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 27, 1975
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1975
Frequency:
Daily (except Saturdays, Sundays, holidays and exam periods, Aug.-Apr.); semiweekly (May-July)
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

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The Independent /
MONDAY
;


FloridaAlligator /JAN. 27, 1975 ,


j VOL. 67 NO. 68

:i Published by Campus Communications.inc., Gainesville, Florida Not officially associated with the Univritv of Florida




il: 'Cheating ring'uncovered I






$fJ. By STUART EMMRICH incredibly high averages and this-(stealing, cheating) is how their own chains," Marmish said.

'.4: andKAREN MEYER they did it," he said, adding that grading curves work in thecheaters' HE SAID he hopes to "wrap up the whole thing in three or
; favor. four weeks."
I''! Alligator Staff Writers"Hundreds" "WE WILL talk to people who only know about it but it is Marmish said he expects some of the people involved will

J r": as"much a violation to know and not report it as to have doneit retain private attorneys, since "there is a great deal at stake."
of students and .
every course except six in the Marmish said. Dean of Student
Services Thomas Goodale said his office
('i College of Business Administration were involved in what Marmish would not say if the Honor Court would prosecute was assisting the Honor,Court in the investigation,
:,t Honor Court Atty. Gen. Paul Mannish termed "the biggest those who just knew about cheating but did say "There will them with class roles from last and information"providing
' quarter
we
J scandal I've heard of. "
, cheating ever be no deals now--nothing. feel is "
pertinent to the investigation.
: The Honor Court will begin formally charging people this\ The investigation has been divided into seven different

''i week, Marmish said. The court heard testimony from 30 segments breaking it down to "people and groups who hadr (see 'Cheating page twelve)
1 subpoenaed ,witnesses last Thursday.
t ALTHOUGH most of the first witnesses were members of r y q kyq>
'y UF sororities and fraternities Marmish emphasized that the a

,1 "cheating} ring" was not necessarily'' a fraternity-based
operation.
! Marmish explained "there are as many non-fraternity
.
people involved as fraternity people." t4i /j' '" d ;: r p
NTwT k
I Marmish alto said in some cases "there was criminal activity yad'F R .t ,
I ," and that the University Police Department is in*

I vestigating. ,
! HE SAID it was possible for a person involved in the sellingof
tests to make "more than $1,000."

UPD Chief Audie Shuler said any comment about the case .
will have to come from Director of Student Conduct Rob
Denson or the Honor Court.
Denson was not at home Sunday and was unavailable for
comment.
JOHN !MCFERRIN, 'assistant dean of the College of
Business Administration said the college was "cooperating in
every way in the investigation" by the Honor Court.
McFerrin said he had "no idea" that the. cheating could rN.t
have possibly encompassed almost all of the colllge's courses.
"I 1 have heard instructors say they suspected this sort of

thing(selling stolen tests)was going on, but there has been no M k < .
way to prove 'it," McFerrin said.
HE EXPLAINED the college does not use a numbering
system on its tests to determine if any are missing "but we
may have to go to something like that it this thing is as seriousas
it looks," McFerrin added.
"We are going to try and get to the bottom of this. We photos by george kochonicc jr.
understand the seriousness of the matter, and we are not Here's mud in your eye as ,this hapless cyclist,
taking it ,lightly," McFerrin said. competing Sunday in elimination rounds of Motocross

Marmish said the scope of the investigation, which involvesall Hit the dirt racingdigs in to his job motorcycle and all. Hun-
but six courses in the business college, was so wide that his dreds more competed or just watched the action over
staff needed to add 30 more positions to handle the load. the weekend at Ocala Motocross..
HE SAID the investigation began when a professor noticeda

series of "suspicious incidents", that began, to follow a
pattern. Confidential informers both students and Cornwell denied
reins totem ent
professors, contributed further information; m
,Marmish said "what looked like simple cheating incidentsin
an accounting 201 course turned into something larger By GARY BALANOFF grant Cornwell tenure.
during the investigation. Alligator Staff Writer AS TO THE possibility of reinstatement at UF Cornwell
He said there was "an organized business of selling tests for said, "I'm not closing the door to any possiblities."

various prices at various times, gathered in various ways," but Dr. George Cornwell, turned down in an effort to be Cornwell was previously offered $7,500 as an out of court
would not specify how the tests were obtained or distributed. reinstated as a UF faculty member by the U.S. District Courtof settlement by Dr. Robert Q. Marston, UF president."A .
"IT'S A HOLE in the system. Some people figured it out Appeals, said Sunday he expected to appeal the decision. cash settlement is open to negotiation, but not in that
and broke it," Marmish said, refusing to go into detail. Cornwell said he hadn't had a chance to meet with his ballpark," Cornwell said at the time.
"We're very close to the top," said Marmish. "We have an attorney, Michael Bryant. BRYANT WAS returning from Tallahassee and was not
overall idea of how the operation is working. THE COURT denied the petition by Cornwell on the basis available for comment on possible appeal of the case.
:"The people,involved deserve what they're going to get," that then-UF President Stephen C. O'Connell had the right to Dr. John Gray, UF forestry department chairman, said hefelt
said Marmish. "It disturbs me'that some of the people have turn down Cornwell's tenure requests, and that the university the court had done a clear job of spelling out their
president has the final word on the issue of tenure. decision, but admitted he didn't know the judicial system
well! enough to speculate on the chances for appeal.
This decision is separate from the federal case which
Late charge assessedfor Cornwell is filing against UF. The federal suit, amounting to "They (the "district court) went through the informationvery
1.6 million has been held up pending this decision. carefully, Gray said.
Cornwell said he hadn't expected the decision to be made ASKED WIIETHER future tenure cases would be affectedby
fees not paid today against him. "I. was disappointed." this its decision" Gray said, "I. guess the case would have to

BUT HE SAID he was still proceeding with his case in run course.
The Cornwell decision is not final until the time expires to
federal denial of constitutional
I Today is'the deadline for students to pay winter quarter court claiming rights. tile an appeal. '
ices., Cornwell was denied tenure in January, 1972, following a
Gray said'every case in ,the future must be decided on it*
of the tenured in his
the Schoolof
meeting faculty
department
I Students .ho do not pay their fees by today at 4:30: p.m. at own merits.
the Hub will automatically be charged a S2S late fee. unless Forestry. Resources and Conservation.' The American Association ,
I of University Professors
Cornwell appealed the faculty decision to the
University'
they have already arranged a fee deferment or apply for (AAUP) had kept UF its
on censure list, 'largely because
deferment Senate Academic Freedom and Tenure Committee (AFTC).
! today. Cornwell had his academic freedom abused.
. THE FACULTY committee after six months of hearings,
. Assistant Financial Director Monte Loeb said "just under "I'VE GREATLY AAUP Cornwell
concluded "the weight of the evidence shows error in the vote appreciated support
6 6.000 accounts were still out" at the end of drop-add period said.
, two weeks of the faculty." They asked O'Connell to re-assign Cornwell to '
ago. "We're not expecting the administration would getdownon
"There is no grace given on this late charge." Loeb said. another UF department. bended knee." and for
apologize their actions, Dr. Richard
I "We are obligated to assess the charge for any student who However they refused to recommend a new tenure vote. Hiers former UF
of
AAUP
chapter president said.
hasn't taken care of fees by the end of the workdmg day" O'Connell announced Feb. 23. 1973. that he would not
today. overturn the faculty's vote but another department could (see 'Cornwell, page twelve)
.
..
I


_n _.__ ______ _____._'"'-_.._..__ _. ...___ _



Pan- 2..Independent. Florida Alligator..Monday. January. 27. 1975 .. .

Oil nations to participatein


ANALYSIS I



States hope t global- energy conference




for federal aid ALGIERS (UPD)-The world's major oil exporting nations summit in Algiers Feb. 21 through March 8 on common
for the international conference.
agreed Sunday to take part in an international conferencewith strategy
consuming industrial powers and developing contries to RECORDS OF closed-door sessions: released Sunday,
show Algeria calling for an embargo like last winter's boycottby
tackle global energy and economic crises.
thin Ministers of the Organization of Petroleum ExportingContries middle eastern producers against any country attemptingto
as budgets oil fields of an OPEC member. President Ford
(OPEC) rejected claims that huge oil price rises were take over
to blame for the economic ills but said the "current economic and Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger have said recently
crisis constitutes a growing threat to world peace and such a take over could not be ruled out if the United States is
stability." confronted with "strangulation" by an oil cutoff.
include "OPEC countries should take action if any of them is a
THEY ACCEPTED French proposal to
WASHINGTON (UPI) State and local governments a "
everywhere are trimming budgets, cutting costs and developing countries in the international conference,ignoring victim of aggression. Algerian Energy Minister Belaid Ab-
said. "In that event they should all place
praying Congress will come to their rescue. American suggestions that talks initially should be confinedto delsalem a general
But the federal budget, faced with its own $75-80 billion producers and industrial powers which consume most oil. embargo on oil exports to the aggressor country.The .
Date and site of the international conference were not set. OPEC nations are Algeria, ABU Dhabi Ecuador,
deficit over the next two years, may be in no position to
bail out bankrupt state and local treasuries. OPEC officials said it.probably will be held in Paris in late Gabon Indonesia, Iran: Iraq Kuwait Libya, Nigeria, Qatar,
Saudi Arabia, and Venezuela. These nations produce 85
June per
NONETHELESS, local officials everywhere say or early July.
s government has created more public services than it'can Heads of state of the 13 OPIC countries first will hold a cent of the world's oil exports.

pay for.Some. CIA domestic spying
of the harshest criticism of public tax and

spending policies is coming from liberal Deomocrats,

traditionally among the leaders in creating public service monday probably occurred: RockyNEW

programs.. ALLAN J. GENGIER
Legislation has been introduced to make revenue
YORK (UPI-Vice) President Nelson A. Rockefellersaid
$6 billion
about
sharing permanent at a year.
One senator asked: "What makes anyone think the /capsule Sunday the CIA probably did engage in illegal domestic

federal government is any better off fiscally than the surveillance and that his commission would find out who
authorized it and why.
states ?
Rockefeller said the special commission he chain to investigate

In New York, Democratic Gov. Hugh Carey summed up the CIA, must first determine if there was domestic

bluntly in his inaugural address: Congress aims for oil vote spying, and added "I think we are going to find the answer is

"Now is the time. .to bring goverment back into line
with reality. A program that cannot be justified hard ,. WASHINGTON (UPI)) --J Shoved into speedy action by "WHAT WE want to do is (find.out) who they were, how

times should never have been created in good times, and President Ford, Congress heads this week toward a showdown extensive and' who authorized it. And was this a direct
this is the time to rid ourselves of those drains in the on the administration's decision to tax imported crude oil. presidential or attorney general order and what were the
pockets of the people." reasons for it."

Carey proposed to freeze state hiring for the next six The House Ways and Means Committee, voted last week to He said the problem was "not too difficult,, and I think

months and warned there would be "deep and hurtful cuts suspend for 90 days any imposition of the three; state, $3 a we'll do a good job."
into cherished programs" barrel tarriff. It attached the suspension legislation to a bill CIA domestic surveillance allegedly began in the late 1950's

Democratic Gov. Cecil Andrus of Idaho told his state increasing the debt ceiling'which Ford must have. under former President Dwight D: Eisenhower and continued

that 1975 was "not a time for countless new programs, through the Nixon administration. Tapes related to the
new growth in government or new taxes." The measure- the first major bill of the 94th Congress Watergate investigation reveal former President Richard M.

But while state and local governments are tighteningtheir is expected to reach to House floor late in the week. Nixon tried to use the CIA in the coverup.

belts President Ford is preparing a $350 billion THE VICE president was interviewd on CBS "Face the
federal budget,some$35 billion over the 1975 level. Nation."

The administration says it must borrow about $70 Meanwhile Congressional investigation into alleged abusesof
billion from the banks to pay the deficit '- a move many Thai election undecidedBANGKOK the CIA and FBI is expected to pick up momentum,

economists say will drive up interest rates, further stifle the Monday with an anticipated Senate okay of a new select
housing industry and feed inflation.IN investigating committee.

1972, Congress passed a $30.2 billion, give-year. (UPD))- Voters in Thailand balloted Sundayto Approval by the Democratic controlled Senate is considered

revenue sharing plan to pour money into states and pick their first civilian government after 43 years of almost a foregone conclusion following a 45-7 vote last week
localities despite warnings the federal govenment had no unbroken military rule. Early returns showed no clear victor. by the party caucus.

excess money to share.LEARN Initial reports indicated none of the.42 parties contestingthe Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield will name the

election would gain a majority and a coalition governmentwill chairman and five other,members to the 11 member com-

have to be formed to.run the constitutional monarchy. mittee, which is to report back by Sept. 1.

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today. Get your free hair analysis at Trish's. The Independent Florida Alligator n or JJ M per quarter..
a publication j of Campus Com.municotioni Bulk tubKriptioni. ore provided
incorporated, a private, through tfudent government for the
non, -profit, corporation It it publiihed students of the University of Florida
five
time weekly except during June The Independent Florida Alligator
July and August when 11'. published. the
reserves the right to regulate
GATORS vs. VANDERBILT emi-weekly, and during "\Ide, typographical' tone of air advenlMfnenli -
holiday and exam period. Opinions, and to revile or turn
11AM-Banner Judging 12:40.1:25 e.pre.ied. 'In the 'Independent, owes all copy it considers objectionable
: Alley Roily All gotor oo"ho..of the editor, of'the .
11:30-1:00 Hot Dog Feast 1.00 1 1:30-2:00 Warm Up 'the wr.tert of thh, orticlei ond not those of The Independent Florida Alligatorwill
Univortity of
Florida' the of
11:45-12:30 Jazz Band 2:00-Florda: served by 'the Independent comput not corvder oduttmenn| ,
: vi Vanderbilt Florida payment for any advertiiementiinvolving
,
HAIR HOUSE Alligator' Addr ,, correipondence to ; typographical' error/or
HAlFTIME-PRIZtS AWARDED FOR BANNER CONTEST The P0. Independent S,. 13266, Florida' Alligator. erroneous 'Insertion unless' notice"II
Unlvemty Station the manager
to advertising
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given
Game ticket required for admission to Alley Ralfy dependent Gomewille Florida, Florida.' 32401, The In. within' (I)day after the odvertitemenlappear ,
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6900 S.W. Archer Rd. 376-3472 Tickets on Sale Thurs. and Fri at Gate 13 01 State second Pall tic office u matter, at the UnitedSubscription ,, Alligator will The, not Independent be reiponnble, for
01 Gon"U" ofan
Box Office opens Sat at 11 :sOQ F'orido.' 32601. mere advertisement than, one Incorrect scheduled insertion to run
rate,it 120 00 per year lever,, time'

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lh.'lnd.p.ndnt Florida Alligator,Monday,January 27,1975,Page 3


I Education council reviewsCLEP relevanceBy I




JO LAURIE PENROSE ."This study will try to find out what score science. 967 of 2900 freshmen who entered last fall
Alligator Staff Writer would be equivalent to the knowledge a Tucker said the review committee would received about 27 hours of CLEP credit. ,of the
student would have if he took the course," probably not present any recommendations to maximum of 45 hours.
The College Level Examination Program Tucker said.CLEP the ACE until several other studies of the Entering freshmen who choose not to take
(CLEP), which helps students earn college EXAMINATIONS are given in CLEP program are finished. the CLEP tests can still earn automatic credit
credit through examination, is under review English, humanities, social sciences, DR. JEANINE WEBB, director of instructional through their scores on the Florida Twelfth
by the American ''Council on Education' mathematics, biological. science and physical resources at UF said one-third, or Grade Placement Test, Webb said.
(ACE).
State University System ViceChancellorAlan
Tucker said the one year study is being
made by the ACE's Commission on UFF probes positions of legislators
Educational Credit, of which Tucker is a
member.
THE PURPOSE of the study is to review
the merits of the ACE's present recommended By GARY BALAN OFF us." Blume said standardization and questions about the possibility of collective
cutoff for credit which is the 25th
score Alligator Staff Writer bureaucracy were likely to follow. bargaining.
percentile and up, Tucker said. t Fourth, higher education is becoming "1 voted for the collective bargaining bill,"
No university has to follow the ACE Administrative mismanagement and state increasingly standardized. Blume said peopleare MacKay said. He was interested in knowing
recommendation, however. The Florida State funding were two major issues discussed by being viewed as part of a system instead of "that there is an intelligent system for settingour
University System uses the 50th percentile as members of the United Faculty of Florida as individuals. priorities."
the cutoff score. (UFF)and local legislators Thursday'night.. SHERI DALTON, Graduate Student MacKay labeled the Senate subcommitteeon
"Other states have different requirements", Sens. Kenneth (Buddy) MacKay, D-Ocala Union president, made a short education hearings on tenure and related
so we felt it was time to look at it again, and Bob Saunders D-Gainesville. joined comment before the legislators spoke. issues "extremely productive."
Tucker said. Reps. Bill Andrews, D-Gainesville, and Sid "Our job security is non-existent,"she said.
"A LOT OF people are unhappy with the Martin, D-Hawthorne, to answer questionsand Without contracts for graduate assistants, she MACKAY SAID his committee is trying"to
scores which give credit," Tucker said. "This state their positions at the UFF winter said'it was'impossible to work. Involve someone else besides the chan
study is being made" to determine what the quarter chapter meeting.DR. Martin was cheered by the faculty members cellor's office" in the testimony.
scores should be. BOB BLUME, UF chapter vice after he said, "Mainly I want to represent the Saunders talked with several graduate
Dr. Daniel Kelly, UF professorof Englishand president of UFF, began the meeting by University of Florida." assistants about their complaints at the
a member of the CLEP Advisory listing four UFF concerns. HE SAID much of the money the if
Committee, said he was unhappy with the Each related to what Blume termed legislature budgets is funneled off. "It gets you're meeting.paid"Technically," he said,you're referring an to employe the administration *
English test. "quality education and two-way ac. down to you and there's very little left to definition of assistants."If .
"The scores (for credit) are too low," he countability." educate the students." graduate
,said. "People are getting credit who are not First, although Floirda is the fastest "I think the fault is coming down throughthe you're going to generate funds on that
able to demonstrate their knowledge. level (the teaching level), you should be paidon
growing state and is a "wealthy state, UF system, Martin said. "They've got so "
"THE TEST provides a good opportunityto that level, Saunder said.
ranks far down the line in federal funding. much red tape.
take other courses," Dr. Jonathan Second, faculty members are taxed Martin placed the blame for the funding .* "I don't think there will be a moratoriumon
Reiskind, another member of the CLEP unfairly as the result of research and problems of overcrowding and collective bargaining because of the
Advisory Committee at UF said.' publication pressures, oversized classes, and mismanagement on the administration."Let's funding problem," Saunders said, he ad-
"There are some'weaknesses in that they'renot too many class hours. don't punish students for the mistakesof mitted however, "This is not the most
valid in equivalency to achievement," he Third, common course-numbering the administration." pleasant type of economy situation to ap- I
said. among all state universities was "thrust upon THE LEGISLATORS also responded to proach the situation."

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'4,Independent Florida/111i arbr.Monday,January.27. 1.nS h ,, > '



Kids with imaginationdon't
hate vegetables. t

Seven-year-old Jeff \ q_ r 1%
Brown '(left) plays hide-

and-seek behind a

mountain of collard ..Ytr
greens, while vendor
George Hick (right)

demonstrates the fresh

firmness of his tomatoesby e V. s F}
tossing one to UF
.
student Kathi Fichera, .
2UC.

L---. .
-I aT
.....

I: Farmers till "growing'market:



By DEBBIE IBERT best way for these people to sell." Otherwise, scooped up dripping sacks of shrimp from "PRODUCING my own honey cuts out the
Alligator Staff Writer she explained, "they make a costly trip to Crystal River. middleman. I can undersell the stores by 50
Jacksonville's produce market and have to sell "My stuff is always fresh caught last per cent and still make a profit." the
Twice a week in a downtown parking lot, wholesale there." night," he assures a hesitant customer. beekeeper explains, and charges $3 for a
the friendly vendors of Gainesville's only The city and county jointly sponsor the ABOUT 30 to 40 shrimp, mixed medium honey-filled Gatorade bottle.
farmers market put their best fruit forward. project, putting up $5,000 to get it started.So and large, sells for $1.25 a pound- with One of his customers nods her head.
Bushels of oranges, grapefruit, and far the committee has spent only $200 heads. But these are easy to snap off, he says "Honey is at least $1.20 a pound in the
tangerines form pyramids, stacked in the Elliot said. Most expenses are covered by the and demonstrates by picking one up and supermarket," she said with disgust.
back of two dozen pickup trucks. Heads of OFFERING the public "the best buys in
cabbage and house plants also line up for produce" is part of the market's purpose,
inspection in crates along the street. @ r Elliot believes.
LOCATED at SW 2nd Street and 2nd .f; : But the Department of Agriculture neither
Avenue,the open-air market offers everythingfrom grades nor classifies: any. of the foods sold
eggplants and peanuts to "natural" "I been growing there.
honey and ,fresh shrimp. k produce all my life and I "We need to teach the sellers how to grade
EveryWednesday and Saturday the market i don't take my hat off to their stock according to size and quality,"
opens "about 8 a.m. and closes around 5p.m. any of those men at that Elliott said. She calls most of the produce she
"
sees "absolutely beautiful.
', university, George
Even in windy drizzling weather the far- ? "BUT THERE, are people who will sell
mers arrange their produce on packing crate Stanley steadfastly seconds things that aren't first class: ," she
counters and do business with shoppers who maintains. adds. "And many customers just don't look
hunt for fresh picked bargains. carefully enough."
"THAT'S CHEAP, lady," a small black r The "buyer beware" admonition goes for
man named Campbell calls out. Hawking his cleanliness: too. Health department inspectorPaul
fruits and vegetables under a wooden canopyhe .. Moler "wanders through the market
jokes, cajoles and hounds his customers every other week" and said he finds it
into buying. $2 per day fee sellers pay for a "stall" on the flicking off its head. "reasonably clean."
"Look lady, I ain't scared to show off my parking lot, she added. Variety makes this open air market "the He checks for sanitary conditions around
lettuce," the hustler says tearing off the Before the downtown market began, biggest and best in North Florida," says produce, proper refrigeration for fish and
wrapper. The lady is convinced and buys it. George Stanley traveled to Tampa every other Elliot. And "usually" cheaper than super- that there are no disapproved items. The
His first name? He answers with a none-of- day to sell his crops. markets. latter includes all home processed cannedor
yourbusinesslook."YOU THE TALL 70-year-old man still works his "We suggest the vendors sell below "put up" foods.
WANNA talk to me you come own 5-acre farm in Hawthorne, his wife Jewel supermarket prices" she explains. "But AS MORE sellers expand the farmers
on out to my farm," Campbell replies. "I'm everyone is allowed to make their own prices." market, Elliot said she foresees it spilling over
? working now." says."I been growing produce all my life; and I THE PRICE Jeff Wyrosdick sets on his into another city parking lot across 2nd
Meanwhile, his wife wraps newspaper don't take my hat off to any of those men at natural honey is well below what it costs in a Avenue. She also said she hopes to find a
around a 50 cent bunch of collard greens that that university," Stanley adds, setting his jaw grocery store. permanent home for the market at
.fills an entire grocery bag. despite a lack of teeth. His family works 2,000 hives in Archer, Poole-Gable Motors on SE 1st Avenue.
Gaineville's Farmers Market opened last HE AND JEWEL expect to sell 15 crates of moving bees four times a year, he said. Negotiaitons with the city are underway to
June to help small and medium farmers who cabbage that day. And whatever doesn't sell, Wyrosdick turns the tap on a huge black add more operating days to the market's
can't break into the agribusiness market. he confides,goes "back into the field to rot as barrel and honey slowly pours into a jar schedule Elliot says. Right now with only two
EMILY ELLIOT, a member of the Farmers fertilizer." below. It costs 50 cents per pound"with your days open we're only tapping two per cent of
Market Committee, believes it's "the Next to Stanley's stall, Ronnie Green own container." the business available."
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Dozing the shade of his hanging truck plants,
% Fatf one farmer (left) retreats to the back of his pickup

when business gets slow; another more enterprising

vendor Jeff Wyrosdick (right), entices
customers to buy honey by offering youngsters a
sweet, sticky sample.


photos by andy newmanPage'





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..... 'f",.,'. '
.:,:.:.y, ThoIndependent Florida f Ait gator,Monday:January 27. 1'5,Pag 5


SUNFLOWER Plans stalled for

PARTS HEALTH FOODS
Hoffman & Welder geography headBy

MPORTED PARTS & ACCESSORIESFOR HI Pro Products
Natural Vitamins, Minerals
ALL FOREIGN JANET PARK
CARS
Herbs, Dairy Products Alligator Staff Writer
ASK ABOUT OUR STUDENT DISCOUNT Books, Cosmetics

MON. FRio 9:00-6:00: : PM SAT. 10.00-2:00: : PM Blrknttock Son dot* The UP geography department is searching, for a'new
1012'$. MAIN ST. 372.4341 7 w... University Av. Downtown chairperson but can't select one until at least July because of
Galn.IYIII., Florida Phon. 371
OT8 the Board of Regents (BOR) freeze on hiring.
== Geography department search and screen committee of.
ficials cannot conduct formal interviews or advertise the open
position until the office for academic atTairs notifies notifies
them of an open "line item,".or an open position with moneyin
the budget to pay the salary.
first with
now a THE BOR imposed the freeze because of a lack of funds in
the State University System budget. It is expected to be lifted
July 1, when the new fiscal year begins and the 1975-76
budget goes into effect.
RECORDING TAPE CLINIC ,Dr. Shammon McCune,the present chairman,,has held the
! position for six years and has "made an honest request to be
relieved of his duties for research purposes," acccordtng ,to
Df. C.A. VanderWerf, dean of the. College of Arts and
Sciences.
"We still don't know when we'll have aline hen or if we
Scotch will," said VanderWerf.IF .
That's right. The people who
THERE is no money in the Arts and Sciences budget,
the FIRST Audio
brought Amplifier
you someone from within the department will be selected as
Clinic, the FIRST Tape Recorder Clinic chairperson.A .
and the FIRST Cartridge Clinic, NOW line item is not needed for this promotion according to
Bring you the FIRST Recording Tape Scotch VanderWert. The extra salary for being chairperson wouldbe
. Clinic ''n Gainesville..or Florida.An added to the department member's regular salary," he
engineer from the 3-M

Company's Magnetic Products Divisionwill said.VanderWerf could give no approximate figure for the
conduct six one hour clinics 1t increase given to the'chairperson,but it is only a few thousand
featuring "Scotch" Brand CLASSIC dollars, according to Bob Greene, a geography department
Cassettes, Tapes and Cartridges. And graduate student.
You are invited! GREENE, a member of the Geography Students
Association (GSA) said the group is concerned that the
THE ONE HOUR CLINICS WILL BE geography department will be weakened considerably by the
HELD AT COUCH'S FROM NOON TO 6PM loss of an instructor if a'faculty member is selected for the

ON TUESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1975. position.
"The situation is deplorable," Greene said. "we're losingDr.
Come and have your favorite tape .(Raymond ) Crist, too, and if another of the department'snine
analyzed by the BK Analyzer. And find faculty members becomes chairperson, there will have to
out if you're getting the most out of be a reduction of classes."
your cassettes, tapes or cartridges. ; C-60 Crist retiring in September.The .
Bring your own or get a free '. GSA has a student representative, Ron Duguid, on the
"Scotch" Brand CLASSIC Cassette search and screen committee with full voting powers, according
(with the coupon in this ad) when to Greene.
attending the clinic. "WE WORKED with the Arts and Sciences Student
There are no reservations needed for Council, an<\,' hey. agreed student input would be good," he

this free clinic. It's open to all. Another said.The ,
student input consists of the view that an outside
--
FIRST by the name that's FIRST in
r------------: selection for the post is the best thing possible for
: electronics. For YOU. rI the geography department, which Green estimates has 50
: Don't miss it! I I Free Cassette !II! !II I ICOUCH'S undergraduate majors.

According to VanderWerf, "One or two people who have
I RECORDING TAPE CLINIC I II
) I come to UF on other assignments have talked to the
10% Discount on
Good for one "Scotch" Brand I department representatives and expressed interest in the
"Scotch"Brand CLASSIC Tape I CLASSIC Cassette when attending the I III position, if it should become available."
free Recording Tape Clinic. Offer good I THE SEARCH and screen committee cannot invite ap-
II plications or advertise the position in geography trade F
I II
I only between noon and 6PM, Tuesday,
journals until the line item ,is offically
open.
I January 28, 1975. I.J I II II

I L___ _____________JN Hotel :
------------ report discussed

The Gainesville City Commission will report tonignt on the
plans and advertising of bids for the renovation of Hotel

COUCH'S ELECTRONICS Thomas.There will also be a report on the Soul Theatre in the 200

c block of N.W. 6 Street, which has recently come under fire
SINCE 1933 from local. residents for allegedly showing pornographicmovies.

616 North Main 378-1562 City Manager B. Harold farmer, will give his recommendations
for funding for the downtown plaza. Harry
Merritt of UF's design studio presented plans for the
downtown plaza at last week's meeting.The .
city manager's office is in charge of funding and they
,will report on how available funds are for the plaza.
The plaza's planned cost is $254,900.
The design of the square is to be a place where people will
want to come and participate in public functions accordingtn
r befoiid( and his farfy pfayal (teaits"iW / Mprritt-.- '

i } deft wicfe got .j1b 'u/fcene/ ft smarts'. THERE'S MORE ORDER YOUR

;.l' TO SEE WITH CLASS RINGS NOW

800 years to .. ., &-

de's (daunting tfce, 'QafoA :: : .rr CABLE TV J ,ALL

CUlitli leis( cfasstjicd ad t'spa/ie/ pants'! 8 TV Channels.fJ 'A weatner '. RINGS
channel, UPI News New York GUARANTEEDtTHatcher's
Stock Exchange 2 FM stations on
TV Channels and 9 FM and 4 AM
stations on the FM bandUNIVERSITY .

CITY JewelersIMPORTEP
TELEVISION CABLE CO. INC

522 N.MAIN ST. I' ,6et2,'
.: !:. '.: !!
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,-,- ..- :-l lILFR



6,The Independent Florida Alligator,Monday January 27, 1975 -- --
EHGI-;
E ELECTRONIC ,ANALYSISWI1HATIWIUP
'
UPD forceBy 10 percent' OFF plugs, ph. cond.
m resignations deplete & f labor thrv Jan. 31st.
's" 1'$2 N. MAIN ST. PHONE 372-5247


UPD Chief Audie Chuler said the missing officers would
Alligator Staff Writer not seriously affect UPD operations.
"THE SHIFTS are just going to have to take up. the slack,"
The University Police,Department (UPD) will be short four Chief Shuler said "but we can handle it."
officers as of Feb. 1, according to Jum Shuler, public information UPD usually has 53 patrolling officers, SJiitl 1"laid, but. will,
officer. be operating with 49 by Feb. 1. '
The vacancies will be the result of resignations by four Shuler warned that Coleman's resignation does not mean QIIVAndAZ
officers, one in November, one in December, and two effective ,there will be no more drug arrests on the plaza .'
Feb. 1 I. Shuler said. COLEMAN IS now working for the Florida Highway s Iipp
THE OFFICER resigning in November, patrolman M.S. Patrol,, Shuler said.A '
Coleman is the plain clothes officer who was making drug resignation was submitted in December by patrolmanEM. WOODEN MUSIC
arrests on the Plaza of the Americans during, fall quarter, Matisis, who now works for the Polk County Sheriffs Fine Wines Cheeses,
according to Shuler. Office, according to Shuler. Breads, FruitsTONIGHT
The vacancies will not be Tilled immediately, Shuler said The two patrolmen resigning Feb. 1, M.E. Andrews and
because of a temporary hiring freeze on all university per-. P.P. Jarosz, will assume positions with the Jacksonville office The Magic !
sonnel. of the auditor general, according to Shuler. MIME ,

of Bob & Phil Goldberg

: and natural the MONDAY HAPPY HOUR
I; Cheap at Grainery 4P.M.-7P.M. '

BEER REDUCED PRICE

J By JANET TAYLOR THE CUSTOMER buys just the amount needed and serves 2300NW6St.
Alligator Staff WriterIn himself out of the bins with scoops. 377-9890
this time of rising food costs, there is at least one small, The Grainery offers mostly natural foods at present, but !
old fashioned grocery store with old-fashioned prices. they plan to expand their food supply to fill their customers'
The Hogtown Grainery a food co-op, opened a small storeat needs.
114 S. Main St. last month. Mary Schoonover 3HRP.likes the co-op not only becauseof
Jars, plastic bins and trashcans full of beans rice cheaper food prices,but because members of the co-op get
powdered milk soy beans and nuts line the wooden shelves of involved in the store working and getting to know each other.
the rustic little store. STAN POLLACK, UF teacher of ecological gardening
joined the co-op because he felt it would be a benefit to the
community and it would lower food prices.
But Pollack added "It's more than just a store. It's
helping each other out." ,
The co-op presently has between 200 and 300 members and
co-oop manager Marco Menezes estimates about 60 per cent
are students. REPULSIONRoman
MORE THAN two months of planning and gathering
'
funds went into the co-op before the store could open.
The initial co-op organizer was Jim Peeples, who is
presently Chairman of the Coordinating Committee of the

i-_ : iP! Grainery.Peeples, in cooperation with Joe Christy organizer of a If
similar food co-op in Tallahassee began in late September to
W gather 100 members and SIOOOwhich was necessary before
they could even start looking for a store front.
AT THE BEGINNING of December their goals had been'
reached and the search for a store began.
White said, "Finding a store that was cheap enough was
the hardest thing," Rent had to be $125 a month or under. Roman Polanskl'i direction Is at Its very best in this
macabre and erotic story of a girl tom between her craving
I Members of the co-op pay an initial$5 to join. To purchasetheir
for and loathing of Her tendencies
men. psychopathic arerevealed
food, they deposit a sum of money each month which
bit by bit In a shocking, mirror-rattling horror tale
will their food bill for that month. Their
cover purchases of
makes
alarming reality. Everything about this movie
o photo by John moron must not exceed the amount they deposited. your blood chill. The New York Times called It "an ab-
Beginning Feb. 1 J' active members may buy their food at solute knockout of a movie,I"MON.JAN.27
AT THE HOGTOWN GRAINERY only a 15 per cent markup. An active member must work in
Customers select soybeans from self-service barrel the store two hours per month. MSB AUD. 7:00:9:30 SOc



LUNCH SPECIALSSoup SEAFOOD SPECIALPerch


ft Sandwich A cup of' creamy clam chowder and a fish ,sandwich, hamburger, or

shrimp served with cole slaw. $ .99 fried clams, steak-fried potatoes 7f/

coleslaw end a small beverage PLUS,
Half and Half-Fried fish fingers and deliclouuhrlmp served with french fries or spaghetti and col.slaw. 1.94 a second helping of perch and damsON
THE HOUSE all for only. .

Surf Platter- A delicious combination of shrimp, oysters, fish, and scallops. Served with french fries or spaghetti. and $2.39col. $1.15
slaw.
Tuesday,January 28, ":30-7:00 p.m.
Shrimn Salod-Ad.Iiciouschiil.d shrimp salad served with chef gaml. 1.69 JWRU Cafeteria

Boiled Shrimp-One dozen boiled shrimp served with our own famous cocktail sauce and crackers. gl .OQ

Half Dozen Fried Shrimps dozen golden fried shrimp served with spaghetti french fries and cole slaw. $2.25 Sponsored_by the J. Wayne Reitz Union.and Servomation.

,
From Our BarThe CREATIVE COOKERY

'.
Codf other-A jumbo martini served on the rocks $ .99 WORKSHOPFeaturing ,

Bloody Mary-A delicious chilled Bloody Mary served with a celery stick $ .99

10 cents beer 11 :30-2 :00 Oe its 'a the la Noveau preparation of .

(Mushroom and eggs) .
ItalIan by Judy Jacobson .
H fisher r anCZS333


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Reservations required. Call 3921655. 9.30-4: :30 to hold a

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and Bank Amencard :: :

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.(.. ..'Jf't.... .-.. '.' ...... .. .>..;,. .\.....:, \. "... :... '.- '.', .' '.. ", .. ., .. ) ... c


Th.lnd.p.nd.nf Florida Alligator Monday,January 27 1975.Page 7

GO FAllOONING: UFO expert suggests



\ r LICE This:week BAND BACCHUS E.\JERY: : WEEK: : welcome mat for aliens I



By DEBBIE IBERT in the crash according to the UFO in-

.. ALL THE: BEE.R: : OR WIlICr : Alligator Staff Writer vestigator.Carr .
Extraterrestrial envoys statesmen, from described the all male occupants as
outer space-will one day sit at a conference blond, blue eyed and muscular. They
,:r YOU CARE\ : TO DRINKEvery table with the President of the United States. average 3 to 4 feet tall,he said and had human
Veteran UFO investigator Dr. Robert S. like teeth. An autopsy which: the Air Force
MON. Carr. who addressed an overflow crowd here denies exists shows the creatures had blood
8-10
',' last Thursday said this is inevitable. type "0" and their DNA matched that of
J OUTSIDE THE University Auditorium humans" he said.
$2.00
; Guys Girls FREE
.. several hundred students began pounding on
'\ the doors after they were turned away when
the auditorium reached capacity. I ro'
0 Ignoring the disturbance. Carro told the w ,
I audience "An administration capable of
detente with the Chinese and Russians is well I r S gaA
qualified to attempt detent with the more
reasonable and pacific beings. who pilotUFO's.
"
.
J.cluonrgl. C
Gaiativi The speaker outlined a plan called
Cttrtar tf P rk s kI g Lure.. which would .y Sj id
1430 S.W.13 Str.et "Operation put out a a
welcome mat for alien space travellers. -

"WE CAN USHER in the Age of Aquarius ,. r, 2 !
through intelligent conversation with aliens .10<(, ,
; l W. t
,
from outer space," he continued.The l'. ,
\. :;, ,
(fflfflO 66-year-old writer introduced a .
petition which asked President Ford to createa .
safe landing zone for flying saucers and t
CAMERA SHOPEnlargement build a communications laboratory on a ,
remote in New Mexico.
mesa Aljil >4JIIII!:
HE ALSO ASKED the President to order a (M.;.%.; f,74'....
w1.;.:; I:::..
cease fire on nonthreateneng UFO's and to
Sale! I "clear the air of UFO coverups." DR. ROBERT CARR
.describes
"visitors"and unearthly visitors
In all the confrontations between

Americans no human being was ever CARR SAID the spacecraft were first takento
Buy two Get oneFREE harmed, according to Carr. Edwards Air Force Base in California
Yet,"we have shot at them more than 3,000 where they were examined by then-President
times in the past 25 years. I consider their Eisenhower. In 1952 they were moved to
nonretaliation to be proof of their Building 18 of the Wright Patterson Base in
S benevolence toward us," he said. Dayton, Ohio, he added.
Carr claimed that in 1947 two disc shapedair Eisenhower, "Saw the faces of the little
crafts crashed near Aztec New Mexico men,"according to Carr but refused to reveal
5x7, 5x5, 8x10, 8x8 enlargementsmust and were hidden from public knowledge by the story without any information on their
the U.S. Air Force. background for fear of being laughed out of
be from same size negatives.See "THERE INthe desert 30-foot disc stoodon office. .
a tripod and slumped over the instrumennswere None of New Mexico's citizens ever saw the
us for coupons. 12 human-like bodies who had died from alleged landing site,the speaker said. "But at
decompression," Carr: said. least 500 people .know of the evidence that
'J he other craft had been destroyed by fire exists out there
1232 W. Univ. 3767657Donigans CARR, a 20 year member of the national
Yale/ prof to lectureon Investigative Committee for Aerial
Phenomena,said "Of the leads we receive, 90
authors'stigmas per cent,turn out to be misinterpretations of
ordinary objects in the sky."
Dr. Maynard Mack director of Yale "But 10 per cent of these cases can not be
University's National Institute for the explained away," he continued. "Air Force.
Humanities, will lecture Monday in the J. intelligence agrees with these figures.
% PRICE SALE!! Wayne Reitz Union Auditorium.He The Clearwater author said "extra
will speak on "The Shape of the Authorin terrestrial visitiation" began in prehistorictimes.
His Works or the Crazy Case.of Mr. Pope"at Beings of superior intelligence
8:15: p.m. taught humans about math and engineering,
CONTINUESLADIES' This free lecture will deal with social or Carr said.Anyone.
psychological effects of physical and racial who misssd Carr's Accent '75

stigmas, according to Mack.It lecture on UFF's can see a taped replay of it
investigates' "some interesting on WUFT (channel 5)).
Shirts & tops relationships between the work and the man Entitled "Our Friends From Outer Space."
with particular reference to the psychological the lecture will be shown Wednesday Jan. 29
Tennis wear lL impact of Alexander Pope's pigmy stature at 11 p.m. and again on Saturday Feb. 1 at 6
Long dresses m and deformity," Mack said. p.m.tROUNO .

Pantsuits FLOOR

Dresses Sweaters OFF STUDENT UNION tgle. 8111tAu


Pants

Jewelry, hats, belts"<): ...' .up r* ;

-MEN'S- Appointment by request ': S ,"

Shirts 0 o ROFRER SCUIPTUR KUT $7.00

RADIAL CUT-$6.O0
Pants ] / LAYER CUT $4.00 _

Leisure suits / RAZOR CUT $7.00

Sportcoats SHAG CUT $6.00 .

.....
REGULAR HAIRCUT ; $175
.
SuitsSportshirts '
Ties '
CompUt IIn. of Roll I.r and RK'suppii.i.
\


M_HOURS>M ....
SweaterspQNIGAN.'S
Utortfcy 11.2'
..........
1123 W.. Lln y. Ave.._ 372-0472



: \ ,",' :. ." ,: .
.
..' .. ..
Independent Florida Alligator/Monday! January 47, 1975. ,, 'MIRROR, MIRROR",

ON THE WALL GESHUNDHEIT:
EDITORIAL rrsxxu! .. .
WHO IS RESPONSIBLE : .
fOR TIlE ECHJI.M'S :
'. .
Lean seasonIn C30NTINUEOFAUL ? \ / -


this lean season, state university officials are / > *: p ;

choking on decisions made in a season of fat not E\
long past. //

The unwise spending of salary lapse money they %
knew would have to be turned back to the state L'c

sticks in the craw of UF administrators, just as ILLI
Harold Hanson's gullet is crowded with the ?

overstated effects of 600 unfunded freshmen he

tried to sneak into the University College.But c ,

these are by and large unsubstantial

mistakes, and like spilt milk, unrecoverable.Not .
so with a $4.1 million testimony to
managerial myopia and individual fatburning.For Jr r

still in the throat of the system is $4.1
million appropriated last spring by the Florida %

Legislature to purchase New College, an exquisite _

experiment Sarasota. in higher education rapidly expiring in


Four point one million dollars. That's at-
tractively close to half the $9.5 million the State

University System has to pay back the state under

gubernatorially mandated cost cutting.For Of howling desert sands
the story behind the New College deal, go
back only last spring to a legislature still riding
dancers
high from a season of fat in the form of budget and pregnant belly

surplus. Go back to Sarasota County State Rep. -

Robert Johnson's efforts to do good by the Outside the wind whipped sand about with the fury of a
hometown folks. Go back,to the regents' com- hundred stampeding camels. Sanddunes were rising and TONY ARNADEL
placent encouragement they now try to disown. falling like waves ;in an ocean storm. It stung the flesh ( )
But especially go back to the ambition of burned thick into a man's clothes, and it smacked so SATIREnot
University of South Florida President Cecil deep into the granite mosque that the walls turned
into sandstone.
Mackey to extend the reach and prestige of his INSIDE THE tent the debate raged. At first 1 thought the America the home of the Minute Men who know of
fiefdom by adding the academic gem of New men were choking in the thick air but I soon realized thay guerilla warfare and can cut the lines?"
College. were speaking Arabic. Now, five mint teas, fifteen prayers, "The profit spoke again." May the pregnant belly dancer
There is small irony that the regents now hear and six war declarations later my ankles were beginning to who does not wish a child dance well enough to abort herself"
feel the strain of sitting cross legged all day, a position I'd Mohammed Al-sadet spoke next. "Maybe we can send our
the bell tolling for the university system in the
been in so long my knees were beginning to grow toe nails.: men to America posing as U.S. citizens and they may discoverthe
same chambers that passed Johnson's amendmentto Mohammed Il-ahed was speaking. "But if the United true weakness of the United States."
buy New College and make it part of USF. States continues to raise the price of Cadillacs and it threatensto "NO THAT would be dangerous," Mohammed Il-ahed
But there is great irony for Mackey.For strangle the transportation system of the Arab world, there jumped up and said with intensity. "If we pose as American
the same economic conditions that have may be nothing left but to intervene. After all without citizens we would be taken as black Americans and be
Cadillacs what will we do with our oil?" discriminated against."If .
forced massive cuts in UF's library budgets,
Mohammed Al-Sadet was next. "But if we militarily invade we pose as American citizens we would be inviting the
, subsistence-level educational expenses, which the United States what will the world say? The Zionist will CIA into our homes. We would have to shake the hand of the
threaten teaching jobs next year and even higher have a propaganda field day. And you have to remember, if politician, we would have to watch the game of football, we
t tuition, now bring the regents to consider neatly we try to invade the U.S.., the Jews in Palestine may try 'to would have to marry a women who wears a :veil that smells
t pruning from Cecil Mackey's university its'first two intervene to help their old allies. If we start another war we and comes in cans.
of study. may be able to chase the Zionists back to the Nile but there's "We would have to worship oil, we would have to eat the
years the danger that they may destroy the pyramids in retreat." meat of a pig and pay for sin with money, we would be forcedto
The New College appropriation includes $3 THEN CAME Mohammed El-tired." Yes but remember:
stand in lines for stamps so we can stand in lines for food.
million for acquisition of the, campus and more the U.S. is fat and lazy. America may have wealth but it is the We would not find work and have to beg for alms. And worst
than $800,000 to keep the college in businessthis wealth of luxury, not the military. A victory will be easy." of all if a friend comes to visit we would have to vacation with
fiscal year. The prophet Mohammed Ul-Adad took this opportunity to him at Disney. World." ,
offer his wisdom. The severity oil I 11-ahed's statement shook the tent hard
And that's only part of the cost. USF officials so
Yes America has weight in the world but their is
weight as that the storm outside reversed directions with all of the
estimate it will them $1.8 million the first
cost
yearto useful to them six month is to dancer.
as a
pregnancy a belly energy flowing from the tent. After a long period of silence the
run its operation in Sarasota-$500,000 more "Alas" came a voice from the shadow. "UI -Ahad speaks Profit Ul-Adad spoke. "It is said that the best belly dancers in
than it would take to educate the same students at with the truth of the spouting oil derrick. The United States Beruit come from Broadway in New York city. May there not
USF's Tampa campus. has been affluent but the younger generation has grown, be a reason why American women shake so much?" I
weak and\ confused because of it. A victory will be easy" "And what of the Cadillacs"the
Though a contract between the state and the men were asking.
flU I --Adad spoke again. "It is said that the pregnant belly AGAIN THE profit answered in wisdom. "The Profit
college has been agreed upon the deal includingthe dancer only gives birth to a battered child." Mohammed did not discover the word of Allah by traveling to
$800,000 has not been consumated. The MOHAMMED IL-AHED cut in. "But even if we can Rome. He found his faith right here in the desert sands." Andso
Florida Cabinet has to give its blessing and that's guarantee victory and take over the factories will not our men the theolgians went to work hoping to discover a way of
been held up because the Department of Administration be susceptible to sabotage? The assembly line is long and is turning dancing desert, sands into windshields. .

raised some legal questions.In -
other words because the fat is still in the .

throat, it can be withdrawn albeit it may take the The Independent David Smith urn,wood
mustard and water treatment. Edltor-ln-chlef Managing Editor

It is ludicrous to buy New College for $4.1 Florida Alligator
million when the state can barely afford the nine -
universities it has. (all Qml\CaK;
David Klein Donna Brugman Brian Jones
Gov. Reubin Askew, who started the big IP News Editor layout' Editor Layout Editor
economy push and Board of Regents Chairman

Marshall Criser should use what influence they RA"Tony" Kendzior..... ... ... .. ,.. .,.. ... ... ......... ..... General Manager
Jame.V.Cook ....,... ,. ",", ," ," ,", "," ", ,",", ",',, ",.Aaslatont General Manager Published by
can to get the Cabinet to delay approval of the New Mrs.Evelyn Best .. .,... ...,.... .. ....... ....:.. .... .. .........mlnlstrallve Assistant e
College purchase at I least until legislature can Anne Malphurs .,... ... .. .. .... ......". ...... ... ..,... ........ ......Bookkeeper Campus Communications, Inc.
reconsider it in light of the season hand.Gainesville's C. Roy Shipp .. ..., ... .......4....',i,.. ';.:.t'. ,. ... .. .. "..,., ... ..t BUllne..Manager, P.O. Box 13266, Unlverslty-
Tom MacNamara. .. .. .. ... .... .'.:...:.... ,.....,. ... ..... .. ..,.....Accountant with
State Rep. Bill Andrews. a Roy McGee Jr:. ..... j.. .. ......... ...;... ....... ... .... .......Mv.rtissing Manager offices Station behind Gainesville Florida Inn,
the
member of the House Education Committee and Donna Lubrono.Advertising Coordinator College
our State Rep. Sid Martin should likewise scream Acey Harper ,.. ..... ..... ...... .. ..,... ...... ....Special Sections Coordinator 1728 West University Avenue.
Lynda Homier ,,... .... .... ............ ., ,.... .. ,..Advertising Production Business Office phone: 3764446.
bloody murder to stop the purchase. Ditto for our Diana Snyder. ............, .,..... ........ ...... ..... .Editorial Production Manager Editorial Department: 376.445Adv.rtisinp
State Sens.. Bob Saunders, ,. and Kenneth..! MacKay. Lynn Sokler..,'.'...':!:.............. ....: .: .......... ... ....i. .....Editorial I Production Manager Manager I and Production.
......... . = Departments. : 3764482.Page" .
.
.
.. .
.
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'';'' w'i 1 w'....1 l', .v .J,'




-- -- ..... -



V.'
r.c ,
.
y 'Th.Independent Florida Alligator.Monday January 27,1975, '. $" >



I College; of Education 'standing joke'We ,,:& I I


-- .
s r

would like to offer the following comment on the only to the
extent that it takes such projections "sitting '
assertion by Dr. Frank Wood of the University Professors for down. [ HANK MARKS
Order (UPAO) that the College of
Academic Education How Frank
can Wood say such a thing? Simply because he
faculty has been "a standing joke for fifty years." (See can. Consider the
repercussions had he said the same of some JIM FOUCIIE .,
,'
'
14.)
Alligator January other of fine
our professional schools: Law Medicine .
First, the College of Education and its faculty need no Business Engineering. How long would it have taken for the !J

defense. They have ranked well nationally for many decades.If telephone lines to get jammed? How soon would Wood's notably rated in terms of their relationship to the imbalances j

the College has not achieved greatness! it is likely for the department chairman hear from Bob Bryant wanting to know 'and excesses of corporate capitalism. In short, to what extent

same reasons that none of our colleges or departments rank what the hell was going on? How quickly would apologies be may these colleges and attending "disciplines" be protectedfrom
among the '"top ten" in America. in order all the way around? We suggest that Frank Wood of criticism by retreating into technique and analyse;!.

STILL, THE question remains; a more or less responsibleman the UPAO likely said what he did simply because it never leaving the unintended consequences of their activity or lack
who speaks of a "community of scholars" has called occured,to him that he couldn't of it to be dealt with by the schools. When schools can't seem
several hundred members of the community a "standing to teach English literature to undernourished, poverty-i.

joke."This in a public forum. Why? The answer would THERE IS one other larger reason for all this. Education stricken kids living in the esthetic nightmare of the ghetto

generally has been taking its lumps as a'bad joke these days environment, professional education "isn't doing its jot'
because it has permitted itself to assume responsibility for an Likewise the schools aren't "doing their job" when they can't

increasing number of problems to which others will not at turn middle-class kids, living in the' wasteland of suburban

tend. When the social system remains dangerously out ,of values, into Renaissance men and women who adore their

[ OPINIONrequire ] balance and parents don't like or understand their children parents' ways. .
the schools are blamed and in turn Colleges of Education. WE DON'T DEFEND the schools outright.Many.in some

They take it all "sitting down."To put the issue another way ways most, simply aren't nice places to be. Yet the fault lies
consider the following. What if the Colleges of Medicine were more with the conservative politics of those business and

held accountable (that's big in Education, you know) for all professional interests which control Education than with the

the analysis of a sociologist and a psychologist. But uncured diseases, or for the Medical profession's inability to College of Education's contribution to the preparation. of
even this wouldn't get to the heart of the matter. The real extend services equally to rich and poor alike with equality teachers and administrators.In .

question at issue is not Why but rather How. not only of access but of results? How about if Law schoolswere concluding then, one may think of Wood's statement as ,!.
How is it that an individual representing himself a'faculty held responsible for the ethical' behavior of lawyers? an example of"social projection." We wouldn't presume to

organization, a college and a department may feel at liberty, Does anyone worry themselves that'colleges of Engineeringmay say he is projecting himself. Rather,.he projects on behalf of
even in anger, to call his colleagues a "standing joke" in a contribute to the"engineering mentality"that propels us all those "disciplines" and Colleges that have had a less than
university forum? We submit that the College is such a joke into deeper ecological crisis. Schools of Business are not positive major impact on "Society's Children."



ADVICE & DISSENT


EDITOR 1 am dismayedand supported partly Student

i concerned about your Government funds could ,
I lack of coverage on the have assumed some
Gainesville engagement of responsibility to the nearly
Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach last three thousand Jewish
y
week. At the same time that students on campus in this Z

How about I this event was virtually (and future) instances.
ignored by your publication, Perhaps a Rabbi is not
Swami Muktananda made it exotic enough to merit spacein

to the front page. I am not the Alligator. If so, our
the Rabbi?
putting down the Swami, but money must be put to use in a
it is pretty sad that Rabbi way that benefits us all. I

Carlebach a spiritualist and sincerely hope that a changein
minstrel of internationalfame priorities can be

.L rated no more than a established.
camouflaged line in the
; "Whats Happening" column. Leonard Demick

I feel that the Alligator, 2-UC


Next time consider


_.. ,
M T
the total dynamics S \.:'-." '' :{: :.:,.. ,
"
', ;:' :'i\;f\: !
I watch this precedented political event. I' ; /<
EDITOR Now that the a touchdown. As A, "If. .
"
Watergate trials have drawnto crowd joyously applaud this Our past presidents did not : "19'<, y.j

an end it is necessary to national tragedy. I wonderedhow obtain their positions through ,, i .
turn the clock back a few many realized they were juntas coup d' etats or

months; specifically to the watching unprecedentedhistory putschism. Instead, the .. .;."r.. ..,,.,..,," ;'
night of Mr. Nixon's in the making. That presidency has been ".;, '
resignation from office. 1 I.like never before had a presidentbeen predicated on the stable '"
-
from continum of leadership. The EDITOR Alligator columnist Paul Schulke's talents as
most of my fellow countrymen forced to resign
event of Watergate had both art critic and journalist are questionable. In his January
was ,viewing the event on office, that the new presidentwas
"
20 column "Exhibit Lacks .Lasting Appeal, Schulke ad.
television; only I was viewing a man who in only a shaken this stability. ,
mitted his ignorance of art, yet went right ahead and offeredhis
from ,a dormitory television'room. matter. of months had gone
The room was filled to from a representative to vice- I HOPE THE reader does inept criticisms of the Annual Art Faculty exhibit at the
and not mistake this article to be a University Gallery.IT .
capacity and seemedto president to president
everyone APPEARS as though Schulke felt he should inform
defense of Nixonian politics
be waiting with baited that with the inevitability of a
readers of his first venture through an art gallery.He .
breath for Mr. Nixon to new vice.president our it is only a plea to the readerto Alligator
saythe
develop a sophisticatedpolitical didn't seem to quite understand what he was looking at so
words that would terminate country would be led by men '
his did obtain their office consciousness; a he'condemned it.
who not
stewardship.FOLLOWING
that was obviously Just because Hiram Williams doesn't see the world in the
national election. quality
Mr. Nixon's through Schulke
words lacking in these people. Justas same light Paul Schulke does doesn't mean Mr. Williams
resignation came a the careful ship commander insights are not valuable. Hiram Williams can easily paint or
mere
tumultuous doubt there was
round of 1
ap- who considers more than draw as realistically or photographically as any other artist,
plause hears; the when kind the of hometown applauseone than comprehended a handful of people the full just the top of the iceberg, the criticism'inept' but it seems he doesn't always see life in those terms. There is.

watching Mr. Nixon after all, more than one way of interpreting reality.As .
people
football this un-
of
team has just scored dynamics
should have thought beyondhis a journalist Mr. Schulke should be aware, as obviouslyhe
words of resignation. is not, that one set of facts can be interpreted in countless
The
Independent Hopefully the next time different ways.I .
ALSO Schulke's that all members of
when these same individuals deplore assumption
Florida Alligator encounter a political the Board of Regents lack the knowledge and taste to be ableto

phenomena (unprecedentedor recognize art when they see it. Chancellor Robert Mautz
Doug Dial Ron Cunningham not) they will consider the just might have a greater understanding of art than Schulke's

Ent.rfatnm.ntEditor: A ociot.,Editor 1':1 total dynamics of the event narrow mind comprehend.. By the way, Mr. Mautz-had
n> 'w before falling victim to group his portrait done by Hiram Williams. Mr.. Schulke, if"the
,'Georgel Kochanlc: Jr. contagion and thoughtlessly regents had read your column I think they would bs glad the -,

Photo Editor applaud en masse. Alligator is independent of the university.

Greg Forrer Mindl) K.+mon
James Grainer David Herald "

Sport Editor Aut. News Editor ..... .. ,.- 2UC", .:.................:......M...' ..P .':". ..... .... .- ', .,. ,. ..\.. ...,....., ......4JM. I, ..... ..'........





-



.... .... .... .. ,-' -
..- ..... w. .--..."- '


'-I M

t'.f" ,...... .... ," .

Pace 10.Hi* lnd.o.nd.nl Florida Alligator, Monday January 27, 1975 ........






1_ GATORCLASS'IFIEDS:. I I.FOR





< SALEMen' FOR SALE FOR SALEFOR FOR SALE J! FOR RENTstudent FOR RENTlisteners

Wonted: Must be native
Liberia 10 speed 7 months old 24 in. men's amf scorcher 10-speeds( SALE Kodak retina reflex s 35m' I I960 mercury comet insp. rebuilt enginenew own bedroom in nice 3 bedrm 2 + must hove normal
good condition Asking $100 but will new-only ridden once bright' orange camera 200. yosalca lynx 5000 m brakes very reliable will take best both furn opt AC central heal large yard English speaking toll Arlene 392-204V
bargain toll Tom 373-3237 (A-2T-67.P) lightweight best offer over $65.00 toll camera 100 om-fm |vc stero withsea' offer co I evenings at 377-7907 keep $60 per mp ..' 1.3 util., 10 mm to U. of f. hearing. Please* 4 Mon. thru' Fri.

Campus Credit Union has 1970 Toyota Cathy D 373-4516 after 6 pm (A-21-67-P) control system 200 |Ivc speakers 125, |Ivc trying till 11 (o-5t-66-p) ( call 378-1208 anytime (I.B-4T-68-P) We between will 1 p.m.$2 per hour.p.m (E-10T-63-C)

land Cruiser for sale 1973 Dotson 1971 UNIQUE CUSTOM DESIGNED 10 x 50 cassette tope deck 75 6 month old Antique 1955 Ford Truck body, tires, pay
Pinto t many more used cor*. Call 392- Mobile Home 2 BR, oir conditioned, spanis orbs racing bicycle redone 125 engine excellent Needs Transmission WANTED
0393 (A-30T-67-C1 awning storm windows, built-in or best offer,anytime 392-8246 (o-St-64- Coll David 373-2224 keep trying. (o-lOl- female roommate for 2 br opt 61.75 c ART,ART ED female over 21 with auto for

storage. Call after 5, Weekends, 378- P) .APL) mo. + 'to utilities near moll central air,, part time ART LETTERING job 3 afternoons .

7390. (A-6T-67-P) 74 kowosokl 250! ill" excellent shape 1973 Honda 350 Excellent Condition, pool. tennis, sauna urgent. (c. per week. Apply at 12268 S.
e1 c1t warehouse full of furniture refrlgators mUll sell the perfect dirt end street with helmet Call David 373-2224 keep 51-64-p) Main St. 1-5 PM (E-5T-67-P)

$39.00.trundle bed$69.00 kitchen tables machine asking $" call 372-7334 trying. (o-lO-66-p) I mole roomote to share bdrm In 2 bdrm CAREER OPPORTUNITIES Provident
$10.00 carpets 115.00 up drapes 15.00up. preferably after 5:00: pm (o-5t-66-p) classic 70 Hondo. CB750: windjammer townhouse Oak Forest 73.33 mof 1-3 Mutual will be own campus Tuesday,

N, W. 1 % electric stove $45.00 mirror misc. 20 finest GUILD ocustic tun-burst F I 150 list konls, dual discs, more excellent utilities (IOn rent free call Wallet or Tom Jan. 28, interviewing for career op.
inch bicycle $1 LOO cedar chest 3009 NE price 750. 6 months old like John condition $ <<10 MINIMUM. Serious 373-9342 (c-St-64-p) portunities. Schedule your appointment
20th way behind bowling alley off Denver's, asking 395 with hard COM bob offers only 373-6131 after 7 pm (o-3t-66- roommate wanted for own room In 4 br ot the Placement Center. If that dote Is I.Inconvi.nt.
Waldo road 377-9835 open 16 weekdays 377-04C5 (o-3t-66-p) P) oak forest comfortable + bike to Uf you may call our local office
9-5' sot sun. 1-4 (A-3T-67-P) opt at 376-1291 and for Interview
THE NIGHT Fisher 203 receiver almost new. will take Sorter bike, ( month' old perfect cond., $86 mo call chuck or bill 373-1617 (c-5t-. arrange
Arthur Ashe tennis racket for sole $66.00 best offer, also (E-2T-67-P)
best offer, must selllllCall Paul at pike reg. $165 now $99 or 64-p)
PORTER new now on sale for 50.00 or best offer house after 5 pm mUll see to op- Nikon F with FTN meter pleasant female roommate wonted 'for

for 3602 information offer 5 call(o-5t-64-p Mike, Brener) at 376- prec late 376-1815 (a-4t-66-p) mud sacrifice, J230 or best offer thorp vucayo opt. $65-month 1.3 could; you handle'; an impossible job?
p.m.
call 377-4436 (A-10T-65-P)
x (
unities, 378-5886 (C-5T-68-P) applications are currently being accepted
for sole martin classical guitar N-10 eplphone 12-strlng guitar with hard shell
Stereo components ot wholesale prices. female roommate needed to shore for fall 1975 resident assistant
model hardshell case $400 please beautiful condition. $230 or best
1110 9t40NI plus house 2715 NW 4 place cose offer colt 377-8976 offer 6 (o-4t-6o- to students 4 staff I em the campus rep bedroom 'for $58 a mo. or live in own positions with the division of housing_
come by our pm. for a major stereo distributor. Coil John room with" bath for $98 ot'Wmsburgopit apply before feb. I I. 1975 at one of
mornings only (A-5T-65-P) )) ot 378.9192. (A.5T68.PIbeau"fully ) Call 372-6524 after 4 pm. (C-2T-68- housin '. oreo offices. (..,.6ot-p)
72 hondo cb350 EXCELLENT CONDITION
helmets manual A tools included. Will hondo 250cc-sl, 4000)( ml, runs great xtra dappled palomino more PJ
take best offer aver $500 call 376-1048 exhaust (torque), $400 firm bob 373- attractive, mover, perfectly sound Liberal Mole Roommate NeededOwnroom
A-3T-67-P 1716 afternoon' or eve. leaving town jumper, dressage, 3-doy asking $2000 In 4 bedrm $80.00 moth. + '.
(( )
M, M, 1)t H. prefer, to sell (A-2T-68-P) call 373.3091 (A-4T-68-P) utilities$75.00 deposit.Village Apts. Call
snow skies pair of head skies boots and For BOA CONSTRICTOR 4 ft. with for after 4 p.m. 378-2802 (C-5T-67-P)
'poles 1120 for all 376-8565 dennis (A- SoleSover'gee Banjo Five string $60, cage
5T-67-P) Interested Call: 373-8704 (A-3T.68-P) sale-best offer-also plants, aquariums, mature female roommate wanted to FrntisFiriCiMilai
fish (large oscar) toll DAVE 378.6633 share 2-bedroom furnished opt spring
after 6 pm (A.3T-68-PI) quarter $115 plus Vi utilities vizcoya
UNIVERSITY, CITY: TRA I I 1972 VOGUE mobile. 12.70. Has dent optS. call Lori at 378-5793 (C-5T-67-P)

bar, kitchen living room with" fireplace, male roomate wanted, fully furnished I
AIUTRAK-PLANE. VELWC 2 br, I both wall to wall carpet, central apt at country manor $67.50 mo. + '/. ,
air-heat completely furnished til. $5000 dep. call 377-8066 anytime.

'923 W. Av. luxurious, economical, easy terms Call ((C-5T-67-P)
University 373.1071 and leave' name and phone. :2 female roommates to share room in 2 'x;0 jt..cfA'NrrrllAlht
6:15 ',:15 Gainesville! Ffa. 3260'lEI' (A-5T-68-P) bdrm french qt,. apt. $50 mo + 'V sill

I I I each move in feb 1 377.7833 cindy or "u"11 ""
FOR RENTWANT helen
(C-4T'67P)
Cinema Io
TO MOVE? ROOMMATE for own room In spacious 3
If you desire to move from your present BR at Kings Creek. FEMALE. $88 and 1-3 */ Miwefttrte PHOMI in ;
D Dr location we can rent.sublet or find you utilities, call Andrea or Sher 378-2077
o roommate immediately at NO COST. ( C-3T-67-P) 3130.1:30

Coll todayll WANTED: Coed to clean mature
United Real Estate Assoc. Inc. bachelors
apartment twice monthly.
\113 NE 16th Ave. 377-6992 b fr 55
( c)) Must have own transportation. Call 392-
ROOMMATE JAN. RENT PAIDI) Stereo 0656 between 9 and 5. (C-2T-67-P) mIEAfT.
THICK Shag etc. VIZCAYA $90 + V*
liberal Female Roommate Wonted to
utilities 377-1144+ 373.2453
or Barry
share luxurious opt. 2 bedroom all
1 (b-5t-64-p)
furnished $150 o month. Inquire after 5 IN
All UII!. Paid-Clean & spacious opt. p.m. at the Village Susan 2002 (CIOT60P -
distance in NW 2:00 1:00 CBBRAHONPLAZA6
N biking to campus sec .. )
tion. No lease, drapes. Kitchen '
GOLD t SILVER paid for clot
Top prices
equipped. Ideal for studentsll
Open 9am.'8pm 377-6992 rings, old jewelry etc. confidential colt 1ff1- -
Caste 373-3894 (C-50-53-C)
3 bdr. home onI\ acres amongst 2:05 4:40
wooded pines and postures, low rent liberal female roommate wanted own wtT5E5T
1 with heat fully equipped kitchen bedroom 2 blocks "from campus $77.50 a red soUltvAlD 7:05 9:35w
J located minutes east of the city (11410)( ) month H utilities call 373-9396 no pets
Open 7 OOys 377-6992 for now or spring (C-5T-65-P) .T s rsTECNNICOLARe
3 bdrhome 5 blocks from U of Flo. -
Need-two-femole-roommates-eosy
Ideal location for students.
Spaciouswith going responsible 1512 NW 2nd st. 378-
all appliances air, heat carpers,
2252 4V4 mo. old port-terrier pup needs a
drapes, f.nced.149)(\ ) good home Poscoe (C-5T-65-P)
Open 9am to 8pm 377-6992
$90 month .- "Rustic' cosy home In quiet Female Poommate wanted $60 + %
location. Pets allowed no lease. utilities.,,, Gatorwood Apts. Call Debbie
Better hurry ((11712)) otter 3 pm 377.7914 ((C-5T-65-P) PMNA91SiONe

Open 7 days 377-6992 2 women to .experience o farm in C.A.
:2 bdr Apt. Wolk to campus Some util. free lodging for help with chores. $300
paid., Extra sharpe in ideal NW location round trip by air. if interested, call 4632668. ,

No lease carpets, drapes, fully equipped No collect. (C-5T-67-P) N W, 2404:25
-- IMliTMII.ndin
kitchen ((1206))
need 1 Scully*. 61101:00 9:50ftii
Open 9am to 8pm 3774992 desperately roommate $67.50 :
$125 home all util., paid Nearby lake per month, + '/ utilities, 2 harm opt. at
Brandwine Must be neat & liberal.
furnished with
cottage, Fully heat
carpet, drapes, fenced Pets Okll|| Prefer serious students 377 8884 (Joe or
i Fred) (c-5t-66-p)
M Students welcomell ((1203))

HELP -
United"Peal' Estate Assoc. WANTEDAttractive
I U3NE16thAve ladies for nude modelling.

Open 9om to 8 pm 377.6992 Model release required. Coll Bob, 373-
,. 5365 or Dove, 373-0624 .. 'iIiii
y yS yi1 ... (B-5T-6S-C) gyp) evenings ( R

1 Br. furn close to U of F and westgate
shopping own patio new carpet, lock,
:, : peep hole, oc and heat, walk In closet,
148 mo 373-1376 (b-Sl-64-p)
'I

i1 i1't 2 Bdrm opt. oval). Univ. Gardens Apts. Socked across winningly.Gg !
I ;. Central AC pool $17200 mo. Coll 376-
0699 or contort the office (b-5t-66-p)

Fem roommate needed ot Place Apt.
Own harm $97 + "4 ul AC pool sauna Places
Move in now Jan rent paid. Call
Virginia, 392.7612 or come by No. \116.
(B.5T-65-P)) 7: 11

Female Roomer Wanted $20.00 Per You11 MVtrsee it on lV ; -
Week Kitchen Privileges Family, Home
Coll 378-4278 After 3 00 pm (B-2T-67-P-P)

with theJLI wanted quiet mature responsible 'l11 8 $ lt:4t1233W.
I' roommate own bedroom t bathroom !
I util. La Bonne Vie, Apt 306 377.7886 or
376-8424 ((6:00: pm) ask for Nendo. rent Univ/Ave. 377.3013
$10500 (B-5T- 7-P)
] il
opt to sublease, available, feb 24 close to
campus 2 bdr pool, 172 mo 378.8336

otter 5 pm, ((8 10T-67-P) Refer MadnessFree

Sublet modern I bdrm opt by Feb 1
150.00 mo unfurnished N W. 26th.ave,
Special Guest Star 38-0787 (B-5T-67-P))

nberol roommate. wanted 10 shore 3
PFM bedroom house, own room walking Tonight
$67 month' i i3
d'ltancf' to corpus : "
'jl< lues, tall 378.9496 I 18.5T.68-P) 9 frlTpm'
Feb. 2, 8:00 PM
Sunday : female roommate' needed ,shore 2
bedim 5 blocks from campus $70 'I'
0 Florida Gym ,ninies.CALL. MARSHA 372-5815. (B-2T.. MON.-TUES.-WED.

Students $4.00 General Public $5.00 68.PI3'd \ .
person.nt d.0'-Fred< Gardens
Student Govt. Productions Api. .ye.378-75S (B3T68PIV I RAT

or F housemate for 4 br brick house at the

University Box(Office Rebel Discount Recnrdsville 53 Dan 25-mo 3920359)- util.'iB-3T68-Pl 3 biks north of lib W




1W

,



it's

"lndpndnt Florida Alligator Monday, January
.. .-. 27,1975, Pag II|




. GATOR CLASSIFIEDS I



- -
-t.\.

AUTOS PERSONAL LOST & FOUND

[,ustong; fair condition 302 engine alternative learning. community: on Found ladies SERVICESHYPNOSIS SERVICES SERVICES
-
liarbp] lee ilm or vi b.tween 668ws.kCdy. ongoing state accredited school with. watch. by Af A building HELPS PEOPLE ATTAIN GOALSBY EUROPE-ISRAEL+AFRICAASIATravel
1301 NW 39th Ave. (g-. several openings' for children on campus on 1 21 75. Call Roger to AIDING ANY PHYSICAL AND MENTAL discounts / WIRED FOR SIGHT
ages 5 8 Idem,fy. 376-1659(1(3t-66nc) year-round Student Air "The Eyeglass Super Mart"
parent participation essential to our ABILITY-STUDYING MEMORY ATHLETICS Travel Agency, Inc. 5299 Roswell Rd. UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS
excellent philosophy to find out Found: Small brown "VW camper POP-up more about our puppy near 30342 3433 (M'UT60 ::300 SW 4th Ave. 3784480M5053C
I lion inside ft out Must sell Call school please call: days 376-9154; corner of N.w2th! St. & univ ave Call AAEH. fAPH (m.21M6.p) -P) (l t )
L.79 or 378-028. (G-5T-65-r evenings, 377.7583 or 378.6726 ((1.51-64.j 378-1112 (IL5T-67PJ)

yVon,lope deck, A-C -- Heat 373- tl) found: Pair of glasses with victory on
[A.tBr500 (G-4T.Q5-P) gator parking now open on SW-13th" SlT: the inside found at' Lei Hall Come by '> '.' -:;.
: --tm
tat I Ave 242 Lei Hall (l.5T-67.NC) > *: .r.----
( ford Pinto. excellent eond. outo pork close to bryant tlgert ; 's Ltt1 ;1'
norman & |little, lost: gold watch : .,.. .1
oood tires, .xcelloM gas mlllog halls hourly, daily A no band-ond red sun ,,:: I miEQI1! I
n toll 378-3089 (G-5T. 5-P) monthly rotes (I.I2t.So-o! )} burst tie tack near rathskellar Jon 18th .,: W.... u ;""'>';-$.<:':' .
"SAMMIES ARRIVED FROM LONDON great sentimental value reward pleasetoll 'I( 00 I .BOOKS + COLLECTOR'S I
392.8326 keep try,nglll (L.2T-67.P '
PERSONAL NOW OPEN ) : x:: PRINTS
Specializing In English hair kioic:>'l:;: h+obacS vi.u I
with your boyfriend v** oL cutting blow waving for the In look Found: Travelers Check found at the '71 1011 .I AI r :. CUSTOM FRAMING
:
10 call your own. 373-2271,, for unisex Drop by Colonial Plaza 716 W. Plaza in front of the library West Call I LVB: I LIMITED EDITION PRINTS I I

ds.3t| 6-p) Univ Ave 377-2643 ().50t-53.p) 3727640 (L5T-67P) 22 N. Unl:Ave. 373-1186 117 W. Univ. '378.3264444444
Found: Four keys on a plain keyring J :.
IYEAR-OID (mostly") LAB needs loren Is. a dealer (|-5t-66- _
p) Found in
and street' beside Norman Hall Call
IB Very affectlonats Intelligent liberal funloving horny male 373-6856 (L-5T-67.NC)
dog )
ILorry or Howie 377-8087 315 nw desires of 'like, FISH SUPER SALE !
i
l a.jJ.SR54.NC) for weekend company mmdsd' female lost: ladies gold watch lost between;
w trysts Coll Toby
Norman
master and
Weil
Moll
Reword. Call
I Invitations $1140 .r I IW), 373-1188
ng p (J-2T.67-P)
is cards $995, rubber stamps, 3736645 (S2T-67P) SAt:6: : GCXOD THRU Wl O'Nt V

tic signs, offset printing Cliff Hall Hoppy Birthday to my EX big A little SERVICES
i 1103 N Main-FR-58-C( ) brothers Danny and Art I love yol Your ALGAE CATERS
.
KARATE LESSONS III Sig Melmdo (J-T-7-P)) ElEQROlYSS By oppoictment only. MAtIL I MOLLIES

Young Man, 28, New in rs J.N. Karp Telephone 376-
II classes $20 Per mon town, Interested : ((904)) SUNSETS
.
.
S NW 5th Ave (off 13th St) Man thru in meeting young women. Write to: 5673 (m 101 64 p) EACH- MOONS
vet, 7 to 9. 3787131 (20T-60-P) DM 1605 NW 21st Ave. Gainesville, !5 SCUBA CLASS starts Feb. 2. all equipmen t GOLO

ATE UNIFORMS Quality, bleached, flo 32601 (J.lot! t-67P) I,provided: including mask, fins, snorkel, BC

I up Karate-Do. 1215 NW 5th Ave, I would the brunette" who was ,in bosk,in. :!and full wetsuit International. certification,
least of 13th SI Man-Wed-frl eve robbms lost wed eve. wearing the textbook and all air 5 open-water dives cos PUPPY: CLEARANCE
17131 (J5T-60-P) shorts and driving a cor with, N Y plates I!$35 absolutely no extra charges call Scuba
|w your support for GATOR toll 376,4787 let's talk. (J.3T-68.P) ,I Dynamics: 373.5069 (m.9t-64.p) F

|KETBAlLFeb I is gator basketball Robot, Hope Im hired as your only For all your tYPing needs.Call us at. our 4'i SALE REG
ireciation day, Individuals and programmer Til, then III 'ignore your only office, between Bond 5.377.2235 or after '. > SAINT BERNARD 179.00 20000
nations invited to enter banner fatal error cause I think, your swelll 6pm Debbie' 377-7806 or Sand i 378 .A
chobe J3T68P 5754 (M.5T.68.P)
petition, prizes awarded, deadline ( ) POMERANfAN / 1
127. for further info call bill at 392 Cruising yr old recent law graduate DIVE THE BAHAMAS SPRING BREAK
I or 3M16105t64| ) win, 30 ft. sloop seeks on intelligent' unlimited a".3 meals a day.a bunk all POODLE /1 /

icho's, Bool pocks. Tacks frames, attractive young women with, whom 'to for $140 for 5 glorious days mar 24.28 for
i..I I Shoes, White Stag Speedo Bathings. sad,I the Caribbean beginning' in march more info ph John Appelboom 392-8755 SEF ALSO SIBERIAN HUSK/FS/ LHASA APSO SP/T/ ? AND MQRE
[ Join Univ Hiking Club. Aliens serious enquiries only P.O. Sox 13814 (M5T-65P)
let Trail Center 3448 W. Unv Umv Slo GainesvIlle (J.3T.68.P) Color outdoor portraits 12 shots to chose
))9233 (JFR6SCLEWIS) FREE MUllET. All you can catch for more f fom., $5 shoaling fee, 8K 10.S6, 5K7 $4,
info call dennis" 378.7031 or |joy 378-6663 4x5 $3 Economy weddings. I would
(J.2T.68.P) I like to show you my work. Ronnie Korn

ROLAND N. TUMBUN IS PLAYING TONITEAT 3766042. (M-ST-65-P)

LONGBRANCH SALOON COME VW Special tune up for any year VW
JewlryCompany LISTEN', (JIT68P) 17.50 plus parts, tune up & oil change .178-071 .1.1OPFN. MONFBI W 9TOES'
$9 00,all work guaranteed, call mike forappt.377.9359
RINGS WANTED
CLASS one female who believes in SAT ''Horn 30
(M-5T-65-P)
DIAMONDSWATCH the liberation of both sexes to meet one
male of same belief Please call Jeff Basic, advance, S underwater Photo 7 DAYS A VM K SUN f ;Sp mFXPfRT
REPAIRS 378-3683 (J.IT-68.P) Classes starting. Sales service rental air,
200 W. University( Av.. tups Tom alien "Co host of wild
Congratulal to all of the new
3774106NEEDCASH Brothers of Pi Lambda Phi love 11 kingdom TV Aliens Aquatic & Trail \
Sisters your Center. 3443 W. Univ 373.9233 (M.FR.
(J.IT-68-P)
65-C)
Depression blues? we will fix your
motorcycle today Hondo yamaha most "JOBS IN ALASKA" handbook how to
work and live In Alaska. latest pipeline
jop, triumph norton bsa moto gulZ'i
super bikes '1067 days 3441 SW archer information $3.00. JIA Box 7, Norwich,
(J-5T-68.P) Vt 05055. (15T-63-P) _
_
____ _
WW Urn* / .11'* SUPERBIKES INC. Has tire s dunlop K 81 HORSES BOARDED: I tile' prairie ranch,-

UN IUT SfU TftADfCAiHWHINirOUIWtW S33, leather ,jackets $70 full coverage informal, friendly, all facilities 5 mi x
helmets $33, 3441 SW archer rd 7 days a from uf stalls-$75.. pasture-$30. 376-
week 377-6901 (J5T68P) .4719 keep trying (M.IOT-60-12-)

"The reason of the mission of the THE MARRIED STUDENT CENTER OFFERS
STEVE HANCOCKS Prophets is to educate mon these are FULL RANGE OF HELPING SERVICES
the channels of God oil.pervasive MEDICAL AND DAY CARE REFERRAL FREE:
AUTO REPAIRAll grace Bohq I Writings (J.IT.66-C) 24 HOUR SERVICE. CALL 377-8125. (M-9T-

goy community service center gay men 60-C) _____
Work Gu.r.M..dMajorMinor and women meet thursdays at 7 pm 107 8 TRACK TAPES REPAIRED snapped
NW IS terr Info call tom at 372-1881 dragging, squeaking, vibrating, only
Repair Jean of Dove at 392.1575 (|-'IQt-59-p) $1 I blk behind krystal. C.I.O. Dorm ERIC BURDON

3TJ3185HORSEBACK GATOR JAZZ BAND See them at Fla Gym ask for gory 372-9328 (m-4t-66-p)
208 NW. 10 Av..
.
Feb I, II:45AM before Fla Vandy Gome SLEEPY HOLLOW Horse Farm featuring
Part of GATOR BASKETBALL AP. the finest professional Instruction & the
"IREOATION DAY '75 Game ticket best' boarding facilities its beautiful 373-
RIDING. needed for admittance (J..T.68.P) 1059 466-3224 (lOt-66-p) 'BAND

10000N "M" RANCH GATOR BASKETBALLS FIRST 'AllEY
MEDICAL COLLEGE ADMISSION PRACTICE
Horses ranted by 'th* Hr. Action RALLY, starts Saturday banner FEB. contest111 1st FlA' GYM.(J.4T. TEST. Nationwide, 'test to prepare for FIRST ENGUSH ROCK AT GREAT SOUTHERNPlus
Also hones for M!.. 59J- actual MCAT. Test analyzed, score and
68 PI>
1347; 20 ml. So of GATOR; 'ALLEY RALLY BASKETBALl'S percentile rank reported

Calntsvlll on new 441 FIRST 0 0 Saturday FEB 1st FLA GYM auto repair, imported and domestics fine
lips off w hot dog feast SIAM (J,4T.68It work at even finer, rates, call 377-0307 or
come by 216 NE 3rd Ave. Ask for Bill or u
Mike (M-5T-67-P)
COED facial" hair removed permanently
Call Edmund Dwyer DRY TORTUGAS for spring break diving
electrologist over 20 years experience and camping trip Fly by seaplane from
Call 372-8039 (JfR-ol-C) Key West march 21.25 or 25-29 All scuba
equipment'provided Explore historic Fort
LOST FOUNDLOST Jefferson $115 with certification, $150'
,includes full scuba course call Scuba
NEW & UnD : Gray ,locket somewhere around Dynamics 373.5069 (m.St.64-p) qh
L CO"'LI.t, ,.. Or car wash on 13th si please ,if f you f fond it
III.OADINQ COMPONIN'l co." return very imp cannot be replaced Self Realization Assistance A personal
'* ,.......> wr. is MMSTREIT'S reword call pete at 377.8876 (L.5T.68-P) rap on your spiritual, evolvement aided

au, SILL i ;: IlPAIII LOST set of keys near northeast section by your astrology chart. Dennis 377-4159

of campus if,found please call 378.6646. (will, teach) ___
373. 740 or 372.8836 (L.2T-66-P) Special GuestSAILCAT

[466.3340 E_ r lost $100 REWARD Male golden retriever

,....1It .ICIW"N"GUfoI 'puppy 3 mo golden w red collar lost NE
!)tALU Gator
0._ 8th St & 3rd Ave Jon 20 Please call 373-
9272 student ((1.5I-66-p I )

fir.. Classifieds 8 & 11 P.M.



SCHWINNCYORY 'ilochva County Wednesday January 29



W4N.W.13AST. cncratorServlccIternatorsStarters are $3.50 Adv.. $4.00 Gen. Adm.

A -
avaiable
-G en.rators- AVAILABLE AT: Rebel l Discounts.Young American Shop Upham Music Co.,

at the Campus Shop Box Office

1 DAY IHVICI! Foreign CarService

1 DAY SERVICE'FRANCHISED and Bookstoreat Coming Feb. 14 WEATHER REPORT ,,


DEALER Ph. 378-4011 the For More Info. Can ((904)) 377-J01J

ALL ACCESSORIES

CALL 377-BIKE 508 N.W. 8th Ave. jewelry counter

.f. ,. 111.. ....:: ::1" ... . .. ..x . : e:
e + i v .
wl.tillf'isASi e "1 .. ;
.
*....' ... .;.,.;. a.' .. ;t. :.': ;.: :' ; ..1... .., ... ...' .'a.. .,. ... .. ..a.... .. ... ... .. --\.1.. ..
.
'' v.vtv ....... ... .. ... .,.:...... . : .. . .. . .. :. ..V. i t ..a....e a i. a..i e'i's.....
.
i .
.
.
.. ... ';':e:','. . .. . .



.- -- .- -- ---' .. -- -. '-.. -

art
.
Page 12,The Independent Florida Alligator, Monday,January 27.1975 t' ':

Cheating


from page one) him warranted the full-scale investigation the Honor Court is

f GOODALE explained his office was legally permitted to engaged in.
.a reveal confidential matters about students "if we feel it i is in "They (the Honor Court) have been extremely judiciousand
the best interest of the student and the university. It comes very, very professional in their investigation: Goodale
under the 'need to know' policy."
He added, however, that no files were turned over to the said.Marmish said anyone wishing to serve as an Honor Court
Honor Court, but the information was provided in the staff member to help in the investigation must be' a fourth
presence of student services officials. quarter law student and have taken, or be taking, the law

Good ale. said he talked to Marmish on Friday "reviewing school course in evidence.He .
various proceedings and evidence to date." said his staff of 22 was not enough and "even just
HE SAID HE was "convinced" the evidence presented to temporary" volunteers would be helpful.He .

,* If
LornW 11from

( page one) would not reveal any specific terms of the proposed UF
offer to Cornwell or any terms of proposed AAUP offers
But Hiers said he understood there were negotiations because "it makes it a littler harder for one party or the
currently underway between the national AAUP office and other."
the UF administration intended to make a settlement to "There haven't been any new cases of horrendous
rK s""s : Pa Cornwell which would take UF office the AAUP censure list. character" in terms of violations of academic freedom since
IF A GOOD faith offer is made to Cornwell Hiers said, it Dr. E.T. York was UF president Hiers said. "It's en-
(t would be very difficult to hold up censure removal." couraging."


T'S JJAIPENING

By STEVE PROCKO BOARD OF COLLEGE COUNCILS: will meet Tuesday at
Alligator Staff Writer 7:30 p.m. in the J. Wayne Reitz Union, room 122.
STUDENT AG COUNCIL: will meet Tuesday at 4:30: p.m.
YOGA FOR WOMEN: sponsored' by Student Health Ser- in McCarty Hall, room G001.
vices,this group is for women who want to slim down and tone TESTIMONY MEETING: Christian Science College
up. For further information call 392-1171 or go to room 350, Organization will be held Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the J. Wayne
of the i infirmary.A Reitz Union, room 339. For further information call 373-
& S STUDENT COUNCIL: Arts and Sciences SC will 1850.
a aa meet today at 4:30 p.m. in Anderson Hall room 103 For INTRODUCTORY TALK: sponsored by the Eckankar
f'urther'information call 392-2154. Campus Society, will be held Tuesday at 7:30: p.m. in the J.
RHO UPSILON:. The national real estate fraternity will meet Wayne Reitz Union, room 339.
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the J. Wayne Reitz Union, room 346, SPELUNKERS: The Florida Spelogical Society will meet
For further information call 378-0533. Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the Museum Seminar Room. For
WOMENS AWARENESS AND GROWTH GROUP: will be further information call 378-6144.
held.starting today from 1:30-3:30: p.m. and continue for the GROWTH GROUP: will meet Tuesday from 10 a.m. to 12
remainder of the quarter on the third floor of the infirmary.For noon. Emphasis will be placed on improving motivation and
further information call 3921711. self attitudes. The group will meet in room 350 of the in-
FUTURE FARMERS: will meet tonight at 7:30 in McCartyHall firmary. For further information call 3921171. .
photo by acey harper room G108. BIKE TIIEIVES BEWARE: The new "bike bank" locking
FLORIDA PLAYERS: will meet this afternoon at 4:45: in devices offered for rent by Student Government Departmentof
In the dumpsThis Constans Theatre. The program will include information for Consumer Affairs will be demonstrated Monday in
auditions and resumes. For further information call 392-1093 Broward-Rawlings at 7 p.m. and in the Reid tee room at 8:30:
UF student beats the blues with an alternativeto or 392-2037. p.m. On Tuesday SG will demonstrate the bike banks in
the stuffy library cubicle. The open-air dumpsterdesk HEALTH RELATED PROFESSIONS: HRP College Council Beaty Towers at 7 p.m. and in Jennings at 8:30 p.m. For
has its advantages over conventional study will meet this afternoon at 5:15: in the Deans Conferenceroom further information call the dorm area office or Debbie
places-more space and more flexible hours.i MSB C103. For further information call 3769575. Feinberg at 373-3975.


4I


_







I k


_ _ _

( f2eJ11WQf, lleJ17illf21U1TI' IltJ1\UQ/ I Jt

;
JOTS DELI has an offer you can't ITALUAN FISHERMAN Is servingup UTTLE LARRY'Ssee our ad In
refuse. Super lunch specials for snapper, flounder scampi, today's Alligator for our daily
/3773643: :::\. only $1.25. Over 50 sandwichesto veal porrnaglana, lobster, and dinner special. We're located at Pt XGt
::: :". choose from at 1515 SW 13 ST. more. See our complete menuIn 1225 W. UNIVERSITY.
today's Alligator ad. 2310 SW -
13 ST. GAINESVILLE'S NEWEST' AND BEST
4
COUNTRY KITCHEN is now
CHINESE CUISINE AND COCKTAILS
serving home country cooking.
(Chlnnt Ch.l from NEW YORK and MMMf22045W ")
Breakfast specials, $1.25; lunch
i DOMINO'S PIZZA FREE specials, $2.00. At the 13IH Street. WHCN ... .......1pm.
DELIVERY. Eastside 376.3317, Gainesville Uvestock Market N. Gtintivill, Florida DIN I IN OK TAXI OUT T..a...
Telephone: 37S-12M AT KEASONAILI PRICES DINNER lp......10'....
Campus 376-2487, Westside 378- 441 1 372-6219 ......Sun.
2415.

1/\J2.t; \

SNUFFY'S pub style lunches.
Imported beer& fine wine enjoy BILBO ft GANDAlf'S win cs.
our famous Snuffy Burger at 1017 cheeses, breads, fruits. Mon. -
W. University Sat. 7 pm till? Wooden music all
week. Happy Hour Mon & Fri 4-7
pm. A splendid time .Is
ALLEN'S GATOR HAUS Eat-in. guaranteed for all. 2300 NW 6
I Takeout, have It delivered. ST. 377.9890 PRESENTS
Enjoy our food (and beer or
PURL & THE WASTE
wine) any way you wont. 377- BAND
6510. petroijtA'icej: !! FROM NEW HAMPSHIRE.. -
'
::1
MONDAY-WEDNESDAY'S
'
'
.C The Sunshine Juice Bar 1228
'JJ. iartir: West Univ. 376-2139 serving MICHELOB $1.50 PITCHER
1 obcb homemade soups salads sandwiches The Gainesville little Theatre '1/4lb. IMPORTED HAM & SWISS $135
'
juices smoothies and presents 'The Cave DwellersJan.
'29.31 and Feb. SPECIALS GOOD AU DAY
baked goods Open 10.30-9: :30 1. For
11.4:00: Sot. Reserv. 376-494 '

l

.

-- ----- .._
-



("...


Cats rip Gators Tide rolls in tonight'



-
By ANDY COHEN
Alligator Sports Writer straight and were playing a brand of basketball uncommon to followed by Mike Ledermen with 13.

The powerful Crimson Tide of Alabama invade Alligator the spectators in Alligator Alley. The Gators won't have long to think about the disap
Alley tonight, well remembering the disaster that happened to THIS YEAR,there are no winning streaks to look back on, pointing Kentucky loss as Alabama no doubt will take their
them here last year. only a frustrating 22-point loss, 87-65, to powerful Kentucky minds off it.
I Late last season, with Alabama riding high towards in Lexington Saturday night that lowered UF's mark to 710. THE CRIMSON Tide are led by 6.10 center Leon Russell
Southeastern Conference Conference championship and a Alabama is once again challenging for the title as they have and 6-6 guard Charles Cleveland, said by many to be the best
only only lost one conference game out of seven. player in the conference.
needing a win over UF to capture that elusive title, ran into
buzz saw in Alligator Alley. a Against Kentucky, UF tried to slow down the pace early, Coach C. M. Newton's Tide has exceptional depth as it has
[ TilE BUZZ SAW, nicknamed the Gators, used an almost but missed shots and turnovers let Kentucky gain an early 22- topped most of its opponents by lopsided margins this year.Alabama's .
14 lead which forced the Gators of its slowdown tactics. size worries his
to demoralize out and speed Lotz as he hopes team
perfect game plan a talented Alabama club, 64-
FROM THEN ON it turned into a running match with UF can rebound from Saturday night's defeat, which lowered the
61. eventually losing it, being outscored 18-5 in the final four Gators conference mark to 3-4.
But things are a lot different this year, at least UF
'concerned. as is minutes which was all Kentucky needed for the lopsided The Crimson Tide had no problem topping Georgia on
victory margin. Saturday night 92-68, as Leon Douglas scored 24 points for
Before last year's matchup, the Gators had
won four Norman
Caldwell led the Gators in scoring with 17 points the winners.

r


I L Florida The Independent Alligator / SPORTS(III I


Monday,January 27, 1975. Page 13




(Steve Williams f "





.from court to coach a


By PAUL SIRMONS then-head coach Tommy HE WALKED OVER to

Alligator Sports Writer Bartlett. the bleachers and picked up
The same Steve Williams the eternal coaches' symbol, >r?
Inside the barren NewberryHigh that three years ago scored 29 the small silver whistle. He yw1
School, gymnasium, a points in Madison Square stretched it around his neck
solitary figure tossed the Garden, only to find himself as he spoke."I .
symbol of his life into the benched much of that season hope he gets the great
basket, retrieved it, dribbled too. player. That will really turn
back out, and fired another THE BASKETBALL the program around. 1 think
shot in. CAREER of Steve Williams he's done the best he can with
He wore his white has been alternately what he's got"
University of Florida Gator frustrating and fruitful, but With a shrug of the
practice jacket with graduating from UF last year shoulders, he added, "No
"WILLIAMS" lettered in did not slow down his love of coach can be better than his
orange and blue across the the game. players," and headed off to
back. Sporting thick sideburnsand organize the day's practice.
THAT MAN is Steve a mustache, he fired The Pensacola-born
Williams, the same Steve another shot into the basket. Floridian bounced out onto

Williams that one year ago "I'm pretty out of shape. the court to give a lesson in ., ,tr
,
was a meritous starting Need the practice," he said dribbling to one player before photo by George kochanltc jr.
forward for the UF varsity jokingly. getting the whole team NEWBERRY HIGH COACH STEVE WILLIAMS KEEPS A CLOSE EYE ON THE GAME

basketball team under John Suddenly, the gym came to together for a "rap session." tries to get players out of "pickin' watermelon" lifestylesSteve
Lotz. life as the varsity and junior ONCE HE HAD set the
The same Steve Williams varsity teams poured onto the players up for layup practice, had to announce to the two years. "Tommy Bartlett well. My junior year, our two
that: two years ago spent mostof courts for'practice. he headed back for the capacity-filled gym that and: I didn't get along: too well point men were hurt so he put
his time on the bench while WILLIAMS IS NOW the bleachers. everybody would have to get at all," he said. "I still don't me in. Our record was 2-7
having an open feud withTHE head varsity coach of the "Geez, I just came out of f refunds. understand why I sat out allthose then. I played the next 11
Newberry High School the locker room," he said. "I "STILL, I REALLY like games, because I
Fighting Panthers. Since caught both my managers the job. It's a challenge, and I thought I was playing pretty ('Williams' page 16) .
Newberry is only about 10 smoking in there. The smoke like challenges," he said.
miles outside of Gainesville, was so thick you couldn't "You see, this is a rural area ,
he is close enough to follow see." He paused t a moment, Everybody around here ,oraYl -
his alma mater with a keen and then chuckled. "At least farms. They've' got their +
they could have gone in the watermelon patches, and 1
eye.White his players warmedup bathroom." grow their greens and beans'
on the courts behind him Williams carefully watched and go get their vittles on
Williams gave his appraisal of each of his players go through Saturday. It's really hard to x
the Gator's team this season. their drills. get the kids inspired. Alot of
"The Gators have a good "What do I think of this them don't know there's

team this year, but I'm afraid place? It's really bush anything outside Newberry.
realistically that they don't league," he said, "but I likeit. They've' never seen the 'big

have a great team." he said. At times it gets kinda lights.
"They have real good exaspirating, but usually it's "Depending on the season,
perimeter players- but they too funny to be that." the kids either crop tobaccoor
need the big man. that's all." FUNNY AS IN Newberry'sfirst pick watermelon from
"CHIP WILLIAMS is game of the season seven in the morning to seven
r excellent forward, against Jasper High, where that night for 15 bucks a day.

but good he doesn't an have the heightto the Panthers' Ladaniel That's their whole life, that'sall ..'.....:.. ...'),.....'' .....
.
.
shot and a they can see. My challengewas ......
hit ".
be a great center, he McCray a jump : .. .. .
.
and to inspire them. I teach .
added. Jasper player jumped up i.I. ... ,.........
basketball like Coach :.
them :
There is one asset of the pushed the ball back throughthe i....
basket. The officials Lotz in that I try to get them to .' .
Gators that Steve can grant It.. ".. I '. ,
missed shot. Laterin see basketball like everyday : "
to: UF Coach called it a 'r'
only praises
John Lotz."Lotz the same game, a Jasper life always with a better life \
is the best thing that player dribbled to the wrong asa, goal.
to the basket and sank the shot- "Philosophy is the name of
has happened
in long time," and the officials ruled that the game in basketball. You
a
University "
team got the points.! win or lose by it.
Williams said of his former neither
lost the game by PLAYING UNDER
than Newberry
cqach.. "He does more SCIIOLARSHIP for the

simply coach. He teaches it to two Funny points.as in the time the Gators for three, years 'pho *by George kochonive: I''
basketball. He relates officials forgot to show up fora Williams spent most of his THE MANY FAtES OF COACH WIWAMS

". WAY HE WASogolnst'Bama last everyday" life, to everyday game last December and time on the bench the first ."philosophy the name of the game"
year things. *






-



#,

.1." '. .. . .
Page 14,The lndpndnt Florida Alligator,Monday January%7, 1975

: ,
;,':
UFtracksters Why everybody'spretending



maul VolunteersBy

they're us.

managed to win only three

Alligator Sports Writer events.
"I'm sure we made Tennessee -

It might be a long time very mad," said UF
before the Gator track team head coach Jimmy Carnes. The shots that I of research and hard there,it's not the Earth

will be invited back to "They were demoralized." look like,seem like, work to get every detail brand shoe.
Knoxville.The UF freshman Mike Sharpe but den'l wink like Just right/Ib make perfect Sold only at faith''

Gators virtually toyed tied one record and broke the Earth shoo. the toes the wide arch/Ib,comfortable shoe stores.
another as he captured first And there's one more
with the Tennessee Volunteers Today, lot of and functional.'
Saturday night as they place in both the 60 yard are trying a to imitateour people To balance the shoe. thing that makes our shoesso
.
chalked up a 75-47 dual dash and triple jump. shoe.Some even To mold the sole in a special Our stores.
meet victory at Stokely Field SHARPE'S 6.1 clocking in use names that sound special way so that it Earth Earth shoes shoe are stores sold ...
only at
House. the 60 tied Nate Jenkins 1973 like ours,and have ads would allow you to
Stores that sell no other
school record and his Sl'S'i"triple that look like ours! walk in a natural roll-
THE DEFENDING SEC motion.Gently shoe but ours,and are de-
jump shattered a field It seems like every ing
voted entirely to the Earth
and NCAA
champions body's trying to be us. and easily even on
house mark.
But what they don't the hard jarring ce- shoe concept.
"He's just super, a understand is thls.Mere- ment of our cities. How our shoes fit you is
..Swimmerssubmerged .tremendous competitor," said lowering the heel ofa very Important tous.There'sa
Carnes. "What more can you shoe isn't enough. To get an idea of how special technique to fit
say." And imitating the outside the Earth shoe works, ting them.Our people are
of our shoe isn't stand barefoot with your trained to fit you properlyand
Volunteer Reggie Jones a book. we wouldn't trust any
enough.Just because a toes up on a
9.1 hundred man,jumped the shoe looks like the Earth Feel what begins one else to do it.
in the 60 ,and was shoe 7 to happen.
By LOUIS BRANCACCIO gun doesn't mean it
Find out for .
Alligator Sports Writer disqualified.UF works like the Earth.. yowseU.To
JUNIOR Fletcher Then are not Earth shoes. shoe. i'-i't i'1- 1 really appreciate
The UF swim sufferedone Lewis who was third in the Just because they look It took many years to Earth shoes you must try
team like Earth shoes doesn't mean perfect the Earth brand
of its most lopsided lossesin triple Coleman's jump school, tied record Ron of24'8la" they are Earth brand.11<<.. shoe.And those years are them.When you do you'll see,.
recent memory Saturday as crucial.They make our shoe perhaps for the first time in
South Carolina thumped the in winning the long There was a time when different from all its your life,what it's like to
Gators 9617.UFs jump. the EARTH negative heel imitators. walk more gracefully,natu-
Beaufort Brown, led shoe was the only shoe in
rally and comfortably.
record is now 4-4. teammates Mitchell Goingsand the world with the heel How the Eartbtboewas "
ONE SWIMMER said he lower than the toe.
Bob Ranbo to a sweep of Invented. : :: : : ::
:
was uncertain why South In those days the other ::
Carolina did not "let up" the 440 yard dash as. Brownwas people who made shoes It startedyearsagowhen ; ,
clocked in 49.8 seconds.In just laughed at us. Anne Kals.*had the original I.'I
when they ,had the victory '
the mile rOn; Gators But things have changed idea for the negative
assured. Most swim teams
Frank Betts and Vince Carrier And now that you love heel shoe. -
move their tankmen to uncommon She saw footprints in > ',
Earth brand shoes
finished one-two while Steve our ,
events when it knowsit that you're standing in the sand,and realized that
now
Gomez captured first place in
will win but South Carolina line to get them,the shoe with every footprint the .EARTH is the registered'
poured it on until the Gators the 1000 yard run. companies have stopped body was designing a shoe.A trademark of Balsa Systemet, '
Inc for Its heel shoes
natural shoe.A shoe negative
were not only sunk but THE GATORS also laughing and started .with the heel lower and other product.
copying.The .l"7SKolt, .,l
destroyed. SyM loco
dominated the 600 yard run than the toe.A shoe
"They had an awfully good as sophomore Wimpy that would work ,
team," Harlan said Sunday as Alexander broke the tape in harmony with
he commented on the Gators ahead of teammate Nole your entire body. Patent'3305947.WhytheEartlfshoeis.
fourth loss the second time Gray. Alexander's time was But. that was just

this year they have lost two ina 1:13.8.:: the Then beginning.came unique.

row. The "Trinidad Terror"H"'f'e the years The Earth shoe is pat.ented. .
UF was more than half was : Tuitt gave the Vols alitt .That means it can't.
into the meet and down 49.7 \-. taste of their own '. be copied without being .

before it captured its first and medicine in the 880. changed.And -h /I'
only victory. Frank Lichtner, if it's changedit
With) one lap to go in the .
J just isn't the Anne Kalsjl
one of the Gators consistent
race, Carnes said Tuitt and
Earth shoe.
stand out performers, won the Inventor of the EARTH
Vol Tom Garrison were
So to be sure negative heel shoe.
200-yard butterfly in a time of running neck and neck.' Tuitt Earth brand you're getting the
157.5.; turned to Gattison, smiled, shoe comes in 'real thinglook on the Sold only at:

.- The rest of the meet was all put his finger in the air styles women former,from open and sandals sole for our patent
South Carolina, capturing.12 signalling "We're.number. to high boots.From number and our trade KALS0 EARTH SHOE
of J 13 first places and all but $23.50 to$42.50.Prices mark,Earth. If they're not
one, and took off.
1230 W. Av..
one second place. The only slightly higher in the west. University

second the Gators managedwas "THAT WAS one of the Gainesville, riondo.

Vic Arnold's finish in the most interesting things in the 9U 377.5803

50-yard freestyle.The meet," laughed Carnes. You can only buy Earth shoes at Earth Shoe Stores Open M-Sat: 10AM6PMis

Gators next opponentwill Hesle.Bostic. impressed = ,..,
be Tennessee who Harlan Carnes once again with his 7.2 is ,*;:* .jji yi-||iy| _i1 i V !f:; %. tfi. 1.it WfV!J ..t ,.: \\ ifli: : ;: ;;: f{:'.,.".: ...1I
said is in the top five or six in second triumph in the

the country and will battle hurdles. s I HOW DID
Alabama for the Southeastern The other Gator win came

Conference championshipthis in the high jump as Steve Ott

year. The Volunteers are knocked off Mark Branch =, SUSIE FROSHPERSON .
currently undefeated. with a 6'10" jump. .


NEED HELP?n :i:;::1: GET IN TROUBLE ? _:


,vi./. Hi, I'm Susie Froshperson..on second thought, call me Susie X.

I may be just another pretty face, but mine is not a pretty story *
Call ,a.: I'm only telling It in this.space to save other poor,''innocent but

y I headstrong coeds from my fate. You see, I've had to leave ; .

school, a ruined woman.- I ruined my father. ,,too. (I told you it

THE CORNER'DRUG was an ugly tale.) ,


I lost my head in a boutique. And a department store. And two

STORE bars and three restaurants. The first places I came to, I in fact,

,i Instead of shopping the economical way through Gator ads,
J.'i
;. And I did It with Daddy's. credit cards. \ -

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It's too late for me, but save yourself. Shop sensibly, through

Gator advertisements. You'll be glad you did.

!i liffil J m t m .,. ,.



F Q


1h0. lnd--.p.nd.nt--Horfdo- Alligator- ,Monday,January 27, 1975.Page 15
J
I '

p ,' ::

I I


Lady



Cato!

:/ ..


rTHE CONNthi ( sportsaction "f'



LOUNGEANNOUNCES

,
'
Pt.
THE UF WOMENS
BASKETBALL TEAM
By Po ular Demand upped their record to 4.1

..> r.,3 tYSd u .x. f11v .. Saturday as the Gators
'$1l F ', .... ',1 fi" ,,1''", .", p outclassed Rollins College 77-
v 41.
if
"We played well. We can
,",,,'' still do better I think, but we
are pulling ourselves togetheras
a team,"team member Sue
i ir Chambers said. kChambers
was the leading
scorer with 20 points.

Other team members
_I
agreed with ,Chambers that
the team had finally put it
together."I .
knew all season that we

Cx, would finally get it together,"

Gator said.Rollins Coach Coach Paula Virgina Welch


Mack said UF was a different
and team from the one they lost to
Bobby Ray Cooley earlier this season. UF
defeated Rollins 51-47 at
PLUS THURS. Winter Park.
UFs next game will be
MON LADIES NIGHT Monday at 4 p.m. in Alligator
Alley against Flagler College.
2 FREE DRINKS FOR LADIES
DRINKS 75 cents THE UF WOMEN'S

DOM. BEER 55 cents LADIES DRINKS 75 cents gymnastic team broke their
season long losing streak
NO COVER DANCE CONTEST Saturday as they won a
quadrangular meet in
TUES $50 CASH FOR WINNER Murfreesboro, Tenn.
Florida won the meet with a
$25 SECOND PLACE
9-12 :.w point total of 90.19. Middle
DRINKS MAGNUM CHAMPAGNE Tennessee State Universitywas
second, the University of
DOM.BEER 3rd PRIZE Tennessee at Km mile was

55 cents ." third and Peabo,!> Collegewas
last.
HAPPY HOUR

THE UF \ MEN'S
WED MON-FRI. TRACK TEAM rted the ....'

MEN'S NIGHT 5:00 pm..8 Pm year off right b. 'mimingagainst
their opening m :
ONE FREE DRINK FOR MEN DRINKS 75 cents Tennessee Saturd 4840.

DRINKS AND DaM. BEER 75 cents DOM. BEER 55 cents This meet was tin I irst time
the history of e South
that a combined r. .i of both
men and women L place.
3500 S.W.I 3th St.
On Biven'i Arm take The UF men wor '.'?ir meet
Neat to the Hilton also.
Ph. 377-2776 Freshman Heid :ttz took
first place in tf :>0 yard
hurdles and Sylvi :'runt and
Kathy Carroll tit lor first
place in the 60 y : dash.

BAD WEATI1 R forced
the UF women's I mis meet
to be postponed SaturdayState
against Florid
University. The r ;ah is rescheduled -
for ApI '18..

.- '
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11\

.,w_...._ .
i


'aytt tft.;Th. hrtUp.rt

IQatar grapplers stretch streak to 29


...-. .
By CHRIS GARRITY and we just didn't wrestle as well as we should ning's weigh-in received high praise from tied the other when he pinned his man trom
Alligator Sports Writer have. Schneider. Tennessee and tied Auburn's Gary crews 11.
Head wrestling Coach Gary Schneider Holloway repeatedly took his opponents Crews had beaten Davis three previous times
AUBURN Ala.-29 was the Gator echoed hs assistant's views when commentingabout down as he won 18.6, and 8.7,decisions. and the Auburn 158-pounder has; been SEC
wrestling team's lucky number here Saturday, the match. GRANQWITZ TOOK ,his Tennessee foe runnerup the past two years.
as they chalked up two more meet victories. "I jelt( it was our worst match of the year down with ten seconds left in his match to SCHNEIDER WAS extremely pleased with'
After watching Tennessee ,defeat Auburn and might have been due to a little over- squeak out a 5-4 win before coming back Davis', and Jackson's performances."Jeff .
22-17 Friday night, the UF grapplers crushed confidence and the two-week layoff," he said. against Auburn mauling his opponent 160. and Henry looked outstanding, they
Tennessee 29-9 Saturday afternoon and came THE FIRST YEAR coach added that the The Horse had an easier time in his two maneuvered their opponents forcefully and
back later that night to beat Auburn-a team Gators thrive on having a lot of fans at their victories when he won on default against overall did'a good job of wrestling," he said.
that's won the Southeastern Conference(SEC) meets and the matches at Auburn produced Tennessee and won on a forfeit against The Gators also received compliments' from
Championship the past three years2913. relatively few spectators.Five Auburn. Tennessee Coach Joe Boone. "I'm 1 really
IT WAS ALSO the Gators' 29th straight Gators registered wins in both mat- Jackson manhandled his opponents 12-2 impressed with Florida's team overall.: They
duel meet triumph, their last loss came ches; freshman Vic Holloway 118-pound and 7.2. have so much depth," Boone said.
against Auburn two years ago. class, co-captain Tim Granowitz 142; Tim And Totten came back from a 4.1 deficit to UPS NEXT MATCH is Friday at Alligator
The matches were the first for UF in two (the Horse),Worsowitz 177, co-captain Henry defeat his Tennessee foe 86. Totten also won Alley where the Gators will take on SEC
weeks and the Gators weren't as sharp as they Jackson 190, and heavyweight Mark Totten. on a forfeit over Auburn. !cower Kentucky.
had been in recent meets despite the lopsidedscores. Particularly impressive was Holloway who COMING UP WITH one win for the Kentucky along with the Gators are the two
.' was slated to wrestle at 126 but had to go at Gators were '134-pounder Joe Russo, who teams that will probably battle for the SEC
Particularly close: was the Tennessee match 118 when SEC champion Bob Roberts was being only 5'5" rode his Tennessee man with crown and Schneider feels this will be the
which Assistant Wrestling Coach Chet taken to the Auburn infirmary Friday night legs in winning 5-1, and freshman John, Orr toughest match of the year for ,Ufo
Sanders said was, "much closer: than the score when he became ill. 167 who came back in his Auburn match The Gators will be,shooting for no; 30 and
indicated. HOLLOWAY WHO HAD to lose four from a 5-0 disadvantage to win 116. this number could prove to be even bigger
"THERE WERE A lot of close matches pounds Friday night before Saturday mor- Senior Jeff Davis, 158, won one match and than 29.

'-k1. I I
'. .
Gators named
'. '
-
.. : : :"
Williams : :
.
for Walker .
CupUniversity r.
of Florida golfer' Gary Koch' was named '
,
Saturday as a member of the United States, Golf I '.' .. '
Association's Walker Cup team for 1975, and teammate ; .,, 1>. i I' In his senior year under same type defense as UF, and a college coach: More than
Andy Bean was selected as an alternate. 'Y Lotz, Williams was one of the McCray handles it great- anything, I'd'' like to' be an
The 25th Walker Cup match against England will be (from /page 13),' tri-captains for the team, and he's got a good attitude.. He's assistant under ,Lotz and
held May 28-29 at St. Andrews, Scotland. games, and our record went won the ,Don Fleming Award tired of pickin watermelon." really pick up the style of
ANOTHER MEMBER of the 10-man team named up to 10-10, and I had 110 for outstanding Senior The pride Williams had in coaching. You couldn't learn
Saturday was Jerome Pate of Pensaccla, the current U.S. assists in those games. But captain of'sports from the his players beamed from every under a better''man.
Amateur champion. Bartlett pulled me out. 1 Alumni Association. word. That's the pride of a "Basketball is my life," he
Along with Bean, from Lakeland, James R. Gabrielsonof asked him why, and he said I "You see that guy there," coach.. murmured with a sense of
Atlanta and Martin R. West of Bethesda, Md., were wasn't doing what he wantedme he said, pointing to Ledaniel AS HE WATCHED his finality, and headed confidently
named as alternates should any of the players invited to do. But he never would McCray. "He's my best players scrimmage, he said, towards his studentson
decline to join the Walker Cup team. explain what he meant." college prospect. We play the "I'd eventually like to become the court.



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Full Text

PAGE 1

The Independent Florida ligtr Publisked by Compus Conmmunecotlons inc Go netvill. Flora Not offiolly o.ociad wilt t. Unmvenitv of Eforido 'Cheating ring I MON lAY JAN. 27.,1975 VOL. 67 NO. 68 uncovered 33 STUART ENINRICH KAREN MEYER Allgater Staff Wrtta. "Hundreds" of students and every course except six in the College of Business Administration were involved in what Honor Court Atny. Get. Paul Mannish termed 'the biggest cheating scandal I've ever heard of." The Honor Court will begin formally charging people this week, Marmish said. The court heard testimony from 30 subpoenaed witnesses last Thursday. ALTHOUGH most of the first witnesses were members of UP sororities and fraternities, Marmiish emphasized that the "cheating ring" was not necessarily a fraternity-based operation. Marmish explained "there are as many non-fraternity people involved as fraternity people.' Mannish also said in some cases 'there was criminal activity." and that the University Police Department is investigating. HE SAID it was possible for a person involved in the selling of tests to make 'more than $1,000." UPD Chief Audit Shuler said any comment about the case will have to come from Director of Student Conduct Rob Denson or the Honor Court. Demson was not at home Sunday and was unavailable for comment. JOHN MCFERRIN, assistant dean of the College of Business Administration, said the college was "cooperating in every way in the nvestigatioAs" by the Honor Court McFecrin said he had "tie idea" that the cheating could have possibly encompassed almost all of the colllge's courses. "1 have heard instructors say they suspected this sort of thing (selling stolen tests) was going on. but there has been no why to prove it." Mo~errin said. HE EXPLAINED the college does not use a numbering system on its tests to determine if any are missing. 'but we may have to gotosornething like that if this thing is as serious as it looks," McFerrin added. "We are going to try and get to the bottom of this. We understand the seriousness of the matter, and we are not taking it lightly.' McFerrin said. Mannish said the scope of the investigation, which involves all but six courses in the business college was so wide that his staff needed to add 30 more positions to handle the load. HE SAID the investigation began when a professor noticed a series of "suspicious incidents" that begaui to follow a prfsors, coribt furthr:iformatin.'''''Marmish said "what looked like simple cheating incidents in an accounting 201 course turned into something larger during the investigation. He said there was "an organized business of selling tests for various prices at various times. gathered in various ways," but would not specify how the tests were obtained or distributed. "IT'S A HOLE in the system. Some people figured it out and broke it," Marujish said, refusing to go into detail. "We're very close to the top." said Marnmish. "We have an overall idea of how the operation is working. "The people involved deserve what they're going to get," said Mannish. "It disturbs me that some of the people have L ate c ha rge as ses sed for fees not pa id todaOy Today is the deadline for students to pay winter quarter fes. Students 'ho do not pay their fees by today at 4:3O pcm. at the Hub will automatically be charged a 525 late fee, unless they have already arranged a fee deferment or apply for determient today. Assistant Financial Director Monte Loeb said "just under 6.000 accounts were still out" at the end of drop-add period t wo weeks ago. "There is no grace given on this late charge." Loch said. "We are obligated to assess the charge for any student who hasn't taken care of fees by the end of the '.orkding day" today. incredibly high averages and this (stealing. cheating) is how heyt didit." he said, adding that grading curves work in the "WE WILL talk to people who only know about it but 't is as much a violation to know and not report at as to have done it.' Marmish said. Marmish would not say if the Honor Court would prosecute those who just knew about cheating, but did say "There will be no deals now-nothing." The investigation has been divided into seven different segments breaking it down to "people and groups who had H it th. dirt their own chains," Marmish said. HE SAID he hopes to "wrap up the whole thing in three or Marnuish said he expects sonmc of the people involved will retain private attorneys, since "there is a great deal at stake.' Dean of Student Services Thomas Goodale said his office was assisting the Honor Couti the investigation, "providing them with class roles from last quarter and information we feel is pertinent to the investigation." (see 'Cheating, page twelve) phtics by gpoqge hohnic ir. Hemes mud in your .ye as this hapless cyclistcompeting Sunday in elimination rounds of Motocross racingdigs in to his job, motorcycle and all. Hundreds mome competed or just watched the action over the weekend at Ocolo Motocros. Cornwell reins totemen t den ied By GARY BALANOFF Alig==b.-Staff Wdtser Dr. George Cornwell. turned down in an effort to be reinstated as a UP faculty member by the U.S. District Court of Appeals. said Sunday he expected to appeal the decision. Cornwell said he hadn't had a chance to meet with his attorney. Michael Bryant. THE COURT denied the petition by Cornwell on the basis that then-UF President Stephen C. O'Connell had the right to turn down Cornwell's tenure requests, and that the university president has the final word on the issue of tenure. This decision is separate from the federal case which Corniwell is filing against UFP. The federal suit, amounting to 1.6 million, has been held up pending this decision. Cornwell said he hadn't expected the decision to be made against him. "I was disappointed.". RUT HE SAID he was still proceeding with his case in federal court, claiming denial of constitutional rights. Cornwell 'as denied tenure in January. 3972. following a nielting of the tenured faculty in his department. the School of Forestry. Resources and Conservation. Corn'ell appealed the faculty decision to the University Senate Academic Freedom and Tenure Committee (AiFC). THE FACULTY committee, after six months of hearings, concluded 'the weight of the evidence sho's error in the vote of the faculty." They asked O'Connell to re-assign Corniwell to another UF department. Ho.ever. they refused to recommend a no. tenure vote. O'Connell announced Feb. 23. 1Q73. that he aould not O'Crlurn the faculty's 'etc. but another department could grant Cornwell tenure. AS TO THE possibility of reinstatement at UP. Cornwell said. "I'm not closing the door to any possiblities." Corniwell was previously offered S7,500 as an out of court settlement by Dr. Robert 0. Murston. UP president. "A cash settlement is open to negotiation, but not in that ballpark." Cornwell said at the time. BRYANT WAS returning from Tallahassee and was not available for comment on possible appeal of the case. Dr. John Gray. UF forestry department chairman. said he felt the court had done a clear job of spelling out their decision, but admitted he didn't know the judicial system well enough to speculate on the chances for appeal. They (the district court) went through the information very carfly," Gray said. ASKED WHEThER future tenure cases would be affected by this decision. Gray said, "I guess the case would have to run its course.' @The Corniwell decision is not final until the time expires to til anapeal Grayesaid every case in the future must be decided on its The American Assoc iation of University Professors (AAUP) had kept UP on its censure list, largely because Cnwl ha hi academic freom abused.t"Conwl ai. 'We're not expecting the administration would get down on benided knee." and apologize for their actions. Dr. Richard Hiers. former UF chapter president of AAUP said. (see 'CornwelL page twelve

PAGE 2

P9g* 2, 11h. lndp.nden* Mlord Allgator. Monday, January 21. 197$ ANALYSIS States for hope fe d eraO as budgets thi WASH-INGl ON (UPI) -Slate and local governments everywhere are (rimming budgets, cutting costs -and praying Congress will conmc to their rescue. Rut the federal budget, faced with its own $75-SO billion deficit over the next two years, may be in no position to bail out bankrupt state and local treasuries. NONETHELESS, local officials everywhere say government has created more public services than it can Sa oe of the harshest criticism of public tax and speniding policies is coming from liberal Deomocrats. traditonally among the leaders in creating public service Legislation has been introduced to make revenue sharing permanent at about 16 billion a year. One senator asked: 'What makes anyone think the lederal governntnt is any better off fiscally than the states ? In New York. Democratic Coy. Hugh Carey summed up bluntly in his inaugural address: "Now is the time., .to bring goverment back into line with reality. A program that cannot be justifiedin hard times should never have been created in good times. and this is the time to rid ourselves of those drains in the pockets of the people." Carey proposed to freeze state hiring for the next six months and warned there would be "deep and hurtful cuts into cherished programs : Democratic Goy. Cecil Andrus of Idaho told his state that 1975 was "not a time for countless new programs, new growth in government or new taxes." But while state and local governments are tightening their belts. President Ford is preparing a $350 billion federal budget. some SIS billion over the 1975 level The administration says it must borrow about $70 billion from the banks to pay the deficit -a move many economists say will drive up interest rates, further stifle the housing industry and feed inflation. EN 19y2, Congress passed 130.2 billion. give-year revenue sharing plan to pour money into states and localities. despite warnings the federal govenmnent had no excess money to share. LEARN THE TRUTH ABOUT YOUR HAIR. GET A FREE HAIR ANALYSIS There's one way to find out what condition your hair is really In. That's by a hoir onalysm. Here's how you con have your hair analyzed. Come in and fill out a Redken Hair Analysis Questionnaire. Then we'll snip a sample of your hair which we'II examine microscopically. And we'll check your hair's mechanical properties. Our salon Hair Analysis Progrum, which works in conjunction with Redken laboratorIes, enables us to plan a program to help recondition and maintain the condition of your hair. Give your hair a physical check up by letting us give you a hair analysis. Make orn appointment today. Get your free hair onalysisatfTrh's. HAIR HOUSE 6900 S.W. Afcher R d. 375-3472 01 in g nations to par tic oba pate energy conference Al G~iFRS P1)Ihe QOi Id nmalor oi L'Nportinlg nlitiolls agreed Sitndaji to take part r an in (ernat oi con ltece siith consuming industrial jhfleI5 and deselopmig contrie' to tackle global energs and economic C crises. Ministers ol the Organ,,at:on ot Petroltuni Fxporting (ont ries IOPFC) rented cla ims that huge oil price i se' Were to i a me hor the economy i I s hut said the "ii rent ecOnlOmI C crisis congtijutes g growmgl threat to w orid peCeC and stability.'' THEY ACCEPTED a French proposal to include developing countries in the international conference, ignoring American suggestions that talks nitiall> should be confined to producers and industrial powers which consume most oil. Date and site of the international conference were not set,. OPEC officials said it probably will be held in Par's in late June or early July. Heads of state of the 13 OPIC countries first will hold a rmondoyALA WI, Edhor Congress ai ms (fo oi vote -WASHINGTON (UP!) -Shoved into speedy action by President Ford. Congress heads this week toward a showdown on the administration's decision to tax imported crude oil. Ibe House Ways and Means Committee, voted last week to suspend for 90 days any imposition of the three state. $3 a barrel tarriff .It attached the suspension legislation to a bill increasing the debt ceiling which Ford must have. SThe measure -the tinst major bill of the 94th Congress is expected to reach to House floor late in the week. Thaif e le tio un dec ide d BANGKOK (UPI) -Voters in Thailand balloted Sunday to pick their finst civilian government after 43 years of almost unbroken military rule. Early returns showed no clear victor. Initial reports indicated none of the 42 parties contesting the election would gain a majority and a coalition government will have to be formed to run the constitutional monarchy. Gator Basketball Appreciation ., Day N_. GATORS VS. VANDERBILT 1IAM-*Im Judging I240-lit$ A1y Miy 11:301U Ha beog Feast 1.90 h1:,0 Wrna Up HALFTIME-PRIzts AWARDED FOR BANNER CONT Game ticket required for admission to Alley Raliy tickets or, Sale Thurs and Fri at Gate 13 Sax Office opens Sat at 11 00 ,iinout in Algiers Feb 21 through March 8 on cmo su atcg' for the international conference RECORDS OF closed-door sessions released Suindat show Algerma calling tor an embargo like last winter's hmont bN middle eastern producers against any country attempt ttoi to tjke oser oil fields of an OPEC mienmber. President lord and Secretary ot State Henry A. Kissinger have said recent such a take over could not be ruled out if the United Staites i confronted with strangulationo by an (il cutoff. 'OPEC countries should take action if any of them is a aictinmof aggression." Algerian Energy Minister Belid Abdlelsalenm said In that event they should all place a general embargo on oil exports to the aggressor country. [he OPEC nations are Algeria. ABU Dhabi. Ecuador. Gabon. Indonesia. Iran. Iraq. Kuwait. Libya. Nigeria. Qatar, Saudi Arabia. and Venezuela. These nations produce 85 per cent of the world's oil exports CIA domestic spying probably occurred: Rocky NEW YORK (UPI)-Vice President Nelson A. Rockefeller said Sunday the CIA probably did engage in illegal domestic surveillance and that his commission would find out who authorized it and why. Rockefeller said the special commission he chairs to investigate the CIA. must firnt determine if there was domestic spying, and added "l think we are going to find the answer is yes. "WHAT WE want to do is (find out) who they were, how extensive and who authorized it. And was this a direct presidential or attorney general order and what were the reasons for it." He said the problem was "not too difficult, and I think we'll do a good job." CIA domestic surveillance allegedly began in the late 1950's under former President Dwight D. Eisenhower and continued through the Nixon administration. Tapes related to the Watergate investigation reveal fonrner Ptesident Richard M. Nixon tried to use the CIA in the coverup. ThE VICE president was interviewd on CBS' "Face the Nation ." Meanwhile Congressional investigation into alleged abuses of the CIA and FBI is expected to pick up momentum. Monday with an anticipated Senate okay of a new select investigating committee. Approval by the Democratic controlled Senate is considered a foregone conclusion following a 45-7 vote last week by the party caucus. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield will name the chairman and five other members to the I I member comnnmittee, which is to report back by Sept. I. uMIES, Tobacco Shop EVERY MONDAY NIGHlT PiZZA BUFFET 5:fl-73 "PICK YOUR PAVOIE" electionn Moflavor hakted plane and garden bedh salad. 316 S.W. 16th Ave 376-4521 DU WEUSEWf The ind.nnd.e, Pi.ndc M$.oqcv ,s pu~i.c.io~ ci Con'pu. Corn. rnunco,,oa, '~cnrpma. a profit Ccl~cration 19It puI.Sw~ ,,nm *.hly *uc~4 during jun. JuP~ nod AUgWA wh.o it'. pubhuh~.d 'er-wnkiy end during .*ud.n, ~ nod *sorn period. Opinion. in I'e '~dgp.nd.n, AH 'goror a,. iIo. at I,. edjic,. of I,. n,'I. OF kI, wIcdet and no' Ho, of iI,. U,. ~ ci ~Ior'd. ti,. con.p.,. *e',ed S~ kg '"d.nnd.o, Fi.,da A'! qo.~. Add,.1 Or*wond.rc. '0 he 'IO~tdt'i 'o''do All 'goo' ~ *i* ordo flWl The 9r eCa~ -,q. F 0' 40 Al rIo, '' eN.,.4 I, '~ %I'~,fltq, ~i he '~ red ut CA t.O, -J -~so -~. uih wboip''. -*o~idd tlflt.t ivd.rd nma.ni to. I.e Vud.rS .4th. UfiinJ'y of PiC'i* The Ind.pefld.fi MwidO Aii.g~O' 'Vg iM rigAt to ,.ggi. I,* Iyp.qr.pi.uo.i 'one of oil ad ~SflI.em.flut cod I, ,.vI & owe~ oF cc .9 corn.d.rl ob let, I On obi. TI,. Ind.p.nd.nl *ioudo AIIgotdl ,hI '~ol cc. gjdq odjub""*fl't Vt flay ,*fl, 0~ oily adv*'l .t.nC' 'I, ,oI ng .vpogcph.CoI .0! 0 e''fl.eo~,t terthon 'nicit roiCt 'I ~' ~bl IC he cd.,.t.ng n~oflbC*' I j doy cit., he odrtrliIfl~*'' apyu~r. The Irdfl.nd.nI ~ioi '~ A' I g~or ~,.h .~o, b r.gOn,,bI* 0' ~,eri,.ront vh*dulid 0 Ce.)' Cj 3

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Education council reviews The Independnt ordo Ailigotor Mondoy lonuory 27, 197, Po. 3 CL EP relevance By JO LAURIE PENROSE AlIgator Staff Writer The College Level Examination Program (CLEP), which helps students earni college credit through examination, is under review by the American Council on Education (ACE). State University System Vice-Chancellor Alan Tucker said the one year study is being mabythe ACE'sh Commisison o member. THE PURPOSE of the study is to review the merits of the ACE's present recommended cutoff score for credit which is the 25th percentile and up, Tucker said. No university has to follow the ACE recommendation, however. The Florida State University System uses the 50th percentile as the cutoff score. "Other states have different requirements. so we felt it was time to look at it again," Tucker said. "A LOT OF people are unhappy with the scores which give credit." Tucker said. "This study is being made to determine what the scores should be." Dr. Daniel Kelly. UP prfssor of English and a member of the CLEP Advisory Committee, said he was unhappy with the English test-., '"The scwme (for credit) are too low," he said. 'People are getting credit who are not able to demonstrate their knowledge. "ThE TEST provides a good opportunity to take other courses," Dr. Jonathan Reiskind, another member of the CLEP Advisory Committee at UP said. "There are some weaknesses in that they're not valid in equivalency to achievement." he said. "hi' st udy w~IIl try to find ('Ut what 'core "ould he equivalent to the knowledge a student would have if be took the course." lucker said. CLEF EXAMINATIONS are given in English, humanities, social sciences., mathematics, biological science and physical UFF probes By GARY DALANOFF AllIgator StaffWriter Administrative mismanagement and state funding were two major issues discussed by members of the United Faculty of Florida (UFF) and local legislators Thursday night. Semis. Kenneth (Buddy) MacKay, D-Ocala, and Bob Saunders, D-Gainesville, joined Reps. Bill Andrews, D-Gainesville, and Sid Martin. D-H-awthorne, to answer questions and state their positions at the UFF winter quarter chapter meeting. DR. 303 BLUME, UF chapter vice president of UFF, began the meeting by listing four UFF concerns. Each related to what Blume termed "quality education and two-way accountability." First, although Floirda is the fastest growing state and is a "wealthy state," UJF ranks far down the line in federal funding. Second. faculty members are taxed unfairly as the result of research and publication pressures, oversized classes, and too many class hours. Third. common course-numbering among all state universities was "thrust upon SciCTeC lucker said the reuew committee gould probably not present any recomnmendations to the ACE until several other studies of the CLEP program are finished. DR. JEANINE WEBB, director of instructional resources at UF. said one-third, or pos itions of us." Blume said standardization and bureaucracy were likely to follow. Fourth. higher education is becoming increasingly standardized. Blume said people are being viewed as part of a system instead of as individuals. SIIERI DALTON, Graduate Student Union president, made a short comment before the legislators spoke. "Our jobsecurity is non-existent.' she said. Without contracts for graduate assistants, she said it was impossible to work. Martin was cheered by the faculty members after he said, "Mainly I want to represent the University of florida." HE SAID much of the money the legislature budgets is funneled off. "It gets down to you and there's very little left to educate the students." 'I think the fault is coming down through the system,' Martin said. "They've got so much red tape." Martin placed the blame for the funding problems of overcrowding and mismanagement on the administration. "Let's don't punish students for the mistakes of the administration." THE LEGISLATORS also responded to %7 Pf 29XX) teshmeic w;ho enicied last till recened about 2' hoursot CLEPecredit, of the nmaxinmum of 45 hours. Entering freshmen who choose not to take the CLEP tests can still earn automatic credit through their scores on the Florida Twelfth Grade Placement Test, Webb said legislators questions about the possibility of collective bargaining. "I voted for the collective bargaining bill." MacKay said. He was interested in knowing "that there is an intelligent system for setting out priorities." MacKay labeled the Senate subcommittee on education hearings on tenure and related issues "extremely productive." MACKAY SAID his committee is "to involve someone else besides the cellor's office' in the testimony. trying chanSaunders talked with several graduate assistants about their complaints at the meeting. "Technically you're an einploye if you're paid," he said, referring to the administration definition of graduate assistants. "If you're going to genierite funds on that level (the teaching level), you should be paid on that level." Saunder said. "I don't think then will be a moratorium on collective bargaining because of the funding problem." Saunders said, he adrnitted, however. 'This is not the most pleasant type of economy situation to approach the situation." NUMBER TC -REMEMBER 0 ) A "'liii] N THE Mj! NUMBER FOR IRRESISTABLE PIZZAS, DELICIOUS DELI SANDWICHES AND YOUR FAVORITE SEERS OR FINE WINES 0* -.C C a AS MORE Great Spring Sandals have arrived. .Thls group from Unidas retail under $23 and have soft leather uppers with comfortable rope and leather platforms. Simple new shoes at a very sensible price. .at. 1029 W. Univ. Ave. OPEN DAILY 1O-9 SA T 1046

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Pmg.J lb.6 Indepand.t NM.d Migdter, M.4.y, Jmn.emy 17, 197 Kids with imagination don'I hate vegetables. Seven-year-old Jefi Brownn tie/i) plays hideand-seek mlOUnltainl behind a of c(,llard greens. while vendor George Hick (right) demonstrates the fresh firmness of his tomatoes by tossing one student Kathi 2UC. to UF Fichera. Farmers till'gr Dy DEBDIE IDERT AllmgatorStaff Wrier Twice a week in a downtown parking lot. the friendly vendors of Gainesville's only farmers market put their best fruit forward. Bushels of oranges, grapefruit, and tangerines form pyramids, stacked in the back of two dozen pickup trucks. Heads of cabbage and house plants also lkne up for inspection in crates along the street. LOCATED at SW 2nd Street and 2nd Avenue, the open-air market offers everything from eggplants and peanuts to 'natural"' honey and fresh shrimp. EveryWednesday and Saturday the market opens "about 8 am, and closes around 5S p. Even in windy drizzling weatherthefarmens arrange their produce on packing crate counters and do business with shoppers who hunt for fresh picked bargamns. "THAT'S CHEAP, lady'" a small black man named Campbell calls out. Hawking his fruits and vegetables under a wooden canopy he jokes, cajoles and hounds has customers into buying. "Look lady, I ain't scared to show off my Lettuce.' the hustler says, tearing off the wrapper. The lady is convinced and buys it. His first slame? He answers with a none-ofyour-business-look. "YOU WANNA talk to me -you come on out to my farm," Campbell replies. "I'm working now." Meanwhile, his wife wraps newspaper around a 50 cent bunch of collard greens that .fills an entire grocery bag. Gaineville's Farmers Market opened last June to help small and medium farmers who can't break into the agribusiness market. EMILY ELLIOT, a member of the Farbest way for these people to sell." Otherwise, she explained. "they' nake a costly trip to Jacksonville's produce market and have to sell wholesale thee." The city and county jointly sponsor the project, putting up $5,000 to get it started. So far the committee has spent only 5200,. Elliot said. Most expenses are covered by the owing' scooped up dripping sacks of shrimp from Crystal River. "My stuff is always fresh -caught last night," he assures a hesitant customer. ABOUT 30 to 40 shrimp, mixed medium and large, sells for $1.25 a poundwith beads. But these are easy to snap off, he says and demonstrates by picking one up and "I been growing produce all my life and I don't take my hat off to any of those men at thrat university, "George Stanley steadfastly maintais. $2 per day fee sellers pay for a "stall" on the parking lot, she added. Before the downtown market began, George Stanley traveled to Tampa every othe, day to sell his crops. THE TALL 70-year-old man still works his own 5-acre farm in Hawthorne, his wife Jewel says. "I been growing produce all my life, and I don't take my hat off to any of those men at that university," Stanley adds, setting his jaw despite a lack of teeth. HE AND JEWEL expect to sell 15 crates of cabbage that day. And whatever doesn't sell, he confides, goes "back into the field to rot as fertilizer." flicking off its head. Variety makes this open air market "the biggest and best in North Florida." says Elliot. And "usually' cheaper than supermarkets. "We suggest the vendors sell below supermarket prices.' she explains. "But everyone is allowed to make their own prices." ThE PRICE Jeff Wyrosdick sets on his natural honey is well below what it costs in a grocery store. His family works 2,000 hives in Archer, moving bees four times a year. he said. Wyroidick turns the tap on a huge black barrel and honey slowly pours into a jar below. It costs 50 cents per pound "with your mens Market Committee, believes it's "the Next to Stanley's stall, Ronnie Green own container." market "PRODUCING my own honey cuts out the middleman. I can undersell the stores by 50 per cent and still make a profit. the beekeeper explains, and charges $3 for a honey-filled Gatorade bottle. One of his customers nods her head "Honey is at lenst $1.20 a pound mn he supermarket.' she said with disgust. "oFFERING the public "the best buys mn produce" is pant of the market's purpmce, Elliot believes. But the Department of Agriculture neither Grades nor classifies any of the foods sold there. "We need to teach the sellers how to grade their stock according to size and quality." Elliott said. She calls most of the produce she sees "absolutely beautiful.' "BUT THERE are people who wilI sel seconds -things that aren't first class." she adds, "And many customers just don't look carefully enough." The "buyer beware' admonition goes tor cleanliness too. Health department inspector Paul Moler "wanders through the market -every other week" and said he finds "reasonably clean." He checks for sanitary conditions around produce, proper refrigeration for fish and that there are no disapproved items. [he latter includes all home processed -canned or "put up" -foods. AS MORE sellers expand the farmers market. Elliot said she foresees it spilling o'er into another city parking lot across 2nd Avenue. She also said she hopes to find a permanent home for the market at Poole-Gable Motors on SE 1st Avenue. Negotiations with thecity are underway to add more operating days to the market'" schedule, Elliot says. Right now with only two days opent we're only tapping two per cent of the business available." Dozing by the shade of his hanging truck plants. one farmer (fr/ti treats to the back of his pickup when business gets slow; another more enterprising vendor Jeff Wyrosdiek (right). entices customers to buy honey by qfleting youngsttrs a sweet, sticky sample. photos by andy newman

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/MPO/tTEP PARTY/NC MPORTED PARTS & ACCESSORIES FOR ALL FOREIGN CARS ASK ABOUT OUR STUDENT DISCOUNT MON -FRI. 9:00-6 00PM SAT. l0:O0-200PM 1012 S. MAIN St. 372-4341 NoD RECORDI U rirsb G 2 TI P E CLI IC I UCHI REChhhI TAPE CUHNIC I Good for one "Scotch"' BrandI ICLASSIC Cassette when attending the I free Recording Tape Clinic. Offer good I Only between noon and 8PM, Tuesday, I IJanuary 28, 1975. I L.----------I bcOw.d and lits Qadrj pOaycd lwwits ltQQ lieN [I~cQe got cAb 'whew it smods ~OC qrn'~ Qatcut bc cQas~i6icd ad tci ~pn~e pa~ts! d Th. Independent Rorido Atigator. Monday. January 27, 1t75, Pug. 5 SPlans s talked for geography head ) EALTH FOODS NHerbs airy Pdct Books, Cogmetlcs W&.$nock sandals THERE'S MORE TO sEE WlTH TV Channeis, A we.,ner dhannet, Upi News. New York U141V35lTY CITY ImjIoe CAIM CO. INC. 022 N. MaN St. om vous ALL mm '&Hatcher's Jewelers tt~a.wHeM 4*~*~* I 9 ma ibh That's right. The people who brought you the FIRST Audio Amplifier Clinic, the FIRST Tape Recorder Clinic and the FIRST Cartridge Clinic, NOW Bring you the FIRST Recording Tape Clinic 'n Gainesville.or Florida. An engineer from the 3-M Company's Magnetic Products Division will conduCt six one hour clinics featuring 'Scotch" Brand CLASSIC Cassettes, Tapes anid Cariridges. And You are invited! THE ONE HOUR CLINICS WILL BE HELD AT COUGH'S FROM NOON TO6PM ON TUESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1975. Come and have your favorite tape analyzed by the BK Analyze.'. And f ind out If you're gtting the most out of your cassettes, tapes or cartridges. Bring your own or get a free "Scotch" Brand CLASSIC Cassette (with the coupon In this ad) when attending the clinic. There are no reservations needed for this free clnic. It'anpen to all. Another FIRST by the name that's FIRST In electron ics. Fo YOU. 'Buaseh" bud CLAUHIC Ims. By JANET PARK Alligator Stall Writer he UIF geography dcjpariment is searching bor a new chairperson. hut can't select one until at least July because of the Hoard at Regcnts IBOR0 )ret e on hiring. _Geography department search and screen committee ofhicials cannot Londuct tornmal nterviews or advertise the open position uniti the office tor academiic affairs notifies notifies them of an open "line item."~ or an, open position w ith money in the budget to pa4 the salary. TH E BOR imposed the Ireeze because ot a lack of tunds in the State University System budget It is expected to be lifted Julv I. when the new fiscal year begins and the 1975-76 budget goes into effect Dr. Shanmmon Metune, the present chairman, has held the position for sIx years. and has "made an honest request to be relieved of his duties for research purposes." according to Dr. C A VandierWerf, dean of the College at Arts and Sciences. "We still don't know when we'll have uline sten, or if we will. laid Vander~ert. IF THERE is no money in the Arts and Sciences budget, sohneone from within the department will be selected as A line item is not needed for this promotion ,according to Vander~ert. The extra salary for being chairperson would be added to the department member's regular salary.' he said. Vanderwert could give no approximate figure for the Increase Riven to the chairperson, but it is only a few thousand dollars. according to Bob Greene, a geography department graduate student GREENE, a mierber of the Geography Students Association (GSA) said the group is concerned that the geography department will be weakened considerably by the loss of an instructor if a faculty member is selected for the position. "The situation is deplorable," Greene said. "we're losing Dr. (Raymond ) Crist. too, and if another of the department's nine faculty members becomes chairperson, there will have to be a reduction of classes." Crist is retiring in September. The GSA has a student representative, Ron Duguid. on the search and screen committee with full voting powers, according to Greene. "WE WORKED with the Arts and Sciences Student Council. an4 they agreed student input would be good," he said. The student input consists of the view that an outside selection for the post is the best thing possible for thegeg~raphy department, which Green estimates has 50 According 'o Vanderer' "One or two people who have conme to UJF on other assignments have talked to the department representatives and expressed interest in the position, if it should become available.' THE SEARCH and screen committee cannot invite applications or advertise the position in geography trade journals until the line item is offically open. H otel report dis cussed The Gainesville City Commission will report tonight on the plans and advertising of bids for the renovation of Hotel Thomas. There will also be a report on the Soul Theatre in the 200 block of N.W. 6 Street. which has recently come under lire from local residents for allegedly showing pornographic movies. City Manager B. Harold farmer, will give his recomnmnendations for funding for the downtown plaza. Harry Merritt of UF's design studio presented plans for the downtown plaza at last week's meeting. The city manager's office is in charge of funding .nd they will report on how available funds are for the plaza. The plaza's planned cost is 5254,900. The design of the square is to be a place where people will want to come and participate in public functions, according to M erritt. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

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Poge ..The IndepndnHFoddoAJMigaor Monday. Jonuory 27 1975 UPD res ignations deplete force ByjOE MORAN Alligator StaffWriter Ihe Univet-sity Police Deparment (UPD) will be short tour officers as of Feb I. according to Jum Shuler. public information officer. The vacancies wtil be the result of resignations by four officers, one in November. one in December, and two effective Feb. I, Shuler said. THE OFFICER resigning in November, patrolman M.S. Ciolenman. is the plain clothes officer who was making drug arrests on the Plaza of the Americans during fall quarter. according to Shuler The vacancies will not be filled immediately. Shuler said. because of a temporary hiring freeze on all university personnel. Cheap and natural By JANET TAYLOR Aligator Staff Writer In this time of rising tood costs, there is at least one small,. old fashioned grocery store with old-fashioned prices. The Hogtown Girainery. a food co-op. opened a small store at 1 14 S. Main St last month. Jars, plastic bins and trashcans full of beans, rice, powdered milk, soy beans and nuts line the wooden shelves of the rustic little store. -y on oa AT THE H-OGTOWN GRAINERY .Customers select soybeans from self-service borrI 2UN *1 U PD (Chief MAudie C.huler said thc mnissmng officers would not seriously affect U operations "THlE SHIFTS are just going to have to take up the sIack. Chief Shuler said, "but we can handle it." UPD usually has 53 patrolling officers. Shuler said. but vdll be operating with 49 by Feb. I. Shuler warned that Coleman's resignation does rnot mean there will be no more drug arrests on the plaza. COLEMAN IS now working tbr the Florida Highway Patrol. Shuler said A resignation was submitted in December by patrolman E.M Matisis. who now works for the Polk County Sheriff's Office, according to Shuler. The two patrolmen resigning Feb. I. M.E. Andrews and P.P. Iarosz. will assume positions with the Jacksonville office of the auditor general. according to Shuler, at the Graineryv THE CUSTOMER buys Just the amount needed and serves himself out of the bins with scoops. The Grainery offers mostly natural foods at present, but they plan to expand their food supply to fill their customers' needs.Mary Sohoonover, 3H-RP, likes the co-op not only because of cheaper food prices, but because members of the co-op get involved in the store, working and getting to know each other. STAN POLLACK, UP teacher of ecological gardening joined the co-op because he felt it would be a benefit to the community and it would lower food prices. Bitt Pollack added. "It's more than just a store. It's helping each other out." The co-op presently has between 20W and 300 members and co-oop manager Marco Menezes. estimates about 60 per cent are students. MORE THAN two months of planning and gathering funds went into the co-op before the store could open. The initial co-op organizer was Jim Peeples, who is presently Chairman of the Coordinating Committee of the Grainery. Peeples, in cooperation with Joe Christy, organizer of a similar food co-op in Tallahassee, began in late September to gather 100 members and SI,000which was necessary before they could even start looking for a store front. AT THE BEGINNING of December. their goals had been reached and the search for a store began. White said. "Finding a store that was cheap enough was th hardest thing," Rent had to be $125 a month or under. Members of the co-op pay an initial $5 to join. To purchase their food, they deposit a sum of money each month which will cover their food bill for that month. Their purchases must not exceed the amount they deposited, Beginning Feb. I active members may buy their food at only a IS per cent markup. An active member must work in the store two hours per month. J -I 54' ,] [A -J Soup Sandwich -A cup of creomy clam chowder and a fish sandwich, hamburger, or shrimp served with cole slow. 14.19 .14.14 --Frid fiSh 9 Ingern and delicos .hrlmp wnrvd wIII franch Id1. or .poghMlI and ccl. .I. knS.r.aleA dlIcIous combination of dhrlmp, oya.rs fit and Kcal10p. Skrvd with frenici Irii. or .pcghMtt and cole .Iaw. Thdiwksld -A dlicious chilled ilhrlmp saloa evd whchefgamI. t'jed ghamp -C)n. dozen boiled .hrlmp s.wd ,vIII ow own famine. cocktail .ou'* and cracheri. H4cM Ceiea Mrid Slweip -W' doacn golden fried shrimp .arved with spaghei or trench fri. and col. slaw. From Our Bar lh.OGc~ds.A lumbo mallni weved on thwmck. 1 .99 *1,94 $2.39 81.69 81.93 82.25 8 .99 10 cents boor 11:30-2:00 italian Ashenman 2310 SW 13th St. We accept Master Char ge and Bank Amerncard WOODEN MUSIC Fine Wines. Cheeses, Breads, Fruits The Magic of Bob & Phi Goldberg EEl REDUCED PuCE 23MNW 6St. qA~x~(f .. ..-------------,., ,~ ., I I. I [S amon

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F4LlOorNING: NE BANID E\ERY WEEk This week BACCHUS IL TI+ BEROINE YOU CRTODRINK Every MON. 8 -u Gu ys $2.00 Girls FREE I asae i 143 LW.1ii leee Enlargement Sale! Buy two Get one FR EE 5x7, 5x5, SxlO, 5x6 enlarg em ents must be from same size negative., Sne us for coupons. 1232 W. Univ. 376-7657 A on aUthors sfigmas m.I.d.n Rtvd.AJI.ato,.Monday, Jonuavy 27.,1975. P*g7 UFO e xper t s ug ges ts lens In the crash, according to the LEO invest igator. Cart described the all male occupants as blond, blue eyed and muscular. 'They average 3 to 4fenttall.he said and had hrnnan like teeth. An autopsy. which the Air Force denies exists, shows the creaf'ures had blood type "O" and their DNA snatched that of humans." he said. By DEBBIE IBERT Alltator Staff Witsr Extraterrestrial envoys -statesmen from outer space -will one day sit at a conference table with the President of the United States Veteran UFO investigator Dr. Robert S. Ca rr, who addressed an overflow crowd here last Thursday. said this is inevitable. OUTSIDE THE University Auditorium,. several hundred students began pounding on the doors after they were turned away when the auditorium reached capacity. Ignoring the disturbance. Carro told the audience, "An administration capable of detente with the Chinese and Russians is well qualified to attempt detent with the more reasonable and pacific beings who pilot Thes.speaker outlined a plan called "Operation Lure.' which would put out a welcome mat for alien space travellers. "WE CAN USHER in the Age of Aquarius through intelligent conversation with aliens from outer space." he continued. The 66-year-old writer introduced a petition which asked President Ford to create a safe landing zone for flying saucers and build a communications laboratory on a remote mesa in New Mexico. lIE ALSO ASKED the President to order a "la"te air"of"UFO"'verus."''d" In all the confrontations between "visitors"' and Americans no human being was ever harmed, according to Carr. Yet. "we have shot at them more than 3,00 times in the past 25 years. I consider their nonretaliation to be proof of their benevolence toward us," he said. Cart claimed that in 1947 two disc shaped air crafts crashed near Aztec. New Mexico and were hidden from public knowledge by the U.S. Air Force. "THERE Iflthe desert a 30-foot disc stood on a tripod and slumped over the instrumenns were 12 human-like bodieswhohaddiedfrom decompression,' Cart said. I he other craft had been destroyed by fire Vole prof to lecture ma DR. ROBERT S. CARE .describes unearthly visitors CARS SAID the spacecraft were first taken to Edwards Air Force Base in California where they were examined by thenPresident Eisenhower. In l952 they were moved to Building IS of the Wright Patterson Base in Dayton. Ohio. he added. Eisenhower. 'Saw the facts of the lifttIe men." according to Can, but refused to reveal the story without any information on their background fir fear of being lawghed out of office. None of New Mexico, citizens ever saw the alleged landing sie, the speaker said. "But at least 5SW people know of the evidence that exists out there." CARR, a 20 year member of the national Investigative Committee for Aerial Phenomena, said "Ofthe leads we receive. 90 per cent urn out o be mnisinterpteaions of ordinary objects in, the sky." "But 10 per cent of these cases can not be explained away." he continued. "Air Force intelligence agrees with these figures." The Clearwater author said "extra terrestrial visitiation" began in prehistoric tints. Beings of superior intelligence taught humans about math and engineering. Cart said. Anyone who misssd Carr's Accent '75 lecture on UFF's can see a taped replay of it on WUFT (channel 5). Entitled "Our Friends From Outer Space." the lecture will be shown Wednesday Jan. 29 at II p.m. and again on Saturday Feb. I at 6 p.m. &a USe Dr. Maynard Mack, director of Yale University's National Institute for the Humanities, will lecture Monday in the J. Wayne Reitz Union Auditorium. He will speak on "The Shape of the Author in His Works or the Crazy Case of Mr. Pope" at 8:25 p.m. This free lecture will deal with social or psychological effects of physical and racial stigmas, according to Mack. It investigates 'sonme interesting relationships between the work and the man with particular reference to the psychological impact of Alexander Pope's pigmy stature and deformity." Mack said. TUDENT UIMO Appointment 6y request ROppE SCUIPWUR WUT -W pADnA CUT -a. LAYE CUT -SLO wAor CUT -p.m SHAG CUT -BLOC 'goULt HtpaCUT -an3 Complefl Us.e of 3.ffier end ut wuppfles I GO L'Si welcome mat for a Mk.mb CeeSPutAt, O

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Pqg* 3. eIndep.dent florid. M~A119Sr, Monday, January 27. 1975 EDITOR A, Lean season ON THE WAI-, WHO IS gESFmNIBLE FOR THE ECC*CMY'5 CONTIED FALL ? r'stw~m GESHlNDHEWT. In this lean season, state university o choking on decisions made in a season long past. The unwise spending of salary lapse ff1iciaIs of fat are not noney they knew would have to be turned back to the state sticks in the craw of UF administrators, just as Harold Hanson's gullet is crowded with the overstated effects of 600 unfunded freshmen he tried to sneak into the University College. But these are by and large unsubstantial mistakes, and like spilt milk, unrecoverable. Not so with a $4.1 million testimony to managerial myopia and individual fat-burning. For still in the throat of the system is $4.1 million appropriated last spring by the Florida Legislature to purchase New College, an exquisite experiment in higher education rapidly expiring in Sarasota. Four point one million dollars. That's attractively close to half the $9.5 million the State University System has to pay back the state under gubernatorially mandated cost cutting. For the story behind the New College deal, go back only last spring to a legislature still riding high from a season of fat in the form of budget surplus. Go back to Sarasota County State Rep. Robert johnson's efforts to do good by the hometown folks. Go back to the regents' complacent encouragement they now try to disown. But especially go back to the ambition of University of South Florida President Cecil Mackey to extend the reach and prestige of his tiefdom by adding the academic gem of New College. There is small irony that the regents now hear the bell tolling for the university system in the same chambers that passed Johnson's amendment to buy New College and make it part of USF. But there is great irony for Mackey. For the same economic conditions that have forced massive cuts in UF's library budgets. subsistence-level educational expenses, which threaten teaching jobs next year and even higher tuition, now bring the regents to consider neatly pruning from Cecil Mackey's university its first two years of study. The New College appropriation includes $3 million for acquisition of the campus and more than 5800.000 to keep the college in business this fiscal year. And that's only part of the cost. USF officials estimate it will cost them $1.8 million the first year to run its operation in Sarasota-$500,000 more than it would take to educate the same students at USF's Tampa campus. Though a contract between the state and the college has been agreed upon the deal, including the $800,000. has not been consumated. The Florida Cabinet has to give its blessing. and that's been held up because the Department of Ad-. ministration raised some legal questions. In other words, because the fat is still in the throat, it can be withdrawn, albeit it may take the mustard and water treatment. It is ludicrous to buy New College for $4.1 million when the state can barely afford the nine universities it has. Gov. Reubin Askew, who started the big economy push, and Board of Regents Chairman Marshall Criser should use what influence they can to get the Cabinet to delay approval of the New College purchase at least until the legislature can reconsider it in light of the season at hand. Gainesville's State Rep. Bill Andrews. a member of the House Education Committee, and our State Rep. Sid Martin should likewise scream bloody murder to stop the purchase. Ditto for our State Sens. Bob Saunders and Kenneth MacKay. of a nd howling I des ert be Outside the wind whipped sand about with the fury of a hundred stampeding camels. Sanddunes were rising and falling like waves in an ocean storm. It stung the flesh, burned thick into a man's clothes, and it smacked So deep into the granite mosque that the walls turned into sandstone. INSIDE THE tent the debate raged. At Iirst I thought the men were choking mn the thick air but I soon realized thay were speaking ArabicNow, five mint teas, fifteen prayers. and six war declarations later my ankles were beginning to feel the strain of sitting cross legged all day, a position I'd been in so long my knees were beginning to grow toe nails. Mohammed Il-ahed was speaking. "But if the United States continues to raise the price of Cadillacs and it threatens to strangle the transportation system of the Arab world, there may be nothing left but to intervene. After all without Cadillacs what will we do with our (oil?"' Mohammed AI-Sadet was next "But if we militarily invade the United States what will the world say? The Zionist will have a propaganda field day. And you have to remember, it we try to invade the U.S. the Jews in Palestine may try to intervene to help their old allies. If we start another war we may be able to chase the Zionists back to the Nile. but there's (lie danger that they may destroy the pyramids in retreat." THEN CAME Mohammed El-tired "Yes but remember, the U.S. is lat and lazy America may have wealth but it is the wealth of luxury, not the military. A victory will be easy." oThe hi i ohme UI-Adad took this opportunity to YsAmerica has weight in the world. but their weight is as useful to then, as a six monrh pregnancy is to a bely dancer. "Alas" came a voice from the shadow, 'U I -Ahad speaks w.ith the truth of the spouting oil derrick. I he United States has been ittluent but the younger generation has crown,. "",ak. and contosed because of it. A 'edory will be easy" "' -Adad spoke again. "tis said that the pregnant belly dancer only gives birth to a battered child' MOFIAMMED IL-AilED cut in "But even ii we can guarantee uctory and take over the tactortes will not our men Lw susceptible to sabotage? The assembly line is long and is r The Independent Florida Alligator G0 sia L y sands da n cers TONY AJINADE SATIRE not Amernca the home of the Minute Men who know ot guerilla warfare and can cut the lines?" 'The profit spoke again." May the pregnant belly dancer '.ho does not wish a child dance welt enough to abort herself" Mohammed AI-sadet spoke next. "Maybe we can send our men to America posing as U.S. citizens and they may discover the true weakness of the United States.' "NO THAT would be dangerous,' Mohammed l-abed jumped up and said with intensity. 'If we pose as American citizens we would be taken as black Americans and be discriminated against "I we pose as American citizens we would be inviting the (IA io our homes. We would have to shake the hand of the politician, we would have to watch the game of football. we would have to marry a women who wears a veil that smells and comes in cans. "We would have to worship oil. we would have to eat the meat of a pig and paj for sin with money, we would be forced to stand in lines for stamps so we can stand in lines for food. We would not lind work and have to beg for alms. And wornt of all ii a friend comes to visit we would have to vacation a ith him at Disney World" The severity of I I-ahed's statement shook the tent 'o hard that (he storm outside reversed directions with all ol the energy Ilowmng iron, the tent. After a long period of silence the Prcotit UI-Adad spoke 'It is said that the best belly dancer' in Beruit come from Broadway in New York city. May there not he reason why American women shake so much?" "And what of the Cadillacs?'the men were asking. AGAIN THE profit answered in wisdom. "The Profit Mohammed (lid not discover the word of Allah by traveling t Rome. He found his faith right here in the desert sands And so the theolgianis went to work hoping to discover a way o turning dancing desert sands into windshields. Ead s,.inii. Ns Edt, -hit rhid Wood Monfglng dSor ~onno mnigmon LytW Sio ...+ ..nl Manqgm koin. Mn.g,. P. sp.cial secdosCoolnae hu Advmisdng Pnidwilon Manog. S Mraoon@ Wyatt H NSidwd by .npu. Conmmunloatiofl., Inc 0. Boa. 13Me Unlversity ate.n, Oenrllh, Phdd with l2c. hSk4t Chw P26 W41c Uhln.Sl kn.m. dta Datm -W is. d~lc.I kWb~f fl4 7 p reg na n t l.A"lony"Kendior. Cby.Mhlphps c.Roy she p. J. Donna Lufrono AayHon Lynd. ooiit

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Th.*ndependentloridMhgor.Moduy. Jr' .a2 i~T, ege of Education no We would like to offer the following comimenit on the mron by Dr. Frank WVood of the University Prolesvors for AcadenrmC Order IUPAO) that the College of Eduation faculty has been 'a standing joke for fifty years' (See AlligatOr January 1) First, the College of Education and its faculty need no defense. rhey have ranked well nationally for many decades If the College has not achieved greatness it is likely for the same reasons that none of our colleges or departments rank among the "top ten in America. STILL, THE question remains; a more or less responsible man, who speaks of a "community of scholars" has called scwerjl hundred members of the community a "standing loke [ his in a public forum. Why? The answer would OPINION require the analysis of a sociologist and a psychologist. But even this wouldn't get to the heart of the matter. Flhe reMl question at issue is not Why, but rather, How How is it that an individual. representing himself, a faculty organization, a college and a department may feel at liberty. even in anger. to call his colleagues a "standing joke" in a university forum? We submit that the College is such a joke ADVICE & DISSENT only to the evcx thtittks uc preton dorn etta ttke uhpoeto standing joke sitting fHow. San F-rank Wood say such a thing? Simply because he Can Consider the repercussions had he said the same of some other of our fine professional schools: Law. Medicine. Business, Engineering How long would it have taken for the telephone lines to get jammed? How soon would Wood's department chairman hear rnm Rob Bryant wanting to know '.hat the hell was going on? HOW quickly would apologies be in order al the way around9 We suggest that Frank Wood of the U PA) likely said what he did simply because it never nccu red to him that he couldn't THERE IS one other, larger reason for all this. Education generally has been taking its lumps as a bad joke these days because it has permitted itself to assume responsibility for an increasing number of problems to which others will not atrend When the social system remains dangerously out of balance and patents dont i ke or understand their children. he schools are blamed and in turn. Colleges of Education. [hey take it all "sitting down."To put the issue another way,. consider the following What it the Colleges of Medicine were held accountable (that's big in Education, you know) for all irneured diseases. or for the Medical profession's inability to extend services equally to rich and poor alike with equality not only ci access but of results? How about if Law schools 'werc held responsible for the ethical behavior of lawyers? IDoes anyone worry themselves that colleges of Engineering may contribute to the "*engineering mentality' that propels us imto deeper ecological crisis. Schools of Business are not JIRI FOUJCIIE notably rated in tern''e their relationship to the iii ha' and excesses of corporate capitalism. In, shortly to a Ihat may these colleges and attending "disciplin's"' be prot from criticism, by retreating into technique and ,mu leaving the unintended consequences of their activgIt or olt lo be dealt with by the schools. When schools can't SLeP to leach English literature to tidernourished. p0ve' stricken kids living in the esthetic nightmare of the gh' environment. professional education "isn' t doing its iol Likewise the schools aren't "doing their job' when they en' turn muddle-class kids. living in the wasteland of subu t values. into Renaissance nmen and women iwho adore ''i parents' ways. WE DON'T DEFEND the schools outright.Manyin svr;' *ays most, simply aren't nice places to be. Yet the fault lies more with the conservative politics of those business and professional interests which control Education than with ihe College of Education's contribution to the preparation of teachers and administrators. In concluding then. one may think of Wood's statement as an example of "social projection." We wouldn't presume to say he is projecting himself. Rather, he projects on behalf of alt those "disciplines" and Colleges that have had a less than positive niajor impact on "Society's Children.' the Rabbi? EDITOR: I am dismayed and concerned about your lack of coverage on the Gainesville engagement of Rabbi ShlomjoCarlebach last week. At the same time that this event was virtualls ignored by your publication, Swami Muktananda made it to the front page. I anm not putting down the Swami, but it is pretty sad that Rabbi Carlebach. a spiritualist and minstrel ot international fame, rated no more than a eamoulaged line in the 'Whats Hiappening"' coltin I feel that the Aligattir. supported partly St udent Gi emnment funds, could have assumed some responsibility to the nearly three thousand .Jewish st udents on campus in this tlind future) instances. Perhaps a Rabbi is not cxotwe enough to merit space in the Alligator If so, our money must be put to use in a "ax that beneFits us all, I sineerh hope thai a change in priorities can be established leonard Deniiek 2.U C Next time consider total Now that the mls have drawn is necessary to k back a few months, specifically to the iighi of Mr. Nixon's I resignation from office. I like m1105 ii my fellow countrymen, u.s hewing the event on islce sion; only I was viewing I rum .i dormitory television I oni Ihe room was titled to Lipacity and everyone seemed to he waiting with baited hirath for Mr. Nixon to say tihe "ords that would terimnate his stewardship. FOLLOW sING Mr. Union's tumultuous round of applause; the kind of applause one beans when the hometown football team has just scond DoogWDal 1*flfiinntfler dynam Ic .1 touchdown. A. I waich thi crowd 05 ously apha Ud ibis national tragedy. I wtindered how mians rcali1ed they were watching unprecedented hIstory in he imakmrg I hat never be Itre had a pit's i dci been Iorcced1 t'rsi n tromi ciliethat the icew president wa5 a man w ho im inhl miatteri of nioth hbad gonc Ironm a rcprest'niat le to ucc. president to president. and that with the me, t ability it new vice-president our country would be led by men who did not obtain their (itlice through national election. I doubt there than a handful of comprehended dynamics of was nitre people '.ho the full thus unRon Cunninghoi Aflocio S~hior Phoio Edhior Greg Fmrer Mind Krrban Spfrlstr bAmt.Nowu do S p recedenlited political even I. Otur past prtsidleni s did rnot tibiami their positions through Ilid. COUP I ctats or putschismi Ii ad. ihe ni esidienes has been ,Iitsited iin the sitible cortmumi ii leadership. I he C'Lint ol Watergate had shaken this stability. I HOPE THE reader does riOt mistake this article to be a deten se ol Nixonian politics. it us only a plea to the reader to develop a sophisticated qulity at was obviously lacking in these people. Just as the careful ship cornniander considers more than just the top of the iceberg. the pple watching Mr. Nixon should have thought beyond his words of resignation. Hopefully the next time w hen these same individuals encounter a political phenomena (unprecedented or not) they will consider the total dynamics of the event before falling victim to group contagion and theughtlessly applaud en masse. James Grainer Sc hulke criticis 'iept1 both art critic and journalist are (]iislILnilv In us 1.nuiary 20 Col unm "Exhibit Lacks lastmi I Ainwa I Viul ke ad nmitt ed his ignorance of art, yet w en I ught ahi ad 11(d f tered his imept criticisms of the Annual Art Iacmul c'h bit at thc University Gallery. IT APPEARS as though Schulke celt hi should imtornm Alligator readers of his First venture through an ii t allery, He didn't stem to quite understand what he it a' bkmkr at so hJust because Hiram Williams doesn't see the world in the same eight Paul Schulke does, doesn't mean r.Williams insights are not valuable. Hiram Williams can easily paint or draw as realistically or photographically as any other artist. but it seems he doesn't always see life in those terms. There is after all, more than one way of interpreting reality. As a journalist Mr. Schulke should be aware, as obviously he is not, that one set of facts can be interpreted in countless different ways. I ALSO deplore Schulke's assumption that all members of the Board of Regents lack the knowledge and taste to be able to recognize art when they see it. Chancellor Robert Maut; just m ight have a greater understanding of art than Schulke's narrow mind can comprehend. By the way, Mr. Maut, had his portrait done by Hiram Williams Mr. Schulke. -' the regents had read your column I think they would be glau the Alligator is independent of the universit. David H al Col the EDITOR: wa mergate tri in .end, it Itirn the cloc The Independent Florida Alligator IV ,1

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Pag IC. Tb.e lnd.pendent FRodde MlIIatr, Monday, Jenvery 27. 1975 FOb SALE Moo's LiberIa 10 speed 7 monShs old good condutlon Askeig 5l% bus will bargain call Torm 372 f2lV (A-ZT47-P) Compije Credit Unions hoe I97O toyota Land CruIse, far sale. 1973 Donson, I9VY PuntS mney m-e uned cana Call 392.4 7.10 9.a S S FOR SALE 24 in nen' amoti wcacher to-speeds new-only rIdden once bright orange gtweIgt best offer ovn. 568 W coil Cathy 0 373-Mt16 otter 6 pmt (A-2T-47-P) UNCIUE, CU$TQ4 CESIGMO TO s 50 Mobile lHohe, 2 el. -a condoned, owning, stern, windows. builten -e tag. Call cite. 5, Weeked, 378-39 (A!6 varehoue full of fumniluwe refrigaor 539 0 trundlebed OW kitchen tables SIO.W carpets $ts.m ulp dtapes $55W up electeIc .Sove td5Wm irrars misc 20 irnch bicycle R10.S ceder ches & 14 20th way behind howling alley off Waldo road W7-9W35 open 16 week days 9-5 -e sun 1.4 {A-ST4-P) Arthur Athe tis rotcket fat sole $ti.a new now on sale fo 50 o best off. 32 oft.r 5 pm (o-5t-4p)nma mdlplus a delcee$ plen comtby or hos. 2715 NW* A ojace rnornin only (&) 72 honde cb350 ExCELLEN CONITfION heirits manual A tools included WIll tak beet ofe we $5 coil 376-lOS (A-t-CP) swskes par of had skes boots an ST4-7P) FOR SALE FCQ SALE Kcdok retina reflex s 35m ronerfo2 yascico lynx S0 m coaneru 1W, oni InVt slero wethaso contol systernm 2 Vt speakers 125, wve casseu. pape deck 75, 6 month old sPans o'bec racing bicycle redo,. 125 -besc.on riyfim 392-426 (c-StA-" 74 komeackI 250 fl II xcellent shop. null .elI the perfect dirt cod street machine aekIng $715. talO 372-7334 preferably ofler 5+ p (o-SI-6.p) fInest GulD aclatc eun-b.,s. F 150 lIst pr1cc 750 6 rnan,*s old like John Dernve's asking 395 wIth hard case babt rn-0od ( 6-) Fisher 2W3recelver olinst new will lake bMs ofe e l ItlCo Poul -t pe ho. ofter 5 pm vitae -e to oppiec tile 376-ISIS .4l6-pi) epipo. 2lliigurw~t fd el offer call 377-8976 after a pm. (-44-6 honda 250cc xl :--1 m,. runs gret, siro e"hous' (torque) 540 fern, bob 373 796 oftirtoon or eve leaving town prefer to 5.1 {A 2T-68.P) For Sole Soerign Bonia, Five string, 560, if Interested Call 373-8704 IA 31t6 P( FOR SALE 1940mercury Comef 'np rebuilt engine new brohes very relwable will take best offer to I awenings o, W7-7rf7 keep trr n till 1 | --6 p Antiq. I95 Ford truck body, tire. engine *xtelleni Nead& troremlseloc Coil Oo'id yn-222 keep wywg (o-1l166-pl 1973 Honda 350 Exclle,4 Condition,. with helmet C441 Dovid r3m24 keep trying. to.IG-46-p. dclk %V lacda CU75O Wlndjmn, komh, dual diect, mice. .cllent condition t1IC MINMMUM Serious offers onty 3734131 otter 7pmt (--46Sot'. bike, S months old, perfci cornd., te 516 no 599 ci best olfer, olga Nikon F w.4h F T N reer roust Icrlit* 520 a. best ite. cal 37-4 (A.04-) St.,eo component. at wholesale pricee 'g students I staff I CM lhe corpus re9 to, a 'nlo' 1tMr0dislr'bulo. Colt John 0? 378 9192 (A-5t-a-P) beoutully doppled palomino more ni"roctive mnover perfectly sound ILurmper dras.og. 3-day o.Jring $200 coil 373%fl (A-4E-68-P) BOA CONSTRICTO 4 A f with cog. !or sole best offer also plants aquariums *4 (shlarge oscar)} coil DAVE 378 6633 after 6 pn (A 3? 65 Pl 972 VOOUE rob.e 2.10 Ho, do.' bar ''iem living room W 1h fireploc. r I'b*t' -"l"'**"it"'rp' centra *aor hent cormplelely turnithed LjuioLos econom.(Ol easy firms Cnht Jf3-l07l and loove nom,, and phone A 51 al P) FOR ENT WANT tO MayE? If you deuir. to move brn your present foratior we canrrent, sublet I orfindyou o roommate imm,.dloily at NC CC5ft United Real Ehi. Asac Inc 13 't 161, Ave 377-6992 {b-6*55-c) ROOMMATE JAN AENI PAIDI Stesec 'HICK Shag etc VIZCAYA $90 + utilites 377 1144 or 373-2453 Sorry All Ul Paid Clean 8 speocious opt b king distarnc, to campus in NW seCrion No lease, d'opes kitchen oquipfped Ideal for studentili Open Oun Opm, 377-6092 3 bdr herr,. On I1 acres orrongt wooded pines and poutwres Low rent with heat lully equipped kitchen Located rTmiuteI cost of the ciy (I1l4I0) Oper'7dayt 377-.aq2 13 bdrhom. S blocks Irom, U of Flo I deal location fo. students Spacious with oili ppiances oar, heat, Corp.rs, !drape,. fenced 14) Open 9ormtoepm $90 month Puitic daly h' Icotion Pelt allowed Setter hurry (11712) Open 7doyt 2 bd' Apt Wolk to (Ovipus pioid Estro thorpe in ideal No lease corpels drapes, fu kMtchen (1l2O6) Open 9cmr, ospm 1125 home all it1 paid cotlage, Lilly I urrmshed corpst drapes fenced row RENT adeni own bedroom nl niCe 3 bedrmn 2 'oth rn apt AC centrol heat large yard S0 pern~ a 13 ui l r,,n to u o F
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Th. Indnendent floddo Allgator, Monday, Jonuo.127, 1975, Pag. i i PERSON l 18 ongo'rnq 'la's "reftr rf'iI (gseveinl open gs for hr Iier ,t9es .po*.n patoption essene, of, nepilcsophy ho find out 'nor. rbot uu '4 school pICa,. ca11 doys 376 9154 ''' 377 7583 ci 375 6726 I' 5, 64 aopcrkng now open on SW THs 5 o slAv. pork clot, to bryan, H gert e nomon dde halls ihoi rlys dady a monthly rag (I l 1256-oh 3AIE'$ ARRIVED FROM L(>NDOt NOW OPEN, Spec iligi n ErigI 'H hair o :utt'ng. blow waving *o, the ~,, e hr urhien Drop by Colonial Plo,0 716 W Univ Ave 377 26*3 (0' S-p Lot.,, so denler tj55 66 El -Lib.roI fursiovi N i'rn a 1le detie cnnmpvn y of 4k* minded lem in fat weekend p ysts (all 'ohss '''s., 373 1181 J21&L__._ ~5Happy S.rthdns, to r.i EF big A I.,,' boxers. Oo 'my o''d Ar, I love voi ls Lu' ig elin I 1 T 6?Pi Young Moni 28 New 'n row, rio~er1d it rnehling yn,,g 9rom'en W,,. ci tDM, 1605 N W 2)si Asp rno'e.,i Fln 32601 (J 1P67_P_ obbins lasr 4de r,borts onddr,inq,, or p. i roli 376 4)A7 Irms -*ilk 3T p | o&bct Hore i rn H ri, Sprowjumm,''ir I iheni e otol error 'niwse -r p ch.e UJ 3768K I ulii 27
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Pug. t2 indntpnden* AM.d Algotor. Monday. Janmjery 27. 1975 Cheating GiO(IlALE~ txpl.tined his office was [eigaC permiitd to ie'caiI ctfid1etiil matters jbnt tuclents it 'te feel it IS in the br't interest f the student and 'he umnnraity It comes under ihe iieed 0o knoQ'pbs" He added. honesci .that no files w'ere turned over to (he Honit Court. butt the information wa prouded in (he lirestnce mliii:d'n tees officials. (mondale stid lie talked to Marmish on Frida rcvewing urous proceed gs a ,d ev idenee to date HE SAIl) HIE is "consanred" the tudeiire 'resented to hIm in u ia,,d lhe till w ie 'ri esti'eiOnl lie lioito ( t is c ngagedt ini I li% (the Honot C ,tu:tI lire Fier) extiemeilV tidicioi% intl seIY sen )rottsInfl 'it liher imesigationl. Giootddk Marnmish s.iit .iniOneC wishmiito 0en aCst daIi Honor Court stafnitmembihr to help im the mecstIgationt miMt he a fourth quarter law student and hane iaken. or be taking, the law school course mn ce dence F-e sicd his staff ut 22 wis alo enitutgh tFnd "even lust temiporars" soltintecrs w ould lie lcIeliiI. Cor nwe ll /from page oe) Bit Hers sa id he understood there were negotiations currently underwas between the national A AUP office and the UJF administration intended 'o make a settlement to Cornwell whtch would take UP notice the AAUP censure list IF A GOOD laith offer is made to Cornwell. Hters said, "it would be very dtllicult tohold up censure removal lie noiild not e ofler to Cornswel. c because "it make' other" "There hasen't character" a terms Dr E I. York wis couraginlg." al rT ans spectii teriti tP t dliv terms Pf propos a littler harder bor lbeen an inewW IiseCS of M olzitions of .icadeni Li r president. liers he proposed tip ed AA LP offers ine party or the of horrendous ic freedom since said. "It's enWHAT'S HAPPENING I, photo by ocey harper In th. dumps This UF student beats the blues with on alternative to the stuffy library cubicle. The open-air dumpster desk has its advantages over conventional study places--more spoce and more fIexible hour, By STEVE PROCKO Alligator Staff Writer YOGA FOR WOMEN: sponsored by Student Health Services, this group is for women who wantto slim down and tone up. For further formation call 392-1171 or go to room 350 of the infirmary. A & S STUDENT COUNCIL: Arts and Sciences SC wil meet today at 4:30 p.m. in Anderson Hall .room 103 For further information call 392-2154. RHO UPSILON: The national real estate fraternity wil meet tonight at 7:30 p.m. mn the]J. Wayne Reitz Union. room 3.46, For further information call 378-0533. WOMENS AWARENESS AND GROWT H GROUP: will be held starting today from 2:30-3.30 p.m. and continue for the remainder of the quarter on the third floor of the infirmary. For further information call 392-1711. FUTURE FARMERS. will meet tonight at 7:30 in McCarty Hall, room GIOS. FLORIDA PLAYERS: will meet this afternoon at 4.45 in Constans Theatre. The program will include information for auditions and resumes. For further information call 392-1093 or 392.2037. HEALTH RELATED PROFESSIONS: HRP College Council will meet this afternoon at 5:15 in the Deans Conference room, MSB Cd03. For further information call 376-9575. BOARD OF COLLEGE COUNCILS: wtll meet Tuesday at 7'30 p.m im the J. Wayne Reit, Uiion. roeni 222. STUDENT AG COUNCIL: will meet Euesday at 4:30 p.m. im McCarty Hall. room G00l. TESTIMONY MEETING: Christian Science College Organization will be held [uesday at 7 p mi. in the J. Wayne Reit7 Union, room 339) For further formation call 373. I 850 INTRODUCTORY TALK: sponsored by the Eckankar Campus Society, will be held Fuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the I. Wayne Reitz Union, room 339. SPELUNKERS: The Florida Spelogical Society will meet Tuesday at 7 p.m. m the Museum, Seminar Room. For further information call 378-6144. GROWTH GROUP: wilt meet Tuesday hrom l am. to 2 noon. Emphasis will be placed on improving motivation and self attitudes. The group will meet in room 350 of the intirmiary. For further information call 392-1171. BIKE THJEIVES BEWARE: The new "bike bank' locking devices offered for rent by Student Government Department of Consumer Affairs will be demonstrated Monday in BrowardRawlings at 7 p.m. and in the Reid ret room at 8:30 p.m. On Tuesday SG will demonstrate the bike banks in Beaty Towers at 7 p.m. and in Jennings at 8:30 p.m. For further information call the dorm area office or D~ebbie Feinberg at 373-3975. 4 0 1 12 1 11 I IIIIIII a IIITIII2 1 11 1 It, & ~a4#4me IQc 1MI T/ Jot's ow ho. on offer you 'n't rdw.s. Super lunch special, for only $1.21. Over 30 .ondwlch. to choo. frmmatISIS W II St. 001MNW/ ITIJJAN ASHERMAN as .rvlng up .nopper. flounder. .ompl, nol pormoglono, lobster, and morn. Sne our complet. meou in today.s Alligator od 2510 SW IS sT. DOMINO'S PIZZA -FREE DELIVERY. Eo.td. 376-3317. Campus 376-2487. Weslsjd. 37824! 5. SNUFFYS -pub styl, lunch. imporled bner A fin, win. .nloy oortonmousSnuffy Burgerst 117l W. Unlvenity AUlEN'S GATOA HAUS -Ect-in Tok.-out hov. it d.Ilvernd Ealjoy our food (and b.r or wirel any way you want 37765)0 in. Sunshin. JuIce har 1221 Weet UnIv. 376-2)39 NevnQ homnemod. soup. .olodt goodwkthes ok.e smocihie. and bohed good. Open 1I-3.0 Il-tOO Sot Qu1MuAnvT/ LiTTLE LAMRY'a. our ad in today.s Alligotor for our dolly dinnerq.p.ciol. We'r. located ot 1225 W. UNIVERSITY. .ring horn, country Sr.kfost sp.cill, $1. spec'ols, $200. GaIa.svilll. Unetock 441 372-6219 cooking. .25, lunch At ihi. M.ASk N. 11130 GANOAWFS -wIn es cheeses. breads, fruit. Mon -Sot. 7 pm .iMl9 Wooden music oil week Happy Hour Mon A F,1 47 pm A .plendid tim. I. guoron'.ed for oil 2US NW 6 ST. 377-9890 Th. G.InesvIhI. Ltie Theatre prsrts The Coy. Dwellers ion 29-3) end Feb I For Rearv 2fl-494 4 GAINESvILLE'S NEWEST AND SESTI CHINESE CUISINE AND COCKTAILS cm~ c a un i-.s 1pm. 220d SW 13th SI,.' O4pnnv~iI. Fielida t.4e#wn. 37B-12M 0IN OR M ta s unIcna-. 4~ m olNIs -p It Iw Uues --a

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Cats rip Gators, Tide rolls in tonight By ANDY (OHAEN Alligator Sport. Writer he powerful (rimison F ide ot Aidanaim IT\jld Alley tonight. well reimenihermng the disaster that bappen r t them here last year. Late last season, with Alabama ridIng high Ioward 1kb Southeastern Conference Conference championship indi uil needinM a win over U F to capture that elusive tie i I nto bun saw an Alligator Alley. THE BUZZ SAW, nicknamed the Gjators, used in alm;,r pe rfect game plan to demoralire a talented Alabama club, tj4 B 1ut things are a lot different this year, at least as ['F Before last year' matchup, the Gat{,rs had ~on four Al4di ard ';t-e pamsig a hb',ird ot lhjskceIhall Liitcimmiton tO lhe sPcctar nm \ligatil Alley I HIls xEAR. tlirt arc, n uning streaks to look back on a rushi ding ? -point loss. X7-b5.i ti c'rful Kentucky In exington Saturdias night that lowered UF's mark to '7-1. \labamt, is once iainn challenging bor the title as they hawe mln Ilost one ctinlerence game out ol seser. Minst Kcntueks. I tried to slow dow n 'he pace early. l)it iisedl shots and turnovers let Kentucky gain an early 22 4 Iead w He h tori ed the C ators out ot it' slowdown tactics -ROM THEN ON it turned into a running match with U1 c'enhiallv losig It, heimg outscored 18-5 in the final tour iuinhtcs whuch w.as all Kentucky needed for the lopsided ttrv niargin N orman ('aldwell led the Gators in scoring with 17 points followed hi Mike Lcdermlen with 13. I he GJators won't have long to think about t he d sappoiting Kentucky loss as AMabama no doubt will take their minds oil it THE CRIMSON I ide are led by 6-IC center L con Russell .mdI 6-h guard Charles Cleveland. said by many to be the best player in the conference. Coach C M. Newton's lade has exceptional depth as it has topped most of its opponents by lopsided margins this year Alabama's si'e and speed worries Late. as he hopes his team, ian rebound from Saturday night's defeat, which lowered the gatorss conterence mark to 3-4, th Crimson Tide had no problem topping Georgia on Saturday night 92-68. as Leon Douglas scored 24 points for the winners. S te e Uo lams .from court to coach By PAUL SNIMONS AU~Lgtr Sports Writer Inside the barren Newberry High School gyninasrum., a solitary figure tossed the symbol of his life into the basket, retrieved it, dribbled back out, and fired another shot an He wore his white University of Florida Gator practice jacket with "WILLIAMS' lettered in orange and blue across the back. THAT MAN is Steve Williams. the same Steve Williams that one ytar ago was a meritous starting forward for the UF vanity basketball team under John Lotz. The same Steve Williams that two years ago spent most of his time on the bench while having an opat feud with ThE WAY H E WAS then-head coach Fonmmn Bartlett. The same Sieve Williams that three years ago scored 29q points in Madison Square Garden, only to find himself benched much of that season, too T HE BASK ETBA L L CAREER ot Sqese Williams has been alternately frustrating and lritul. but graduating from UFE last year did not slow down his love ot the game Sporting thick sideburns and a mustache, he ired another shot into the basket. "'I'm pretty out of shape. Need the practice," he said jokingly. Suddenly, the gym came to life as the varsity arid junior vanity teams poured onto the courts for practice. WILLIAMS IS NOW the head varsity coach of the Newberry High School Fighting Panthers. Since Newberry is only about 10 miles outside of Gainesville he is close enough to follow his alma mater with a keen eye. White his players warmed up on the courts behind him, Williams gave his appraisal of the Gator's team this season "The Gators have a good team this year, but Inmafraid realistically that they don't have a great team." he said. "They have real good perimeter players, but they need the big man, that's all." "CHIP WILLIAMS is good, an excellent forward. but he doesn't have the height to be a great center.' he added. There is one asset of the Gators that Steve can grant only praises to: UFi Coach John Loz. "IAtZ is the best thing that has happened to the University in a long time," Williams sai d of his former eQICch. 'He does more than simply coach. He teaches basketball He relates it t everyday life, to everda thins." HE WALKED OVER to the bleachers and picked up the eternal coaches' symbol. the small slver wIhistle He stretched it around his neck as he spoke "I hope he gets the great player rhat w ill real ly turn the plrollram~ around. I think lies doric the best he can, "ith what he's cot" With a shrug of the shoulders, he added, 'No &&ach can be better than his players," and headed oi to organme the day's practice. fhe Pensacola-born Floridian bounced out onto the court to give a lesson in dribbling to one player before getting the whole team together for a "rap session." ONCE HE HAD set the players up for layup practice. he headed back for the bleachers. "Geez, I just came out of the locker room," he said. "I caught both my managers smoking in there. The smoke was so thick you couldn't see.' He paused a moment. and then chuckled. "At least they could have gone in the bathroom." Williams carefully watched each of his players go through their drills. "What do I think of this place' It's really bush league."' he said, "but I like it. At tames it gets kinda exaspirating. but usually at's too funny to be that.'' FUNNY AS IN Newberry's first game of the season against Jasper High. where the panthers' Ladaniel McCray hit a jump shot and a Jasper player jumped up and pushed the ball back through the basket. The officials called it a missed shot. Later in the same game, a Jasper player dribbled to the wrong basket and sank the shot-and the officials ruled that neither team got the points. Newberry lost the game by tFupnnyas in the time the offcials forgot to show up for a game last December. and NEWBERRY HIGH .tries Steve had to announced capacity-filled ,yim everybody would "' refunds. "STILL, I REALLY the job. It's. challenwo like challenges." he "You see, this is a rural P*00 by grorl kOCfaniec jr. COACH STEVE WILttAMS KEEPSACLOSEEYEON THEGAME to get players out of their"pickin' wotermelon" llfeutyles O the thaLi o tgei hike and I said. arca Everybody around here farms, They've got their watermelon patches. and grow their greens and beans, and go get their vittles on Saturday. It's really hard to get the kids inspired. Alot of them don't know there's anything outside Newberry They 'e never seen the 'big lights.' "Depending on the season, the kids either crop tobacco or pick watermelon from seven in the morning to seven that night for IS bucks a day. That's their whole life, that's all they can see, My challenge was to inspire them. I teach them basketball like Coach Lotz in that I try togeithem to see basketball like everyday life, always with a better life as a goal. 'Philosophy is the name of the game in basketball. You win or lose by it." PLAYING UNDER SCHOLARSHIP for the Gators for three years. Williams spent most of his time on the bench the first y ears. 'Tommy Bartlett >11l didn't get along too welt il ,'." he said. "'I still don't understand why I sat out all those games, because I Ihih I was playing pretty well. My junior year, our point men were hurt so he mec in. Our record was then. I played the next two put 2-7 II (Sees Williams' page 16) phocaby gsorg. howolk ThE MANYFEB OF COACH WILLIAMS ."ph~Iosophy is t. name of he gams" The Independent Florida Alligator Modr Jan*e*y 2, lm le* Is As

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F PNg. lATh. Independent flord. AJlIgator Monday. hungary 27, 1975 UF tracksters maul Volunteers By RICK ADELMAN AllIgator Sports WrIter It might he a long time before the Gator track team will be invited back to Knoxville. The Gators virtually toyed with the Tennessee Volunteers Saturday night as they chalked up a 75-47 dual meet victory at Stokely Field Houe TE DEFENDING SEC and NCAA champions Swim mers s ubm er ged Dy LOUISBDRANCACCIO MAtw S,.t. WrilSt The UFswim tern suffered one of its most lopsided losses in itceint memory Saturday as South Carolina thumped the Gators %-17. UF's record is now 4-4. ONE SWIMMER said he was uncertain why South Carolina did not "let up,. when they had the victory assured. Most swim teams move their tanknmen to tincommon events when it knows it will win but South Carolina poured it on until the Gators were not only sunk but destroyed. "They had an awfully good team." H arlan said Sunday as he commented on the Gators fourth loss, the second time this year they have lost two in a row. UF was more than half was into the meet and down 49-7 before it captured its first and only victory. Frank Lichtner, one of the Gators consistent stand out performers. won the 200-yard butterfly In a time of 1:57,.The rest of the meet was all South Carolina, capturing 12 of 13 tint places and all hut one second place. The only second the Gators managed was Vie Arnold's finish in the 50-yard freestyle. The Gaters next opponent will be Tennessee who Harlan said is in the top five or six iii the country and will battle Alabama for the Southeastern Conference championship this year. The Volunteers are currently undefeated. managed to win only three events. "I'm sure we made Tennessee very mad," said UF head coach Jimmy Caries. "They were demoralized." UJF freshman Mike Sharpe tied one record and broke another as he captured first place in both the 60 yard dash and triple JumpSHARPE'S 6.! clocking in the 60 tied Nate Jenkins 1973 school record and his 5j'5%/" triple jump shattered a field house mark. "He's just super, a tremendous competitor, -said Cares. "What more can you say." Volunteer Reggie Jones, a 9.1 hundred man, jumped the gun in the 60 and was! disqualified. UP JUNIOR Fletcher Lewis who was third in the trple jump, ontied Ron 24'8'%, in winning the long jump. Deaufort Brown, led' teammates Mitchell Goings and Bob Ranbo to a sepof the 440 yard dash as Brown was clocked in 49.8 seconds. In the mile ron-, Gators Frank Betts and Vince Cartier finished one-two while Steve Gomez captured first place in the I00 yard run. THE GATORS also dominated the 600 yard run as sophomore Wimpy Alexander broke the tape ahead of teammate Nole Gray. Alexander's time was 1:13. The "Trinidad Terror" H' 'Ce b itt gave the Vols a Iutt taste of their own medicine mn the 880. With one lap to go in the race. Cares said Tuitt and Vol Tomi Garrison were runniuig neck and neck. Tuiti turned lo Gattison. smiled. put his finger in the air signalling "We're number one, and took off. "THAT WAS one of the most interesting tinngs in the meet," laughed Carnies. Hesle. Bostic impressed Carnes cice again with his 7.2 second triumph The shies Sheg Dub Uba. be. lb Earth-gg. The are tot Eann shoe. Junt jaesi they l.& like Earth .beesen~'tn.an theyeanbflrtd hot. Thbrw was a dine whan the EAErIW negative heel shoe was te ily shoeIn the waild with te heel lower than the toe. people whomadeahoes just laughed at us. But things have changed And now that you love our Earth brand shoe., now that you're standingIn line to get them, the shoe companies have stopped laughing adstarted copyng Today, alot of po ple are trying toimitte our shoe. Some even use names that sound like ours, and have ads that look like ours! Itsemslie eveyButwhat they don't understandIs this.Mere ly lowering the heel of a shoe im,'t enough. And imitating the outshoe look, like the Earth shoe doesttmean it work. like the Earth shoe. It took many years to perfect the Earth brand shoe And these years are crucial They make our shoe different from all Its imitators, b. lb 3.tenina Itstartedyearnagowhen Anne Kal$ had the original Idea for the negative heel shoe. She SaW footprint. in the sand, and realized that with every footprint the body was designing a shoe. A natural shoe. Ashoe withte heel lower than the toe. A shoe that would work But that was just of research and hard work to get every detaljust right ib prable and functional. lb balance the shoe. 'lb mold the soleIn a specialw~ay sothart would allow you to Iwalklnanaturalrol'and easilyeven on thehard jarring CesmentofourcteS. Thyt an idea of how cthe t'shoe work, Fewhat hegint oe*up a oo" Why the lartial. is unique. The Earth shoes pat ented That means it can't be copied without being changed AndIf It's changed it jst in't the So tobe sure you're getting the real thing, look on the sole for our patent number and our trade. mark,.Earth If they're not there, it's not the Earth brand shoe, Saed aSy ml Eat sham stes6. And there', one more thing that makes our shoe, so spedil. Our stores.d ony yat Eart shoestores. Sores tat seln other voted entirely to the Earth shoe concept. H-ow our shoes fityou Is very Important to us.'There's a special technique to fitting them. Our people are an ewoult et ayone else todo It. lb really appreciate Earth shoes you must try them. Whlen you do you'll me, perhaps for the first tne In your life, what It'. like to walk more grnceflly. natural and comfortably *FARTH I. the rqifterrd trademark of Rain Syatent, InchorIt.negatinve shoe. and other prteduct. An. hug. ScM only at KALSO EARTH SHOE Ganesvdle, !.ndc Vs. cam Only buy larsh shoes at laish Sham Blares Open M-Set. 1CM-US ini the hurdles. The other Gator win came in the high jump as Steve Ott knocked off Mark Branch with a 6'10" jump. I 1230 W. UnIvev Aue NEED HELP? Call THE CORNER4 DRUG STORE 378-1588 1128 S.W. 1st. Ave. Vt

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1%. lndep.d.n N.M.id MIng.r, Moeday Jnuevy 27, 1975 ftg. IS L ady Gators T HE CONNE CTION sot LOUNGE acti on ANN UN BASKETBALL TA By Po ular Demand upped their record to 4-I Stura as ithe Gators "We played well. We can still do better I think, but we are pulling ourselves together msa tean." team member Sue Chambers said. Chambers was the leading Scorer with 20 points. Oer te ammebers the team had tinily put it Iknew all season that we Odo CochPaula Welc Rollins Coach Virgin. Mack said UJF was a different Bobby Ray and Coo sy 5147 atPLUS ~THUES. Uns next game wil be MON LADIES NIGH T "ll gainsjt ~aler Colee RNK 75ens2 FREE DRINKS FOR LADIES TUE UP WOMEN'S 7O.BE 5 cents LADIES DRINKS 75 cents gynmastic team broke their NO COVER ""tr'a they on" seak DANCE CONTEST qadran',u"ar meet in TUEB $50 CASH FOR WINNER Murfreesboro. Ten:,. 9-12 $25 SECOND PLACE pon oal of "0"*9 M'dd DRINKS MAGNUM CHAMPAGNE Tennessee State niver~ was second, the 1. ersity o &DOM.BEER 3rd PRIZE Tennessee at Kri ilke 55 tthird and Peabk Collegc cents HAPPY HOUR was last WED MON-FRI. TACK TAM ed e' MEN'S NIGHT 5:00 pm-8 pm year off right b mmin ONE FREE DRINK FOR MEN DRINKS 75 Cents Tenes"" St.r i. DRINKS AND DOM.BEER75 cents DOM.BEER 55 cents Thsmetat stim that a combined i of both 350 5. 1th t.men and women place. Da lue's rm akeThe UP men wor tr meet 3772HaFreshman Heid .tz took first place in ft 0 yard hurdles and Sylvi it and Ka th i C ar rol ti or first plae iF then s0 dsh.e against Plrl tatey FOR YOUR NEXT CAR LOAN.i Try our low cost ajto financing -Interut is comiputad sect. month on the unpaid balanm and do you *SVr Save whan you trade or piyahfldll Call 392-O3S3 fmrcost Pyoll dedcton aviabl for saead GAIESVILLE FWOIACMU EERAL CREDIT UNIC 06 kbh Avenue et 4h. earn., of 12Wh Sfleet Hemurs:tO: e. -3:0pan. Meedmy Uwmuegb Meta1____

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.eIndep.,den* Aoddo Aiig.v., Monday, ).nuary 27, 197s Gator grapplers stretch streak to 29 By CHRIS (.ARRITY anc we just didn't wrestle as well as we should nimg's weigh-in received high praise rnm tied the other when he pinned his man from AIltigaor Sports Writ. have,' Schneider. Tennessee and tied Auburn's Gary crews I-I. -r A UBU RN. Ala -24 w a' the Gator wrestling team's lucky number here Saturday,. .t they chalked up t,.o more meet victories. After watching Tennessee defeat Auburn 22-17 Friday night. the UF grapplers crushed l ennessee 29-9 Saturday afternoon and came back later that night to beat Auburn-a team Ihat's won the Southeastern Conference (SEQ) Championship the past three years-29-13. IT WAS ALSO the Gators' 29th straight duel meet triumph, their last loss came against Auburn t wo years ago. The matches were the first for UP in two weeks and the Gators weren't as sharp as they had been in recent meets despite the lopsided scores. Particularly close was the Tennessee match which Assistant Wrestling Coach Chet Sanders said was, "much closer than the score indicated. "THERE WERE A lot of close matches H-ead wrestling Coach Gary Schneider echoed hs assistant's views when commenting about the match. "I felt it was our worst match of the year and might have been due to a little overconfidence and the two-week layoff," he said, THE FIRST YEAR coach added that the Gators thrive on having a lot of fans at their meets and the matches at Auburn produced relatively few spectators. Five Gators registered wins in both matches; freshman Vie Holloway IRS-pound class, co-captain Tim Granowitz 142, Tim (the Honse) Worsowitz 177, co-captain Henry Jackson l9, and heavyweight Mark Totten,. Particularly impressive was Holloway who was slated to wrestle at 126 but had to go at 1 18 when SEC champion Bob Roberts was taken to the Auburn infirmary Friday night when he became ill. HOLLOWAY WHO HAD to lose four pounds Friday night before Saturday morHolloway repeatedly took his opponents down as he won 18-6. and 8-7 decisions. GaRANOWfTZ TOOK has Tennessee foe down with ten seconds left in his match to squeak out a 5-4 win before coming back against Auburn mauling his opponent 16-0. The Horse had an easier time in his two victories when he won on default against Tennessee and won on a forfeit against Auburn. Jackson manhandled his opponents 12-2 and 7-2. And Totten came back from a 4-I deficit to defei~t his Tennessee foe 8-6. Totten also won on a forfeit over Auburn. COMING UP WITh one win for the Glators were 134-pounder Joe Russo, who being only 5'S" rode his Tennessee man with legs in winning 5-I, and freshman John Orr 167 who came back in his Auburn match from a 3-0 disadvantage to win 11-6. Senior JeffDavis, I5O, won one match and Crews had beaten Davis three prnious times and the Auburn 258-pounder ha. been SEC runnerup the past two years. SCHNEIDER WAS extremely pleased with Davis' and Jackson's performances. "Jeff and Henry looked outstanding, they maneuvered their opponents forcefully and overall did a good job of wrestling.' he said. The Gators also received con pliments from Tennessee Coach Joe Boone. "i'm really impressed with florida's team overall. They have so much depth," Boome said. UF's NEXT MATCH is Friday at Alligator Alley where the Caters will take on SEC oower Kentucky. Kentucky along with the Gaters at the two teams that will probably battle for the SEC crown and Schneider frels this will be the toughest match of the year for UP. The Gaters will be shooting for no. 30 and this number could prove to be even bigger than 29. Williams (from page 13 games. and our record went up to 10-10, and I had 110 assists in those games. But Bartlett polled me out. I asked him why, and he said I Iwasn't doing w.hat he wanted me to do. But he never ,.ould explau what he meant." In his senior year under Loti. Williams was one of the trn-captains for the team, and won the Don Fleming Award for outstanding Senior captain of sports from the Alumni Association. "You see that guy there he said, pointing to Ledaniel McCray. 'He's my best college prospect. We play the same type defense as UP, and McCray handles it greathe's got a good attitude. He's tired of pickin' watermelon." The pride Williams had in his players beamed ftonm every word. That's the pride of a coach AS HE WATCHED his players scrimmage, he said, "I'd eventually like to become a college coach. More than anything. I'd like to be an assistant under Lotz and really pick up the style of coaching. You couldn't learn under a better man. "Basketball is my life," he murmured with a sense ol finality. -and headed confidently towards his students on the court. Only a Limited Amount of Booklets saneeseeess U The Second Annual Gainesville SHOPPING SPREE '74 OVER '175" IN FREE GIFTS AND VALUES gi* phone IU 9 If rfree dehvery $.% BIETTI TEXArA FREE Oil change, includes 4 quarts of 3-w Hovoine Oil (volueW5) FREE Rood Service call (value $20 00) FRE Two auto ubs (vau 15.00) (au 75) FREE Radiator quick flush (value 5.00) CRANES ONE HOUR CLEANERS FREE 56 25 in Dry Cleain and shirt laundry e LARHY MUTT JEWELEHI FREE Refinishing Polishing, Cleaning, arid stn check of any TRANS-WORLD FREE One cleaning and styling of a wig (value $6.50) oSHNOPPESOE FREE Two dollars towards any purchase PHOTOGRAPHY by STAN 'ou ins emi rtisu SUNSHEIE JUICE BAR FREE One raw veqetoble salad (value $1.10) SgEW H SPA FREE Two fre visits Inciudus alt facilitIes far men mnd women .ENHUHUU RV CENTER FREE Packinic of frent whaMl bearpg (vemu ss.r FREE One recr cling cloib (value $1.00) FREE One plaster face, Includes point and instructions (value $275) @11F1W' MLE FREE Your choice of sny fishing lure (value 12.00) IEAL CLA NE FREE Dry cleaning mnd shirt laundry (value 12.Wj1 rn-ue BM '0 N.r'IC040 poiraat saiue *25"* Free Dinners from such well known restaurants us AHTHUR THEACHEK'S FISH I CHIPS HORNED CKCKTAI LOUNGE and ESTAUHANT MeNNALDS RESTAURANT ITALIAN FISEIUAN IESTAJMUNT SWill. CIUCUEI MARYLAND lFREDCICEN ii A Gators named for Walker Cup University of Florida golfer Gary Koch was named Saturday as a member of the United States Golf Assoclatiob's Walker Cup team for 1975, and teammate Andy Bean was selected as an alternate. The 25th Walker Cup match against England will be held May 2fl-29 at St. Andrews, Scotland. ANOTHER MEMBER of the 10-man team named Saturday wtas Jerome Pate of Pensacola. the current U S. Amateur champion Along with Bean, tromn Lakeland, Jamies H Gabricison ot Atlanta and Martin R. West of Bethesda. Md., were named as alternates should any of the players invited decline to join the Walker Cup team. V P



PAGE 1

The Independent Florida Publi.k.d by Compus Conmnuncotlons n~ Go nettill., Florida Not offkioIly o.ociad wilt it. Unv.nJtv of Eforido 'Cheating ring I MON l)AY JAN. 27. 1975 VOL. 67 NO. 68 uncovered 33 STUART ENINRICH and KAREN MEYER AlIlgater Staff Wtlta. "Hundreds" of students and every course except six in the College of Business Administration were involved in what Honor Court Any. Get. Paul Mannish termed 'the biggest cheating scandal I've ever heard of." The Honor Court will begin formally charging people this week, Marmish said. The court heard testimony from 30 subpoenaed witnesses last Thursday. ALThOUGH most of the first witnesses were members of UP sororities and fraternities, Marniish emphasized that the "cheating ring" was not necessarily a fraternity-based operation. Marmish explained there are as many non-fraternity people involved as fraternity people.' Mannish also said in some cases 'there was criminal activity." and that the University Police Department is investigating. HE SAID it was possible for a person involved in the selling of tests to make 'more than $1,000." UPD Chief Audit Shuler said any comment about the case will have to come from Director of Student Conduct Rob Denson or the Honor Court. Demon was not at home Sunday and was unavailable for comment. JOHN MCFERRIN, assistant dean of the College of Business Administration, said the college was cooperating in every way in the nvestigatioA" by the Honor Court McFcnin said he had "tie idea" that the cheating could have possibly encompassed almost all of the college's courses. "1 have heard instructors say they suspected this sort of thing (selling stolen tests) was going on. but there has been no why to prove it." MoPerrin said. HE EXPLAINED the college does not use a numbering system on its tests to determine if any are missing. 'but we mayhavetogotosornethinglikethat if this thing is as serious as it looks," McFerrin added. "We are going to try and get to the bottom of this. We understand the seriousness of the matter, and we are not taking it lightly.' McFerrin said. Mannish said the scope of the investigation, which involves all but six courses in the business collqe. was so wide that his staff needed to add 30 more positions to handle the load. HE SAID the investigation began when a professor noticed a series of "suspicious incidents" that begaui to follow a pattern. Confidential informers, both students and professors, contributed further information. Mamish said "what looked like simple cheating incidents in an accounting 201 course turned into something larger during the investigation. He said there was "an organized business of selling tests for various prices at various times. gathered in various ways," but would not specify how the tests were obtained or distributed. "IT'S A HOLE in the system. Some people figured it out and broke it," Marujish said, refusing to go into detail. "We're very close to the top." said Marniish. "We have an overall idea of how the operation is working. "The people involved deserve what they're going to get," said Mannish. "It disturbs me that some of the people have Late charge assessed for fees not paid today Today is the deadflite for students to pay winter quarter fret. Students 'ho do not pay their fees by today at 4~3O pci. at the Hub ~iIl automatically be charged a 525 late fee, unless they have already arranged a fee deferment or apply for deternient today. Assistant Financial Director Monte Loeb said "just under 6.000 accounts were still out" at the end of drop-add period two weeks ago. "There is no grace given on this late charge." Loch said. "We are obligated to assess the charge for any student ~ho hasn't taken care of fees by the end of the '.orkding day" today. incredibly high averages and this (stealing. cheating) is how they did it." he said, adding that grading curves work in the cheaters' favor. "WE WILL talk to people who only know about it but 'tis as much a violation to know and not report at as to have done it.' Marmish said. Marmish would not sayif the Honor Court would prosecute those who just knew about cheating, but did say "There will be no deals now-nothing." The investigation has been divided into seven different segments breaking it down to "people and groups who had Hit th. dirt their own chains," Marnish said. HE SAID he hopes to "wrap up the whole thing in three or four weeks." Marnuish said he expects sonic of the people involved will retain private attorneys, since there is a great deal at stake.' Dean of Student Services Thomas Goodale said his office was assisting the Honor Count, the investigation, providing them with class roles from last quarter and information we feel is pertinent to the investigation." (see 'Cheating, page twelve) pticbs by poq. behonim r. Hems mud in your .ye as this hapless cyclist-comp.ting Sunday in elimination rounds of Motocross racing-digs in to his job, motorcycle and all. Hundreds mom competed or just watched the action over the weekend at Ocolo Motocros Cornwell reinst otement denied By GARY BALANOFF Aligab. Staff Wdtse Dr. George Cornell. turned down in an effort to be reinstated as a UP faculty member by the U.S. District Court of Appeals. said Sunday he expected to appeal the decision. Cornwell said he hadn't had a chance to meet with his attorney. Michael Bryant. THE COURT denied the petition by Cornwell on the basis that then-UF President Stephen C. O'Connell had the right to turn down CornwelFs tenure requests, and that the university president has the final word on the issue of tenure. This decision is separate from the federal case which Cortiwell is filing against UP. The federal suit, amounting to 1.6 million, has been held up pending this decision. Cornwell said he hadn't expected the decision to be made against him. "I was disappointed" RUT HE SAID he was still proceeding with his case in federal court, claiming denial of constitutional rights. Cornwell 'as denied tenure in January. 3972. following a niceling of the tenured faculty in his department. the School of Forestry. Resources and Conservation. Corn'ell appealed the faculty decision to the University Senate Academic Freedom and Tenure Committee (AFTC). THE FACULTY committee, after six months of hearings, concluded 'the weight of the evidence sho's error in the vote of the faculty." They asked O'Connell to re-assign Cortiwell to another UP department. Ho.ever. they refused to recommend a no. tenure vote. O'Connell announced Feb. 23. 1Q73. that he aould not O'Cflurn the faculty's 'etc. but another department could grant Cornwell tenure. AS TO THE possibility of reinstatement at UP. Cornwell said. "I'm not closing the door to any possiblities." Cortiwell was previously offered S7,500 as an out of court settlement by Dr. Robert 0. Mutton. UP president. "A cash settlement is open to negotiation, but not in that ballpark." Cornell said at the time. BRYANT WAS returning from Tallahassee and was not available for comment on possible appeal of the case. Dr. John Gray. UF forestry department chairman. said he felt the court had done a clear job of spelling out their decision, but admitted he didn't know the judicial system wellI enough to speculate on the chances for appeal. 'They (the district court) went through the information very carefully," Gray said. ASKED WHEThER future tenure cases would be affected by this decision. Gray said, 'I guess the case would have to run its course.'' The Cortiwell decision is not final until the time expires to tile an appeal. Gray said every case in the future must be decided on it~ own merits. The American Association of University Professors (AAUP) had kept UP on its censure list, largely because Cornwell had his academic freedom abused. "I'VE GREATLY appreciated AAIJP support, Cornwell said. 'We're not expecting the administration would get down on betided knee." and apologize for their actions. Dr. Richard Hiers. former UF chapter president of AAUP said. (see CornwelL page twelve

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P9* 2, 11. lnd~.n&n* Moddo Alligator. Monday, January 21 197$ ANALYSIS States for hope federal as budgets aid thin WASI-IINGl ON (UPI) -Slate and local governments c~erywhere are (rimming budgets, cutting costs -and praying Congress ~iIl conic to their rescue. Rut the federal budget, faced with its own $75-SO billion deficit over the next two years, may be in no position to bail out bankrupt state and local treasuries. NONETHELESS, local officials everywhere say government has created more public services than it can pay lor. Some of the harshest criticism of public ax and speiidi~ policies is coming from liberal Deomocrats. traditionally among the leaden in creating public service programs. Legislation has been introduced to make revenue sharing permanent at about 16 billion a year. One senator asked: 'What makes anyone think the federal governntnt is any better off fiscally than the states ? In New York. Democratic Coy. Hugh C.rey summed up bluntly in his inaugural address: tiow is the time., to bring government back into line with reality. A program that cannot be justifiedin hard times should never have been created in good times. and this is the time to rid ourselves of those drains in the pockets of the people." Carey proposed to freeze state hiring for the next six months and warned there would be "deep and hurtful cuts into cherished programs : Democratic Coy. Cecil Andrus of Idaho told his st.te that 1975 was "not a time for countless new programs, new growth in government or new taxes. But while state and local governments are tightening their belts. President Ford is preparing a $350 billion federal budget. some SIS billion over the 1975 level. The administration says it must borrow about $70 billion from the banks to pay the deficit -a move many economists say will drive up interest rates, further stifle the housing industry and feed inflation. EN 1972, Congress passed 130.2 billion. give-year revenue sharing plan to pour money into states and localities, despite warnings the federal govenmnent had no excess money to share. LEARN THE TRUTH ABOUT YOUR HAIR. GET A FREE HAIR ANALYSIS There s one way to find out what condition your hair is really In. That'sbya hoironalyslm. Here's how you con have your hair analyzed. Come in and fill out a Redken Hair Analysis Questionnaire. Then well snip a sample of your hair which we II examine microscopically. And well check your hair's mechanical properties. Our salon Hair Analysis Progrum, which works in conlunction with Redken laboratorIes, enables us to plan a program to help recondition and maintain the condition of your hair. Give your hair a physical check up by letting us give you a hair analysis. Make or, appointment today. Getyourfree haironalysisatTrhhs. p ** HAIR HOUSE 6900 SW. Archer Rd. 375-3472 01 ing nations to partic oba pate energy conference Al (~iFRS 111)1) I he QOI Id nhlor o~1 L'Nportiflg flitiolls agreed Sit nd jiv to take part r an in (cr11 at ii a I con leictiec ~iith consuming indu~lrial jhfl~eI5 and de~elojirg contrite' to tackle global energy and econoni C crises. Ministers ol the Or~an,,at:on ot Petroltuni F~porting ont ries Ol'UC) reweted cia 'ins that huge oil price i isv' Were to hi a me hr the econorn ic I Is hut said hoc ii rient ccOflOTlI C crisis Cong jute' g rowill threat ~o orid 'CJCO and stability.'' THEY ACCEPTED a French proposal to include de~cloping countries in the international conference, ignoring American suggestions that talks nitiall> should be continued to producers and industrial powers which consume most oil. Date and site of the international conference were not set. OPEC officials said it probably will be held in Par's in late June or early July. Heads of state of the 13 OPIC countries first will hold a rmondoy WI,. Shor capsule Congress aims for oil vote WASHINGTON (UP!) -Shoved into speedy action by President Ford. Congress heads this week toward a showdown on the administration's decision to tax imported crude oil. Ibe House Ways and Means Committee, voted last week to suspend for 90 days any imposition of the thre~ state. $3 a barrel tarriff. It attached the suspension legislation to a bill increasing the debt ceiling which Ford must have. The measure -the tint major bill of the 94th Congress is expected to reach to House floor late in the week. Thai election undecided BANGKOK (UPI) -Voters in Thailand balloted Sunday to pick their tint civilian government after 43 years of almost unbroken military rule. Early returns showed no clear victor. Initial reports indicated none of the 42 parties contesting the election would gain a majority and a coalition government will have to be formed to run the constitutional monarchy. Gator Basketball Appreciation .,. Day N N N Iski RtGy* / GATORS VS. VANDERBILT 1IAM*Imuw JudgSg I2:40.litS At1 My 11:301:U Ha beg Feat 1.90 1:34,60 Warn Up 1I~4S-12:10 Jazz Semi 2:60-Radda vs YaderNIt HALFTIMI-PRIzts AWARDED FOR BANNER COUNT Game ticket required for admission to Alley ~aliy Tickets or, Sale Thurs and Fri at Gate 13 Sax Office opens Sat at 11 00 ~iinunit ii Algiers Feb 21 through March 8 on ~u atcg' or the international conference. RECORDS OF closed-door sessions released Stiiidt~ sho~ Algeria calling tor an embargo like last winter's ho~ccti N in iddle ea~tcrn producers against any country atten, 'ttri~ to tjke ocr oil fields of an OPEC nieniber. President lord and Secretary ot State Henry A. Kissinger have said recently~ such a take over could not be ruled out if the United St.itr~ ~ confronted with strangulation by an (,il cutoff. 'OPEC countries should take action if any of them ~ a ~ictinof aggressioti. Algerian Energy Minister Belaid Ab~lelsaIen, said In that event they should all place a general embargo on oil exports to the aggressor country. [he OPEC nations are Algeria. ABU Dhabi. Ecuador. Gabon. Indonesia. Iran. Iraq. Kuvait. Libya. Nigeria. Qatar, Saudi Arabia. and Venezuela. These nations produce 85 per cent of the world's oil exports. CIA domestic spying probably occurred: Rocky NEW YORK(UPI)-Vict President Nelson A. Rockefeller said Sunday the CIA probably did engae in illegal domestic surveillance and that his commission would find out who authorized it and why. Rockefeller said the special commission he chairs to investigate the CIA. must tint determine if there was domestic spying, and added l think we are going to find the answer is yes. "WHAT WE want to do is (find out) who they were, how extensive and who authorized it. And was this a direct presidential or attorney general order and what were the reasons for it' He said the problem was "not too difficult, and I think we'll do a good jobY CIA domestic surveillance allegedly began in the late 1950's under former President Dwight D. Eisenhower and continued through the Nixon administration. Tapes related to the Watergate investigation reveal fonner Ptesident Richard M. Nixon tried to use the CIA in the coverup. ThE VICE president was interview on CBS' Face the Nation." Meanwhile Congressional investigation into allepd abuses of the CIA and FBI is expected to pick up momentum. Monday with an anticipated Senate okay of a new select investigating committee. Approval by the Democratic controlled Senate is considered a foregone conclusion following a 45-7 vote last week by the party caucus. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield will name the chairman and five other members to the II member coinnittee, which istoreport back by Sept. I. MIKE'S Sodas.,Pipes Tobacco Shop Downtown N~S.LIt *98-' Is. SS EVERY MONDAY NIGHT PiZZA BUFFET 5Jfl-73 "PICK YOUR PAVOBTIU" Selection M flavor halted plan and garden bed salad. Pfr~inna 316 S.W. 16th Ave 376-4521 DUO WeE USE WifE 1Iun~~hmSLK~ The ind.nnd.e, Pi.ndc M$.oqcv ,s pu~i.c.io~ ci Con'pu. Corn. rnunco,,oa, '~cnrpma. a profit Ccl~cration 19It puI.Sw~ ,,nm *.hly *uc~4 during jun. JuP~ nod AUgWA wh.o it'. pubhuh~.d 'er-wnkiy end during .*ud.n, ~ nod *sorn period. Opinion. in I'e '~dgp.nd.n, AH 'goror a,. iIo. at I,. edjic,. of I,. n,'I. OF kI, wIcdet and no' Ho, of iI,. U,. ~ ci ~Ior'd. ti,. con.p.,. *e',ed S~ kg '"d.nnd.o, Fi.,da A'! qo.~. Add,.1 Or*wond.rc. '0 he 'IO~tdt'i 'o''do All 'goo' ~ *i* ordo flWl The 9r eCa~ -,q. F 0' 40 Al rIo, '' eN.,.4 I, '~ %I'~,fltq, ~i he '~ red ut CA t.O, -J -~so -~. uih wboip''. -*o~idd tlflt.t ivd.rd nma.ni to. I.e Vud.rS .4th. UfiinJ'y of PiC'i* The Ind.pefld.fi MwidO Aii.g~O' 'Vg iM rigAt to ,.ggi. I,* Iyp.qr.pi.uo.i 'one of oil ad ~SflI.em.flut cod I, ,.vI & owe~ oF cc .9 corn.d.rl ob let, I On obi. TI,. Ind.p.nd.nl *ioudo AIIgotdl ,hI '~ol cc. gjdq odjub""*fl't Vt flay ,*fl, 0~ oily adv*'l .t.nC' 'I, ,oI ng .vpogcph.CoI .0! 0 e''fl.eo~,t terthon 'nicit roiCt 'I ~' ~bl IC he cd.,.t.ng n~oflbC*' I j doy cit., he odrtrliIfl~*'' apyu~r. The Irdfl.nd.nI ~ioi '~ A' I g~or ~,.h .~o, b r.gOn,,bI* 0' ~,eri,.ront vh*dulid 0 Ce.)' Cj

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Education council reviews Th.Ind.p.ndntFloddo Ailigotor Mondoy lonuor! 27, 975, Po. 3 CLEP relevance By JO LAURIE PENROSE AIIgato, Staff Writer The College Level Examination Program (CLEP), which helps students earwi college credit through examination, is under review by the American Council on Education (ACE). State University System Vice-Chancellor Alan Tucker said the one year study is being made by the ACE's Commission on Educational Credit, of which Tucker is a member. THE PURPOSE of the study is to review the merits of the ACE's present recommended cutoff score for credit which is the 25th percentile and up, Tucker said. No university has to follow the ACE recommendation, however. The Florida State University System uses the 50th percentile as the cutoff score. "Other states have different requirements. so we felt it was time to look at it again," Tucker said. "A LOT OF people are unhappy with the scores which give credit." Tucker said. This study is being made to determine what the scores should be." Dr. Daniel Kelly. UP pwfrssor of English and a member of the CLEP Advisory Committee, said he was unhappy with the English test. "The swm (for credit) are too low," he said. 'People are getting credit who are not able to demonstrate their knowledge. "ThE TEST provides a good opportunity to take other courses," Dr. Jonathan Reiskind, another member of the CLEP Advisory Committee at UP said. "There are some weaknesses in that they're not valid in equivalency to achievement." he said. hi' ~t udy ,~ II try to find ('Ut hat 'core "ould he equivalent to the knowledge a student would have if be took the course. luckier said. CLEF EXAMINATIONS are given in English, humanities, social sciences, mathematics. bioloRical science and physical UFF probes By GARY DALANOFF AllIgator Staff Write Administrative mismanagement and state funding were two major issues discussed by members of the United Faculty of florida (UFF) and local legislators Thursday night. Semis. Kenneth (Buddy) MacKay, DOcala, and Bob Saunders. D-Gainesville, joined Reps. Bill Andre.i. D-Gainesville, and Sid Martin. D-I-Iawthorne, to answer questions and state their positions at the UFF winter quarter chapter meeting. DR. 303 BLUME, UP chapter vice president of UFF. began the meeting by listing four UFF concerns. Each related to what Blume termed "quality education and two-way accountability-" First, although Floirda is the fastest growing state and is a "wealthy state," LJF ranks far down the line in federal funding. Second. faculty members are taxed unfairly as the result of research and publication pressures. oversized classes, and too many class hours. Third. common course-numbering among all state universities was "thrust upon SLiCT1CC lucker said the reue~ con~nittee gould probably~ not present any recommendations to the ACE until several other studies of the CLEP program are finished. DR. JEANINE WEBB, director of instructional resources at UF. said one-third, or positions of us.' Blume said standardization and bureaucracy were likely to follow. Fourth. higher education is becoming increasingly standardized. Blume said people are being viewed as part of a system instead of as individuals. SIIERI DALTON, Graduate Student Union president, made a short comment before the legislators spoke. "Ourjobsecurity is non-existent.' she said. Without contracts for graduate assistants, she said it was impossible to work. Martin was cheered by the faculty members after he said, "Mainly I want to represent the University of florida." HE SAID much of the money the legislature budgets is funneled off. "It gets down to you and there's very little left to educate the students." 'I think the fault is coming down through the system,' Martin said. 'They've got so much red tape. Martin placed the blame for the funding problems of overcrowding and mismanagement on the administration. "Let's don't punish students for the mistakes of the administration.' ThE LEGISLATORS also responded to *7 P 2'XX) Iteshiicu ~;ho nicied last till rccened about 2' hours ot CLEP credit, of the niaxin~un1 of 45 hours. Entering freshmen who choose not to take the CLEP tests can still earn automatic credit through their scores on the Florida Twelfth Grade Placement rest, Webb said legislators questions about the possibility of collective bargaining. 'I voted for the collective bargaining bill. MacKay said. He was interested in knowing "that there is an intelligent system for setting out priorities." MacKay labeled the Senate subcommittee on education hearings on tenure and related issues "extremely productive." MACKAY SAID his committee is to involve someone else besides the cellor's office' in the testimony. trying chanSaunders talked with several graduate assistants about their complaints at the meeting. "Technically you're an einploye if you're paid," he said, referring to the administration definition of graduate assistants. "If you're going to getierite funds on that level (the teaching level), you should be paid on that level." Saunder said. "I don't think then will be a moratorium on collective bargaining because of the funding problem" Saunders said, he adrnitted, however. 'This is not the most pleasant type of economy situation to approach the situation.' NUMBER TC ------REMEMBER 0 ) A "'liii] N THE MI! NUMBER FOR IRRESISTAILE PIZZAS, DELICIOUS DELI SANDWICHES AND YOUR FAVORITE SEERS OR FINE WINES 0* -.C C a AS MORE Great Spring Sandals have arrived. .Thls group from Unidas retail under $23 and have soft leather uppers with comfortable rope and leather platforms. Simple new shoes at a very sensible price. .at. 1029 W. Univ. Ave. OPEN DAILY 1O*9 SAT 10*6

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Pmg.J. lb. Ind.pad.t N.M. Mlgder, M.4.v, J.n.ey 17. 975 Kids with imagination don I hate vegetables. Seven-tear-old Jefi Br(rn'n tie/i) plays hideand-seek fliOUfltUifl behind a 0/ c(,llard greens. while vendor George Hick (right) demonstrates the fresh firmness of his tomatoes by tossing one student Kathi 2UC. toUF Fichera. Farmers till gr Dy DEDDIE IDERT AllIgator Staff Writer Twice a week in a downtown parking lot. the friendly vendors of Gainesville's only farmers market put their best fruit forward. Bushels of oranges, grapefruit, and tangerines form pyramids, stacked in the back of two dozen pickup trucks. Heads of cabbage and house plants also line up for inspection in crates along the street. LOCATED at SW 2nd Street and 2nd Avenue, the open-air market offers everything from eggplants and peanuts to 'natural' honey and fresh shrimp. EveryWednesday and Saturday the market opens about 8 am, and closes around S pan. Even in windy drizzling weatherthefarmen arrange their produce on packing crate counters and do business with shoppers who hunt for fresh picked bargains. "THAT'S CHEAP, lady' a small black man named Campbell calls out. Hawking his fruits and vegetables under a wooden canopy he jokes, cajoles and hounds has customers into buying. i.ook lady, I ain't scared to show off my Lettuce.' the hustler says, tearing off the wrapper. The lady is convinced and buys it. His first slame? He answers with a none-ofyour-business-look. 'YOU WANNA talk to me -you come on out to my farm" Campbell replies. 'I'm working now. Meanwhile, his wife wraps newspaper around a 50 cent bunch of collard greens that fills an entire grocery bag. Gaineville's Farmers Market opened last June to help small and medium farmers who can't break into the agribusiness market. EMILY ELLIOT, a member of the Farbest way for these people to sell." Otherwise, she explained. "they niake a costly trip to Jacksonville's produce market and have to sell wholesale thee.' The city and county jointly sponsor the project, putting up $5,000 to get it started. So far the committee has spent only 5200. Elliot said. Most expenses are covered by the S owing scooped up dripping sacks of shrimp from Crystal River. My stuff is always fresh -caught last night," he assures a hesitant customer. ABOUT 30 to 40 shrimp, mixed medium and large, sells for $1.25 a poundwith beads. But these are easy to snap off, he says and demonstrates by picking one up and "I been growing produce all my life and I don't take my hat off to any of those men at that university, George Stanley steadfastly maintains. $2 per day fee sellers pay for a "stall" on the parking lot, she added. Before the downtown market began, George Stanley traveled to Tampa every othe, day to sell his crops. THE TALL 70-yearold man still works his own 5-acre farm in Hawthorne. his wife Jewel says. 'I been growing produce all my life, and I don't take my hat off to any of those men at that university," Stanley adds, setting his jaw despite a lack of teeth. HZ AND JEWEL expect to sell 15 crates of cabbage that day. And whatever doesn't sell, he confides, goes "back into the field to rot as fertilizer." flicking off its head. Variety makes this open air market "the biggest and best in North Florida." says Elliot. And usually' cheaper than supermarkets. "We suggest the vendors sell below supermarket prices.' she explains. "But everyone is allowed to make their own prices." ThE PRICE Jeff Wyrosdick sets on his natural honey is well below what it costs in a grocery store. His family works 2,000 hives in Archer, moving bees four times a year. he said. Wyroidick turns the tap on a huge black barrel and honey slowly pours into a jar below. It costs 50 cents per pound "with your men Market Committee, believes it's "the Next to Stanley's stall, Ronnie Green own container." market "PRODUCING my own honey cuts out the middleman. I can undersell the stores by 50 per cent and still make a profit.' he beekeeper explains, and charges $3 for a honey-filled Gatorade bottle. One of his customers nods her head Honey is at lent $1.20 a pound in he supermarket.' she said with disgust. oFFERING the public 'the best buys in produce" is pan of the markets purpmc. Elliot believes. But the Department of Agriculture neither Mrades nor classifies any of the foods sold there. We need to teach the sellers how to grade their stock according to size and qualit~. Elliott said. She calls most of the produce ~he sees 'absolutely beautiful.' "BUT THERE are people who wlI sell seconds -things that are&t first cla~~. she adds. And many customers just don't look carefully enough. The buyer beware' admonition goes tot cleanliness too. Health department inspector Paul Moler wanders through the market every other week" and said he finds 'reasonably clean. He checks for sanitary conditions around produce, proper refrigeration for fish and that there are no disapproved items. [he latter includes all home processed -canned or "put up -foods. AS MORE sellers expand the farmers market. Elliot said she foresees it spilling o'er into another city parking lot across 2nd Avenue. She also said she hopes to find a permanent home for the market at Poole-Gable Motors on SE 1st Avenue. Negotialtons with thecity are underway to add more operating days to the market" schedule, Elliot says. Right now with only two days opeit we're only tapping two per cent of the business available' Dozing by the shade of his hanging truck plants. one farmer (fr/ti retreats to the back of his pickup when business gets slow; another more enterprising vendor. Jeff Wyroadiek (right). entices customers to buy honey by qflting younhsttfl a sweet, sticky sample. photos by andy newman

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New York Stock EMchenge. 2 FM stations on TV Chrn.is. andy FM and 4 AM stations on it. FM band U141V35flY CITY ISjVISed CAIIi CO. INC. 02 N. MaN St oem vous ails -NOW ALL mm '&Hatcher's Jewelers tt~a.wHeM 4*~*~* I 9 ma ibha That's right. The people who brought you the FIRST Audio Amplifier Clinic, the FIRST Tape Recorder Clinic and the FIRST Cartridge Clinic, NOW Bring you the FIRST Recording Tape Clinic n Gainesville.or Florida. An engineer from the 3-M Company's Magnetic Products Division will conduct six one hour clinics featuring 'Scotch" Brand CLASSIC Cassette, Tape arid Cariridges. And You are invited! THE ONE HOUR CLINICS WILL BE HELD AT COUGH'S FROM NOON TO6PM ON TUESDAY, JANUARY 28,1975. Come and have your favorite tape analyzed by the BK Analyze.'. And find out If you're getting the most out of your cassette, tapes or cartridges. Bring your own or get a free "Scotch" Brand CLASSIC Cassette (with the coupon In this ad) when attending the clinic. There are no reservations needed for thisfreecilnic. Itanpentoall. Another FIRST by the name that's FIRST In electronics. For YOU. Don't miss it! 10% flings an 'BuaCeh" bud CLIUHIC Imp. By JANET PARK Alligator Stall Writer he LI F geography dcjarinwnt is searching br a new chairperson. hut cant select one until at least July because of the Hoard at Regcnt~ IBOR ) ret 'C on hiring. Geography department search and screen ~,nmittee ott hicials cannot Londuct tornial ntcrview~ or advertise the open position until the office tor acadeni ic atfairs notifies notifies them of an open line item.~~ or at, open usition ~ ith money in the budget to p4 the salary. THE BOR imposed the Irene because ot a lack of tunds in the State University System budget It is expected to be lifted July I ~hen the new fiscal year begins and the 1975-76 budget goes into effect Dr. Shaninion Metune, the present chairman, has held the position for sIx years. and has made an honest request to be relieved of his duties for research purposes.' according to Dr. CA VairierWef. dean of the College at Arts and Sciences. We still don't know when well have uline sen. or if we will laid Vanderert. IF THERE is no money in the Arts and Sciences budget, someone from within the department will be selected as chairperson. A line item is not needed for this promotion according to Vanderert. The eKtra salary for being chairperson would be added to the department members regular salary.' he said. Vanderert could give no approximate figure for the Increase Riven to the chairperson, but it is only a few thousand dollars. according to Bob Greene, a geography department graduate student GREENE, a niernber of the Geography Students Association (GSA) said the group is concerned that the geography department will be weakened considerably by the loss of an instructor if a faculty member is selected for the position. "The situation is deplorable," Greene said. 'we're losing Dr. (Raymond) Crist. too, and if another of the departments nine faculty members becomes chairperson, there will have to be a reduction of classes. Crist is retiring in September. The GSA has a student representative, Ron Duguid. on the search and screen committee with full voting powers, according to Greene. "WE WORKED with the Arts and Sciences Student Council. an4 they agreed student input would be good, he said. The student input consists of the view that an outside selection for the post is the best thing possible for the geography department, which Green estimates has 50 undergraduate majors. According to Vanderert', "One or two people who have conic to IJF on other assignments have talked to the department representatives and expressed interest in the position. if it should become available.' THE SEARCH and screen committee cannot invite applications or advertise the position in geography trade journals until the line item is officially open. Hotel report discussed The Gainesville City Commission will report tonight on the plans and advertising of bids for the renovation of Hotel Thomas. There will also be a report on the Soul Theatre in the 200 block of NW. 6 Street. which has recently come under lire from local residents for allegedly showing pornographic niovies. City Manager B. Harold farmer, will give his recoininendations for funding for the downtown plaza. Harts Merritt of UP's design studio presented plans for the downtown plaza at last weeks meeting. The city manager's office is in charge of funding .nd they will report on how available funds are for the plaza. The plaza's planned cost is 5254,900. The design of the square is to be a place where people will want to come and participate in public functions, according to Merritt. __________________ ____________________________

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Pog. ~.Th.Ind.p.nd.n*Hoi1doAJIigoo, Monday, Jonuory 27 975 UPD resignations deplete force ByjOF MORAN Alligator Staff Writer Ike Univet-sity Police Depanrrent (UPO) will be short tour officers as of Feb I, according to Jum Shuler. public information officer. The vacancies will be the result of resignations by four officers, one in November. one in December, and two effective Feb. I. Shuler said. THE OFFICER resigning in November, patrolman MS. (iolenan. is the plain clothes officer who was making drug arrests on the Plaza of the Americans during fall quarter. according to Shuler The vacancies will not be filled immediately. Shuler said. because of a temporary hiring freeze on all university per~onnel. Cheap and natural By JANET TAYLOR Aiiiator Staff Writer In this time of rising toM costs, there is at least one small. old fashioned grocery store with old-fashioned prices. The Hogtown (irainery. a food co-op. opened a small store at 114 S. Main St last month. Jars, plastic bins and trashcans full of beans, rice, powdered milk, soy beans and nuts line the wooden shelves of the rustic little store. toM by john moran AT THE l-IOGTOWN GRAINY Customers select soybeans from elf-service borrI 2UN *1 U PD (Thief Mt~Iie C. huler said thc rnissng oflicers ~ould not seriously affect CPU operations "TIlE SHIFTS are just going to have to take up the ~Iack. Chief Shuler said. but ~e can handle it." UPD usually has 53 patrolling officers. Shuler said. but vdll be operating with 49 by Feb. I. Shuler warned that Colemns resignation does riot mean there will be no more drug arrests or the plaza. COLEMAN IS now working tbr the Florida Highway Patrol. Shuler said A resignation was submitted in December by patrolman F.M Matisis. who now works for the Polk County Sheriff's Office, according t Shuler. The two patrolmen resigning Feb. I. ME. Andrews and PP. Iarosz. will assume positions with the Jacksonville office of the auditor general. according to Shuler. at the Grainerv THE CUSTOMER bu)sJust the amount needed and serves himself out of the bins with scoops. The Grainery offers mostly natural foods at present, but they plan to expand their food supply to fill their customers needs Mary Sohoonover, 31-fR!', likes the co-op not only because of cheaper food prices, but because members of the co-op get involved in the store, working and getting to know each other. STAN POLLACK. UP teacher of ecological gardening joined the co-op because he felt it would be a benefit to the community and it would lower food prices. Bitt Polack added. 'Its more than just a store. It's helping each other out. The co-op presently has between 2W and ME members and co-oop n~anager Marco Menezes. estimates about 60 per cent are students. MORE THAN two months of planning and gathering funds went into the co-op before the store could open. The initial co-op organizer was Jim Peeples. who is presently Chairman of the Coordinating Committee of the Graineiy. Peeples, in cooperation with Joe Christy, organizer of a similar food co-op in Tallabusee, began in late September to gather 100 members and SI,~which was necessary before they could even start looking for a store front. AT THE BEGINNING of December. their goals had been reached and the search for a store began. White said. Finding a store that was cheap enough was th hardest thing, Rent had to be $125 a month or under. Members of the co-op pay an initial $5 to join. To purchase their food, they deposit a sum of money each month which will cover their food bill for that month. Their purchases must not exceed the amount they deposited. Beginning Feb. I active members may buy their food at only a IS per cent markup. An active member must work in the store two hours per month. J -I 54' -'I. A -J Soup Sandwich -A cup of cr.omy clam chowder and a fish sandwich, hamburger, or shrimp served with cole slow. 14.19 .4 14.14 -~ M.d fiS~ 9 Ingen ad delkicos .hrlmp wnd wIII~ I rach I 1. or .po~MlI and ccl. .I.~. knEAdS.A d.lIcIous combination of dwlmp, oya. fit and K0l109. kind wit, frerici, Iii. or .pcgMttl and cole .Iaw. ThdiwkI.d-Ad.liciouschill.d ilvlmp ~loda.v.dwiAchMgamI. t'j.d g&ap -C). dozen boiled .hrlmp s.wd ,vIII. ow own famine. cocktail .ou'* and cracheit 14cM C.i.a M.d SlwIiw -'A doac golden fried sArimp .av.d with spaghetti or trench fri. and col. slav,. From Our Bar lh.Ocd.ta.-Alumbomaullni wvedontwmck. hood1Mew, -Ad.IIcioncIIlI.d Bloody May wnd witia c.h.y slIck 8 .99 1.99 *1.94 $2.39 81.69 81.93 82.25 8.99 10 cents boor 11:30-2:00 italian Ashenman 2310 SW 13th St. We accept Master Charge and Bank Amerlcard A WOODEN MUSIC Fine Wines. Cheeses, Breads, Fruits TONIGHT The Magic MIME of Bob & Phil Goldberg M0N~~~IAgv~HouR EEl REDUCED PuCE A qATx~(fb .. ..-------------,., ,~ ., I I. I

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F4.LOor~1wscs: NE B4rID EMERY WEEk This week BACCHUS IL TI+E BEER OR WINE YOU CARE TO DRINK Every MON. 8-lu Gu vs $2.00 Girls FREE I oa.a 143 LW. ii levee Enlargement Sale! Buy two Get one FREE 5x7, 5x5, SxlO, 5x6 enlargements must be from same size negatives. Sn us for coupons. 1232 W. Univ. 376-7657 A on authors stigmas ma Ind.p.nd.n* Rvidc AJIIgao,. Monday, Jonuavy 27. 1975. P* 7 UFO expert suggests lens In the crash, according to the LEO invest i gator. Cart described the all male occupants as blond, blue eyed and muscular. They average 3to4fentall.he said and had hrnnan like teeth. An autopsy. which the Air Force denies exists, shows the creatures had blood type O" and their DNA snatched that of humans? he said. By DEBBIE IBERT Atator Staff Wdtsr Extraterrestrial envoys -statesmen from outer space -will one day sit at a conference table with the President of the United States Veteran LEO investigator Dr. Robert S. Ca rr. who addressed an overflow crowd here last Thursday. said this is inevitable. OUTSIDE TUE University Auditorium. several hundred students began pounding on the doors after they were turned away when the auditorium reached capacity. Ignoring the disturbance. Carro told the audience, "An administration capable of detente with the Chinese and Russians is well qualified to attempt detent with the more reasonable and pacific beings who pilot UFO's." The speaker outlined a plan called "Operation Lure.' which would put out a welcome mat for alien space travellers. "WE CAN USHER in the Age of Aquarius through intelligent conversation with aliens from outer space." he continued. The 66-year-old writer introduced a petition which asked President Ford to create a safe landing zone for flying saucers and build a communications laboratory on a remote mesa in New Mexico. lIE ALSO ASKED the President to order a cease fire on nonthreateneng UFOs and to "clear the air of UFO coverups." In all the confrontations between "visitors' and Americans no human being was ever harmed, according to Cart. Yet. "we haveshot at them morethan 3,~ times in the past 25 ye.rs. I consider their nonretaliation to be proof of their benevolence toward us. he said. Cart claimed that in 1947 two disc shaped air crafts crashed near Aztec. New Mexico and were hidden from public knowledge by the US. Air Force. "THERE Iflthe desert a 30-foot disc stood on a tripod and slumped over the instruments were 12 human-like bodieswhohaddiedfrom decompression,' Cart said. I he other craft had been destroyed by fire Vole prof to lecture ma ~ DR. ROBET S. CARE describes unearthly visitors CARS SAID the spacecraft were first taken to Edwards Air Force Base in California where they were examined by thenPresident Eisenhower. In l~52 they were moved to Building IS of the Wright Patterson Base in Dayton. Ohio. he added. Eisenhower. 'Saw the facts of the lift Ic men." according to Can, but refused to reveal the story without any information on their background fir fear of being lawabed out of office. None of New Mexico, citizens ever saw the alleged landing site, the speaker said. "Rut at least SW people know of the evidence that exists out there-' CARL a 20 year member of the national Investigative Committee for Aerial Phenomena, said "Ofthe leads we receive. 90 per cent turn out to be misinterptetations of ordinary objects ii, the sky." 'But 10 per cent of these cases can not be explained away." he continued. "Air Force intelligence agrees with these figures." The Clearwater author said extra terrestrial visitiation" began in prehistoric tints. Beings of superior intelligence taught humans about math and engineering. Cart said. Anyone who missed Carr's Accent '75 lecture on UFF's can see a taped replay of it on WhET (channel 5). Entitled "Our Friends From Outer Space." the lecture will be shown Wednesday Jan. 29 at II p.m. and again on Saturday Feb. I at 6 p.m. a UnSet eke, Dr. Maynard Mack, director of Yale University's National Institute for the Humanities, will lecture Monday in the I Wayne Reitz Union Auditorium. He will speak on "The Shape of the Author in His Works or the Crazy Case of Mr. Pope at 8:25 p.m. This free lecture will deal with social or psychological effects of physical and racial stigmas, according to Mack. It investigates 'sonic interesting relationships between the work and the man with particular reference to the psychological impact of Alexander Pope's pigmy stature and deformity." Mack said. cacum PLOS STUDENT SIMON Appointment 6v request ROME SCUIPWR WT -P.W span cut -a. AYE CUT -SLOS worn cut -p.m SHAG CUT -BLOC 'gouts itpa cut -an Complefl Us. of 3.ffier end ut wppfl.s I GO I-I 'Si welcome mat for a Mk.mb CeeSPutAt,

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Pq* 3m. Ind.p.d.nt florid. A1119S.r, Monday. J.nu.ry 27. 1975 EDITO Lean season MIPRGQ MIRROR, ON ThE VALI-, WHO IS gE5mN5~BLE FOR ThE ECC*CMY'5 CONTIMAED FALL? rrstw r GESHUN~*EW. In this lean season, state university o choking on decisions made in a season long past. The unwise spending of salary lapse ff1 cia Is of fat are not noney they knew would have to be turned back to the state sticks in the craw of UF administrators, just as Harold Hanson's gullet is crowded with the overstated effects of 600 unfunded freshmen he tried to sneak into the University College. But these are by and large unsubstantial mistakes, and like spilt milk, unrecoverable. Not so with a $4.1 million testimony to managerial myopia and individual fat-burning. For still in the throat of the system is $4.1 million appropriated last spring by the Florida Legislature to purchase New College, an exquisite experiment in higher education rapidly expiring in Sarasota. Four point one million dollars. That's attractively close to half the $9.5 million the State University System has to pay back the state under gubernatorially mandated cost cutting. For the story behind the New College deal, go back only last spring to a legislature still riding high from a season of fat in the form of budget surplus. Go back to Sarasota County State Rep. Robert johnson's efforts to do good by the hometown folks. Go back to the regents' complacent encouragement they now try to disown. But especially go back to the ambition of University of South Florida President Cecil Mackey to extend the reach and prestige of his tiefdom by adding the academic gem of New College. There is small irony that the regents now hear the bell tolling for the university system in the same chambers that passed Johnson's amendment to buy New College and make it part of USF. But there is great irony for Mackey. For the same economic conditions that have forced massive cuts in UPs library budgets. subsistence-level educational expenses, which threaten teaching jobs next year and even higher tuition, now bring the regents to consider neatly pruning from Cecil Mackeys university its first two years of study. The New College appropriation includes $3 million for acquisition of the campus and more than 5800.000 to keep the college in business this fiscal year. And that's only part of the cost. USF officials estimate it will cost them $1.8 million the first year to run its operation in Sarasota-$500,000 more than it would take to educate the same students at USFs Tampa campus. [bough a contract between the state and the college has been agreed upon the deal, including the $800,000. has not been consummated. The Florida Cabinet has to give its blessing. and that's been held up because the Department of Administration raised some legal questions. In other words, because the fat is still in the throat, it can be withdrawn, albeit it may take the mustard and water treatment. It is ludicrous to buy New College for $4.1 million when the state can barely afford the nine universities it has. Gov. Reubin Askew, who started the big economy push, and Board of Regents Chairman Marshall Criser should use what influence they can to get the Cabinet to delay approval of the New College purchase at least until the legislature can reconsider it in light of the season at hand. Gainesville's State Rep. Bill Andrews. a member of the House Education Committee, and our State Rep. Sid Martin should likewise scream bloody murder to stop the purchase. Ditto for our State Sens. Bob Saunders and Kenneth MacKay. of and howling I des en be Outside the wind whipped sand about with the fury of a hundred stampeding camels. Sanddunes were rising and falling like waves in an ocean storm. It stung the flesh burned thick into a mans clothes, and it smacked So deep into the granite mosque that the walls turned into sandstone. INSIDE THE tent the debate raged. At Iirst I thought the men were choking in the thick air but I soon realized thay were speaking ArabicNow, five mint teas, fifteen prayers. and six war declarations later my ankles were beginning to feel the strain of sitting cross legged all day, a position I'd been in so long my knees were beginning to grow toe nails. Mohammed Il-ahed was speaking. But it the United States continues to raise the price of Cadillacs and it threatens to strangle the transportation system of the Arab world, there may be nothing left but to intervene. After all without Cadillacs what will we do with our (~il?' Mohammed AI-Sadet was next But if we militarily invade the United States what will the world say? The Zionist will have a propaganda field day. And you have to remember, it we try to invade the U.S. the Jews in Palestine may try to intervene to help their old allies. If we start another war we may be able to chase the Zionists back to the Nile. hut there's (lie danger that they may destroy the pyramids in retreat." THEN CAME Mohammed El-tired Yes but remember, the lAS. is lat and lazy America may have wealth but it is the wealth of luxury, not the military. A victory will be easy. otThr his wisdom UI-Adad took this opportunity to America has ~eight in the ~orld. but their weight is as useful to then, as a six n~onrh pregnancy is to a belly dancer. Alas came a voice from he shadow, 'U I -Ahad speaks ~. ith the truth of the spoutin~ oil derrick. I he United States has been ittluent but the voun~er ~enerati(,n has crown. ~~cak. and contosed because of it. A ''dory will be easy "U' -Adad spoke again. is said that the pregnant belly dancer only gives birth to a battered child' MOFIAMMED IL-AilED cut in, But even ii we can guarantee uctory and take over the tactortes will not our men Lw susceptible to sabotage? The assembly line is long and is r The Independent Florida Alligator Gil ~ F L y sands dancers TONY AJINADE SATIRE not America the home of the Minute Men who know ot guerilla warfare and can cut the lines?" 'The profit spoke again. May the pregnant belly dancer '.ho does not wish a child dance welt enough to abort herself Mohammed AI-sadet spoke next. Maybe we can send our men to America posing as U.S. citizens and they may discover the true ~cakness of the United States.' "NO THAT would be dangerous,' Mohammed Il-abed jumped up and said with intensity. 'If we pose as American citizens we would be taken as black Americns and be discriminated against If we pose as American citizens we would be inviting the (IA info our homes. We would have to shake the hand of the politician, we would have to watch the game of football. we would have to marry a women who wears a veil that smells and comes in cans. We would have to worship oil. we would have to eat the ijeat of a pig and paj for sin with money, we would be forced to stand in lines for stamps so we can stand in lines for food. We ~tould not lind work and have to beg for alms. And wont of all ii a friend comes to visit we would have to vacation ~ ith him at Disney World The severity of I I-abed's statement shook the tent 'o hard that (he storm outside reversed directions with all ol the energy Ilowing iron, the tent. After a long period of silence the Prctit UI-Adad spoke 'It is said that the best belly dancer' in Bruit come from Broadway in New York city. May there not he ~reason ~hy American women shake so much?" And ~hat of the Cadillacs?'the men were asking. AGAIN THE profit answered in wisdom. "The Profit Mohammed (lid not discover the word of Allah by traveling~' Rome. He found his faith right here in the desert sands" And so the theolgiatis went to work hoping to discover a way Oo~Id S.nlth turning dancing desert sands into windshields. Ed It,. indii .9 Ns Edit, Thid Wood Monfllng SIt ~onno mnigmon Loyot1t Silo, G.c.rnl Manqm AMStGni.ml MW Mniinlsrav. ASa@t Ci kiln. Mon.,. P. Acc~fit~t St MvetIeng M.W ci Adnethlng Cocidnot. II 5~.cial Sec#ocsCoo.dlna, h Advmsdng Pndwcfion M.og. S IdItMl ProdoeNo., M.wpr A ShutS Pro4jcNa, Mwtqsr C Moo J@~ Wyatt SHO NSidwd by .ntpus Conmunlo.tioflt, Inc 0. Boa. 13M6 Unlv.rMty ate.,, Oenrllh, PhM. wit' lic. hSk,4 t, C.h. km. P26 W41 Unln.Sly kn.,m a. aft. -W~sa dIlc.I.I k9Wbfl*. fl. 44* dv*rtiSng and Pmdvctlan ~fl: pea 7 pregnant l.A. "lo.ty K.oduior. Jemav. Cock Mit fr.Iynhn. As. MaIpJwn CbyShlpp Ton Macida morn Roy MeG. Jr. Donna LMfrono AayHo~ Lynd. Kooiit ULynn SoId.r

PAGE 9

Th.*nd.p.nd.ntflorid.MlIgeor.Mooduy. Jr' .ar-~ 27 i~T, ege of Education no We would like to offer the following conimerit on the on by Dr. Frank ~Vood of the University Prolesvrs for Ac~denhIC Order IUPAO) that the College of Education acuity has been 'a standing joke for fifty years'' ~See AlligatOr January 14.) First, the College of Education and its faculty need no defense. rhey have ranked well nationally for many decades If the College has not achieved greatness it is likely or the sanw reasons that none of our colleges or departments rank ~nong the top ten" in America. STILL, THE question remains; a more or less responsible van, who speaks of a "community of scholars has called scwtrjl hundred members of the community a standing oke [his in a public forum. Why? The answer would OPINION require the analysis of a sociologist and a psychologist. But even this wouldn't get to the hear of the matter. Flie reM question at issue is not Why, but rather, How How is it that an individual. tepresenting himself, a faculty organization, a college and a department may feel at liberty. even in anger. to call his colleagues a standing joke" in a university forum? We submit that the College is such a joke ADVICE & DISSENT only to the evcit that it takes such projections hrnn standing joke sitting fIo.~ San F-rank Wood say such a thing? Simply because he Can Consider the repercussions had he said the same of some other of our fine professional schools: Law, Medicine. Business, Engineering How long would it have taken for the telephone lines to get jammed? How soon would Wood's department chairman hear horn Rob Bryant wanting to know '.hat the hell wa~ going on? HOW quickly would apologies be in order all the way around9 We suggest th.t Frank Wood of the U PAt) likely said what he did simply because it never nccu red to him that he couldn't THERE IS one other, larger reason for all this. Education generally has been taking its lumps as a bad joke these days because it has permitted itself to assume responsibility for an increasing number of problems to which others will not atrend When the social system remains dangerously out of balance and patents don't like or understand their children. he schools are blamed and in turn. Colleges of Education. [hey take it all "sitting down."To put the issue another way. consider the following What it the Colleges of Medicine were held accountable (that's big in Education, you know) for all irneured diseases. or for the Medical profession's inability to extend services equally to rich and poor alike with equality not only ci access but of results? How about if Law schools '~erc held responsible for the ethical behavior of lawyers? I)oes anyone worry themselves that colleges of Engineering may contribute to the '*engineering mentality' that propels us into deeper ecological crisis. Schools of Business are not HANK RIAUIhS JIRI FOIJCIIE notably rated in tern'' their relationship to the iii ha' and excesses of corporate capitalism I', shiLl to ~ I at may these colleges and attending disciplint's be prot from critieisn, by retreating into technique and mu leaving the unintended consequences of their activgI~ or old lobe dealt with by the schools. When schools cant SLIP. to leach English literature to tidernourished. p0':' stricken kids living in the esthetic nightmare of the gh' environment. professional education 'isti t doing its iol Likewise the schools aren't doing their job' when they e~' turn muddle-class kids. living in the wasteland of subu t values. into Renaissance nien and women i~ ho adore ''oil parents ways. WE DON'T DEFEND the schools outrightManyin svr;'c *ays most, simply aren't nice places to be. Yet the fault lies more with the conservative politics of those business and professional interests which control Education than with ihe College of Educations contribution to the preparation of teachers and administrators. In concluding then. one may think of Woods statement as an example of "social projection." We wouldn't presume to say he is projecting himself. Rather, he projects on behalf of alt those disciplines and Colleges that have had a less than positive niajor impact on "Society's Children.' How about the Rabbi? -EDITOR: I am dismayed and concerned about your lack of coverage on the Gainesville engagement of Rabbi Shlonjo Carlebach last week. At the same time that this event was virtually ignored by your publication, Swami Muktananda made it to the front page. I an, not putting down the Swami, but it is pretty sad that Rabbi Carlebach. a spiritualist and minstrel ot international fame, rated no more than eamoullaged line in the 'Whats liappening'' coltiniri I feel that the A Iligattir. supported partly St udent tim eminent funds, could have assumed some responsibility to the nearly three thousand Jewish st dents on cart pus in this t.itid future) instances Perhaps a Rabbi is not cxotw enough to merit space in the Alligator If so, our money must be put to use in a "ax that beneFits us all, I sincereR hope thai a change in priorities can be established leonard Deniiek 2-U C Next time consider total Now that the mIs have drawn is necessary to k back a few moths, specifically to the nii~hi of Mr. Nixon's I usignation from office. I like 11105 ii ny fellow countrymen ~.is hewing the event on islc~ sion only I was viewing I runi .i dorm, itory television I 'oni I he room was titled to Lipacity and eve~'one seemed to he waiting with baited hirath for Mr. Nixon to say tile "ords that would terinnate his stewardship. FOLLOWING Mr. Nizon's ~tords resignation came a tumultuous round of applause; the kind of applause one bean when the hometown football team has just scond DoogW~ 1*flfliRntfl~r dynam Ia .1 touchdown. A. I aich hi crowd 05 ousl ph a U d ibis national tragedy. I ~tirlered how nian~ rcali1'ed the~ were watching unprecedented I, story in he itak rig I hat never be Itte had a pit's i dciii been Iorcc~I 10 it'si 0 toni ciflee, that the ic ~ president ~35 a nan ~ ho in inil~ ii, att ci of nioti t h bar ~onc Iron, a rcprest'niat lie to cc president to president. and that with the me, it ability it new vice-president our country would be led by men who did not obtain their (itlice through national election. I doubt there than a handful of comprehended dynamics of was nitre people '.ho the full thus anRon Cunninghoi" Aflocio Shior Onvg. Kochool.' Jr Poio Edhior Or.gPmr.r MindIKUVIbOf SpflMtr bat Noun Sn p reced Cli ted political even I. Ott r past prtsi(leri is did riot tibia in their positions through Itiflid. COUP I cta~ or puitschi'ni Insir-ad. iiw ni esidi rics has been ,Ie(Iit.ited iii the si~ible cortinuni ii leadership. I he C'Liit ol Watergate had shaken this stability. I HOPE THE reader does riOt mistake this article to be a deten se ol Nixonian politics. it us only a plea to the reader to develop a sophisticated political conscIoUSneSS; 3 quality that was obviously lacking in these people. Just as the careful ship cornniander considers more than just the top of the iceberg. the people watching Mr. Nixon should have thought beyond his words of resignation. Hopefully the next time ~.hen these same individuals encounter a political phenomena (unprecedented or not) they will consider the total dynamics of the event before falling victim to group contagion and thoughtlessly applaud en masse. James Cramer 21K Schulke criticism inept1 both art critic and journalist are (]iitslIL)fithlv In us 1.inti~ry 20 Co1 unum Exhibit Lacks last i IC Ainwa I Viol ke ad n~ itt ed his ignorance of art, yet ~ en I i igh a hi ad 11(1 f tered his inept criticisms of the Annual Art Iacm U c'h bit at thc University Gallery. IT APPEARS as though Schulke cIt hi si~'iuld iitorni Alligator readers of his First venture through an ii ut lk'r~, He didn't stem to quite understand what he it a' ktukrw at so he condemned it. Just because Hiram Williams doesn't see the world in the same light Paul Schulke does, doesn't mean Mr. Williams insights are not valuable. Hiram Williams can easily paint or draw as realistically or photographically as any other artist. but it seems he doesn't always see life in those terms. There is after all, more than one way of interpreting reality. As a journalist Mr. Schulke should be aware, as obviously he is not, that one set of facts can be interpreted in countless different ways. I ALSO deplore Schulke's assuniption that all members of the Board of Regents lack the knowledge and taste to be able to recognize art when they see it. Chancellor Robert Maut; just might havea greater understanding of art than Schulkes nanow mind can comprehend. By the way, Mr. Maut, had his portrait done by Hiram Williams, Mr. Schulke. the regents had read your column I think they would be glau the Alligator is independent of the uniersit. David H~ald 4JM Col the EDITOR: ~% miergate fri in end, it ILirmi the cloc The Independent Florida Alligator IV

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~r IC. Tb. lnd.~nd.n~ Rodde MII.tr, Mond.y, Jenvery 27. 1975 FOb SALE Moos LiberIa 0 speed 7 mo.Shs old good condItIon Asking 5l~ bus will bargain call Torn 372 flV (A-ZT47-P) Compije Credit Union hoe IWO toyota Land CruIse, far sale. 973 Donon, IVY PutS nicety -e ned can Call 392.4 7.10 9.a S S FOR SALE 24 in nien a otni watcher to-speeds new-only rIdden once bright orange t.weItl best offer on. 568 W coil Cathy 0 373-Mt6 otter 6 p.t, A-2T-47-P) UNCLIE. CUSTQ~ CESIGMO TO s 50 Mobile l4ohie, 2 el. -condItioned, owning. stern, windows. built-en -~ stia.Call cite. 5. Weeke~, 3787390 (A4!-67.~ vaehoue full of fumniluwe rerigoon 539 ~ trunde bed MOW kitchen tables SIOLW carpets $tsm up taPes 55W up electeIc .Sovetd5Wmirrars misc 20 inch b*c~.cle RIgS ceder chest ~ 14 20th way beind howling alley oft Waldo road W-W35 open 16 wee days 9-5 -sun 1.4 (A-ST-VP) Arthur Ate terwis rocket fat sole $tia new now on sale for 50W ow best off. for infeematlon call M.ke ken., at 3763602 oft., 5 pm (o-5t-44-p) foe sot. nioneri clmaJcol guitar 14-tb model plus ha.dtell coee $0 pleina coltby cor host. 2715 ~J* A ojace rnornin only (A-5T4&P) 72 honde ~350 ExaLuN, CO~IOflIO4 heiritus manual A tools included WIll take beet offer eve, $5 coil 376-lOS (A-St-C-P) snow skies pair of head skies boots and poles 5120 for all 3764565 dennis CAST -67P FOR SALE FCQ SALE Kcdo~ retina reflex s 35,,, rornefo yascico lynx S co.ne.u 1W. on, In, Vt slero wthseo cao#ol systern~. Vt speakers 25, w casseut. ape deck 75, 6 month old spans orbec racing bicycle redo.,. 25 -best cit. oriyfim 3924246 (c-Si-tA74 komauckI 250 f II *xcellen shop. null .lI the perect dirt cod street machine ekIng 5715, taO 372-7334 Pmeferably ofIe. 5W -o-S-46-.) fInest GOlD aclc eun-b.,s. F 150 lIst p.1cc 750 6 rna,*s old like John Denver's asking 395 wIth hard cae bat rn-ode (~) Fisher 2Wrec.lver olint new will lake b*sS offer -selItlICofi Poul -pike ho. ofter 5pm vitae -to oppiec tie 376-ISIS .464-si) epiphon. )2-llririggulor wIth fred shell t beautiful condition 12S a. heel offer call 377-8976 after apr., (o-44 p2 honda 250cc xl :-7,. runs geect. siro e.housm (torque) 50 fern,, bob 373 796 ofteirtoon or eve leaving town prefer to 5.11 A 2T-68-P) For Sole Soyerign Bon1a, Five string 560, if Interested Call 373-8,04 IA 31t P( FOR SALE 940 mercury Comef 'n rebuilt engine new beohes very r.lwble will take best offer to I awnings o, W-7rfl ke till 1 Antiq. Ins Ford truck body, tire. engine *xtMlen Nea& tronemlsloc Coil Oo'tid yn-mj keep wwg (o-l~ 66-p I 973 Honda 350 E.c.lleu,4 Condition. with helmet C441 Dovid r3m4 keep trying. to.IG-46-.) clank ~V lacda CUSO Wlndjnmnte. koch. dual diect, nice. .c.llent condition tIC MIMMUM Serious offers onty 3714131 otter pEt' (o-)-46~1 Sot'., b*e, S monts old. peSci cond. teg 5165 now 599 ci best o4fe~. olga Nikon F .4* F T N r,.e, roust Iccrlfit*, ~30 a. best cite,. call 377-446 (A.10t46-P) St.,eo component. at wholesale prices 'g students I staff I CM lie corn~s re9 to, a 'lob' 1tM0 dislr'bulo. Colt John 0? 378 9~92 (A-5t-a-P~ ~eoutifully doppled palomino more nirroctive mover perfectly sound ILIrTl~er dra.og. 3-day o.Jring $2~ coil 373~fll (A-4~-68-P) BOA CONSTRICTO4 A ft with cog. !o~ sole best offer also plants aquariums hsh large oscar } coil DAVE 378 6633 after 6 pin A 3? 65 P1 972 VOOUF robt.2.10 Ho, do.' bar ''diem living room W 1* tireploc. 2 br I both. wall to wait carpet central or hent cornpl.lely turnithed LjAurioLJs econom.(Ol easy firms Cnht Jfl-l07l and loove nor,,. and phone A 51 alP) FOR RENT WANT tO May!? If you d.uir. to move born your preseni oration we can rent, sublet I or find you o roommate imn,.dlo.ly at ~C CC*t CaU todeylt United Real hi. Ausac Inc 3 It 61, Ave 377-6992 (6*55-c) ROOMMATE JAN ANI PAIDI Stesec 'HICk Shag etc VIZCAYA 590 utilities 371 1144 or 373-2453 Sorry b-St-64-p) All Util Paid Clean 8 st~ocious opt bIking distance, to campus in NW setion No lease d'op.s kitchen oquipfed Ideal for studentili Open Oun, Opt,, 371-6092 3 14r herr,. Oil I acres orrongtt wooded pines and poutw.s Low rent with heat lully equipped kitchen Located rTinuteI cost of the cuiy (I l4I0( Op.r'ldayt 377.aqq, 1 3 b&kom. S blocks Iron, U of Ho I dea~ location fo. students Spacious with oil appliances oJr. heat, Corp.'s, drape,. fenced t1) Open 9orntoeprn 5q0 month Puitic daly H' Iccotion Pelt allowed Setter hurry (11712) Open 7 doyt 2 14' Apt Wol~ to (Ovilpus ~ioid Estro thorpe in ideal No lease corpels. drapes, fu ktch.n C l2O6~ Open 9cr, toBw,, 1125 home all itt1 paid otlage, Lilly I urri.shed corpst drapes fenced row RENT den own bedroom n niCe 3 bedrrn 2 'oth turn apt AC control heat large yard S60p.rn~o l3uil lOr,,'ntou o*F all PS I 2~ onytirte S el asP) WANTED erode rOOntiO9S foe 2 be opt 61 75 0 mc 4utilities near mall central air, pool. tennis, r urgent C St -64-p) male roonfle to shaic bdrn, in 2 bidrin *ownIia.ae Oak Forest 7333 inc f 1-3 utilitin -rent free toll Walt. a' Ton, P3-ISO c-5M-p) fooo.inoe wont.dtor oven (attn ii, 4 be oc& forest opt co.nfarotle + bik. toll 786.7,0 ccli chuc* a. bIb 373-1617 c-Si64-~~) pleasant leinol. rOorTlnoie wonlad fat shorp viacyc opt $63 month 3 uttiiies 378 5866 C 5764 P) female rooronlote ne.d.d to shore bedroom for $30 a ma or live *n own atm vt1, both or 599 nI Wirisbuig opts Call 372 6524 after 4 pro (C 2~6h p lib.rol Mole #oornnoqe N.ded-Oi.n room in 4 bed.,,,, SW W nail, + i/, uttlitles 575 Wde*ott Village Apts Call oft. 4 p m 378-2202 (C-ST-67-P) mature female roommate wonied 0 sIn. 2-bedroon' furns$ed opt spring ~uarler 5)5 plus utilities vitcoyo opts call loi at 378-5795 C-51-67P) mole coma,, wanted, fully furnished opt at country mono., 56750 ma I ii 550 ~ d.p coIl 371.06 orytine (C-5T-67-P) 2 female roommate. to sMie root, in 2 bdr,' french qtr opt 550 no -+ util eoch move in let I 377-7833 cindy or helen (C-4T-O7.P) RO~Th foe own room in spacious 3 BR at winos C'e.k FEMALE 588 and -3 utilities roll Andrea ci 5*iee 373-2077 (C-3T-6-P) WANtED Coed to cleat, naturee boch.bors apartment twice monthly Must hove own tonspo.tolion CoIl 392066 between 9 and S (C-V-VP) Lb.,ol Female ftooromote Wonted to shot. luxurious opt 2 bedroom oIl furnished 5150 a month Inquire oft. 5 p mo at the Village Susan 2W2 (CIC!Cab S SILVER Tap price, paid fat 'Jo. rings, old eweiry. etc carlidentiol call Oni. 373-3~4 (C 50-53-c) Libemol fenaI. roommate wanted own b.~oom 2 blocks ran, campus 577 50 a month ~, utilities roll 373-9396 no pelt a, now or sprino (C-$T-65-P) 377-6092 Dm0 ifl quiet no leose 377-6092 Sor,,. utif NW location lIly ecuippad 317-6092 Neorby lake with hoot Pet, Okii Student, w.lconoii 1203) Limited Peel Estate Assoc 113N[ lathAve Optin 9on, to pm 377 6002 B 5165 C) I 8 furn close to Li of F end westgate shopper'. Own patio new compel, lock, peep hole. or and heat walk to closet, 44 mo 373-i376 b-St-k4-p~ 2 8dm,,, opt avail Univ Gardens ~p Central AC pool 5172W ma Call 376I 0699 or contact he office b-5.-6-pI Fern roommate needed 01 Place Apt Own bdrrn 597 + it AC pool sauna I Move in "ow ~an rent paid Call Viiqinio 392-7612 or corn. by Nc 116 8 ST 65-P~ I Female Qoaine. Wanted $20 ~ Per Week Kitchen Privileges Family l4one Coil 370-4275 AFar 3 ~ on, 8-21 6'-$) wonted quiet mature responsible 'oOrTrTal. Own util La Bonn. 376-8424(6 ~ 5iO5~ B ST. bedecorn 8 bathroom Vie Apt 306 371-7886 or PrY, I ask far Nerido rent 67 P, ~pr to subicos. a~a able feb24 case a am~us 2 bdr pool 72 .rc 378 8336 alit' 5 pm iS 10767 P S,* ci modern I bdrin dot by Feb I SO ~ ro *.nfur,,shed N W 26th ova 3'S-C'S' B 5767 P tn or~"n'e -,'tet a ,~o I -] OOr'OAe *~f~ OOr* ~ kfl~ ,rl 'C 0 'an~~ $~' -~o,~i"Sn i780406 8 5T68 P ~u' 5 B ad., .0,. C'4.A $IC ~ CAL MAPSHA it 585 8 2T I poses neEded or Fed $o~aens Art ca'' Ste'. 370 '255 831 alP V ~oiAer~ote 0 4 L ni ck ~n~se --Jr.,or.koi t N n~ Q2OVQ 8' tAP FOR RENT Listettets Wonted Most be not~ve ~m'1~hish speolting nut? have noitnol heating Please coi1 Arlene 392-20EV betweeitlprfl Ldprn Moo thioFrl We will pay 52 per hour (E-IOT-63-C) ART ARTWfemoleover2l with oiAo fot pan line ART LETTf*4G ob 3 ofternoons ar week Apply ci 2264 S Main St I 5 MA (E-51-,) CAREER OPPOIUNITJES Provident Mutual wt11 be own cwflS Tuesday. to~ 29, niwvleweng Ia. career oPponuntie. Schedule you. oppaititrnflt a, he Plocement Center If that dot. It inconv.eet. you nay call at, local office at 376-1291 and Orroge Far interview (E-21 61 P) could you handl, an impossible ot? applications ate currently being ccceped for foil. lflS esideot ossistanl pasetions with the division of hooslng apply bela. feb I. '975 at on. *4 housmnas o, office (e-dt-64-p) An. vi IS BiB ann ~:I5 till UNIVERSITY CITY TRAVEL air AMTRAK-PLANLSHIP T 925 W. Unlvrnuhy Ave. GalnewlIb, Mc. 22601

PAGE 11

Th.Indn.nd.ntfloddo Alligator, Monday, J.nuo.127, 1975, p.s. ii PERSONAl 'C iiJt.rna,.v, Iecron9 {omn 18 ongo'rq 'la's "crerfiteri srfr'{iiI seveinl open' ng~ or hr Idieri ,t~es por*.~t porli(,~lion essentcF o fly, pi'Icsophy ho find out 'nor. ribout uu, '4 school PICO,. a11 doys 376 9154 34 583 ci 375 6726 I' 5, 64 apc.kLng now open on SW T~H 5, o slAv. pork clot, to bryan, H gert dde halls ioi I, Is, dady 9 2, Monthly r*g (I l 56-oh ~AIES AR~LVED FROM L(>JDCt%4 NO# OflN Spec 'of i~ing in Er~gI 'H hair o :utt'ng. blow waving *o, the ~,, hr urhin Drop ~ Colonial Plo,0 716 W Univ Ave 377 26*3 50' SS-pl Lot.,, so denIer tj5P 66 El --Li~.roI fursiovi N i' ~ 1~ desire, cnn,~vn y of 4* rm inded l~ inn fat weekend p yst~ (all ohs, s ''i's,.', 0 37311581J21&L ~5., Happy S.rthdns, to ,.i F big A I,,, bo*ers. Oo 'my o''d Ar, I love vol Is T6?Pi Young Mon 28 New 'n row, ri.p~.stec1 it, rnaehir,9 yn,,o~ 9ron'eri W,,.p ci tOM, 1605 NW 2)si A~p *r~i';e.,~i FIn 32601 3 1P67 Pt obbins lo~r 4'd er horts onddr~,inq,, or p. ih ~oli 376 4)A, Ir~ s *ilk 3T p ~o&9ct ~ore i in H ci, Pro(jrua,''ipr I i Hnii otol error 'nise p kohe U 3768K I ruitin~ 27< old re(i.'i viih 30 It Lioop rrk~ 4,. ntiractpv* yC'~OiJ *Vi)fl!cii~ s soil ike Cor.bbea', p1,',n',i1 ,,', ni, F, serious iVfli4uifes only F' 0 Soi lJ~l4 Univ Mo Oci,',es,'lie ii 3! 60 P 'QEEMULIET All you cm ci' +0,. ii,,. 'nto toll dennis 373 71)31 u' iilv 178 601 2T 68 Pt 'cXAND N 11JM81'N 'S PLAviNi IGNiTE AT I Ot.JOBRAN( H A I OON IISTENii liaR P WANTED one lerxir. ~.ri 'he I .bero''o'i oI Lyo 4, ~,. 'ale of %On~i' [wi ,e~ Pi,~ VS 3683 1)1768 P C ongroruini ens to ii ike e, Sr othe,, of P. I c,'bdr, Pfr -Site,, II ~8 P' Doprehsran blue~~ p.r. i~io9Orcycl. 'oday Honda op triumph cii tori 1,", sup. hikes 11)6 i 'lr,,s 4 v, + J 5? 6S PT SUPfRBtk ES FN( 'iii, I S33 leather rockf'~ SW Helmets 133 3*41 bW ,,i, net week 3776901 iS' 68 P THe eaton of 'hr ,i,,syor i, it 'hi' 'opheis 'Ste ~lyro~ rw k~.* i',. he thonnels of i ;od 0 ~i' qrace boho i Writogs IT 60 COY Commonity Ivpc* Ce.,,., gay ron aM women n, thundoyt 0,7 pm 107 NW IS te., info Co11 ton, ot 372-18*1 Jen -Oov* at 3Q245?5 1-lOt-S9-p) (A 00 JAZZ BAND See Herr ifl In 0w"' Feb II ASAM before i0 Vnrdy On ire Part Of OATS BASKE SAl. AP iBECATiO~ DAY '5 cci,, ,'.eded or odni i ''arc. j ii oS Pt ATOR BASkETRAII S F'R$T ALLEy JQALLY Sniurdoy FE3 isi A i.VM Aston starts w bonnet contest I AT S P; A?()fi ALLEY QAIU BAS4T~A is ~i~SI U ti hot' '"Cv Es K IA~ 'iv 'j'50H who! '0; ~osi i iA%~ i .41 ~M COED' locol hair removed per nonenlly CoIl fdr,,und Owyor *l.dvoIogist over 20 ye01t etrerieri(6 CoIl 3fl-~39 3-FR-al CI LOST& FOUND OST Cu Os, a' kei somep.heiC U' or id or wash or' Pith ,l pleosP ,oy retLrn rery np an rot C 'ep,',t 'sword coil pete ii 77 5S76 't 51601' LOSI so, of keys car or theaV SC t or Cf arrpus found pleose (oh 37~ 6040 3'39'40 ot 3720836 it 21 ~ Los, 11W REWARO Mole golden retrieve' puppy 3 mo golden w red colby lost NE *1, S & 3rd Ave Jon 20 PIeo. coIl 373. n72 .Iud.nt (l-59-66-pl *1.1mg COunty wwator Service AlternatorsSta rt*r5-GeneratorsForeign Car Service Ph. 378-4031 SOS N.W. 8th Ave. U 9 9. *9' ***** *99 *b*~. .959 LOST & FOUND d kodres woti h by ArA ,irldrng ii ~trinpus on I 21 /5 Coil Pager to 'ler'il~ 376 554 3t 66 V o i"d Snn II brown & whin puppy fleer or rpi of N w 21h St univ aye Call 178 hhI2 IL Ste; P) ound Pa, of jlo,.s with victory on ike 'nsde found al Lei Hall Come by 242 he' Hall ILSIVNCI -~ oil iC Id woir ~c band and red sun iryist lie trick near 'othsk.llor inn lath on' spr't i m~rirol vii',. inward please ,cIl 3V2 R326 keep ''s'~2i I It 67_P} Wy nil 1, ovelors (heck found ni the Pt,,0 !fl front of he Library West Call 17? 7844) Sr 67 Pf F0' nit our keys on a pIer r, Syri fig '0" ter beside Norrrun Hall Call Ill 6856 'I ~1 67 NC Icy i 'idi es ~o Id waic H lost between irid 'I~eii HoFf Reword Call B 6645 'S 2767 F) I EL P.401 iN SERVICES 'SS ~i, oppo met, on y K r, iCPNn. i 934, 1761), 64 p HA ASS .ini' F ci, S 'ill eniisipment ''is l'r's snorkel SC, it ~uir t'~rtroricl i erlificotror, cpp~r Writer jives colt horge, 'oil Scitba i)y'irrn' 373 Kt4 'in 9' 64 P1 iii 2JSo' ''tie ~ Yi ''d 376 I 4 4 6AHAMAS SPFIN(, SREAK 3 i.ioijis ii day a bunk all $140 or 5 iio''rss tinys nor 24-20 for ,ilo ph ~yfr'ri A~ipeiboom 392-0755 A 57 05 l'i ciioi i,',rdoor PO~tiOit5 2 shots to chose I ~rnn $5 'heel ir'r~ let, 8, 10 16 Sx $4, $3 F oi'orn ~eddt~s would to show you my work Ronnie korn "6 004 M 5165k; $pr.r 'ol urie ~'p for joy 5e0r VVV St f'iiA tori, 'i'm p & nil change ~Y 1*1 'iii t.ork Lrflr(Jniteod call irks Icr 977 QO'W I PA St 65 Pt is'' rdvcr'c p i riderwoter Photo irises str'iriQ oiti C', ye rental air 'liPS loin i'ii~'i Co host of wild nqdorr I V A Icr's Aquatic g Irnil (priti., 344$ W tir'iv 373 9233 iM FR 05 C, tifib IN ALASKA hondbock how Ia wnrk ',r'd l'pn ut Alasko Lolest pipeline r'for incton $3 ~ J IA So, Norwich ./' LhSC55 PA 5163 Pt HOQSES BOARDED little prairie rooc intorrrol friendly oil facrir'ies 5 Iron, itt sla lIt $75 posture-$30 3764714 keep trying PA 01-60 P THE l~RRiED STI.JDEM CEN!IR OFFERS FULL RAM3E OF HELPING SERVICE$, MEDICAL AND DAY CARE REFERRAL FR'E 24 HOUR SERVICE CALL 3)7-Si 25 M-QT 60-Ct B TRACK ~AF~$ REPAIRED snopp.d dro~rng. sqL,.oking. vibroting. only $ I I ilk behind krystol C I 0 Do,.,, ask fo. gmy 372-9328 n~ dl 66-p) SL~Efl *4~LOW Hart. For,, f.aiurng he I' nest profeniorsol insrLct'on & the boil boarding foci lit., its b.out.fui 3731059 466-3224 ~' lO-66-p) MEDICAL COtLEGE ADMISSION PPACTIa NT Nationwide test to p.por. for ortual PACAT Test onalye~. scow and ercentile 'ark reporbod ,jto repair reportedd ond donicitict line work 01 even ncr rates, call 377-O~7 or ore by 236 NE 3rd Ave Ask for Sill or Mike M 5767 P] WY ORIUGAS #oi spring brook diving ui'd o'npi nq rip Fly by seaplane Iron, keyWcfll nod/I 2So'25 29Ail scuba qo 'prreni provided Er pioro H islorw Fort ietfe',oi, $115 with c.rtifrcntror' $150 it ides tint scuba course cn11 Scuba Dyi'oinitS 373 54364 irs' 5964 Pr Sm I Reoiizat'on Assistance A peflbflOf rap en your *pirituoi evaivenlerit aided b~ your n.tro'ogy c hart Dennis 317-4 59 so Gator Class ifieds we ~ai. at his Camps. Slap mid inSane auhi -USERVICES HYPICSIS HELPS PEOQ AI7MN GOALS BY AIDI~ ANY PHYSICAL AND WNTAL ABILITY SIUDVINO MEM~Y ATHtETICS 373 aflg tonold G Pratt CodifIed AAEH FAPH ~ 21t-48-p) S S SERVICES EUROPE ISRAEL AFRICA ASIA Travel dirounh yew round Studen' Air Travel Aqer~cy Inc 5299 Roawell Rd Allor,.o Go ~342, 25~-3433 (M-IAT 60P) SERVICES Wl#W FO SIGHT The Eymgton Super ~K' UNIWESITY O7ICIANS 3i~SW4thAve 378-4480 fM S0-~3.C) b I .*,*. *.,. .S I.,.' **,,,.t 9*~*** 5*~* *.'.t.t. ,, ,~* 5' 5 ***** **** ~*''** p., .,9.J'.b.*~ %.,. *i.t*.2L I .5*.* 'St STREIrS l~14ltW. Wilt I OAY UWI 1 DAY SUVICE FRANCHISE DEALS' ALl. ACCE55~S CALL 377-EWE i.e 5. ***, S. iX i *,* 5%. .5. S

PAGE 12

Pug. tin. Int.pnd.n* AcM. Ajilgotor, Monday, Jan~jery 27. 1975 Cheating (iO(Il)ALl~ t~pl.tiiwd his office ~as [ei~aIC~ periii~~l to ie'c~iI ctttfi~1etitiil hitters jbnti( luclents it 'te feel it IS Ti the ~r't interest I he student and 'he u nn asHy It conies under he iiccd 0 knoQ He added. ho~e~ci .that no iii's ~'ere turned over to (he lIoiitw Curt. bitt the information ~ prodded in (he lirestni cc Nt mliii: 'a' tees officials. (mondale stid lie talked to Marmish on F-riclavrc~,e~in~ ous proceed gs a ,,d cv idenee to date HE SAIl) lIE is consanred the tudeiirr 'resented to I) in a,,tcd lie till ~ tic 'ri~ e\tiv'iIiOIl lie lioit~i ( mit is c rga ~ctl iii I lic% the Honot C ,t':tI lire Firer) r~tiCi'iClV tidicioii% intl ~CIY ~CI~ )rott%~I,,flII 'it lic:r in\esiIgatiofl. (it)t)ddk Marniish s.iitl .iIi~OTiC ~ ishiiit~ 0 ~Ci~t' d~ Iii Honor Court staff nieniihcr to help iii the n~cstIgatiott miM he a fourth quarter a~ student am1 h:nc iken. or be taking, the law school course in c~ idence F-Ic sici his staff ut 22 wis awl enit~tigh tF~(l 'even lust teiiipoiar~ ~oltifltecrs ~ ould lie lcI~,liiI. Cornwell (from page one) Bit: Hers sa ci he understood there ~ere negotiations currently under'~a~ between the nattonal AAUP office and the IJF adn,,ni~tration intended 'o make a settlement to Cornwell ~htch would take UP police the AAUP censure list IF A GOOD laith offer is made to Cornwell. Hters said, it ~ouId be very dtllicult tohold up censure removal lie oiild not cie ofler to Corns~eIl. c because it make' other There hasent character an terms Dr F I. York ~ is couiagiflg.' al IT an~ specific teriti' tP I dliv tern> P ,ropos a littler harder br lice,, a ih TWW Ii SCS of ~ iolzitionis of .icadeni Li r president. liters he proposed tip ~d AA LIP oilers inc party or the of horrendous ic freedom since said. Its enWHAT'S HAPPENING I, photo by oc.y har~r In th. dumps This UF student beats the blues with on alternative to the stuffy library cubicle. The open-air dumpster desk has its advantages over conventional study places-more spoce and more fI.xible hour,. By STEVE PROCKO Alligator Staff Writer YOGA FOR WOMEN: sponsored by Student Health Services, this group is for women who want to slim down and tone up. For further information call 392-1171 or go to room 350 of the infirmary. A & S STUDENT COUNCIL: Arts and Sciences SC will meet today at 4:30 p.m. in Anderson Hall .room 103 For further information call 392-2154. RHO UPSILON: The national real estate fraternity will meet tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the]. Wayne Reitz Union. room 3.46, For further information call 378-0533. WOMEN AWARENESS AND GROWTH GROUP: will be held starting today from 2:30-3.30 p.m. and continue for the remainder of the quarter on the third floor of the infirmary. For further information call 392-1711. FUTURE FARMERS. will meet tonight at 7:30 in McCarty Hall, room GIOS. FLORIDA PLAYERS: will meet this afternoon at 4.45 in Constant Theatre. The program will include information for auditions and resumes. For further information call 392-1093 or 392.2037. HEALTh RELATED PROFESSIONS: HRP College Council will meet this afternoon at 5:15 in the Deans Conference room, MSB dOS. For further information call 376-9575. BOARD OF COLLEGE COUNCILS: ~tll meet Tuesday at 730 p.m in the J. Wayne Reit, Uiiion. roeni 222. STUDENT AG COUNCIL: ~iIl meet Euesday at 4:30 p.m. in McCarty Hall. room G~l, TESTIMONY MEETING: Christian Science College Organization will be held Tuesdayy at 7 p ii. in the J. Wayne RCt7 Union, rooni 33') For further information call 373. I 850 INTRODUCTORY TALL sponsored by the Eckankar Campus Society, will beheld Fuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the I. Wayne Reitz Union, room 339. SPELUNKERS: The Florida Spelogical Society will meet Tuesday at 7 p.m. m the Mu~eun, Seminar Room. For further information call 378.6144. GROWTH GROUP: wilt meet Tuesday how lOam, to 22 noon. Emphasis will be placed on in~proving motivation and self attitudes. Ihe group will meet in room 350 of the intirniary. For further information call 392-1171. BIKE TIJEIVES BEWARE: The new bike bank' locking devices offered for rent by Student Government Department of Consumer Affairs will be demonstrated Monday in Broward-Rawlings at 7 p.m. and in the Reid ret room at 8:30 p.m. On Tuesday SG will demonstrate the bike banks in Beaty Towers at 7 p.m. and in Jennings at 8:30 p.m. For further information call the dorm area office or I)ebbie Feinberg at 373-3975. 4 0 a It, & ~a4#4me I~cJ a MI TI Jots ow ho. on offer you 'wit rdw. Sup.r lunch special, for only $1.21 Over 30 .oMwlch. to choo. from at ISIS SW II Sit I IIMJJAN ASHEMAN a .rvlng up .nopp.r, flounMr. .~om)l, nol pormoglono. lobster, and morn. Sn our conpl.t. m.ou in today. Alligator od 2510 SW IS ST. DOMINO'S PIZZA -FREE DELIVERY. Eo.*.td. 376-3317. Campus 376-2487. W.slsjd. 378 24! 5. SNUWYS -pub styl, lunch. mporl.d bnr A fin, win. .nloy oorton.ousSnuffy Burgers lOll WV. Unlv.nity AUDi'S GATOA HAMS -Ect-in Tok.-out. hov. it d.Ilv.rnd Ealoy our food (and b.r or wir.l any way you want 37765)0 in. Sunshine. JuIce hr 1221 Wee UnIv. 376-2)39 NnQ horn.mod. soup. .olodt goodwktes ok. smocihie. and boMd good. Open IO3O.S.~ Il-tOO Sot ~ui~ucAnv' LiTTlE LAMYSa. our ad in today. Alligotor for our dolly dinn.rq.ciol. WWr. located ot 1225 W. UNIVUSITY. COUNTY KITCHEN serving horn, country S.kfost s9.clol~ $1 sp.c'ols, $200. OaIa,.svlll. Unlock 441 372-62)9 as now cooking. .25, lunch At iii. M.AS N. 11130 GANOAWS -wIn es ch.eses. breads, fruit. Mon Sot. 7 pm .iIl~ Wood.n music oil week Happy Hour Mon A F,1 4-7 pm A splendidd tim. I. guoron'.ed for oil, US NW ~ ST. 3fl 9890 peQrcw'IE A II CC! Th. O.In.svIhI. Utile Theatre pr.rts The Coy. Dwellers ion 293) end F~b I For Re.ev 2fl-4949 31:. -v.p s 4 GAINESvILLE'S NEWEST AND SEST CHINESE CUISINE AND COCKTAILS CAn,. CA.' ft. NEW VORN and M*AMfl turn" li-U.s. 1p.m. 220d SW 13th SI,.' O4pnnv~iI. Fielida t.4e#wn. 37B-12M 01"E IN OR tans Out At AASCNASLS 1C55 In. 54 Is It Iw Udues -a

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Cats rip Gators, Tide rolls in tonight By ANDY (OIAEN Alligator Sport. Writer he powCt~~l (rinison F ide ot Aidhanid IT,\jd~ Alley tonight. well reinenihering the disaster that bappciic~t them here last year. Late last season, with Alabama ridIng high I(i~' 1kb Southeastern Conference Conference chan~pionship in~i ul~ needinM a win over U F to capture that elusive tie di' Into bun saw an Alligator Alley. THE BUZZ SAW, nicknamed the (jators, used in aln;,r~ perfect game plan to denoralie a talented Alabama club, tj4. 61. But things are a lot different this year, at least as ['F concerned. Before last year matchup, the Gat{,rs had ~on four Al4~ii arid ';t-ae p[lsing a h~',ird ot l~jskc~I~~ll LiiLtilliiit)ii tO ilw 'Pcctarirs in \Iligati Alley I Ills x1:AR. tlicrt arc,> nning streaks t~ look back on rush ding ? -point loss, X7-b5 in I)ti~c'rIul Kentuck~ I e~ir~g~o~, Saturcia~ night that o~.ered ti's mark to '7\labant, is once i~ain challenging br the title as they haw ml~ Io~t one ctinlerence ganie out ol seseri, inst Kcrtuiek~, I) I> tried to ~lo~ do~ n 'he pace early l)Lit ii~i~se(l shots md turnovers let Kentucky gain an early 22 4 I cad ~ He h tori e'! the C ators out ot it' slowdo~& n tactics ROM THEN ON it turned into a running match with U1 c'enhuiallv osin~ I, heing outscored 18-5 in the final tour iuinhitcs huch ~.as all Kentucky needed or the lopsided vttorv margin Norman ('ald~cll led the Gators in scoring with 17 points ollond in Mike LcdLrnlen with 3. I he (Jators won't have long to think about t he d sappointing Kentucky loss as Alabama no doubt will take their minds oil it THE CRIMSON I ide are led by 6-IC center Leon Russell an~I 6-h guard Charles Cleveland. said by many to be the best player in the conference. Coach C M. Newtons lade has exceptional depth as it has topped most of its opponents by lopsided margins this year Alabama's si'e and speed worries Late as he hopes his teat,, ian rebound from Saturday nights defeat, which lowered the (jators conference mark to 3-4, Ftc Crimson Tide had no problem topping Georgia on Saturday night 92-68. as Leon Douglas scored 24 points for the winners. Ste e U illia ms .from court to coach By PAUL SNIMONS AUIpLr Sports Writer Inside the barren Newberry High School gyninasrurn, a solitary figure tossed the symbol of his life into the basket, retrieved it. dribbled back out, and fired another shot an He wore his white University of Florida Gator practice jacket with "WILLIAMS' lettered in orange and blue across the back. THAT MAN is Steve Williams. the same Steve Williams that one ytar ago was a meritous starting forward for the UF vanity basketball team under John Lotz. The same Steve Williams that two years qo spent most of his time on the bench while having an opat feud with ThE WAY HE WAS then-head coach Fonrn~ Bartlett. The same Sieve Williams that three years ago scored zq points in Madison Square Garden, only to find himself benched much of that season, too THE BASKETBALL CAREER ot Sqe~e Williams has beeti aIternatel~ frustrating and lriittul. but graduating from lIE last ~ear did not slow down his love ot the game Sporting thick sideburns and a mustache, he Aired another shot into the basket. ''I'm pretty out of shape. Need the practice' he said jokingly. Suddenly, the gym came to life as the varsity arid junior vanity teams poured onto the courts for practice. WILLIAMS IS NOW the head varsity coach of the Newberry High School Fighting Panthers. Since Newberry is only about 10 miles outside of Gainesville he is close enough to follow his alma mater with a keen eye. White his players ~.armed upon the courts behind him, Williams gave his appraisal of the Gators team this season The Gators have a good team this year, but In, afraid realistically that they don't have a great team." he said. 'They have real good perimeter players, but they need the big man, that's all.' "CHIP WILLIAMS is good, an excellent forward. but he doesn't have the height to be a great center.' he added. There is one asset of the Gators that Steve can grant only praises to: Lii' Coach John Lou. IAtZ is the best thing that has happened to the Univenity in a long time," Williams said of his former eQICIt. 'He does more than simply coach. He teaches basketball. He relates it to everyday life, to everyday thinp." HE WALKED OVER to the bleachers and picked up the eternal coaches' symbol. the small silver WI, iqle He stretched it around his neck as he spoke 'I hope he gets the great laver rhat ~ ill real lv turn he flr(ll~ran~ around. I think lies Boric I he best he cat, "it "hat he's cot With a shrug of the shoulders, he added. 'No &&,ach can be better than his players, and headed oil to organ,,e the days practice. fhe Pensacola-born Floridian bounced out onto the court to give a lesson in dribbling to one player before getting the whole team together for a 'rap session" ONCE HE HAD set the players up for layup practice. he headed back for the bleachers. Geez, I just came out of the locker room,' he said. "I caught both my managers smoking in there. The smoke was so thick you couldn't see.' He paused a moment. and then chuckled. At least they could have gone in the bathroom." Williams carefully watched each of his players go through their drills. What do I think of this place' It's really bush league. he said, but I like it. At ames it gets kinda enaspirating. but usually at's too funny to be that.'' FUNNY AS IN Newberry's first game of the season against Jasper High. where the panthers' Ladaniel McCray hit a jump shot and a Jasper player jumped up and pushed the ball back through the basket. The officials called it a missed shot. Later in the same game, a Jasper player dribbled to the wrong basket and sank the shotand the officials ruled that neither team got the points. Newberry lost the game by two points. Funny as in the time the officials forgot to show up for a game last December. and NEWBERRY HIGH tries Steve had to announce capacityfilled ,ym everybody would "' refunds. "STILL, I REALLY the job. It's. challeiwo like challenges" he 'You see, this is a rural P*00 by roll. kOCftOnic r. COACH STEVE WILLIAMS KEPSACLOSEEYEON TNEGMAE to get pyersoutof theirpickin wot.mielon" llf.utyles O the t Li o t~ei like and I said. arca Everybody around here farms, they've got their watermelon patches. and grow their greens and beans, and go get their vittles on Saturday. It's really hard to get the kids inspired. Alot of them don't know there's anything outside Newberry. They 'e never seen the 'big lights.' "Depending on the season, the kids either crop tobacco or pick watermelon from seven in the morning to seven that night for IS bucks a day. That's their whole life, that's all they can see, My challenge was to inspire them. I teach them basketball like Coach Lotzin that I trytogeithem to see basketball like everyday life, always with a better life as a goal. 'Philosophy is the name of the game in basketball. You win or lose by it." PLAYING UNDER SCHOLARSHIP for the Gators for three years. Williams spent most of his time on the bench the first years. 'Tommy Bartlett >11 didn't get along too welt ill ,'' he said. ''I still don't ederstand why I sat out all those games, because I Imihi I was playing pretty well. My junior year, our point men were hurt so he inc in. Our record was then. I played the next two put 2.7 II (Sees Williams' page 16) pAcaby gso.g. hodwol, ThE MANY ~B OF COACH WILLIAMS ."ph~Iosophy i.t. name of thegams' The Independent Florida Alligator ~ ~**~*~ ~, ~ ~* Is As

PAGE 14

F Ng. lATh. Ind.p.niMnt florid. AJIgator, Monday. hungary 27, 1975 UF tricksters maul Volunteers By RICK ADELMAN AllI1ator Sports WrIter It might he a long time before the Gator track team will be invited back to Knoxville. The Gators virtually toyed with the Tennessee Volunteers Saturday night as they chalked up a 75-47 dual meet victory at Stokely Field House. ThE DEFENDING SEC and NCAA champions Swimmers submerged Dy LOUIS DRANCACCIO MtatwS,.t. WriSt The UF swim tern suffered one of its most lopsided loses in itceit memory Saturday as South Carolina thumped the Captors %-17. UPs record is now 4-4. ONE SWIMMER said he was uncedain why South Carolina did not "let up" when they had the victory assured. Most swim teams move their tanknen to tincommon events when it knows it will win but South Carolina poured it on until the Gators were not only sunk but destroyed. They had an awfully good team." Harlan said Sunday as he commented on the Gators fourth loss, the second time this year they have lost two in a row. UFwas more than half was into the meet and down 49-7 before it captured its first and only victory. Frank Lichtner, one of the Gators consistent stand out performers. won the 200-yard butterfly In a time of 1:57,5. The rest of the meet was all South Carolina, capturing 12 of 13 tint places and all hut one second place. The only second the Gators managed was Vie Arnold's finish in the 50-yard freestyle. The Caters next opponent will be Tennessee who Harlan said is in the top five or six iii the country and will battle Alabama for the Southeastern Conference championship this year. The Volunteers are currently undefeated. managed to win only three events. Ini sure we made Tennessee very mad," said UF head coach jimmy Caries. They were demoralized." U!' freshman Mike Sharpe tied one record and broke another as he captured first place in both the 60 yard dash and triple JumpSHARPE'S 6.! clocking in the 60 tied Nate Jenkins 1973 school record and his 5j'51/j" triple jump shattered a field house mark. "He's just super. a tremendous competitor," said CariesWhat more can you say. Volunteer Reggie Jones, a 9.1 hundred man, jumped the gun in the 60 and was! disqualified. UP JUNIOR Fletcher Lewis who was third in the triple jump, tied Ron Coleman's school record of 24'8'/," in winning the long jump. Deaufort Brown, led' teammates Mitchell Goings and Bob Ranbo to a s*eep of the 440 yard dash as Brown was clocked in 49.8 seconds. In the mile ron; Gators Frank Betts and Vince Carti6r finished one-two while Steve Gomez captured first place in the I~ yard run. THE GATORS also dominated the 6W yard run as sophomore Wimpy Alexander broke the tape ahead of teammate Nole Gray. Alexander's time was 1:138. The Trinidad Terror" H' 'Ce bitt gave the Vols a Itt taste of their own medicine In the 880. With one lap to go in the race. Cares said Tuitt and Vol Toni Garrison were runniuig neck and neck. Tuiti turned lo Gattison. smiled. put his finger in the air signalling Were number one and took off. "THAT WAS one of the most interesting things in the meet. laughed Carries. Hesle Bostic impressed Carnescice again with his 7.2 second triumph The shies She Dub Uba. Abe. hi aa Sib Ilk. lb Earth Thne are tot E.nn shoe. Jun jecasi thy l.& like Earth .bees&n.t 'tern. theyenbflhbr.td.hot. Thrw was a dine what the EAEIW negative heel shoe was the wily shoe In the waid with the heel lower than the toe. In those days the other people whomadeahoes just laughed at us. But things have changed And now that you love ourRaith brand shoe., now that you're standing In line to get them, the shoe companies have stopped laughing and started copying. Today, a lot of people are trying to imitate our shoe. Some even use names that sound like ours, and have ads that look like ours! It seems like everybody's flying to be us. Butwh.t they don't understand Is this Mere ly lowering the heel of a shoe im,'t enough. And imitating theoutside of our shoe isn't I enough. Just because a shoe look, like the Earth shoe doesti t mean it work. like the Earth shoe. It took many years to perfect the Earth brand shoe, And these years are crucial They make our shoe different from all Its imitators. b. lbs 3.tSinhau -busted. Itstartedyeanagowhen Anne Kal$ had the original Idea for the negative heel shoe. She SaW footprint. in the sand, and realized that with every footprint the body was designing a shoe. A natural shoe. A shoe with the heel lower than the toe. A shoe that would work But that was just of research and hard work to get every detall just rightib prfect the arvh.Th make the toes wldecontf&t able and functional. lb balance the shoe. 'lb mold the sole In a special ~vay so that It would allow you to I walklnanatutalroilbig motion. Gently and easily even on thehardjanlng Ces mentofourcltleS, Thyctan idea of how cEeflht' shoe worka, and barefoot with your what hegint oes up -a hook. happen. Pawns '2203541. Why he larVal. is unique. The Earth shoe is pat ented That means it cant be copied without beinj~ changed And If It's changed it just isn't the Earth shoe, So to he sure you're getting the real thing, look on the sole for our patent number and our trade. mark, Earth If they're not there, it's not the Earth brand shoe, SaId aS, ml 3adt sham states. And there', one more thing that makes our shoe, so spedl. Our stores. Earth shoes an acId only at Earth shoe stores. Stores that sell no other shoe but ours, and are devoted entirely to the Earth shoe concept. I-low our shoes fit you Is very Important tous.There's a special technique to fitting them. Our people are trained tofit you properly and we wouldn't net anyone else to do It. n.j as I. yamamit lb really appreciate Earth shoes you must try them. When you do you'll m, perhaps for the first Itne In your life, what It'. like to walk more gncel Wly. naturally and comfortably. EARTH I. the rqi.terrd trademark of Rain Syatent*t Inch, It. negative i.t.t shoe. and other prtduct. *tq's Li~$vn.i Inc An. hhug. Invrntoof the EARTH negative heel shoe ScM only at KALSO EARTH SHOE ---. GaInesvIlle, !.,ndc ,04377-ma Vs. cam Only buy lush shoes at laish Sham Blares O~n M-Set. 1CM-US iii the hurdles. The other Gator win came in the high jump as Steve Ott knocked off Mark Branch with a 610 jump. I 1230 W. UnIvMev Auea NEED HELP? Call THE CORNER4 DRUG STORE 378-1588 1128 S.W. 1st. Ave. Vt

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1%. lnd.p.d.M N.M. MIIg.4.r M.ed.y J.nuevy 27 1975 ftg. IS Lady Gators THE CONNECTION sports LOUNGE action ANNOUNCES BASKETBALL By Po ular Demand upped their record to 4-I Saturday as the Gators outclassed Rollins College 7741. "We played well. We can still do better I think, but we are pulling ourselves together ma teant" team member Sue Chambers said. Chambers was the leading Scorer with 20 points. Other team members agreed with Chambers that the team had tinily put it toptlier. "I knew all season that we would finally get It togetheC Odor Coach Paula Welch said. Rollins Coach Virgin. Mack said tJF was a different team hun the one they lost to earlier this season. UP Bobby Ray and Coo sy 5147 at PLUS THUES. UPs next game will be Monday at pan. Alligator MON LADIES NIGHT Alley against ILlagler College. 2 FREE DRINKS FOR LADIES TUE UP WOMEN'S 75 cents LADIES DRINKS 75 cents gyinmastic team broke their mason long losing streak NO COVER Saturday as they won a DANCE CONTEST quadrangular meet in TUB $50 CASH FOR WINNER Murfreestoro, Ten:,. fonda won the tneet with 9-12 $25 SECOND PLACE point total of 90.19 M'dd~ DRINKS MAGNUM CHAMPAGNE Tennessee State niver"l was second, the 1. ers~ty &DOM.BEER 3rd PRIZE Tennessee at Kr ilk 55 third and Peak Collegc cents HAPPY HOUR was last. THE UP lIEN'S WED MON-FRI. TRACK TEAM ed the 'a. MEN'S NIGHT 5:00 pm-8 pm year off right b mminQ their opening in against ONE FREE DRINK FOR MEN DRINKS 75 Cents Tennessee Saturd ~i.4O. DRINKS AND DOM.BEER75 cents DOM.BEER 55 cents Thismeetwast st time in the history ol South that a combined i of both men and women place. The UP men wor r meet also. Freshman Heid tz took first place in ft 0 yard hurdles and Sylvi nit and Kathy Carroll tit or first place in the 60 y dash. to be postponed jturday against Plorli State sdwduled fir Ap FOR YOUR NEXT CAR LOAN. i Try our low cost ajto financing -Intrut is coniputad sect. month on the unpaid balam and do you *SV Save wha. you tradeorpiyahfldll Call 392.O3S3fmcost before signing papers anywhere else. Payroll deduction available for share and loan paynufltt GAINESVILLE FWERAL CREDIT UNIC 0 6 kb Avenue et 4. earn., of 12W' Sfleet Hem.rs:tOOeSs. 3JSpa. Meedmy Uwmugb Mta1________

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ii. Ind.p.,d.n* Aoddo AiiIg.v., Monday, ).nuary 27,1975 Gator grapplers stretch streak to 29 By CHRIS (.ARRITY anc wejust didn't wrestle as well as we should ning s ~&eigh.in received high praise horn tied the other when he pinned his man from AIItnior Snorts Writ. have,' Schneider. Tennessee and tied Auburn's Gary crews I-I. -r AUBURN. Ala -P4 ~a' the Gator rustlingng team's lucky number here Saturday. .t' they chalked up t,.o more meet victories. After watching Tennessee defeat Auburn 22-17 Friday night. the UF grapplers crushed lennessee 29-9 Saturday afternoon and came back later that night to beat Auburn-a team Ihat's won the Southeastern Conference (SEQ Championship the past three years-29-13. IT WAS ALSO the Gators' 29th straight duel meet triumph, their last loss came against Auburn two years ago. The matches were the first for UP in two weeks and the Gators weren't as sharp as they had been in recent meets despite the lopsided scores. Particularly close was the Tennessee match which Assistant Wrestling Coach flet Sanders said was, much closer than the score indicated. "THERE WERE A lot of close matches I-lead wrestling Coach Gary Schneider echoed hs assistant's views when commenting about the match. I felt it was our worst match of the year and might have been due to a little over confidence and the two-week layoff," he said, THE FIRST YEAR coach added that the Gaton thrive on having a lot of fans at their meets and the matches at Auburn produced relatively few spectators. Five Cators registered wins in both matches; freshman Vie Holloway IRS-pound class, co-captain Tim Granowitz 142. Tim (the Hone) Worsowitz 177, co-captain Henry Jackson l~, and heavyweight Mark Totten. Particularly impressive was Holloway who was slated to wrestle at 126 but had to go at 118 when SEC champion Bob Roberts was taken to the Auburn infirmary Friday night when he became ill. HOLLOWAY WHO HAD to lose four pounds Friday night before Saturday morHolloway repeatedly took his opponents down as he won 18-6. and 8-7 decisions. GRANOWflZ TOOK has Tennessee foe down with ten seconds left in his match to squeak out a 5-4 win before coming back against Auburn mauling his opponent 16-0. The Horse had an easier time in his two victories when he won on default against Tennessee and won on a forfrit against Auburn. Jackson manhandled his opponents 12-2 and 7-2. And Totten came back from a4-I deficit to defei.t his Tennessee foe 8-6. Totten also won on a forfeit over Auburn. COMING UP WITh one win for the (laton were 134-pounder Joe Russo. who being only S'S' rode his Tennessee man with legs in winning 5-I. and freshnimn John On 167 who came back in his Auburn match from a 3-0 disadvantage to win 11-6. Senior Jeff Davis. ISO. won one match and Crews had beaten Davis three prnious times and the Auburn 238-pounder ha. been SEC runnerup the past two years. SCHNEIDER WAS extremely pleased with Davis' and Jackson's performances. "Jeff and Henry looked outstanding, they maneuvered their opponents forcefully and overall did a good job of wrestling.' he said. The Gators also received con pliments from Tennessee Coach Joe Boone. 'i'm really impressed with florida's team overall. They have so much depthY Boom said. urs NEXT MATCH i~ Friday at Alligator Alley where the Caters will take on SEC oower Kentucky. Kentucky along with the Caters alt the two teams that will probably battle for the SEC crown and Schneider frels this will be the toughest match of the year for UP. The Caters will be shooting for no. 30 and this number could prove to be eva, bigger than 29. Williams (from page 13) games. and our record went up to 10-10, and I had 110 assists in those games. But Bartlett polled me out. I asked him why, and he said I I4asnt doing ~.hat he wanted me to do. But he never ,.ould e~plau what he meant." In his senior year under Loti. Williams was one of the tn-captains for the team, and won the Don Fleming Award for outstanding Senior captain of sports from the Alumni Assocation. You see that guy there" he said, pointing to Ledaniel McCray. 'He's my best college prospect. We play the same type defense as UP, and McCray handles it greathe's got a good attitude. He's tired of picking' watermelon. The pride Williams had in his players beamed fton~ every word. Tbat's the pride of a coach AS HE WATCHED his players scrimmage, he said, I'd eventually like to become a college coach. More than anything. I'd like to be an assistant under Lotz and really pick up the style of coaching. You couldn't learn under a better man. "Basketball is my life," he murmured with a sense ol finality. and headed con fidently towards his students on the court. Only a Limited Amount of Booklets saneeseeess U The Second Annual Gainesville SHOPPING SPREE '74 OVER '175" IN FREE GIFTS AND VALUES phone IU3397 If or free dehveryl '~% cit 'a S BIETTI TEXArA FREE Oil change, includes 4 quarts of ~-w Hovoine Oil (volueW) FREE Rood Service call (value $20 00) FREE Two auto lubes (value 15.00) FREE Six car washes including wax (value 7.50) FREE Radiator quick flush (value 1500) CRANES ONE HOUR CLEANERS FREE 56 25 in Dry Cleairnq and shirt laundry eLARHY MUTT JEWILEHI FREE Refinishing Polishing, Cleaning, arid stone check of any ring (value 110.00) TRANS-WORLD FREE One cleaning and styling of a wig (value 16.50) oSHOPPESE FREE Two dollars towards any purchase PHOTOGRAPHY by STAN you ins maims rti*suu SUNSHEIF JUICE BAR FREE One raw veqetotle salad (value $110 StEW NH SPA FREE Two free visits Inciudus alt facilitIes far men mid women (value $20.~) .EHUUHUU REVUE CENTER FREE Packiric of fret whaM heMp (em ssr oman FREE One record clueing cloib (value $100) *PLMTU lAUD? FREE One plaster face, Includes point and instructions (value $275~ @1131W' ML! FREE Your choice of sy fishing lure (value 12 00) lINEAL CLEANERS FREE Dry cleaning md shirt laundry (value 12.Wj re ~ '0 N.Irj'dI C040i pofirat ~Jiue *25*i Free Dinners from such well known restaurants us AHTHU THEACHEK'S FISH I CHIPS HORNED CKKTAI LOUNGE and ESTAUHANT MeNNALDS RESTAURANT ITALIAN FISEIUAN IESTAIJMUT SHill. CIUCUDI MARYLAND FRED CHICKEN ii A Gators named for Walker Cup University of Florida golfer Gary Koch was named Saturday as a member of the United States Golf Assoclatiob's Walker Cup team for 1975, and teammate Andy Bean was selected as an alternate. The 25th Walker Cup match against England will be held May 2fl-29 at St. Andrews. Scotland. ANOTHER MEMBER of the 10-man team named Saturday ~tas Jerome Pate of Pensacola. the current U S. Amateur champion Along with Bean. trorn Lakeland, Janies H Gabricison ot Atlanta and Martin R. West of Bethesda. Md., were named as alternates should any of the players invited decline to join the Walker Cup team. V