REALLY wasn't sur? if drafted Vaughan and shippedhim "Crockett and I were the weeks, he, experienced missed virtually the entire
Gator. I'd ever run again," said to scenic Fort Jackson in first Americans to ever run something totally new' 1971 I season.
BETWEEN MY juniorand Vaughan. But in 1968 a South Carolina. "
against Valeriy Borzov, Defeat. "The foot just would not I
C senior years 1 came down determined Vaughan returned "I 1 spent 11 days out thereon continued Vaughan. "I can Vaughan was getting beat heal correctly but I finally gotit
here to talk to Coach Car- and a brilliant career got the miserable boondocks," remember asking the Russian and by his own admittance"was "
ness," recalled Vaughan. "He rolling. said Vaughan. "One day I coaches if.there were any good in miserable shape," together early in 72, said
Vaughan. "I 1
t sort discouraged me. said 1 After making the Olympic was out in the field and some sprinters in Russia and they "1971-72 should have got in some
probably wouldn't make the trails which gained him some guy came up in a jjep and told said no. But when the gun probably been the best of pretty good shape and endedup
team. He said he had a.lot of notoriety Vaughan blazed ay me to get in, that I'm going to went off, I found out theyhadone. my life," emphasized year 20.5 running in the a 220.9.4 hundred They aren't and
"
i Los Angeles to run. Vaughan. "That should have
bad
times but in
"SO I spent the next five WHILE IN West Germanya been my physical peak for an Olympic;
age that's
year not going to
months running track for the week earlier, Vaughan and the confidence I had built get
Army. It was great getting. recorded the best times of his the last few years from international you. VAUGHAN very far.
paid for running. life: Ten flat in the one competition."I trial MADE the
"I ran the entire west coast hundred meters and 20.4 in wanted to have semi-finals in Eugene
a really
circuit and that's where the the 200 meters. good to the Oregon but as he aptly put it,
get ready.for
year "realistically, I knew I wasn't
best competition was and still "From that
point on, my 72 Olympics. I thought I hada
, y is." said Vaughan. "I didn'trun career fell off the end of a really good chance of going" to make it before I
worse than 9.4." table. In September when I making the team." ran.
At the National AAU's, came back from the tour, I In February, Vaughan and Suddenly, the door had
Vaughan won the 220 yard got caught up in the Army several other top U.S. athletes been slammed shut. Years of
dash and lost a photo finish bull, ..They sent me to basic accepted an invitation from preparation down the drain.
decision to Ivory Crockett in training and advanced infantry the Puerto Rican governmentto Vaughan spoke haltingly of
( the hundred. It close, that trauma.
was so training."I come to the island and run
in fact, that the decision was guess if you're in the an Olympic clinic for Puerto "As soon as the race was
( held up for 24 hours; Army everybody has to do Rico's Olympic team.VAUGHAN over I just took off. I went to
AGAIN VAUGHAN got 'that sort of thing but when IM- the mountains. Nobody knew
the opportunity to travel came out, they sent me to MEDIATELY saw the ad- where I was, not even my
abroad. This time nine week West Point and said 'you are vantages of such a trip. "I family. I stayed up there for
journey covering most of going to run indoors!' wanted to get away from three weeks.
Europe was highlighted in. the "WELL, THEY sent me to' competing for a while and VAUGHAN HAD made a
\{ 'o i(;.. Soviet Union. West Point on Jan."5 and on out"of N.Y. It was also get an deadly mistake which he
"fi: Vaughan and Crockettwere Jan. 7 there was a meet. They ideal place .to train in the swears will .never happen
.., both shocked when a expected me to be ready in winter." again.
s e photo by John moron
.f) "
totally unknown Russian two days. But the trip proved
Bm VAUGHAN edged Vaughan for first placein Ready or not Vaughan did disastrous. Vaughan broke
\ .."... ,. .rely Ices at home the hundred. compete and in the upcoming his foot overtraining and (See page 23)r

1 1 .. .


,\ ...,



:...



.
The Independent Florida Alligator,Thursday,January 23, 1975 Page 23


Contemporary SEC has come of age I


Dinettes.
B)' Alligator Sen Ices locked in a three-way tie with ranked North Carolina.
10th ranked Kentucky and Alabama and Tennessee.

Designed for dining Il lilt lo hls Auburn tor the SEC cage lead Auburn ((10-3)) has won six
A four-way battle for the and Tennessee, just a step straight since losing at

Easy to care for- league championship when behind, ,is a definite con Tennessee and its earlier two
two of its teams are ranked tender. losses came on the road by a
among the nation's top 10 Alabama((11-2)I )has lost two' combined total of just five
In the latest styles..I .. confirms what a lot of people road games, by four points to points.
around here have been 11th-ranked Lasalle and by Tennessee ((10.3)), unbeatable
claiming: five at Kentucky, at home lost at
Southeastern conference Kentucky((12.2)) lost to top. Michigan by. tour points at
basketball has come of age. ranked Indiana in early Alabama

At a price you can afford. Look at the standings: December and by five pointsat
sixth-ranked Alabama is Auburn but beat 14th-
TicketsStudents


'Vaughan- are reminded to

pick up their tickets today
(continued from 22)"I and I'm looking forward to and tomorrow for Monday
what the outcome of that will night's clash between the
be. Gators and the Crimson Tide
"When I look back on my of Alabama. Basketballseason
I RRtMt had placed all my ex career, I keep telling myself I card holders need only
pectations, all ,
my hopes all. should be happy with what I present their cards.
future in that ,
my one event
did. I've done everything All other fulltime students
and I didn't make it. That
except make'\ an Olympicteam may purchase a ticket for 75
part of my life ended at that
and hold a world record. cents. Guest tickets may be
point. I didn't have anythingto ,C
t "There's only one thing left purchased for $3 each.
go on to, I didn't have the
for me to do and that's the Ticket manager Hardee
Olympics to to.
I go Olympics and realistically, McAIhaney encourages
DOWN IN the dumps, there's only one Olympics left students to pick' up tickets
Vaughan packed his bags and for me and that's 76. I'd haveto today and tomorrow to avoid
came to Gainesville. "It was start training within the long waiting lines.
just another place to go," said next three or four.months to Tickets are available
nVaughan. "I didn't know have any chance of making it. between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. at
what I was going to do but I think the ability is still there Gate 13, Florida Field, and in
while I was down here I but I don't know if the leg can Florida Gym on Monday
decided to go back to school take it." night beginning at 6 p.m.


0_ __

Campus Shop and Bookstoreat
',; ,1 2-inc'li i round> table>e l

the HUB
This table is surrounded by 4 swivel chairs. This entire Spieceset ,
is regularly $27400 .


.. .,i"'''','\, ; .:" .NOW 0111tW; 19900 SeA Ilr PHil! M RleCO DS


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Performances-GreatStars-GreatSound-Great Price



REGULAR LIST.: NOW SALE PRICED: $2 99 MUSIC OF oeuus TMe.wa
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200 Different Selections

j of WAOMEN 1M......"Ar/R...ifrjlt ...
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Bring butcher block into .\'ollr borne... snfMSw'aypctawt / ,r rd',$:t ,0,,'otS'0 ;,,.


A 5-pi.ct set Includes 2 leaves. The table if 301' x 60". This L" ,NNIFIt
tabl.dong with 4 elegant chain. to match makes a S-ptoc.

dining set regularly 37300.. '
[k//,
Now S299QOI' tf w I1p/y $.I + svr.vt k4i A$ .,



.' STORE 110 VHS

R1D.t',. 9:30 t.11.. .. plNlltpl.
:CIO:\D1'i D F f.\ Af Stld s 4a V>
to 91'.JI.

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*:*/uf i-4 v s \
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1000 Albums to choose from



.





24 the Independent Florida Alligator,Thursday,January 23, 1975 I


E Woman points to druqs in sportsST. I

...... e
LOUIS? MO. (UPI) manager she was the wife of told to stay at certain motels airport which she, was told
( St. Louis Police Tuesday Ken Houston, all-pro where football players would contained smaller packageswith
4 turned over to the com- defensive back for the contact her and pick up names on them. She said
t. missioner's office of the Washington Redskins. The packages containingmarijuana two football players came by '
National Football League a manager said Miss Rice told and pills, police her room and picked them 3'REISANDa
report from a 19-year-old him she would recommendthe said.
up.In REDFORD
'It woman who said she delivered motel to NFL players for SHE SAID the cities included Kansas City, accordingto
narcotics to players $600. Cleveland, Denver the report, she was told to E
throughout the country. The manager learned from, Los Angeles, San Diego, stay at the home of a playerfor
Police said the woman's football officials that Houston Dallas the Chiefs, who gave her a
story contains accounts of Houston's wife had a different Washington, Chicago list of narcotics the team
secret switchings of empty First name and Miss Rice was Miami, Kansas City, Cincinnati members wanted and $2,500.
briefcases for identical ones arrested for defrauding a and St. Louis.In She said she delivered the list
\ containing drugs. In- motel operator. Dallas, she said, she was and money to Miss Cleveland.
-. vestigators said they believe it Police said she then gave given narcotics and told Miss Rice said she passed
I !," some merit because she them a statement in which she basketball players from Pan drugs to members of the
s ewe explicit details and told of traveling to various American University were Spirits of St. Louis basketball
> names. NFL cities under instructionsfrom staying at the same hotel and team in New York and was ..
,..,. .
THE WOMAN, Roxie Ann a woman she named as would pick them up. told io scout the Virginia '' '

i',: Rice,was arrested Jan. 6 after Patricia Cleveland and a man IN CLEVELAND, she said, Squires tor possible drug "THE. WAY .
she told a St. Louis motel known only as Tony. She was she was given a package at the sales.10ABOVECOSTSALE. MM MMft 11EItE
\' 1 .: 11W' -
-
Everything seemed so ""
P" important then..even love! "

.. ....... ........ w. _d. t'> ....,
i cauNBIA PICTURES..RASTAR PROOOCTIONS"'-iui&IIAYSTARK-SYDIY IUl&CII rnrw
M,,MARVIN! HANIISCH wnnq" ARTHUR lAURENTS.heMaa M.RAY STARK Qnw ti.SYDNEY PlX.lACK.MVlS1IrIPGI
THURSDAY-FRIDAY-SATURDAY ONLY _",: :=-.=:-.=.I.ITHURSM
LOWEST PRICES EVER PUBLISHED FOR THESE BRAND NAMES
JAN. 23 700.: 9:30:
FRI. b SAT., JAN. 24 Er 25
AKAI 4000 DBGX2100 Reg. $369.95 NOW $300 5flO, 8JO: HDD:
Reg. $459.95 NOW $375 2ND FLOOR AUO 50()
CR 81 D Reg. $209.95 NOW $175
'
ANTONIO DAS MORTES
CS 30 D Reg. $149.95 ,. NOW $125

'-- AR-XB91 Reg $185 NOW $135 '

AR SPEAKERS


AR3As Reg. $295 each NOW $475.00 pair SAVE $115.00

t AR2AXs Reg. $165 each NOW $250.00 pair SAVE $80.00 '

AR8s Reg. $129 each NOW $200.00 pair SAVE $58.00 \\

AR6s Reg. $99 each NOW $150.00 pair SAVE $48.00 i
: AR4XAs Reg. $95 each NOW $140.00 pair SAVE $50.00

t AR7s Reg. $75 each NOW $125.00 pair SAVE $25.00
Glauber Rocha received the Best Director award of the 1969
DUAL TURNTABLES 121612181228 ONLY Cannes Film Festival for this folk-epic with elements of
history superstition, social injustice and melodrama. Antonio .
10% ABOVE COST. the landlord assassin hired to kill a band of peasant
rebels, joins them Instead.An ecstatic song of violence ..t'ln
DYNACO an unearthly landscape the film builds a rhythmic crescendoof
primitive and violent symbolism of myth and legend. A
A-10 Reg.$119palr NOW $95 pair ., Brazilian film in Portuguese with English subtitles.
r, A-25 Reg. $92.50 each NOW $75 each
SUN.,JAN.26 7:00. ;':30
.'\. Ii Reg. $129 each NOW $99.95 each 2ND FLOOR AUD. 50 cents
..\...... Reg. $189 each NOW $150 each ':
KLH REPULSIONRoman
38s Reg. $140 pair NOWI00palr. I
i '
5s Reg. $209.95 each NOW $150 each )Mr;k.) II

KOSS QUAD & STEREO HEADPHONES ,: n

1O% ABOVE COST


MARANTZ
AM FM RECEIVERSKEG.

KEG. NOW STEREO 2325 with DOLBY REG. NOW"
4270 $699.95 $600 STEREO 2275 $799.95 $675

QUAD 4240 $599.95 $500 STEREO 2240 'i $599.95 $500 Polanskl's direction is qt its very best in this
QUAD 4230 $499.95 $425 ;,.,. $449.95 $375 macabre and erotic story of a girl tom between her craving
QUAD 4220 $299.95 $250 I for and loathing of men. Her psychopathic tendicies are'
: i'" revealed bit by bit In a shocking, mirror-rattling horror tale
TUNERS of alarming reality. Everything about this movie makes
REG.
NOW AMPS REG. NOW
your blood chill. The New York Times called it "an absolute
1058. $169.95 $145 1030 $169.95 $145 knockout of a movie "
''y 1158 $299.95 $230. 1040 :' ';. $199.95 $165
; 1060 \; $229.95 $180 MON.JAN.27' 7:00:30
SPEAKERS i. .. MSS AUD. 50e
REG. NOW ;'i ,; ,
On January 24, 1975 the J.
.- Wayne Reitz
4G $59.95 each $47 each ., .. Union will sponsor
5G $99.95 each $75 each '
THE APPLE TREE
6G $139.95 each $100 each '
7G $199.95 each $150 each An Evening of Dinner Theatre

8 $319.95 each $250 each 'Presented By
,
:' The New York Theatre Company
.-
Dinner begins at 6:30: In the J. '
p.m. Wayne
SO NY STR 7065 ((60 RMS) Reg. $549.50 NOW $450.00 SAVE $99.50 Reitz Union Ballroom and Is followed by a
STR 7045 ((30 RMS) Reg. $369.50 NOW $300.00 SAVE $69.50 performance of three famous American short
t STR 6046;J20( RMS) Reg. $279.50 NOW $225.oo SAVE $54.50 stories, set to music.

STR 1055 720 RMS) REg. $199.00 NOW $160.00 SAVE $39.50
Tickets available the
at University Box Office
s t TC 25F AUTO CASSETTE FM-STEREO (Conitans Theatre} beginning. Monday,
January 13tK
t STOP IN FOR MORE IARGAINS. U of E students UM General fublfc $6.00Page '

': CASH ONLY THIS SALE

i STEREO WORLD'S DISCOUNT -SOUND CENTER


619 UNIVERSITY 3-S-T-E-R-E-O OPEN 9-9,




.....



Full Text

PAGE 1

UF students feel pinch of food stamp revis ion By SHAWN BARTELT Alligator Staff Writer Approximately 1,500 UIstudents currently on mood stamp roils may be dropped if they fall under two recently approved government statutes. A regulation approved by the Department of Agriculture will bar students from the program if they receive more than half their support from another household. The order went into effect Dec. 33. 2974. A STATUTE formulated by President Gerald Ford instructed the Department ot Agriculture to raise the price of food stamps beginning March I. Food stamp recipients will then be required to pay a minimum of 30 per cent of their income to buy stamps. They currently pay an average of 23 per &et. lord was given the power to determine who is eligible or tood stamps by II S Congress when the tood stamp program was initiated Critics charged that the administration's plan will eliminate people from the program whose net income is between 5154 and 194 per month. ACCORDING to Steve DeMontmollim. legislative assistant to State Representative Don Fuqua. D-Altha. both statutes will directly affect appwoximawly 1.500 local students on the program and the 60,.40 students on the program nationally. He said students claimed as dependents on their parents' income tax returns won't be eligible unless their parents are at the poverty level. Those who are eligible will pay more and go through more red tape to get their stam ps, he said. I he reg ulat Otns jre part t t a twoprong p lan by the Ford Adinmistral on and 1he Drpartnment ot Agriculture to dranmaticallv reduce totxl stamp usage." DeMont mollii said. DEMONTMOLLIN said Congress wil probably attempt to set a 25 per cent minimum of net income to be spent on stamps instead of the 30 per cent Ford's plan requires. Attorneys for the Consumers Union have filed a sunt n raderal court assing the presidential order be stricken. They claim it violates a legal requirement that the amount poor people must pay tor food stamp allotments be kept at "reasonable" levels. Kenn Smith. regional supervisor of the Division of Family (See 'Food slam ps,' page five) The Independent Florida Algator PubI,.hed by Compus Communmcotlon Go G.mevill., Ffrndo Not officially oaocioted with ifh. Universiiv of Florido UF receives funds, but not Aliigstov Staff Wilt., TALLAHASSEE -Layoffs, voluntary wxtrkdmone fro pthe state are th he possiblities left to UF to beat a $3.4 million Dr. cRobert Mautz, chancellor of the S tate University System (SUS) told UF administrators at a three-and-a-half hour meeting here Wednesday they would be given AkUTZSAID the university system could pull out only SI million from all sources, and this had to be divided among all nine state universities depending on relative budget size., UF administrators had hoped the -A university system could help UF out of its financial troubles. Kenneth Boutwell, SUS5 vice chancellor. instructed UP to make a third cutback in operating expenses. Thus far. UF operating expenses have been cut by l0 per cent, leaving only S400.0 for the remainder of UF's school year. CHA BOUTWELL also asked that a special ,oi appropriation of Sl5000 for the Florida State Museum be recalled. (At UF. Museum director Dr. IC. Dickinson decried this move .U[F AND 5 as an "an absolute utter disaster.' See page are made. Uh three.) year's budge Dr. Robert Bryan, U F vice president for Statewide. academic affairs, said SIW0,0 of that might reach the S9. be tied up in a contract. Even if all these savings are effected, and UP administrators said they will try. a 3640.000 deficit remains. Alleged cheating provokes inquiry By STUART EMMRICH Allgt-r Staff Writ., The U F Honor Court issued .30 subpoenas Tuesday evening as part of an investigation into "widespread cheating" on several final exams last fall, according to Honor Court Atty. Gen. Paul Mannish. Mannish said up to 200 witnesses could be called to testify about what may be the biggest outbreak of cheating violations at UF. ALTHOUGH Marmish said the confidentiality of the investigation prevented him from talking In detail about the cases, he confirmed that one of the classes being investIgated was taught last quarter by Prof. William Collins. mannish said five other classes were involved in possible cheating offenses, but he refined to elaborate. "We have received information from more than one source on this matter, which shows how widespread it (the cheating) is." Mmrmiih said. "It's something we arc pretty ottended by." Mu dded. (See 'cheating.,' page three photo by chip hi,. NJCELR RcUERTMTZ v1millionforwhojesystem' WS officials agreed after the cuts ec only possible savings mn this tare in salaries. Mautz said the SUS cannot .5 million requested by the state Glddy-p without voluntary servce or a reduction of the work force. 'The last thing we want to do is reduce the work force," Mautz said. MAUTZ SAID the work force was conmposed of all employes in the contractual agreement with the state. That does not include 300 UP probationary career service emiployes with [ess than six month service. Gerald Schatfer. UP assistant vice president for adnminstrative affairs, said 'the only commitment we have to probationary employes is a moral one." (Career Service Emnploye spokeswoman Dale Stratford charges at UP that career employs are "being singled out" to pay foi administration miistakes. See page three.) HAROLD HANSON, UF executive vice president, stressed the commitments to graduate students included informal and written conmmitmemits "it the student is making responsible progress toward his William Elnmore. UJF vice president for administrative affairs, stressed the importance of the time factor., 'We've got to make some moves now,' he said. VICTOR YELLEN, UJF assistant vice president for academic affairs, said a voluntary work program at UF could save SI million in five months if UF employes worked one day free each week. Th. moleslic Anheumr-Busch Cidedlmrfh t th Ala COU~yFC~yWI&S~d~y l k p. vMwing. The one-tan soIIlIonu re THURSI)AY JAN. 23, 1975 VOL. 67 NO. 66 enough Mautz said a possible freeze of all SUIS operating capital will be studied at a BOR finance meeting in Jacksonville today. He said he would present the situation to Governor Reubin Askew sometime before next Friday. "I SHOULD have final word on what we have to accomplish by a week from Friday," he said. Maut, said he doubted there was any state money available However. he said. "I don't warn to do anything unilaterally as a state agency that will adversely affect our people until every possibility is exhausted." Bryan questioned the recently approved Board of Regents purchase of New College in Sarasota for 33 million. MAUTZ SAID, "We bought New College because the legislature told us to buy it We had nothing to do with that." Mautz agreed to study whether the New College purchase is reversable. He suggested UF should look at possible savings from a one-year delay in starting U F', new program of veterinarian medicine, and a delay in building a new sewage plant. "THERE ARE predictions that state revenue will fall as much as $300 million short of the original projections.' Mautz said. Revenues are presently 5223 million down in the state. The present deficit is the reason tot the Florida cabinet recalling St 39.6 million from already allocated funds. -ph oo -ydkma be Ns Val Yane bne m, Roar Mars,

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Peg. 2. Th. Ind.p.nd.n* florid. AiIIgoor. Thumicy, January 23, 1975 I Helms: didn't WASIlNt ION 1~l -I rme (IA I)eto Richard IHclmn 'itoniattd" hat aris tlomieti spying ha the agency must have taken place w thout his knowledge. memiber ot the Senate Foreign Relations Committee said Wednesday Sen Gijle McGee. [D-Wyo ,told reporters Helm' had repeated his earlier denial thai the CIA engaged in direct surneillance ot U S citizens in the United Stales. Helmis, no'. U S ambassador to Iran, testified Wednesday in a closed session ot the committee Emerging before the meeting ended. McGee said. "He intimated that this mlay have occurred without his kno'.Iedgc McGee added: "He said he never authorized any cian surneillanee. He said there w.as no domestic surveillance. per 'e. even at the time of growing concern (about U S dissidents) in the I %0s and 7f0s" When the commnitgee concluded, acting Chairman John Sparkman. D-Ala. told reporters Helms had answered questions "tully and trankly But Sparkman shed no light on whether Helms had misled-or ited to-the committee Demos oust 3rd WASHINGTON WUPh -Rebellious Democrats Wednesday ousted a third veteran House committee chairman, Rep. Wright Patman of the Banking Committee, bitt voted to keep Rep. Wayne Hays as chairman of the Administration Committee. Rep. Henry Reuss of Wisconsin, a 62-year-old II-term congressman. was givenl Pamman s chairmanship of banking-a post the SI-year-old dean of the House held for 12 of his 46 years in Congress. The vote in the Democratic party caucas was 152-117 Ships try for Phnom Penh PH NOM PENH lUPl) -A convoy ot ships ran a gauntlet 01 heavy rebel tire up the Mekong River Wednesday with litesai'ng anmmunit'on and fuel tot the besieged Cambodian captl I he 20-ship convoy steamed from the South Vietnamese fronter to Ihinabout 17mniles of capital by the latest report im a lust-dutch attempt to use the onl, route not completed cut ha the ( imnint-led rebels to get supplies to Phnom Pcnh., Ui S Iticials said that it the convoy tails to make it "there is ni other choice" than a Berlmn-style aurriti to sa'e the citb. I he L nons sailed straIght past the hel eagu red ncsr port t Ncak LUOnig, r DYNAFLO 410 .. 425 .. 430 30 g. WITH FILTER SPECIAL *. ......$15.39 .......$18.29 .......$20.79 SALE I. Tank $23.00 -----------THIS COUPON know of spying in 1973 when he denied CIA domestic intelligence activities. Sparkman said a censored sersiOnl ot Wedncsdas hearing would be made public soon. veteran chairman Hays. of Ohio. however. easily defeated his opponent. Rep Frank Thompson cf New Jersey.n Oa l6t-Ill vote Thompson had accused Hays of using the panel's authority over the size of committee budgets and members' allowances to build a personal power base. The Democratic caucus will send its decisions, along with GOP committee assignments the Republicans approved Wednesday. to the full House for final action Thursday. The caucus last week ousted Reps. W.R. Poage of Texas as chairman of the Agriculture Committee and F. Edward Hebert of Louisiana as head of armed services. It approved Reps. Thomas Foley of Washington to succeed Poage and Melvin Price ol lilinois to replace Hebert. Jacks on to rUn again WASHING ION (UPI) -Sen. Henrs M jackson plnd to an nou nc hi' mnima I candidacy bor the LDem ocrJn c presidential nonmmation earh nest month -nil seaichiiw Loi a w Ast to Lounier '.hat sonic advisers ccel iS a netttm h' image tin "human issues The WVasliigton scnauoi .who unisuccesslulls snughi !hc parI's I F2 iinhmmdtioin as a iiiddcle-ot-thie-roaid txinduddatc pribabh' w ill announce in brief nitionwide hmoadcast Feb o JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS 1113 W. University Ave. NOW YOU CAN BUY YOUR INDIVIDUAL BASEBALL.-SOFTBALL -TRtACK EQUJlPMENT AT SCHOOL.(TEAMl PRICF. BASEBALL FIELDERS GLOVES BASEMAN'S MiniS CATCHES' MITTS By Rowiimqs, Wi''*n & McGregor OVER 1,000 GLOVES IN STOCK TO SELECT FROM Catcher's Chest Protnctors,_ ____ U tc es Govt. borrow tiUP') -A record unemployment benefits steepest decline im 20 horo" 28 bill ion it number of Anierians are een ,orders ofldurable goods went unto Ihe years and the government sought 1 '.as announced Wednesday I he Treasury Department said it will go into open moncs markets over the next six months to borrow the mones to finance the growimg government deficit. THE GOVERNMENT borrowing -believed to he the most massive for a peacetime period -could squeeze the amount of available funds and force higher commercial interest rates at a time when the Federal Reserve Board is trying to drive thendown to fight the recession. the conmnerce department said orders for durable goods -such items as steel, heavy machinery. automobiles and major appliances --declined 12.1 per cent in December a $38 3 billion. $4.78 billion less than November I he government's survey of durable goods orders is cleIh watched by industry because it is a strong indicator of tLire CLOnlic CCondtitlOn S. IT WAS the sharpest tall since November Z1S4. the ftth I'igest on record and the fifTh consecutive month ot dclhn> Also Wednesday. the Labor Department said neat I uliou persons appihid lor u nem plonment benchit s ii1h tirst 'me im the w.eek ending Jan II. pushimg tle w i CCuiuiih lOle% .aid to more thai fise niillotn pe sons Meannwhue the l.rida Department ot (onmnli< di atunwed in S '. tnemipltnment rate lor the state h more hiii tiii per cent ubome the national' :israige I n' me an iiihat m ore thani 24t)AXK) Florid anl' are out ofwa cy~4% s~s.-st 4KS~(Z~ALLAN J ANGLER capsule LEWIS J*w*lfy Con, pony CLASS RINGS DIAMGJDS WATCH REPAIRS 200W. Unv.ruity Av. 4106

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The Independeat lido AIgao, Thurndoy. .Mnuary 23. 1975 Pag. 3 Union managers deny bid for larger NOW off ce B, HE BlUE HBER I Alligator Staff Writer I he National Organizaiioni Ior Women (Nt)W must 'lay in the sm aller imilice space allocated to them 1y the Limon Boardi at Managers (HUM). In 'a 9-3 dlecisyon Wednesday, the HUM relected NOW s appeal to be ret urned to their former alikte mo the I Wayne RiM, Union "THIS IS NOT the only orgami 'at on that lost space," BOM member Dr. Jack Feldman pointed out. "The point is there is riot enough space tt, go around. Everyone has to make sonic accommodations," Feldman said. I he BOM Space Subcommittee recommended at a Nov. 27 meeting that NOW and other organizationss be moved or ItjlrAiiged pimke mHninljmi [1e at liniltiti spaLwt ac sotimg to the Loflnmttte chaimai ( hdc l),iv OTHER o* ganm/tion .i tlctedl wcre Interftaernits C ,uncil. Painhellemic t until Saant. Interhap I C ',tncil and F larnds Quarterly [he re allocation ti space also designated the former NOW oieto he used as a iloatinig office by ;arious organizanions for tem'pra ry lunctions. such is G ator (iiowlI antid )or i Week iaris Miara. a spokeswoman for NOW. satd tthe group waj 'disappointed' hut accepted the decision asa ait One "THEY BROUGHT out sonic good pois," she admitted. "We'll do our best with the loss cfispace NOW member Don Arbree disagreed. Moving into office space "one-third smaller poses a serious hardship to our operation,' he said. ii the appeal N(A% niemibers lintr, Vin lten toutimutQ then 'sIimte. Is in mtrtlt~dum and1 or,&Irnonl center for 't'mien issue',a~ntle'cnt'to shom. needd Cllot of pace nd Ie d use it clficientl THE GROUP alv, irguedi that they were temied due process becaulst the C) e t n ot nmtormlied that their omeie space w a' under con iderat io by I he spice c OmmNit Iee, )anis ieplied that "none of the other orgamirations was ii i tied of' Ihe commiiit tee'' dc von to rea locate space" 'We tried to consider all organ rations and the impact of miov rg on them It's a problem ii linted space needed bw muiny torganizations," he continued I he BOM suggested that NOW rearrange furniture in the smaller office to "make do.' as well as occasionally utihing the floating office. 'Reduced space is not a demotion," Feldman emphasized. Money bleeds recall museum Recollection of $150,000 appropriated to the Florida State Museum by the State University System would mean "absolute, utter disaster for the museum.' said Dr. I. C Dickinson, director ot the museum. "The money is lfr the e'htbit program in the public area of the museum It would take an awful long time bor the museum to recover,' Dickinson said. According to Dickinson, money has already been spent on thc plans for the design of the total exhibit area and without the money the plans cannot be accomplished SUTS wants to recall the 5150,000 from the museum to help pay for UF's budget deficit. Em ployes refuse working for free Dale Stratford, president of the UF Career Service Employcs Federation, said career service employs are "being singled out" to pay for budgeting errors by the ad' ministration. Stratford was replying to statements by university system Chancellor Robert Mauti that unless the state gave money to the system. 59,5 million owed to the state could not be raised without voluntary service by workers, or a reduction in the work force. "The administration has known for at least two years that there were gomng to be rate increases for utilities and sapplies.' Stratford said. "WE DON'T believe career service employee should pay for administration mistakes" she added. "The administration should bite the bulde as well." Stratford recommended the administration call a mioraborium, on layoffs, suspensions and terminations, and call a public hearing on the UF budget According to Robert Button, UP director of personnel. career service employes can be laid off only for 'just cause," or if runds for a position run out. HOWEVER, probationary career service employes -those who have been employed for less than six months -have no job security, and can be laid off for any reason, Button said. He stressed that employs layoffs would be used only as a last resort, and were not currently being considered. Button also said any UF eniployc covered by wage-andhour laws could not legally volunteer to work one day for free,. as brought up at the Wednesday meeting between Mautz and UP administrators. 'Cheating1 (front page n Fun'n games Asian adqu-t ma ea-d-on''a'l-: in ih. world of fun and gan they all sp.II aus Sludons In the 4. Wayne Rdlh nion gan""mnwe 'dng "eir'' gamin nm seriously this week -s they conpeS. In nine wvet of th. union gin ass hopes of regional ganes comrpellon nat tn o itt loaen *ts. '"" in ""'ai' ""ply. -n m-r fun. "perainng o amattr pndig ad unetemind." Collins said, the testing room for his accounting final was "pertaining to a matter pending and undetermined."

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Peg. 4 Th. lndependent Movdoa Aligotor Thundoy. Jonuory 23 1q75 Faculty group opposes union bargaining at UF By GARY BALANOFF Alligator Staff Writer A ne' rtctlts organ 'at ion lormied mn I )ccmbher m11de 'I lorma I state men I ol its 'ews I ucsday opposing Ittjlts collietise bargamning at HF "THE COMMITTEE of Concerned F-ac ulti loosely org an ized group of tac ul ty 'thu believe that It faculty members are fully ,twarc (if the facts relative to unionization*. TheCs will reject the current efforts tL, UfliOfte he tdeulls on the campus of the LUniversity of F lorida.' Dr F-tank B Wood. comihiteec chairman, said "I douhe it .e're mer dozen" in miemhership he 'aid Hut he emphasued the lack of substantial miemibership was due to the lack of pubblt. tor the new group. WOOD SAID the recent unlverst% Senate proposal to make UIa separate bargaining unit appeared to have a great deal of faculty wenhiment behind it Taylor appointed Institute of B Josce I ador. assistilti dean for Student \tlairs. has been appointed as acting director tiue Institute of Black ( ilture. She is taking over for Pete Daniels. who resigned to return to graduate school. TAYLOR SAID Wednesday she will L egis lators meei fa cult y un ion local 'tale legislators will meet w ith mienibers of the United Faculty of Florida I UFF) I iirsday night at 8 p.m. In the ietreation room of the Gaimeswood coninomnum Dr Barrie Siraus 1FF political act ion li-Ocala. and Reps. Hilt Andrews, UGaimes; lie and Sid Martin. D-Hawthorne. ilan to attend the mieetimg Mack as's education Suheomni utee is o r, end; conducting hearings on working Ihtiirsfl nmherol hours 'pent biy pro Iessors in classrooms. ten ure. and promo! on. I Ihe LI-F meetmrg 'ih the legislators "ili piomnote the kind of exchange .hich is needed for understand mg each others points of siew. Straus 'aid lack F He saiid those "lit ,eliese colltii'c hargainr a rmeutable arnd hopeless to it arc niot neceysarsh coireci im hen isslimp "Because >1 the highly orgamiled and welI financed Camiipaigni to bring a Union to I he Florida ii-) campus. man' tactjlts seemniia feel the outcome is inevitable." Wood said. "YET WE SENSE on the campus a reluctance ti see I]mnonialitin come about. he 'aid "It is ml r purpose to pro; de a oa point ior act ion to get all the disadvantages ol I 1ii o i atlt)T ,tihlie i ed an ti d is cuissed Ih s di e Wood stressed his comnnttee was distict nd separate trom the Unmversty Protessors ior Academic Order (U}PAO). though a tew members of the committee are aliso member, "Indeed. we are confident the uin campaign can, be soundly defeated his goal is in the best interest ol die commnunu;." he said, to Onm'at loll and that flne r sity direct Culture untortunateI" hase to arry the respomsibility for both lohs until at least I uly because of the hiring treete rhe Board of Regents ordered the freeze. which is scheduled to last u,,tii July. as a measure to cut down on expenses. Prelimmrary screening process was underway 'o finda repla'ement Ibr Danils when the hiring freeze was ordered in December. Taylor said. Although the process is continuing, there is no money available to invite people to UP for interviews, Taylor said. ready for pickup The Student Health Service still has over a thousand Blue Cross-Blue Shieldhealth cards left ovei from tall quarter Insured students can pick up their cards in rotim 313 of the ifirmiary. Students w ho need Blue Cross-Blue Shield medical coverage for the remainder of the year must tile medical applicat ton with the Infirnmar) s Health Insurance Office by January 2b is R e GD A' d Velvet L o Serving you with C reasona ble prices an w hethe r you co me ir com panOy in th e Red take ax-packdg aileu s great sub are C acoseas your EN] VEUS CAL L "N FREE DE a I. gator Ijaus GOOD TIME Mor e of our new spring fash ions: T hese four styles from Boutique Marco have polyurethane platforms with an attractive cork wrap. They come in bone, cognac, green, and brown and are very comfortable and easy going shoes for spring. Come by and see us today !! 1029 W. Univ. Ave. 1211 S.W. 16th Av (Cmn CIty Plaza) S FL OWING unge <4 ;anesville s m ost d h ighest quality; and en ioy good Velvet Lounge, or too he toen s8 sandwiches LIVERY 377-6510

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'Food Services said he did not think much toestabls a 30per cent minimum., with a lot of resistance. will tOme of Ford's order Hie said thc order has met R@'T -grapiesy saveprocko Th ndpndn loi. I"boThrdyJnuq2, 95"Pg stam ps (/torn page oc) SMITH SAID he does not anticipatee Ally change in kad stamp procedure mn the near tutore "I would have heard it through the grapevine.' Sith said. A lot of people are against college students getting stamps. but there Is little likelihood of the whole student group being deleted, according to Smith. SMITH SAID some type of parental support letter may be required to assure program officials that a student's parents are unable to support him. Since students occupy about a third of Alachue County food stamp rolls, the support provision will affect both students and food stamp officials in this county. "My patents wouldn't let me starve, they would send me money. but I couldn't eat as well as I do on the program." said Maria Riera, 4PSY, who receives $46 worth of food stamps each month. "I WOULD be forced to join a protest against an action to cut the program. At this time it is just not the thing to do. The way things stand now, I couldn't eat," Riera added, "Damn, why don't they leave it the way it is." was Cindy Kemipt's reaction to the parental support letter. Kempf. 4HRP, who started getting food stamps fail quarter, said the red tape involved would not be worth the benefit of getting rid of the small number of illegitimate program users. Famed speaks UJFO investigator Dr. speak on "Our Friends tonight at B p. Auditorium, as part oft UFO I on's, Robert S. Carr will from Outer Space" in the University he ACCENT series. The 66-year-old flying saucer enthusiast made headlines last August by claiming that for the past 25 years the U.S. gov emrnent has been hiding two spacecraft and 12 alien bodies in deep-freeze at the Wright-Patterson Air Force Base near Dayton, Ohio. "Operation Lure," Cart's attempt to establish contact with flying saucer pilots, is depicted in the current best-seller "Aliens from SpaceV by Major Keyhoc. nvestigator pace friends Carr, a 20-year member of the National Investigative Committee for Aerial Phenomena, believes "the flying saucer coverup enforced by the CIA is threatening the fate of humanity on our entire planet." A retired faculty member from the University of South Florid,, Carr now teaches creative writing and film courses at the Florida Gulf Coast Art Centre in Belicair. Carr began his research on UFO's in 1947 as a writer for the Saturday Evening Post. He has since been called America's "bestinformed civil investigator of UFO's." The Cleat-water resident is the author of four novels. YEARS FROM NOW, DON'T BE CAUGHT WONDERING WHERE YOU WERE ON THURSDAY NIGHT, JANUARY 23rd. YOU. MIGHT WISH YOU HAD BEEN LOOKING AND LISTENING TO SI Sp AN EXCLUSIVE PROGRAM BY ACCENT '75 TONIGH UNIVERSITY T at 8p.m. AUDITORIUM with veteran UFO Investigator and lecturer DR. ROBERT CARR (you'll never take UFO sightings for granted ever again I "The W atergate cover-up was local and urn Hod. The flying saucer cover-up enforced by the C.L.A. Is threatening the fate of humanity on our entire planet. Their maskf of secrecy must be ripped off. Americans want the trndh." DR. CARE STUDENT GOVT. SPONSORED Kemnpt. sa id students feel guilty begging parent' for money and wtou d 'cnrmp tn ktod instead "You just can't study efficiently unless you eat well,'' she added. SMITH SAID he gets many phone calls from rate citizens complaining about students getting stamps. He said the citizens have visions of the majority of the student body driving up in their sport cars and cashing in on food stamps when their middle class parents can afford to keep them from going hungry. "Actually, only five to ten per cent-probably closer to five per cent-of the student body is on food stamps," according to Smith. At least 50 per cent of those students are on some type of financial aid, work study. or are married, and really deserve to be on the program, he added. SMITH SAID he believed students who qualified for the program have the right to apply but complained that students don't do their part in getting cetifted. 'We have sipns up all over and information on the application form on what to bring for certification, but students tend to never have what they need." Smith said. For information about the program, Smith said to refer to the florida State Department of Health and Rehabilitative Services, Division of Family Services. Food Stamp Program. "' --pand4Tsd F I C

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4.11. Iundp.d. Moud. Alligator, Thu.y, er l.I23,fl5 4 S A TOUCH E' Raging Robin Hoods o/ the rapier or shades of an Erro' Flynn, re-run? V Tih se swAord wielding 3twashhfuckler,' are ipmmers of' the Florida F ncern. dks playuhg / hei I esdav al theJ Rett:11,no, an adne Wavnr -1 of 5075 p hotos eric esti by rnl GOING OUT FORCED TO MOVE BUSINESS arn these Pd9. 29.50 70,00 149.50 Room and lO0's of of her | Living Room 19.95 Tobl. KangsIz. $39.50 Bed Sevn Piac. 199.70 Dmn.e Chest of Drow.,, 149.20_Domqged Rag 1995 239.00 69 50 19. 59 items S.'. $495 5149,00 $39 50 1 10 95 FURNITURE CITY comr. of E. University I .E. 1st St, A&ros from th. Courtlhous. & Wilson's Depoulment Stor. 4 4 p -S Save Box Springs hdted Living SiM. CASHor

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Th* Independent Flord. MIgelor. Thur.day, Jonucry 23 Ins. P.g. 7 BES class fulfills sexual curiosity By LiNDUA WiSNIEWSKI AllIgator Slaff Write, It doesn't matter htm many notches sou'vc carved in sour waterbed frame, or that you knew "everything You'.e Always Wanted to Know About Sex" before Dr IDavid Rubim wrote the book, according to human sexuality teachers ''We teach students that the frequency iii having se) o how it is done doesn't matter -it's the relationship tha people have that counts,' said Paul Schauble asit professor of psychology and behavorial 'cienceeaocte "WE TRY TO teach students to develop their own choices by providing information and the awareness of how they came to make the decisions they've made. We want them to make decision out ot awareness, not ignorance,' Schauble said. One difference in teaching a human sexuality class, Harry (Gruter. behaviorial studies department chairman, said, is the teacher is 'sized up by the students'" 'You can tell that when the students valk in they're asking how open can I be,' or 'what is the teacher GRATER SAID he didn't see any problems in teaching human sexuality except for trying to get the "conservative kid who is a little too intimidated to discuss sex in class.'' Bill Wekiel, graduate assistant, explained human sexuality was popular among students because ''it's relevant to the student's everyday lIde, it's not studying something like the Renaissance that happened 500 years ago." "Attendance is very high in class and student participation is enthusiastic."' Weikel said "IN THE BEGINNING "f the quarter most students have a lair knowledge ol sex, but a lot ofnmismnformation. As the class progresses students are able to ask about the things they don't understand," Weikel said. Students who have taken human sexuality before agree with Susan Law. I UC. who said she "got a lot out of the class." Law said she enjoyed her class and described one session as an "encounter thing where we touched each other fingertip to lingertip." "W E HA D A couple who just had a child come in and talk about the experiences of' parenthood." said Scott Davis, 2UC, "and a homosexual came to our class to talk about being Davis said human sexuality 'wasn't a 'how-to' course" but that it dtslt with the 'psychological and sexual relationships THg2UC. said he took the course because he thought 'it'd be interesting" and he needed a behaviorial studies credit for University College. "I HAD A GOOD and the course was kind of simple. It was very easy to make an 'A,. Hogan said. Edgar Perez, IUC, said the class was recommended to him by his counsel. He said he was 'more of a shy person" before he took the class than when he finished! Human sexuality teachers take no particular position when discussing homosexuality and lesbianism in class. .IN SCIAUBDLE'S class a panel is presented to "show the different aspects of human sexuality. A psychiatrist. a homosexual, and a lesbian present the different aspects of homosexuality." he said. Schauble and Weikel require their students to keep a journal of their feelings about topics discussed in class. "For example, we covered the topic of sex education for children in class. In the journals I want students to write what information (about sex) they got front their parents, and how they were prepared for sexual changes like menstruation." Schauble said. "SEXUAL positions are not taught in class,' Schauble Couvrt ru ling halts al-rn ale 'ury pool A recent U.S. Supreme Court decision preventing women from automatically being excluded from jury duty does not affect Alachua County. according to Curtis Powers. clerk of the Circuit Court. Powers said. "Alachua County has never discriminated in its selection of jurors.'' THlE TUESDAY decision of the Supreme Court applies to five states that grant automatic exemptions to women, which might result in an all-male lury pool. r'he opinion handed doimi hn bJustice Byron H. White said the possibility of an all-mile Jury pool night den) a defendant the t'onslitutmonal right to an inipartial jury. According to FPiwers. the on!. excuses accepted bor not 'er' mg on a jurn are sick ness. being an in' Md or having a prison record. Pregnant '.onmen imiai be excused, also. These excuses apply to men and "omen alike, he said. A person may be excused if he or she has small children to care for, he added. 'aid, but he does recommend the book "Human Sexuality A Brief Edition by James McCary to students interested in ditterent sexual techniques. Movies are used during the lecture period tosupplemient the course. One movie shown about birth is called "'The Story of Eric.' Schauble said. rhe movie shows how a young couple expecting a child prepare for their child. The movie also shows the child being bon he said. JAQUIE RESNICK, another human sexuality teacher, said sh teaches the human sexuality class both in a cognitive and afetive manner. The cognitive factors are 'theories of sexual development, such .ts how a baby is born the affective (factors) show how ihese theories aflect you.' Resnmck said. Human sexuality was first taught fall quarter 1973. said Grater 'We didn't know what to do that fall because we were brand-new. We weren't even in dhe catalog,' he said. l'hat tall there were five human sexuality classes with 120 students enrolled. In just one year the course has increased to eight regular sections and two honors sections. The enrollment has more than doubled to 275 students. The regular courses are four credits. including three credits for the class and one credit for the lecture. The honors BES Course is three credits, and there is no lecture. HUMAN SEXIJAIJTY S~TJCDIS photo by lrc .siin ..dne port in seciivity exsrise Floridaposs ibly number one in reported cas es of gonorrhea fly JO LAURIE PENROSE Alligator Staff W.rlir Florida may rank number one in the nation an the number of syphalbs cases reported in 1974. According to figures recently released by the state venereal disease control program 5,504 cases of syphillis were reported in Florida Last year. OVER 60,000 casts of gonorrhea were reported in 1974, according to the same figures. Alachua County has about 100 cases of gonorrhea each month, around 1,300 in all, according to county health department field worker Gene Baker. Syphillis cases turn up about six times each month, he added. The gonorrhea rate.in Alachua County is much higher than in most other areas of the state, but we have less syphillis," Baker said. DADE COUNTY leads the state in the number of venereal disease cases reported, according to figures released by Cole. Syphilis and gonorrhea are both highly infectious diseases contracted by intimate contact, usually sexual intercourse,. Syphilis ympto shich begin with a small chancre on the genitals, occur about three weeks after contact. The symptoms disappear without treatment, but syphillis can cause blindness, insanity and death if left untreated. GONORRHEA symptoms appear front three to five days after exposure. Most males know they have it because of a burning on urination and also a disehear. The symptoms are the same in women, but less apparent. Only one cast of syphillis was reported to the UP infirmary last year. However, 131 cases of gonorrhea were reported. "Gonorrhea can be cured with one dose of 4.8 million units of penIcillin." Richard Shaara. director of Student Health Services, said. "To treat syphillis the dose is spread out so that it is longer acting.' SHAARA ADDED that gonorrhea is easy to cure if it's caught in time. ''but the later stages of syphillis are difficult. Students treated for venereal disease pay only for the penicillin, according to Shoara. He said the iirmary attempts to 'race all the sexual cotitacts an infected person with gonorrhea or syphilis night hase. and encourages them toconme 'or treatment also. IF THE SEXUAL contact of a UJF student is not another student, he is referred to the Alachut County Health department. Shaara added. Veneral disease treatment at the county health department is free, according to Baker. Persons infected with gonorrhea or syphillis are asked to help trace their contacts, however. "We do a motivation intervie, and inform the person of his social and moral responsibility to contact sex partners." Raker saad. PERSONS WITH syphillis are also interviewed for the duration of their treatment in order to find out who they might have infreted. Raker said 75 per cent of the people treated in AIachua County for venereal diseases are between IS and 25 years old, and most are men. "Tbe men come in because they're more aware of having it (gonorrhea or syphillis) and treatment is a necessity." Baker said. "WE HAVE NO problem treating either, as long as we catch it in time." he added. Treatment at the health department is free of charge. Baker said. Persons who think they might have a venereal disease can go to the clinic at the county health department for exammnaaon on Monday, Tuesday and Friday from 1:30 to 4:30 pa. pha h1clsr mflt

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Page S, The indeprndeotflord. Ajlgato,, Thuredey. January 23, 197$ EDITORIA L Bike tickets University Poliee Life begins Feb. I,. saying officers will traffic violations. While we expects ,tt linst, the crackdc UPD information Department (U PD)Operation which is a delicate way of start ticketing bicyclists for ome angry cyclists, especially *wn is a good idea. officer Jim Shuler reports cyclists help cause about half the collisions on campus. With an estimated 15,000 bikes on campus that's easy to believe, especially since I'PD hasn't been strictly enforcing traffic laws against bike riders. last year. 63 accidents involving bicycles resulted in 48 cases of personal injuries. The year before. 49 such accidents caused 36 injuries. The Alachua County Sheriff's office and the (ninesville Police Department are also tak ing part in the crackdown. Just last quarter three persons. one a UF student, were killed in bike accidents. Since bicyclists are subject to the same traffic laws as motorists, ShuLer says, the things officers will ticket for include running red lights or stop signs, riding the wrong way on a one-way street, reckless driving-incduding speeding. Failure to use existing bike pad's is also included Shuler said. Non-moving violations that will draw tickets include riding at night without headlight and rear reflector. Tickets will run $5, but bikes may also be impounded for up to 90 days. Ouch. yes. but it's better than walking to class ,on crutches. IGa0rage sal e It reminds us of the concept in our economics textbook called the shut-down point. Or put another way, enough's enough. We're talking about UF Interim Vice President lbr Academic Affairs Robert Bryan's request that UIF libraries and the law library cough up $115,000 as their contribution to meeting a $1.5 million budget deficit. Libraries East and West have already stopped buying new books. And for a university that boasts of flagship' ambitions, the libraries have been in sad shape for a while now. A survey of eleven state universities two years ago showed U F in miserable comparison to other universities' library budgets.UFP ranked second to last in number of volumes, last in number of volumes added that year, and third to last in total expenditures. So the next year UF's library budget was slashed by $843,008. The admissions freeze-nost likely to be lifted soon-raises the image of a university without students. Threatened graduate assistant layoffs conjures the specter of a school without teachers. Now the books'. We'd rather see a garage sale at Tigert Hall b~etore watching the libraries bled further. Leers mus.t:TR FUY B. typed, signed. double-spaced and not exceed Not 6. signed will, a p.iudonyn. Hay. address. ond telephone numbers of w rten., Name, will b. wilteld only if writr Ahos just coums. fhlditorrnen*rviteghtso edit all fln erfor .9-., Writers moy submit longer essays, column. or len.r. Sbe conoiddrnd for uSe as "spekIng OuI" columns. Aty vritbr intendsed in submittIng a .gulor column I. I sdwd to contact ih. editor and be pnmprmd to thowv sample. of hi. work. In the past decade, the struggle for civil rights fbr blacks and other minorities has gained much attention. However, in recent years another minority, a forgotten one, has been making itself head -the American Indian. THE ISSUE OE Indian rights is a complex one. undefinable in terms similar to the experience of American blacks. The traditional ways of dealing with the two groups have been totally different While blacks were brought to this country and enslaved, and thus were dealt with as property. the Indians were leaked upon as a foreign nation -one to be conquered and eradicated. This past ditkerence brings up the present problems of dealing with the Inidian in the same way as the black and other oppressed mmnorttics. Blacks now are gradually being brought into the nmainstreani of the system which excluded thorn for so long. But this is not an acceptable solution for the Indian Anierican. Indian protest has been expressed. lbr the most part, mn occupations of property, beginning with the Alcatraz takeover and most recently in the Wounded Knee and Menomonee Warrior Society occupations. THESE occupations achieved what they plainly aimed Ibr -publicity for the Indians' cause. Most Americans at least heard of the Wounded Knee takeover, through news reports which dug up a11 the good old cowboys-and-Indians cliches. However, comparatively few of the people who know of the protests really understand what the Indians want. And this is the crux of the issue: What do the Indians want? Perhaps it would be best to examine those things the Indians do not want. One of thenm is assimilation into white s.ociety-. .. Assimilation, it is clear, would destroy the Indian. Aside from the fact that racial differences between Indian and white make the Indian particularly susceptible to the white man's deadly diseases, thate is the problem of intermarriage. W hile intermarriage is laudable thing in that it represents a breakdown of prejudice, it would eliminate the Indian, as a race, and worse, as a culture. The various tribal customs and traditions already made fragile by while discaurajenent over the years would disappear completely. victinis of the melting JOHN LIL ES ot white American society. ON THE other hand, it is also certain that the Indian does not want continuation of the reservation way of life as it now stands, the black ghelto may be a hellish trap for those who live there, but it is hard to imagine a pace with living conditions tmlre wrtehed than those on some Indian resetyations From the time ol its original institution, the reservation system seemed calculated to destroy the Indian, or at least to keep h im Irem ever getting above the poverty level. Propert> ownership and control by Indians was filled with Iegal catches and strings attached. so that for all practical purpnes an lnndian did riot really own' anythinR. This situation is no. Improving, but on the reservation the Indian still has a long way to go. Perhaps what the Indian wants most from white society "s to be left alone. And who can blame him? Bumbling interference from the Bureau of Indian Affairs and the Departmontof the lnterior(both comprised nmostlyof whites). no matter how well intentioned, tends to do mone harm than THE PATRONIZING attitude of whites towards Indians must come to an end, in many ways, the things that need to be done for the Indians are things only they thenucivas call do. Dv, Indians need whiteeducation, but they also need to bring it hom e to the reservation and pass it on to their people. The "med icine man' is still needed, but he must also be a man of medicine. The American Indians must make it on their own. determine their own life, keep their own identity. White America can help. As Marion Nrando put it, WC should 'pond our time learning about the Indian rather than adulating him. A [ The Independent Florida Alligator Gil &sultcant .A."Tony'"Kendilor James V. Cook .. M.Evelyn~ k.kn. Mcphnr. C. Roy Sh Pi To4mMocoaro. Roy Mce. Jr. -.Donna Lubnsno Aay Harpr. Lyndo Homier DI. Snyder Lynntsold. .. David Smill, Editor. In-chief David Oemn News Edior ter Wood Managing Editor DSbI Fumi~ -M~ AM san t Geno.i Mar e Mdmmnlioigv. Aulast Business Manager .MAverisrng Coordinator specol Seclion, Coordinator Advertising Arduco. Manage ..dl.o.Iaodo~non Macag.r ..Editodial Puv,,uangr j Man in Loyate Star Pub&Odhd by Campus Commumnitons. Inc P.O. Box 132M6 UniverSity StationGCalnedvIle, Poad wIth Ins Wan Unntrey Anenu. Busln.Olfke phbon.: 3TbMS4,6 flmil De i :e 74M S. Adverting and Pr.,ductlon Dea : 3746 SUPREME COURT RULES KJDS HAVE PIQITS 100 -IawsntM Indian 0s m u st maOk e it alon e

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I here', ',icw meat on Ldfmijus Smni h i-t ated it 'U S.( lho'ce, Girpe A And I cm ii Suim C botthers OuL d k ni n:.ss Din Friday I 7 lagt week, Robert V M arsio became the President of this, our Unierttn Outside. signs of the limes were waer bry irate Graduate Students, Protestngem-y ployment cutbacks in grad teach ing em-d research assistantship4 Inside the hea ad cut hack ad lightswr p serv haBt wone was letcl or mn the dark BEFORE THE inauguration, grim realities if the time were pressing their hideous faces against panes of securnty that permitted light to shine on us. Ailmissions were closed None would be let in while the glass'tbrtrt'ss'underwent serious reevaluation. Supplies soon became scarce and manpower faltered. 'or without the S5S moths wo uld not he le.And where there i hunger. there is dissent. a questioning cry for reason, that is only ted by truth. The future before the inauguration was dim. Enter the new President. Marston. I'.M SURE that within the next few weeks a L'reat burden will be set on your desk Thet quality of the wod is only tested under stress,. And iif I feel the prewsures correctly. there's P11111 Ie lots Of it Mi 'i Lsilei, l)r sir. mt ind ru kmrid are L'ii ridiiig \ srcat deil ii the pressure 'il LOomi irm us. We &an look beyond our immeildiate tn' ronment and see what is happening toour brothers and sisters around he world. We can see "hat is happening to our beau itu I enm ronmeni. 'lo watch the destruct iln II a lover by ni arrow minded ma ,teri a Ists is trust ratio ,,. Anrd mi our I ru 'trat on "e lose some of our reason What we need is somie patience served us. So met hi n te1ll s mc, patience 5s One DI you. many virtues It -is hard for me bo imagine a man of your reputation and achievement to be a personable person, but I guess that in my Frustrated stereo-typing I am biased. From my fellow students I have heard nothing but good reports. [ey tell mc you areg; aet suggestions and opinions. Hut then, I haic onily heard this. I hope to someday be able to find for imysel I, how true it is. AND NOW, before the battle goes on and we fatce in the field. we can look at the L'amp;aign ahead. Betbre the issues get muddled in sessions
PAGE 10

Pa;. IC. 1%. Ind.p.nd.uuq FIovIdo AilEgotor. Thundoy, Jonuory 23, HiS SG restores bike repa r services chooses reps B) DEBBiE ERICKSON AlIIgator Staff Writer I he Student (,ovcrnmnent bike repairs service will be open tour days a week beginning Feb. 2?. Art Aspinwail. secretary of legislative affairs. told the Student Senate T reayir ser'sce is located in the i Wayne Reit, Union colonnade-. The repair service will be open Monday -II a mn -2 p.m. and 3 30 p.m -5 30 p ni u tuesday -2 30 p ni -5+30 p.m Wednesday -closed all day Thursday -I a m.-I pm and 5.30 p.m Friday -3-30 p.m -530 pm. 2.30 pim.IN OTHER action. Senate Presidcnt Ke. n Mjlonc jnntounwed a tutornj referral board w.iII he placed on the third tlotr ot the 1111n Students w ishing to be tutored mn a Reneral area, or students wishing bo tutor. may place their names and phone numbers on the 'This '.ay students can deal directly ,.,tI, each other in deciding price and subject area." Malone said. THE SENATE elected three new members to the Florida Association of Student Senates (PASS). John Allen. Willham Leach and Harry Light w.ill represent UF when PASS nieets with the Board ot REgents every month to discuss student considerations. lie senidtc iIs, eccct ire uemibers the Ant.d heo't 'I c AdI''rs ( muncl iFA( ) I her .rreKen (hapmtan. Sue (lme and Sue Wheclight ASI-At is miendatolns to .ot,' is funds. im charge of making rccoi the senate for the allocation o R egent t fo re vie w admis sin halt6 I I he freeze that halted admissions to Florida's nine stale umn.ersities earlier this month w II be re' eed at a Board of Regents committee meeting mn Iacksonu lle Thursday. Both finance and executive committees wil meet to review problems created by increasing pressures of ilation and recession. among them an 58.5 million cut of the BOR budget by the Florida Cabinet. The Regents finance committee ,&ill draw uip reconmmendations for the current f974-75 budgfl and for the 1975-76 budget. The 1975. 76 budget recommendations will be presented to the legislature. THE CLASSIC RUGGED SHIRT By **W' Reg. $19-$24 NOW $14-siB IT "Classic P tqoed Shirt rila never goes out of sthie wpdr now and to; yeArs to t orte flooj blend. cot te. denm. western suiedl ,ld bms sir's ava'ilabe in ali ''zes soled,, pla n; *Quality comfort b AnquctIuc &uraim 3448 W. Univ. Ave. 373-9233 MON-FRI 1-7SAT9-7 I II Need to fred EN 'A I> / Need some weed Need to make sume you din't breed? Find it sooner Dr find it later Adventised in the Afligator!

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Free events offered this weekend More freebies this quarter "Wakig I ill the nmice Rolling Stone magiaznc called 'ihe best American mnone of the 'ear ill be shown tomorrow night. Jan. 24, orn the Plaza of the Amnerwcas at ?4 p. rhis is the second in a series of illms Ntudeng governmentnt Programis 'til be brmnigng On F'el -for those persons who mli55Cel it at the Union auditorium wtill be Paper Chase.' Feb. 22. Sean Connery's Ncinccet on mou i"'Za rdot." will also be tree on the Plaza, Another free concert is scheduled for Eeb. M on the Union mall behind the Hub when the Atlanta Rhythvm Section rolls into town, "We are working on a couple of free Jazz dates that we are trying bo get in this quarter." Steve Block. SGP chairman, said. Loudon WInwight Ill, outhorof 'Dead Skunk" and crazy folksingmr extrawrdinar. is zcheduled to sing and teas. his way thrvugh ofr. performance Sunday ot 3p.m. at Graham Pond. This should be a -oo one. VArluoso classical guitarist Michael Ladrmsr, will perform at the J. Wayne Aeitz Union Ballroom, Sunday, Jan. 26 at 8:15 pm UF students are admdtwed free, general public cmn pick up ficks at th, door for The Independent Florida Alligator lbwSsy, Jenwary 22, 1971 Pug. i i Rnhiw by DOUG DIAL Bob Dylan, America's mystery musician is back on the track with his newly released album on Columbia Records, "Blood On the Tracks." The album's instrumental accompaniment issparse without the complex arrangements of his previous record "Planet Waves." Surprisingly, The Band, Dylan's concert group and contributors to the prCViOUS two albums, is nowhere to be found on the new release. THE MUSIC is performed mostly by Dylan with lust enough added by guitarists Barry Kornileld. Budd'i C '. trotm New Riders of the Purple Sage ano tric Weisberg wixh his Deliverance Band to sweeten a couple of cuts. Perhaps this is an attempt by Dylan to reestablish his identity as a musician or just maybe those few musicians asked to help out didn't want to steal the show. Either way Dylan succeeds both lyrically and musically titering a more gutsy bluesy profile that until now has not fully emerged. The cajrlv blues influences Blind Lemon Jefferson. Joe Williams. Howlin' Wolf and Bessie Smith all have a parn in this new side of Bob Dylan. "Buckets of Rain." one particular cut on the new album has a picking style reminiscent of Mississippi John Hunt. IT WAS A SURPRISE to see Dylan back on Columbia records after a two album stint with Electra-Asylum. Supposedly. Dylan wasn't satisifed with the promotional work that David Geflen and crew did bor 'Planet Waves" and "Before the Flood." Someone not quite as image-conscious as Bob Dylan might overlook 'Planet Waves"' lot turtling out to be the smash hit expected. This might explain why Dylan suddenly has three albums out almtmt within a year when previously he was averaging about one every IS mouths. "Blood On the Tracks" is the pick 0f the litter, probably the best album he has done to date. The lyrics intrigue while instrumentals flot. Dylan returns go his story world of carnival characters, skid row bumns. and prostitutes. images thought left behind with "Mr. Tanibourine Man." DYLAN PRODUCED the album and most of the cuts were done on the first take resulting in a feeling of' spontaneity. One cut, ''You're A Big Girl Now.' is so wponwiicous somebody's wrong gui:ar chord is audible. This is itothimg mien br D'Ilan. In Sash' lit' Skyline's "Girl From the Norih Coiinir'" ie did 't %enm to Care w~hen lht fog the 'ot ds while singing with Johnny Cash. In addition to relieving Dylan of recording the song over again. it gives Dylan buffs an added challenge when listening to the latest release. Who can find the most mistakes! Despite the mistake, the album comes off like the Tidal Basin Bombshell's G-stringenjoyably and with finesse. Dylan makes songwriting Look easy. The lirst cut. "Tangled Up In Blue," is Dlan reminiscing about the dues he has paid. The situations brought to mind are comparable to something in "4th Tume Around." One line tells of a topless dancer he meets after 'topping in for a beer and he sneer' "'I felt a bit uneasy when she bent dlown, to tie the laces of my shoes,. IN "IDIOT WIND" whether or not Dylans' reference to 'visions of your Chestnut Mate' pertains to Roger McGuinn. formerly of the Byrds. is debatable, Dylan has written to McGuimn in a previous song-"You Ain't Going Nowhere." ''Idiot Wind'' speaksof the pitfalls of fame, lin the first verse Dylan spits out.'Sonicones' got it in for me, they're planting stories in the press. "Later on he says "People see me all the time and they just can't remember how to act." There are some great one liners in this album should the need arise to defend against a rabid tongue. Colorful characters abound in "Shelter From the Stornm." a ballad offering sanctuary to everyone. "Old men with broken teeth stranded without love, do I understand your question man is it hopeless and forelorn?Come in Ill give you shelter from the storm." SONGS COMPRISING the rest of the album include "Meet Me In the Morning."' "If' You See Her. Say Hello." "You're Gonna Make Me Lonesome When You Go," "Lily. Rosemary and the Jack of Hearts." and ''Simple 'twist of Fate.' Ths album captures the mood of the 70's in the mode of the 60's. Images are stirred up gust enough to trigger the imagination. Sonic authors like Shakespeare. Aristotle or .host ol others have a timeless quality in their w.ork. because man has certain unalterable traiks. Bob Dylan. like the past maijtr% retleets and obser; es these traits. Maybe a line in'Tangled ip In Blue" can explain this rimetens quality. "h p a book of poems writtenn by at ft pe from the 13th centur'. And everyone of them o" i .'11 true and burned like glowing coal. pourm i'l i tLe epage like it "was written in mn soulfrom lie to s0Lt. New back Dylan onth album ~ track

PAGE 12

Pug. 2,Th.igd., nt.ddes.Mllqs~tcr hndy. JOnMry2i. 1975 Thii pag P i for Presiden Ial naugura ion re From the State. by James Williams There is no need for anyone to remind me of the great achuevect of this university.for Florida-and for all the The University of Florida is known for These are hard times. But in bard people of Florida. Alter all, just a few Its wnnovatlon. And this ii important, times the business of educating our short years ago I was a student here In too.because innovation will be needed if children, and of educating ourselves to Gainesville. I have lived virtually all my we are to solve the many problems we the real facts of our changing world, life within a few short miles Sf this face as a people. becomes more important than ever. For University. So I know that the University Bob Marston, I believe, will add to the if we fail to understand our world, we will of Florida has earned the reputation It diversity and the Innovation of the surely fall in the task of improving It. enjoys for excellence in all aspects at University of Florida. And he will add to Bob Marston knows that. And, like the education. And I know, too, that that the vision of this University as well. University of Florida he is already excellence istheproduct of the vista and For I know that Bob Marston agrees, serving so well, and Like all of us the hard work of many people in many aslIdo, and aslIknow all of you do, wth assembled he tOday h d te varying disciplines. the conviction voiced long ago by proving that we must never fall In the The University of Florida i knun for Thomas Jefferson, when he said that. essential task of education. Its diversity. And this is important.be"If nation expects to be Ignorant and My best wishes to you, Mr. President. cause ours Is diverse and complex free.lt expects what never was and My best wishes, asalways, tothlsgreat world. never will be." university. ijstemaet Geveruer From the FacUlty. by Dr. David Chalmers In welcoming President Marston -n prime reason why some institutions for ourselves, we are greatly concerned behalf of the faculty, It Is proper that I Increaadin Florida, this university. over the uncertainties and threatened speak their pleasure and something of Anyone presuming to wpek for the hardships which erratic policies place a their concern. Faculty must also speak -om of their our graduate students. Mr. President, yeu were the first concerns. We realize that times are hard There is no necessary mntagooln choice of -n elected faculty cmmlttee and funds shout, but within aectuary between the Pralidency of the State after a nation-wide search. We selected limits, we believe that educational Senate and the unIversItIes. Friction Is you -s carefully -s we would select a decijitmi should be made by educates natural i all working systems. Educabasketball coach or a football coach, for educational reasons. Managerial tion ia-and rightfully so-the prime though-asyouknowalltoo well-.we have values should not so easily replace public expense If our state, and it is no Sugar Bowl to offer you in Tableducational ones. Many faculty are proper thatleglslatorsstudylt carefully. hussee. alarmed at threats to quality education. We therefore look to you, Mr. President, We welcome you, with pride, to our We believe that it Is the classes students as our chief educator to help bring University. Great Universities cannot be take, not those they get out of, that make understanding, not only in necessary created. They grow. It takes experience -n education. We believe that much is negotiations in Tallahassee but openly,y and time to work out necetuary, living, lost when students are charged for throughout the state, as Its chief spokesha balances. Universities grow on the curnes hattead of their education, man for higher education. FclyTahrmne ~ tradition of excellence and an the shared Standardization does not produce pualIt is encouraging, Mr. President, that safe in the hands of "practical mis" who experience, and memory, of walking ity educatiwi. You build greet universiyou are heralded to speak to us about could "do things." Now, as seldom with fine teachers, aittanding scholars, ti.s In the labs and classing. It i in educational goals. It may seem paradoxbefore, we need the universities to frin and great souls. diversity that there Is strength. You ical that a faculty representative talks the intellect and explore the values for Education's Dr. Roe L. Johns helped cannot build a great system of imiversiabout budgets. It is our fond and the uncertain time abead. And we need bring quality to the State's public school ties, but hopefully a system which confident hope that too complete a excellence. The task La always to system and R.B. Becker, A.F. Camp and contains gneat universities. The umphareversal will not take place hereafter. level-not downward-bat upward. Ed. Finlaya made major cetributin is is Important. Education struggles This Is a time of confusion for America. From the teacher in the clamarno to to Florida's agricultural wealth. Joseph under a flood of regulatios, standard IsaWe had come to believe that America had the county agent, this nilvernIty's facalWell and George Harrell built colleges at lion and paperwork. enough of everything, and that America ties and its graduates tadch every p-r of the University, and there have bern This Is a mauiat of opportuity-a knew how to do everything, and that a the life of this state and Its people. We are great teaching deans such as J.W. tlne for new bromusto work. Webhave little moe of everything wouid solve al Norman, James Neubitt Anderson, Walreturned a Governor flmi molt ci -s problem,. Therefore, the future seemed Vieaed next cu-bsn tar Mathely, and Harold Hume. admire and rUS-an worked for. This We have became what we are by community knows well the talent of the workingitheople.ach H.,a Crit, new Com -a d cm.MWe. wa-a-d--r-sar-'-h-"~'-lIn trodUC tion of and C ch wsnd G a randieye w ou e rag. .kn te ?r. Yo h -v a po slm. Is fly lout, with HeSry Holland Caidwell Predent, with a natimialrqputainh ma In trSaa English, Phfl Cansten in sdholar-adminlstratw. Was thirn mae a The search for a president of the mark this "Flagzhlp University" of our Speech, and American Institution' better time to reduce the growing University of Florida was coducted state system as -n of the outstanding "Wild Bill" Carletmn, with Archie Carr bureanrailsftim-to make the ajane j__d adwt oa aed institutions of high.r learning In this and Howard Odiui, wit Jobn Eldrldge lean, andanke it wart' It I. pahefautyanicularlythsUnve.conty in Econlacs John Sater in Phsc, vtlt chng tt. -deraa spr th aut n sunt fti Thier cunr. os~tydaaedgvr Dedir Graefe In ~U hati Hernia" higher .duc en c m e anag. shty as represented by an advisory nn ud presata S cegal Sptvqy In English, Art Theipgn in ists-nos cooper s-S of lsatre, selection committee of the Faculty autoiuh ave tu glhghraHistory, Michael Gamnim In History and regents, chancellor, admnnIratimns, Senate. Therefore, Pral dent Mrton Is tion in this state and country to Its Religion, Nanny But.r In Medicine, and faculties, and various universities. inaugurated and the dtlzuu of this state lMghet~ achlevunums In Urn history of the College Sf Law's terrifying Clarence We welcome Marshall Harris to Uhe have the reassuring knowledge that he Is our civilization, are under ases attack Taiel. And how can I leave out Manning regents, and the task. We have admired certified "U.S. Prime" by the faculty, by In these times. Families In Florida, Dauer fran the history of the Univerhis ability, lii record, and his cOIcOr1. the students, by the chancellor and by the under existing law, will determine their sity? Those who call him an enmy of thl rget own destiny as to whether to continue We have had great teachers among us, university, do in and -s -injustice. traditional shared governance or to and we have had -am pretty great The faculty has no natural cune .With that kind of mutual effort and submit the educatiml ttr of public students as well. For the rest of us-for Formulas are a game played.-In Talla. achievement, this institution wWl CUnlule Medto an thi repctv decades of hard-working students and hassee. The fortytour week Is all beat tinue to grow in stature and in service to profession careers to colletiv bar. teachers-It has been the experience of unknown in the academic profession. The Florida. The cooperative nature of the gaining. It would -ee that the prairised serving as students, colleagues, and faculty would be partlcularlydullghtudto inwrh has set a tone for what has been economic rewards will have to be Inheritors, that has made -s a niverhave Mr. Harris help -s find out what viencedfor Qhe first five maths of this substantIal and realisticaly attiemnabl to slty-and a good mue. happens to the mci.s between their g There should be -o secret why our appropriation by the legiaiature and th. administration -mutual respect and warrant the termInatIon of collegla enrollments havegsaty Increased. It is time they rechbirsta s -mies cn d by faculty, stuet a uthorit and th ftlsa dilga not an sara~ iasue's super e=1an= The shortage Sf b*d wa not created admInIstratIon to build -a rlih teduhoiy oa-r -i n the 5f ecnom UeerIkty, by the badly lagging, hInfASUtIe nnbtrd tage. A comitment to continue the be, we the rn-hut S Ute vuming student. seek Urn best, and that Is the faculty salaries. And speaking not solely great prorps that his been made to board and tdianh a nd N.gaff are The University of Florida is an Equal Employ

PAGE 13

[dInrsig rates Th. Independe.'t Had. MIgaor. ThuMedy. Jaou.,y 22, 1975. P. 13 Ii INS Printed bejow are the greswg.,, the introduction and the charge pr'ezjted at the Inauguration 01 Dr Xohert Q. Marston as seventh prewl(I't the University January I7. Uni 7'Produced bv the F) s *onr of I nformat,on 4 Public h"m Srvce to cornmu'ct o"f-~a nolce. A IfD' .t ,n nfarmjt~orl to itodents. faculty & tilf, at I he Unmfl'skty of Fio, Ida 'Eli I From the Students., by Steven Merryday My welcome, Mr. Prusdent is on behalf of the student ccmmumlty. I say "student comflUnIIty" rather than "student body" beams my welcome Is on behalf of the students of both this University and of the State University system as a whole. Your warmth, scholarly credaititli and dignified denmeajlor have quickly wwn the respect of my friends and fellow studnt leaders at all nine state iinvurttias, First, a word about our condition. Few would argue against the Idea that the primary reason for this University's existence Is studunts-thekr education and refinement. I am are you will also agree, the material rewards of any employment aalde, It is true that in the very purest sanme, it Is we-the studentswho are here to "receive" and you-the administrative staff and faculty wbo are here to 'give." The Judec-Chrlstlan scriptures notwithstanding, i hope and believe that a good balance between the two can be struck-and that, so long as you lead us, it will never be said that those who gave are more blessed than those who received. Secondly-as to our pursuit. I believe that this institution has passed through its infancy and just now passes through its adolescence. And if I may analogizesome of our problems recently have been those of an adolescent who grows physically more rapidly than allowed by his ability to adjust. He is a bit awkward and uncertain. But as of this day-we seem to have become more like an athlete grown accustomed-we have passed through an unfortunate war-and we are accustomed now to peace. A war in Southeast Asia with spillover effects on our campus has now left us. It left us is did the turbulence of the 1960's. We all 'welcome that! As an institution we have passed through our years as a small regional, if not provincial, institution, and now we became accustomed to our role as an entity of national proportionsa role, Mr. President, both symbolized by and assured by your very presence. So our pursuit now must be of both personal and institutional maturity in a time of economic surprise. We both depend upon and welcome your leadership in that pursuit. So, Mr. President-after your first few weeks on this campus-after your brief acquaintance with our situation-I can say that To these aspirations, you have our most courteous introduction, And to these halls, you have our most gracious greeting. From the Alumni. by Andrew Hines, Jr. There are several crltara for jUdgment of the inccms of an knSttutlan of higher educatlan One at these Is Its contribution to the adilati profession and the inreane whIch It makes In the body of knowledge of mankind. 'This University has notable achievamnts In Faculty Gratngs cabuend-: a statewide community, and we are the core of the most valuable resource of this state, which I, education-at all levels. This fall, the President of Carleton College, where I was visiting professor, explained his role, saying that be "worried a Ift infofthe faculty and prie oi rn ftetute. Mr. President, the Faculty of the University of Florida will widaubtedly offer yOU much to worry about, and much to praise. We are delighted to have you amhOng 1)8. this area of activity. A second criternon lies in the service which the University is able to render to the nation, to the state and to its citizens. Hereto, this University has a record of great accomplishment. The third criterion, lies in the education offered its students. This must remain the primary purpose of any university, and its chief objective must be the education of the young. It falls to me as President of the Alumni Association, to speak on behalf of over i00,000 men and women in welcoming you, Dr. Marston, as President of the University of Florida. I appreciate the honor of doing so. This Is a time of testing for Individual lives, for our state, and for our nation. In such a time of testing, an individual er a people lean heavily on the foundations which were laid In their younger years. Florida has a solid foundation laid by this ge to President. prepared to fulfill oar reqpnlbllffes to the citizens of thi state. The hlnhly intemlgent, vigorous and enthusiastic gentleman who formally assumes leadership of this revered university realizes well Its traditions, Its imonc and Its ruspaulbllties. We believe that he has carredtly assessed its strengths avd fts nad tar Improvaent and change. He knows where It Will require protactiwi H a the ability, if supported by elected and appointed public off IcIals and citizens of this state, to leadhoht se n d rto tch the truth, to employ admInIstrators to miiiage wisely and to attract students eomaitted to ler and haing learned, to serve their familes, communities, state and nation. Th e next few years wll be difficult for higher edcto in thi conry. Governor Asew n da inaugural addrs astM ee, oqflned u ie a S"a, shrt range fIscal faess far Frorida. While PoruniyAirmai Acrion Enipayer dion viii increase our University populadion, the public and private provision of resources will be curtailed and inflation will reduce our purchasing power. We will be expected to accomplish more with less funding. The questions are apt to be: How much does it cost? Can we merge It with something else? or Can we close it down? Rather than Does it have educational or public service quality and significance? This University not only serves a relatively transient student body, It has and does also serve all of Florida. With its sister institutions In our state university system, it educates our young, serves our state and federal government and seeks and finds answers to difficult prblems for the professions, for burnIerre, with pride call to the poiw a respected scholar, a proven leaer dedicated American, a warm huma bigwho is reverent to his God and devoted to his family. University In over 100 years of service. Its graduates have worked and served through war, reconstruction, depression, privation, and prosperity They help form a solid foundatior fur our state this time. Stress brings out the worst and the uest in people. It can result mn a wave ol protest or a helping band of cooperation. In the situation confronting us today, not only this institution, but our state, our nation, and, indeed, the entire western world face difficult and demanding days It will take the full cooperation of all of us, working together to meet the chnllenges in front of us In times such as these, hard choices must be made by men In positions of leadership In all institutions. On behalf of the alumni, I pledge to you Dr. Marstoni, our full support and our best efforts to keep this institution Florida's First University. by Marshal Criser * In accepting this office you should dedicate yourself wholeheartedly and unrest rvlngly to those Ideals for wh this university stands: the education of our people, both young and old In mind, body and in spirit to equip them for their opportunities and responslilltlu both public and private In a world which grows daily more complex: to provie for services both Informative and Interpretative that will aid the citizens of our state to make just and wise decisions concerning the problems confronting them; to coneentrnte on the advancement of knowledge through the encourageinent of study, research and artistic creation; to help make the unknown known, the uncertain certain; and to substitute truth for Ignnrnce. I further charge you to dedicate yourel to buldn th eieriy of Florida Into an ever greater university buttressed by freedom, founded upwn truth and crowned by wiadan; to keep open wide Its doors of opportunity for all who enter: and to create -n atmosphere DIolt Chakrmua of cooperation and understanding ammng faculty, students and adminsrators that shall merit the respect and aipport of all the citizens of our state. ct Sb 4 -'qiti Student Body President M-M Asseelades Prost

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Pug. 14, Th.Ind.p.nd.n*Moddo AJIIgoor Thurw4oy. Jonuory 23. 1975 '1 SUET KTDN GOVERNMENT JVEEKL EXPENSES STUDENT GOVERNMENT THREE QUARTER BUDGET 1974-75 ACTIVITY ACCENT BLACK STUDENT UNION CAMPUS DESIGN GROUP COUNCIL OF INTrNA'L ORGANIZATIONS COURSE TEACHER EVAlUATIONS CUBAN SIUDENT FED. DIALOGUE DIS11NGUISHED PROF. CHAIR ENVIRONMENTAL. ACTiON IFLORIDA PLAYERS GATOW GROWL INTUHALL INTRAMURALS LAME WAUJBURG MAYOR'S COUNCIL MUSIC GROUPS NOW OFfiCE SUPPUES 5AMAR1E5 SAMSON SPEMCEWS BUREAU SPECIAL RESUESTS SG ADMINISTRATION SG PROGRAMS TECHNICAL SE VICE UNIV. REJICIUS ASSN. VEESAN'S ASSN. GROUP TOTAL Operating budget for the FALL 9,940 650 150 0 1,300 295 320 0 695 8,1W0 9,500 2,050 ta,635 8,130 785 10,173 675 1,910 42,909 1,270 770 4,248 14,.260 '7,955 750 70 165 150,765 WINTER 11,480 965 550 I,I100 1,300 115 10 10,000 660 6,025 0 2,950 15,325 8.,130 785 9,981 425 1,865 39,020 970 620 5,569 7,025 20,255 450 0 165 145,740 quarter SPRING 4,510 940 150 0 1,300 125 10 10,000 1,530 6,670 0 2,950 14,435 8,131 785 1,798 475 1,830 39,933 970 720 7,496 10,710 20.455 450 125 230 136,728 TOTAL 25,930 2,555 500 1,100 3,900 535 34l0 20,000 2,865 20,858 9,500 7,950 4,.395 24,391 2,355 21,952 1,575 S,60S 121,M2 3,210 2,110 17,313 31,995 LO,66 1,6O 198 so0 433,23 was 3,000.SALARIES BREAKDOWN CERTAINLY YOU'VE ALL HEARD all shorts and manner of rumors flying about Gcinesyille concerning the SG budget, pevpie who handle the SG budget and so on. Well, here it is now before your very eyes, brought to you through th, miracle of moss communications. We'd claim this isoa first, but it's third floor of the Union (305). group if it lan't funded olreod aforementioned Union.) But bock to th, budget. Portia or major equipment purchases. not. Anyone con look at a complete, detolled budget In the SG office on the In fact, you con even go so for as to seek funding in the futur, for your own y. To do that just pay a visit to the Treasurer's office in room 310 (of the ns of the budget may appear misleading, as they include large office expenses As an example, in the Fall portion of the SG Administration budget, of the 14,260 total almost 5,000 went toward production of the SO CONSUMER GUIDE, to be released February. There is one item we will expand below, as we anticipate that many of you will become needlessly upset If we do not. This Item is solarna. Now doubtless many of you will naturally hasten to assume that this money is going in its 100,000-plus entIrety to elected SG officer, Not so. And that is why we have shown the salaries budget breakdown. Of the 121,862 allocated. 7,075 goes to the SG Presdent, V.P., Treasurer, Senate President, Chancellor, amounts. Chief Traffic Court Justice, So that' s about it. Honor Court Clerk, Attomney General and Defense Counsel As was mentioned above, if you're really that interested in the budget, you can the SG office or talk to the Treasurer -or anyone else in Student Government for that matter. NEXT WEEK The Student Senate and other unusual in varying see one in things SENATE SEAT VACANCIES Vacancies MO. Meyers: Bus. Manager C rows SOP: Chairman Publicity Staff Music Groups: Bond Equip. Manager Librarians Course Teacher: Production Salaries Mayor's Council: Baby Gotor Nun. Intrfimure Office Equip. Officil Ass. P Technical Is: Room Attend. Is 'og. Dir. Servces: Director Crews Samson: CWSp Career Service Bookkeeping Ant. CwSP Honor Court Sec. SO OffIterm: Pr,,. V.P. Trea Chancellor Defense Counsel exist in the following areas: Pharmacy1 Physical Education-.1 Agriculture I Medicine-i Interested Wednesday students should come ot 4 to the Senate office, p.m. 305 Reiti Union. Interviews ore conducted every Attorney Geneal Honor Court Clerk Traffic Ct. Senate Pr. City Liason Loan Repay Justice 1OTAL Produced by Jeff Prutsmon, Director of Communiconons for the Student Body STUDENT GOVERNMENT 305 J. WAYNE REITZ UNION 392.1665S Y 900 480 600 600 496 inc 900 Dir. 1i,0in 6,610 17,899 3.627 a5 750 i,0e 5000 1,sg inc 'Ug u.6c 'Ng l,6E 750 a0 a0 225 ngo 900 405 3,810 122

PAGE 15

lhe Isdpnndeo. flosSd. MIIge9or, Thvmsdoy. Jonoory 23 T97l, Peg. IS iHilriou Left me hungry for more. When was the rast time that happened in the movies ?" Anttn Slag News & the year Rush to seedi -Wil J,e 4' H A &, r A 4e r S t Ir Ib Ua J 3 2224 keeL -i I eller 233W UnIv Av*. 377-Nil3 Pt ESEN TS THE ERIC BURDON BAND pgu, Specli Gueut SAILCATi WED. JAN.29 ONE NIGHT ONLY !mckefl $3 50 Adonced 54,00 Gen Adm' Mc's" Co & Bow Office FOR SALE f'her 203r elvmr ornio nrew will take hcei ofle, mu.! .eol'HCaI Pnui oat pike lsou. M.,r S pm rub, ,H. ,o op LrOmtote 176 1$1 (n 4t-66-p) "P'phone 2 Itinng guito' will, hoyd shell I 'a. beoul ful condition $230 0r bst ofIer call 377 8976 after 6 pn (o-*& Gu.~ lo. Moving rnu.t Jl ot'.tol decn, and household 'term. mat. sunday 2h 5 pm Wdalomnsburg Apt I1 sed wici toble typewr'ter -'c (-l-6p) POR RENr m'roe roo-mate 0r fwnished api in Sount'y Gordens $58 per r,,o + ut1 Groo locaton, Coil 377-7748 or 378 2203 ofr,5 mov, in rnind (B-37-63 Fmale? brni 2 oth rondw'n. luxury dpi $67 + .uni Jon rent FREE, urn h'd paoJ lec call 378-6031 or come by W 189 (L2 6 ) FOR RENT WANT TO MOVIE? lI you do.,r. to mooe from your resenr loca,,on we conrent, sublet,tor find you a roornman1. 'mrediatoly at NO0 CCST Call todoyl I Undted Real Estate Anmoc Inc 113 NE 16th Ave 377-4992 (b-b-55-c) I a 2 roommintes wanted 16 50 o. $78 no -utlitie. 2bedroon,2 bath urn op. Country orden,. re ,,.o.ui ," cal P 1761 (B 5763-P) tHICK $ho0 etc VIZCAV $9^0' 4 I .'in close to Li alp and westgote shoppmg own patio niew corpet lock, pp hole rahat tk .4n closet' roommaote wanted own room: 6dmr 'wnbt $0 mon 4'aUt coll 373 5937 ar ,tao by 293 SW 23rd terr apt 1106 the vIllage apI (S 3745S-P) The Connectlon Lounge TONIGHTLADIES' NIGHT 2ORLAEND LADIES DRINKS 75c DANCE CONTEST $50 CASH POP WINNER $25 SECOND PLACE MAGNUM CHAMPAGNE 3RD PRIZE NOW PLAYING BOSSY RAY a COOLEY FOR SALE a f or %1CiX o best nttmi 0 *tn,,,o c, ~I! ~k mreor of J'6 It,~ mdle, 564 p1 I J AtE 69 'A' J35U SFPDER $$50) 3'? MI 66 [jvof Oin tr .r, *cer p ,ur>, perU2r% quer I, /ibeedr'Omplete $5003 ~ to aur on ,sh tood ,ve,~t,,g SAI p Koifos reno cde 35rr ,i,.n t ,aoma lyn >5f0 I OIIO y'tm ,(pfoes2 lV Il~tr pe dcc ? 5 6 ''onth old p4W, rnbeo ,Inq iInfvle done 257 h'1 ft"' *rrn'e 392 0246 IC, it 64 Uis \ pencd b;av( IC 01UlalQ r5, ,'clude sirC ] Li]P 'C L'Irie 54de txik Pt pl J~SO .I3i 64 p e(3 ,bor~ lCC( Cal, 177 A ?Ii364 p4 A 41A;HAI'HA Come Spend A Mellow Afternoon With LOU~ I~IWAIflWRWUfT Studetit Government Prograns A FREE CONCERT BY THE POND ACIIt2%tW 1~ -"4 K-,I S 3508 SW 13th ST Nmais, tm it' GRAHAM 3NIPM Sony No P~. < r i s

PAGE 16

Pt14,l'nA l*MIidOMII'" ur*'E~a,Jrnur03,1975 ______L LIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS aflt W I JJJ*I C BGl MIDNITE SHOW 1/ 24/75 :george :inl C segal: C a comedy.; !'WHERE'S C C ~ POPPA "I C C ALL SE~ ATS C $ 1.50:(R) .eECITING ADVENTURE! nunzm .F.AILse *ec Che&, C 6 '*11MW tiflk. C. 'S IS C C .C ** W'h05( t)o& 0'es' '3 33 '.rc u U' le sNWrlitr i r C, -* niilo w'n $ Ar'n ta h Dr l'.ll U) 16>' 5 .~es 'tint ptt ('nih 1k! a 1rofr ''anrt n i 'esley 3780(632 C,,O,'.,; Mono, L t 31 64 0' *iitttiitttikitg STUDENT GOVT. PRODUCTIONS : *PRESENTS FI WALKING Fj TALL El FRIDAY t JAN.24 ON THE GRASS AT THE PLAZA FOR RENT -e s ii .' 'uS () n .r'(1 ''rire i 'J 700 '/ 'V'9 rlmturstI, 'U. ri 1 i ,~j~u'pw,{r >teru' In, sr lnd honi Opn 'ii F, ot~dtd pr*'t u F'u5rye' low rernt -b hr.a, 1o1 us'pped kLie' oild '''rorveen,, of rh., its 114101 1~tq~ lays. J77 6992 bdvt'omni 'tloiS traim Ii et Flo 'join' 'ociton &o studer't' Spratoun illn 'rppliuntes o'r hrar 'urpet' lropt,5 titnodt I t 1491 rpin 9(1.008pm 47 6992 590 .mnuu Ai'r osy horn,' 'r, cuut 'rxuiboi '(I% iawcd 'ra 'ease Ipn 'iy 377 6992 't-r Fi, harpe m der1 NW 'ornon P'nvomr' 0 Spi J77 6092 $12 hom", ill yt'' paid 4rorby lake ttcnqet Fully t,,rr,'sfrd w'ih 'cot 'p(i ripos f'r'cedi ''cs ()'' 'drqis .tehcvrni r203) Opte n to Pm, 377 6992 $565 it''te o ren' re J77 J%58 (B A1 9 ) roommTate to ,ho,. 2 bd,onm op, 5A2 per mon1h plus '. other 377-9l59 ofte., 60 ( b 2' 6-9) 2 Bdrrm api ova'! Univ Gardens Aph CZenqroj AC pool $172 (0 Ti Cli 3760699 or (0010c1 the office {b-&4-p) Own 'onm .n 2 br apt 3 nm, from tamp 85 .o*to il 37. 4324 b.,wen 6 {nn 0mr821 65-P1 ur r $n~oe r Aee4o slae Ap iivi o w ,ar r1n pod (oil WANTED ooin,.ui Aroid fr cotinty '.v. no S inti to LI of F ow'i bedoom $65 + I 3 ut't liberal but mrnns' coill rhii''i nq 378 4150 dovj' '(51T63 P' ''rrrar 0pi h'rrnrw'e share Ibbe i'u *ooI ,'n *I'nunt '''1etq tkritrS ti 'r .rit 'i h'" lb' K 'I All Irml .p rr l ~ 'e ormm r0 hart. (ittrm .odr WANTED 4I SLAVP Top C'Ar5e poid tor ks lu''d ewe'ry dr ron*!denhni .C' ',l 373 3894 Ic 05< Iri MmI lflrIf r ,'mr'ate Wanted IInI nuri rip! 2 bedfoomr nill h ,,relee SI5 aC ,orq InlCoire ofier S bE a V 1000 Susr, 2002 'C 1lOT $1 65 P 4rved two t,.,r'I' roomnr'irte$ duly ,io''q lwtns'bl, 5)2 4% 2d 3 378 .'2'2 ''o old srr,, ner pupr,'te toad h'o'mn poto .( 51 65F'1 F *.rnmi' 'ooorr.,~e wanted I60t '''.fe' G;otorwood Apt, (nil Lh bbie ''le' I pm 37 '94 1 C' 6 P1 Fermi. own rooms 4', bo*h Kiichen wrisber dry.r criv.Ieges $85o0 o Ti per nonmh + 's utibliles, 2 bdrrn api at b'rodw're Mutt be rnec' qberal F4,elm, serious students 377 F8 84 lioe OF Fred) lci eaop] oe'mmure hove 2 bi trader privntely located 10 mIe. fromn (OiTnpU hot our t.entro heor rind s coriipintely turn~shed HELP WANTED velope, at borne Conmpon es poy top moe-y In, 'hot p-rto~l oc o ,urqhe, 'norrno,,r ,.Qnrdn9 op po,*tif.!.UI with the. componins, 'en d 52 'o Phoe. Adv.r-is-c. P0 So. 110 Atlonto GJo 303S IE SM 3lI genee Wonted Mail be nolive [,qlbsI 'peo ip + mutt hove rnormoi hpvr'tn Pleose call Arlene 392O249 between pm 8 4 p y Mon ~u Fr. We Will poy 52 per hour (EOT0 63 C) to*l',ou honi. or *'i','|' le ob? ep od to, loll '9/5 residentt o.,.stont fl~tior% .h d svi'o o ou.'n ip*" k" r'" '1 '' i"'''', o. Attract, e Indies for 'sd. modeling Model r,eeose ,ecw,,ed Coil Bob 373 '365 or Onve 373-0624 ever''ngs se-4tAUTOS ,'7 (ine, POP UP lOP i ,.Alen iiG 8 9 or 4753252 0 5I 65 P \W 'Di ripe dok A C H'o, 3 Volt 50 ra faim coditon 302 eny'me %.O 'eunt',,ble see Dm r between 6 & 0 i,'vag .) N W 19,1h Ave r 97 op 1lt0 *5. sell 4 speed rodol, or od ow '''leaqe (ir condihon coil bit c.Ir '73-0254 'a St 62 p tO chevy von siew 'ire, and 'hoc, is30 w 8. Jweed s'ard cxcellor9 cord rnn sItoh seeto appr eccte 01 I 4 377 70)2 PERSONAL ond women ,meet tI',r'dovs o1 7 pn 107 NW 15 tort 'nfo coil tonm 0' 32-1 N) Jeon or Dove ot 392-l1575 (I O'5p) I N. l*I LhNCISN m.nxt PERSONAL cts> pork'r'g rnow open on SW 13th S, Ve pork '-r~ae ri bmvoni ''ger' cmron a ltl Qidr rrly daily 4 '\dRSEAS JOBS Ausirolia Europe 4! 'n,'rc Arco Students ohlpoesin C d 0(oot ora $SX ro S300 manblI Emerises paid overYi sin ee Free 'nfor nion TRANSWOPLD RESEARCH (0 Dept GC 90 Ba. 603, 'if Mndnrn (A 0407; 4161 A S 'DC' 'I D iOvd per ',1ffr-fl y C nil Ednrd Owym, 'nill 372 039 iJFR 6C) ONE YfAP 0(0 (miotyk LAB needs hnme Very nffecdionot. and *ntellbgern 1)11 Lorry or Hnwie 377 0007 3)5 ow MAIAE LESSONS Small clone $20 pe o '2)SNW SibAve off 13th I) Mon bra oee ,09 37)3 3O -P 'ARATE t'NiFOMS Osolhty bleached $24 upKone On, 12 NW St e I Hk ens! of 3kh S Mon Wed-Fr, eve '78 7134 IJ ST 60 P1 Wedding inviqot on, $11 40 per l10l, .us.nnss cords 39 95 rubber stomn, mooneric signs, off,.' printing Cliff Holl Prnting 1103 N MaIn (J-4R-5-C) T he Connentlw Launge TONIGHTLADIES' NIGH T LADIES DRINKS 7kc DANCE CONTEST $50 CASH FOR WINNER $25 SECOND PtACE MAGNUM CHAMPAGN 3RD PRIZE NOW PLAYING BOBBY RAY a COOLEY 3500 Sw 13th ST t p --January 23, 7 00 PIKl QorRm G0 MCar Hell &~r allUFstudcnts intstd in learning mart abu w e eordenig Ori0 Or iensand

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PERONA PRSONALLO& ''pp.,' ''IIr 2 ompurlor, p 6[ -N -r,;., & orrt'w A F4., MPOPTA -----~ -O rr ,r HA, ci~~~6 7 6i 6 Liv rg wrth yhr nyr 'endad c deal (I 3t-66-i I "Ye oreoil risof .~eIon re broac Iji garden Bohr Pain hos Eiookpir 173 923 i j t ~i 05 F he ae yr 1,0,. C L I NW lj'h ?A Happy Days,. Charles Kuralt, and more in -PUY5 H 5 I96 Magic Fingers. Brettkin' ih' .Pan. 2 A way Iti, The Independeni Florida AIligator\ Magazine Smppemeni DolEt Yourself Picture Framing Easy .Fune. Inexpensive We haveO a great selettIon .1 prints. MON., WE. TIUlS. 1Oet9 TUrns., P., SAT. 10 f. 4 311-5650 311-5652 ad Oem, kUeeq' Go FLL' NC ~. S's LNC M D E---W E 38 SPCIAPL This weekend cover $1.00 Tues. Wed NO COVER 11 TI+ DCIO ii O CARC TO DRINK Guy $2.00 Every MON. 80 0 Girls FREE 0 CA M'iJ' GgeesOge 1430. luinte df eu sags FIUDS Naol i AFA f''suder'y cli Wour To 78 U7S Caifni,lS A weatnr 101, UPl NewS, New York E andfge,2 FMsta$IQAs On nI~I.and 9 FM nd 4 AM ~ O ~IF M banfC UNIVUSl CIT ilISON CARl CO. IN. 522 N. MMIJST, Th~Indepndns fbvdoAIgcfvr Aua .Janu. 23, 147$. .1? SERVICES oSr't Peoqrot 'or A s.tlarncs A p 'sor' ho your piit a eologvr'Or nF Jf d iedll by~or your ptalog ehor e,.,, c7 d5' ,~i ah,' Nomflh .I KAsG (Uth OHM Restaurant khuu Couuty her ator Service foreign Car Service G "'" Or (i'un ted I, dur n tr if ond 7A 9(} :31 6A F', 16 '5, crth of S ER VIC ES Al'or. Feb 2 rp '(I sjr s o9il Subo iL~*9 [in '#64 A Fr A, *Q* all'ri L & 4"ad isd*iy aouJ e t 30nm A '5o udoport 12 ho411 cuoba ham 5 %4,lh en t'1'(oo $I5c $900 oll orl cu'rnt o d ol m$C fhI M3 i'r.i 5,64 O( Fm UA MI Se ev, rln Suppor, r'ipsix ,rs Coru whiib of wl neidoe V A na A u flSlrOQ rs 92NIK'rp elop by04 ill dr IUL HANE bAlFMA SEPrNG #EIE 2 d oRphRVK, CAppo 37 8275 -T 'o utdooN ALrtAitk sndoto hoseT :i (rn ~5otn Icr D 10sk S tYs 4.pl Infoma orr$3 r0 weA d rBcj 7, N ouldh, 37660ACK TS RP}E npe, 50EP Hpt.LO Hars ue up 0m torng. SQe 00es op rkfs ownfee msrclfink I.h b ;'c b uadv a e 4rie woi eru u 37oto' it n y ho s to wil' VTPONSS EyP poL ATAen Gonly MFD AIG ANY PHCA ANDFERRAL A4 HOUR-SEURVICG MEMOVY 8AT3LE-fC373eds ond I~ d Glk Lrot. pielined 'nracrn $3A Tes PA BA Ncorw aih B RCK TFS REPAIRED soAe dravgg iun s yueaiiroind otdnlyir osko gory 372-328(l,. -p) SE H04OdE hrre For e ongh. thenestpo~~oo ln-et'on & TUNIGT -OPIIN 3'-5Q CAonoid WINNEt Cetf MWI2A COECE ADFSIOJACE EBjOfl IRAYL AFRCA~E AI 3rovo dsW y 1o-ruh STudn S Laying rates Off Em ploy ees A Last Resort Chancellor Robert Maut: told a group of University atflorida adiminitratorn who met that laying current anployeeewould bethelast resort In eeting hbdget crigis. Executive VIce-PresIdent Harold Hanson said that Mauts told the group that the Board Sffee has been abl. to recover appoxmately $i minion, wb1h willhe redifltrad throughout the system, by postponing and curtajigg -new prerm. Han also said tat Mantstoldta he was In the prcess-of re---mi-ig-ttotal funding picture and that he plans to discuss the problan with higher-levels of govnmentsee tellS fo the un~vr~iesR. "We were encouraged with the results of the meeting," Hansen said. Hansen said that Matls felt further teductisn ofexpediturescu eef-fectedand tha Na "egpremsd hin convIctIon that all BUS bntitutlon admistrat~or tha all sate agmel. and ther einployeus ihmul be mabjected to the nme budgetary redu-tins, Has sai. HEmo baa reaffirmed thn Unlvwraity'a paddeio tans. m ial.et.Iksetatno AccompanyIng Hanson to the Tallahassee meeting were Vice-PnSta fLr Adh-iraiv Affairs William ios and acting VIce-PrS dual for Aeadunlc Affafra fltabt kryan. mam mpid ko ac usual mdvmniin rane am m 6 a Ave. I I It, rHERES MORE JQ SEE WITH CABLE I Motel a Lounge Steihatchee, Fla. Fresh Seafoods Crab Claws ack Shrimp In unxeploiied Areas ab Claws Pdivats Parties 49-31 5ibg Prepared Fresh For You Gounnet Snapper Scallops Trout Ri Stone Cr Everyt ~p.id for at usuai advertising fl 378-401 N W Gil, Ave Cooejp Exper tueom Otne Dy Serrice PhsInf Swrf. M kale EOI in d A~Emww ,,,,,,. ,z,.rahAe 4 ,.

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Eq -'S -' .g. It 71hwIndep.eisdetoibd.M~ger Thu.rey J.r-enry 23. IllS SI' E 1'uBLIK. FLORIDA VISflbbsWei hKtelhEM Roth BACK to N''. .* .-.".~p Pilsburri SiS,es. .27s~~~*ubl. flf.'s. .swfr srnur.ts Toguue. ,25aShl. vrna ..7* 9 Nu.ll .C.8-. ....9 *t --s. .iI,. *. 4 Searp Cern .....29 '.dd Ca.rsndcm.' 3 .S.i. Ch. *.t O Lrenad heesndhee.!'e Slie.e. ESt-l-3 'C K I IL Temple~rages.S CnokIngemIos.3 Swet Petatees C.py ,we. l.'C. ,(. .P.r pe. f.r .lew ,Pk0d. ".ui *reem Cabbuge. -.59 .29* 25* Z 35 Sebymutt. V.-C C.tv Ne. Sosi edl .... e.d ..r.11 -k. 47C'ht 5'* .l. .k. Lysel s.-T, ~W.b.Me,. .-*i Laundrymlme. iwichimi Squaesh. Co.m. P. Newer. Biupers. P.6sk. Wyreb Pickles Cbe., m.n C. e c iN .: Peemut Eutter N.lrM. Cl.y MWe~ B eel Stew .. C. elr,.d it. Garbage Bags. Cris.s.Oil. KIs.pyCckMes. Toster Pastries ) ".5.M *. ,.,, .(s u ,,.: ,., ':! 47' .l4.l White It. Appf Toels Mimi Pads .. Peur Halves. NItrnl. *r.0fler Dog Food ..... Dog Feed. Bubble Bt 54. 'S-' 43. 7.:454 "S:j7c S.1 't-.12

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lb. kS.d.~q Ro#. AhlIgS., RwSn. M.y It WM Nge If SWIFT PREMIUM PROTEN GOV'T INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SALE klrbeam steak. Beef Eoumd Steak Key Cleb Steak. Impedual Ovem REast Cheek Shoulder Ream ,.,.,,. ...,. Sheit iS. W-S.,.r.i.a. *roued 3Se with N.YP. Oonus BSuyrat Fbeder lflots. beep Sea Scallops --.h.dLake Erie Smets Fesfabqb 11. Csc. he 1-i. *d'Ud. ." Fruit Tarts Og. ms ... lair Spray -.s. Cr.It S. MSte .--S.4a.S.p.M lb. -a "l95.4 .r i7' : w 'I S lb. ibqn 6 39* IL IL lb. Corned Beef 0.11.4.,. 11k C.k.d Roast Beef. Fi.n,4,i NInb.-FV.h Potato Salad Carrot Salad D.ikl. Nilsh.4rnh Cuban Sandwich Riiii~Fried 4 Owed Pork El Chicken qs.tr79. q utf 79* bs 9',, .79 ..C FOLGERI COFFEE REGULAR, DRIP OR ELECTRIC PERK -,, hETT ChICKEN TUNA OR tt IIABSUKGER HELPER .esa, anannoo'e. pti* coc S Ionac You, choice of White. Rye, Italian orI h(j'th kbanr iirchas. v.f C2 ,r,. r) -selcedfb ...mfite ,., lb $10, $, 49' where shopping is o pleasure -es' ".6 ,,.,9 Sirloin Steak mound Steak Eli teek. Chuck Roast .M .h .Pot Roast. .Tr. .hi."'.'I'ss''' Short Elbs. *,. Beef for Stew French Bread I-lb loaf Regularly 98*. 14-or homo-nmad. golden loaf Pound Cake each Tend., light and fluffy Glazed Donuts With creamy butterereamrcig. ,-lb bar Applesauce Cake ., 98 WEITGATE SHOPPING CNTER-W. Uivensity Ave. at 34*h St. MALL-263O N.W. 13th Street GAINESYILUE 5IOPPINGCGN1R-1014 N. Main Street MILLMOPPU SHOPPFN 114 CNE-4 I) N.W. 1Sfh MEd. Fighter l.1" lb.s lb.39' .b 99* -I

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.0 ~ pmaq. 20,.11. ndependant Acrid. AMIgctor. Th.rndey, Jcnnrsy 23, 1975 A *N#"""e *"""BV *in PRICES GOOD WED. NOON THRU W-D BRAND PURE DELICIOUS NO ADDITIVES) Quantfy Rht'HERE IS CMI Of THE PINES? INFLATION EATERS YOU WILL W4N LII CII-N EVER SEE. JUST SLICE, SIZZLE. AND SERVE POE A NUTIIWOUS tOmE flGC -MIAL por you. FAMILY, liii BEEF PEOPLE ARE STILL WORKWED. NOON 6MG TO MAKE LIFE A UTILE maiaR uoa YOU. PIgE A~S At Cereals Frosting~ .ir,, CeOok, OD Pound C *r" CEOCar* Tuna He 'IA,, Mayann .g93c Miracle Whip. s ...$ 115 Salad Dressingc ake ..a 63' Sauces. ... GkIEflEE LUNCHEON Vipers .* 69' Napkins .. MAEIar DINI 2ise .* 93' Napkins. ... .a99c Kotex ..... 10AM OP a.lt ..99 Kidney Beans JOAN ** A *%.54 .' 5 Kidney Beans 0ITO CHICIIN NetLI .'237c C.p.nflfoupi. .:;?69' .$' 149 d3o, $100 .t, 87' .2 59' EINNY flN Dog Food. Chicken Cub Cat Food. .. k IA.OeSNl SP*AV A VAC Rug Cleaner Corn Chips ::z hes .' 47' 5 Z $100 z $1" 4* 59' -ips Ahoy. "4;99' CafeMixes .lj.59' Kidney Beans .3 a 88' W afers ... Flo r .....5 Rice .....3 Pears .....2 ANIM~PTi SCOPE SAWS39 LP6' Iuprs. ....*' 99l A4 68' Milk .....4a *1" .78' Milk ..too' $3"9 aZ *1 Potatoes ..2 2.' 88' KI. Shin. Peanut Butter .i: 1" Catsu. .. Sausage. Saltines .. W xfla 109 VAuS STAMPS C
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Th. Inadependen* Flosi AlIgetor Thursdey, Jenvery 21. I97S Poe. 21 WHEN YOU BUY A 3 LB. 5 LB. OR 10 LB. PKG. Reeerl ~ D LKP~ ~''L~T LB. PR ICES GOOD W ED. NOON T H RU W ED. NOON '. P*f*"o ui'.t E E iflLntO~"C COn-, *-Bee Patties. .3 '.vI .*0 **BANO JWDA (HOWL SELF Round Steak SUioin Stek.""" T-Bone Steak EAOtO( .4w'. lAL h l" $16.8a' -oLJND 7, $1A9 lKs La *( rOr SwtE, sAvE 30s U$OA CHOICE IFIOULDP I Sliced Bacon ..~. 994 Lamb Roast >AL 1, StiA '* 0 SIANO Leg C' Lamb ..1" Franks .... Lamb Chops .*. .-1"~ SieX2 Iam A f -4* (-lCN rALADGE B*ANI' Lamb Chops ..Chicken Franks 4 (I.pp %OC HOts OSCAR MAflRS IMOLEFO Lamb Chops ...-1" Link Sausage ..99c Pork Sausage TA.MDGE ARM OUNlY CUPID NA~l Oh .E aPork Chops. .. $AVE 11 Pfl$N FOK' 3 15 OO0WN} .-49c Sparerbs IetIC'IO IgNNED A siE .Za $129 Beef Liver .. S89' $11 1.* l .98' ,. 99c Turkeys ... Strip Steaks .10 Fish Fillets ..5 Fih Fiets ...5 Fsh Sticks. ..2 5C Sour Cream. 59 [ 5non Biscuits. 3> 59c Shrimp ..... .6 40 Cheese Spread 5 e Cheese .: 99c IITOP VALUE STAMPS --C.tg. Cheese Perch FIllet --*MF~ 'NI 89' ChowMein .7" $ qBaking Potatoes $12 Apples. ....4 99c Cabbage .... TOP ALU STMPSI ITOP VALUE STAMPS --15 Sc Socon >. IA Ce"lery. :AL 69c Orange Juice A 69= Margarine L. 12' Oranges 10* VALUE STAMr$ Ognith AN4.,y -TI139c .A 49' ..HA.F 59' .-I73c 12 .79c Pnt "n 000R 'N*SAN T *.C-.-. 1401 N. MAIN ST. 130 N.W. 6th ST 3421 WEST UNIVERStIY AVE. 4l OPEN SUNDAY I&:OO A.M.-7:OO P.M. HWAY 441, HIGH SPUNGS

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'-a,Swimmers in for rough sailing \dit ih rubn aeso oid olhseegda l I F swimmfling (ontmriul .r. it has in t paist .1 lratter in hi SNiutheaserfi conferencee and the liltion' IH RF1l'ORMER vsimmers hawe said 11 w Ill lot. Andt hey ml' 'cr5 weli he right I hey hba'e said the s" millng program n1fl eeds mihIre money t) attract a top name coach 1IUE expects lo stav atop the 5EC And they ma' 'ery w.elI be right Bitt let uk ook more cltoseb First H-ead beach Hill Harlutn. wh&, learned to swri liF-s ,mtique pool, has brought this university more than a dozen SEC chanmpiowships. He has obu musly done something right in he past lie has held the sx imnmig program together tbr more wcars than most ot us have lived He has had coUfltless AllAmericans swim at our wiring hole. BUT SUCCESS in the past does not guarantee success in the tuttire F enncssee andi Alahama athletic Irparinment' ire totally L'mniintttli t, prodlicmg~ national championship swnm cemi' I heir depairrimenl'. in general. are committed Ti thai srme lashioni to ill sports. not lust football and basketball Where as Alabama's sw.iimimg coach receive' approximately $20,(KE a year. Harlan receives S4.4a). Physical education teaching is his main diuty. Coaching swimming is dnlV a side job A side job he has devoted most of his life to. UNFORTUNATELY OUR athletic department is innt ctrinited to the "minor sports." It'. not that the department loes not support mm or sports. it is lust not committed And the reason lies in that ever elusive dollar bill They just haven'l got it In, Tennessee and Alabama, be it with tax money or private donations. bushels of the green stuff can be lound in swimming lockers and under the wrestling pad. JOIJ BlIANCA CCIG I heemut' esult 1,1 LI-S lick ,I cash is a dieteriorationi ot the sports program 1 What mn ay it dtoes get will go to the pigskim and the hoop SO Up's s. inimig program is in fbr sonic rough sailing 'ewn if Hiarlain resign' he ,Aould just be replaced by another P F instructor And neither Harlan or the swimnmimg team w ants that, It mught well be that [U -needs a new head coach. It night well be that UF nuecds a neiw swimming pool Rut don't go down, to the boutom ol the Florida Pool and hold your breath. Swimming tans: Harlan is the best, the very best UF has And unless it starts raising money. he's the best UF will ever have. Injury brought sprint great to UF By RICK ADELMAN Align.rSper. Writer Five years ago, track and Field magazine, the selfproclaimed "bible of the sport," ranked him number three In the world in two events. The lt0 and 220 yard dashes. In terms of consistent week in and week out performance. only the great John Carlos managed to do better. BUT THIS is 1975 and things have changed fhr Ren Vaughan. Now he's the sprint coach at UF. But not by choice. An Achilles tendon operation II months ago has put Vaughan on the shelf. It's funny that Vaughan should wind up at UF. a school that discouraged Vaughan. the high school senior, from becoming a Gator. BETWEENN WY junior and senior years I came down here to talk to Conch Carness." recalled Vaughan. "He sort of discouraged me. said I probably 'ouldn't make the team. He said he had a lot of good sprinters."' So Vaughan settled for Georgia Tech, a decision he never regretted. "I really loved the sport especially when I went to Tech." said Vaughan. "I worked extremely hard my freshman and sophomore years. When I look back on it now I don't see how I did it." HE DID it well enough, though, to run 1 9.5 second hundred in his sophomore year. In his first major meet,. the 1%67 Florida Relays. Vaughan finished third in the hundred with a 9.6. The following weekend, the 19-year-old ran a 9.5 at the South Carolina Relays. Then a tumor developed on his leg and the doctors were forced to carve out 85 per cent of the bone above Vaughan's right ankle. "I REALLY wasn't sure if I'd ever run again." said Vaughan. But in 1%68 a determined Vaughan returned and a brilliant career got roiling. After making the Olympic triils. which gained him some notoriety. Vaughan blazed a p#mSo by cAn i~mn 9.3 second hundred and a 20.6 second 220 in 39%9. Those times earned him a spot on the Western Hemisphere team whichtoured Europe for five weeks. IN IS first international competition Vaughan won II out of I 3 races, coming in second the other two. And the momentum cared over to the next year. "1970 was the best year I ever had.' said Vaughan. "I had never run well indoors throughout my career but in 3970 I started running the indoor circuit. I finished third in the AAU championships. in fadt I really ran well. "I W ASN'T beating everyone consistently but I was much more competitive. I was real ly looking forward to the outdoor season.' But on April first the Army drafted Vaughan and shipped him to scenic Fort Jackson in South Carolina. "I spent II days out there on the miserable boondocks," said Vaughan. "One day I was out in the field and some guy came up in a ijep and told me to get in. that I'm going to Los Angeles to run. "SO I spent the next five months running track for the Army. It was greet, getting paid for running. "I ran the entire west coast circuit and thaf's where the best competition was and still is.' said Vaughan. "I didn't run worse than 9.4."' At the National AAU's, Vaughan won the 220 yard dash and lost a photo finish decision to Ivory Crockett in the hundred. It was so close. in fact, that the decision was held up for 24 hours. AGAIN VAUGHAN got the opportunity to travel abroad. This time nine week journey covering most of Europe was highlighted in the Soviet Union. Vaughan and Crockett nrc both shocked when a totally unknown Russian edged Vaughan for first place in the hundred. "Crockett and I were the first Americans to ever run against Valerly Borzov," continued Vaughan. "I can remember asking the Russian coaches if there were any good sprinters in Russia and they said no. But when the gun went off, I found out they had one." WHILE IN West Germany a week earlier. Vaughan recorded the best times of his life: Ten flat in the one hundred meters and 20.4 in the 200 meters. "Fromn that point on. my career fell off the end of a table, in September when I came back from the tour, I got caught up in the Army bull. .They sent mie to basic training and advanced infantry training. "I RUCss if you're in the Army everybody has to do that sort of thing but when I came out, they sent me to West Point and said 'you are going to run indoors!' "WELL, ThEY sent me to West Point on Jan. 5 and on Jan. 7 there was a meet. They expected me to be ready in two days." Ready or not. Vaughan did compete and in the upcoming weeks, he experienced something totally new. Defeat. Vaughan was getting beat and by his own admittance "was in miserable shape." "1971-72 should have probably been the best year of my life." emphasized Vaughan. "That should have been my physical peak for age and the confidence I had built the last few years from international competition. "I wanted to have a really good year to get readyjfor the 72 Olympics. I thought I had a really good chance of making the team."' In February. Vaughan and several other top U.S. athletes accepted an invitation from the Puerto Rican government to come to the island and run an Olympic clinic for Puerto Rico's Olyinpie team. V AU G HAN I MMEDIATELY saw the advantages of such a trip. "I wanted to get away from competing for a while and get out of N.Y. It was also an ideal place to train in the winter." But the trip proved disastrous. Vaughan broke his lbst overtraining and missed virtually the entire 1971 season. "The foot just would not heal correctly but I finally got itu togter early in 72,' said Vagan. "Igot in some pretty good shape and ended uprunning a9.4 hundred andi 2bd tin the 220. They aren't year. thats not going toge you very far." VAUGHAN MADE the tra semi-finals in Eugene, Oregon but as he aptly put it. critically. I knew I wasn't going to make it before I ran. Suddenly, the door had been slammed shut. Years of preparation down the drain. Vhaughan spoke haltingly of tat trauma. As soon as the race was over I just took off. I went to the mountains. Nobody knew whr I was, not even my family. I stayed up there for three weeks. VAUGHAN HAD made a deadly mistake which he swears will never happen again. (See pare 23) The Independent Florida Alligator Peg, 22 Thwsild Jon.y 21 197 VAEIY BO4NCA24NVAJGHANIN RUSSIA .ovirnnerbe ion wid ose 'a. ~1 N 884 VAJJGKAN .temmat hom.

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Conteunpora ri Dinete. IpesiJgned icr dining Fn l9h At e e --ijijia in Iai o cae f.Haltest NEi4'%. price you can a fPfor ri~7 S. r F -a-~jr *t' *1 I 'I 12-inch roumud Iiibhi This table is surrounded by 4 swIvel chairs s.* is regular49 $27400 hOU cmi, Th1s entire S-piece $j990"0 I 1,, i Bring huleher block mnb your homne. A tht .,cludes 2 loves. The table is 30 'x60 This MhbI. oang wd 4~ A ciqont chains to motch makes a 5-pi.c. dkding met regularly $3 Now $29900 qTOEIE IdOL 3 MtT1RHtn t'%UOTKH uEEKflfl St~~ Int *K.SI. Ie V.1P-S pM 6~ftC~flOn ttx niut COn leren ei The independent Florndo Alligotor Thursday, Jonuory 23 A 1975 Pag. 23 SEC has comeof age II. \lliga or Set'ices liied .' hler wa i eu I~t iinke{I kemu i.ki grmd 1"Bt"'""ie" F \ tulno atleIn the Ieautui 'humpioilshi1 > hleni hio I1a tujirm dir ranked .imihtnL the it Ihind Iede t(I dIe rd 0% h n14 isa detfinite naonatop U0 Alabamnil 1-2) has Iosl two peOpeic mdd gtames'% It 1)1m hitei been I lih-i inked 'iiid hee tIe iisketlball hi, comie ot age "" .o' t sil(h-ranked the st"dings AlIaharma I' "I' TIniCVLe aind it' talier tw IO%%e% .fmeL n the road bk crimibmed ~ poiis e tt lasaIle and at lKcntuckx Kentucky 12-2) Itst to topranked lndianj in "X~eruuber and 'he eath lpoir, at Auhuri, but heatl 1th V aughan ctOnlmti d i itom 22) I had placed all mlb% petallon,. .ini I'm, looking ttor.ardI to w.hat lt he uteomue ot that w ill be "When I ltook back on C'.1l1 ml hopes. nn future in hat Line and I didrit make it event. That part yin lifhe ended .11 that plt. I didn't hase anything to go Oni to. I Olympics didn't have the to gto to DOWN IN career. I keep telling myvselt I sholdhe happs wtth what I id I te done Lvervthing except make an Olympic team and hold a world record ['here's only one thimg left I or me jo do and that's the Olympics and realistically, the dump~s, there's only one Olympics left Vaughan packed his bags arid conic to Gainesville. "It was lust another place to go." said \' aughan "I didn't knox, what I vwas going to do bu while I was down here decided to go back to school for me and thaI's 76. I'd have total ol lugt Ihe pms (I)3 Heai a bie Mnhigin A abham 1. Tic sILUdenus pick and LpI at hom,ic liin lost at by lotur pomnrs. kets reremded their I ickets rodas orro" tor Mondas might's clash bet ween t he Giat or' in d the Cimsin Tide mii of Alabama. Baskctbafl seaumt card holders need only presett their cards All other fuilt 'me students may purchase a ticket for 75 cents. Guegt ickots purchased Ticket McAlhan students may be Ibr $3 each. manager Hardee encourages to pick up tickets today and tomorrow to avoid to start trainig within the long waninig lines. next three or four months to Tickets are have any chance of niaking it,. tI think the ability is still there I but I don't kno* if the leg can lake it." available between 10 an,, and 6 p.m. at Gate 23. Florida Field. and in Florida Gym on night beginning at 6 Monday pm. ~Campus Shop and Bookstore at the HUB SERAPHIM RECORDS BEST SELLERS SALE Great Performances-Great Stars.Great Sound-Great Price REGULAR LIST NOW SAEPRICED: I--,----it -ann it-. sI~ I -&. .~ --. --S. Ca. --. a* WE (tSERAPHiM> V I 200 Different Selections -I-S. A It ~0~ -'0 ~0fl -~ ---~ ~~L*Mia, -1~'A is!! -~s 100Albums to cho 4 --.~ Va. -Me fl -'S ---I blanket No1th t.uonna \lah,1ma and lennesset 4""m""Ga h-" and lennessee lust a sep stialeht smee onorne hat a lot of 7300 c

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Poe. 24 The indwpendenI florida Ailgaior. Thursday Jonuory 23, 197$ Woman SI [ OIS, MO (UPh -Si Louis Polite I ueMdas urned over to the comnmisioner's police ol the National Football League a report rnm a 19-year-old woman who said she delivered narcotics to players throughout the country Police said the woman's story contains accounts tit secret switchings of empty briefcases bor identical one' containing drugs. In vestigators said they believe it some merit because she .e explicit details and names THlE WOMAN, Roxie Ann Rice. was arrested Jan 6 after she told a St. Louis motel points tc mnie~r she w;.s bhe w'te Ken houston, all pro tiefensnec bick for he W .shington edtsktns Ibe manager 'aid Miss Rice told him 'he would recommend the motel to NFL players lort SW(X. The manager learned from loot ball offic ja Is that Houston'swife had adifferent first name and Miss Rice was arrested for defrauding a motel operator. Police said she then gave them a statement in which she told of traveling to various NFL cnties under instructions trom~ a woman she named as Patricia Cleveland and a mart known only as Tony. She was ~,(d rugs ii tt stds at ceilamn motc] wherr fotthll players would 'ntCt her and pick up pit k jges contia ining marijuana and psils, police said SHE SAID the cities included Cleveland, Denver. Los Angeles, San Diego, H ou s ton D all a s., Washington. Chicago, Miami, Kansas City. Ci,cinnati and St. Louis. In Dallas, she said, she was given narcotics and told basketball players from Pan American University were staying at dhe same hotel and would pick them up. IN CLEVELAND, she said, she ,.as given a package at the n sports airportt which she was told contained smaller packages mihnmeson them,.She said it o hotball players came by her room and picked them. up. In Kansas (it). according to the report, she was told to stay at the home of a player for the Chiefs, who gave her a list of narcotics the team members wanted and 12.500 She said she delivered the list and money to Miss Cleveland. Miss Rice said she passed drugs to members of the Spirits of St. Louis basketball team mn New York and was told to scouit the Virginia Squires for possible drug sales. 10% ABOVE COST SA LE THURSDAY-FRIDAY-SATURDAY ONLY LOWEST PRICES EVER PUBLISHED FOR THESE BRAND NAMES AKAI 400006B GX-2100 CR a D CS 3 D Reg. $369.95 Reg. $459.95 Reg. $209.95 Reg. $149.95 AR-XB9I leg $165 AR SPEAKERS NOW $135 ARMA. AR2lAX. Alts ARks ARAXA. AR 7. Rug. Reg. Rug. Regq Rag. Reg. $295 $165 $129 $99 $95 $75 each each each each each each NOW NOW NOW NOW NOW NOW $475.00 pair $250.00 pair $200.00 pair $1 50.00 paIr $140.00 pair $125.00 pair SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE $115.00 $80.00 $58.00 $48.00 $50.00 $25.00 DUAL TURNTABLES D YNACO 1216 -1216-1228 ONLY 10% ABOVE COST KL H AI0 A25 38s 5. Reg. $Il9poir Reg. $92.50 each Rug. $129 each Reg. $189 each Reg. $140 pair Reg. $209.95 each NOW$S95 pair NOW $75 each NOW $99.95 each NOW $S50 cach NOW $100 pair NOW $150 .adh QUAD & STEREO HEADPHONES 10% ABOVE COST MARANTZ AM FM RECEIVERS QUAD QUAD QUAD QUAD 4270 a240 423 4220 IJNUES losBs 1lis sPEAmeRs 4G 5G0 6G 70 S $59. $99. $139. $199. $319. KEG. $699.95 $599.95 $499.95 $299.95 REG. $169.95 $299.95 R EG. .95 each .95 each .95 each .95 each .95 each NOW $60o $500 $425 $250 NOW $145 $230 STE EO STEREO STREo 2325 w~lk DOlBY 227n 2240 AMPS 1030 1040 ion0 REG. $799.95 $599.95 $449.95 REG. $169.95 $199.95 $229.95 NOW $B7nch $75 such $I1S each $150 such $250 each SONY SIR 7G6M (6~0 RMS1 S~t 7045 (30 EMS) SIR 6046 (20 EMS) smR 1OSS I2S EMS) Req. Reg. Reg. REg. $549.50 $369.50 $279.50 $199.~0 NOW $450.00 NOW $3sa.0 NOW $22L.a NOW Slat.eS SAVE $99.50 SAVE $69.50 SAVE $54.50 SAVE $39.50 TC 25 AU10 CASSETTE FM4JEo STOP IN FOR MCII SAIGAINS CASH ONLY THIS SALE STEREO WORLD'S DISCOUNT SOUND CENTER 619 UNIVERSITY 3-S-T-E-R-E-O OPEN 9-9 r NOW NOW NOW NOW $300 $375 $175 $125 KOSS NOW $675 $500 $375 NOW $145 $165 $160