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:
February 21, 1975
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1975
Frequency:
Daily (except Saturdays, Sundays, holidays and exam periods, Aug.-Apr.); semiweekly (May-July)
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

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The Independent /

FRIDAY .



J Florida Alligator VOL.67 FEB. 1:7:6.: :


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




..Master's ruling suspends !';-S; :f"t": 'i' .


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I. 60-day limitations statute ', :



By STUART EMMRICH The BOM interpretation was requested by Atty. Gen. Paul Marmish said he had "very ,; :, ,I' I Ifi !
Alligator Staff Writer the Honor Court attorney general staff last mixed- reactions" to the decision. ., if
week, when the statute of limitations on fall ,"It's both good and bad. It gives us a ; >' -- t .
,quarter midterm cheating offenses was chance to prosecute some of the midterms as I
Because an'injunction against closed Honor scheduled to run out.PROSECUTOR soon as the court is able to hold hearings, butit \
Court hearings has "effectively ground to a SCOTT KNOX, who gives us such a narrow time to do it."
halt" the investigative functions of the Honor argued the case for the attorney general's Marmish explained.
Court, the Board of Masters (BOM) ruled office Wednesday requested the BOM to rule MARMISH SAID HE interpreted the
Wednesday that a 60-day statute ,of that cheating cases constitute fraud and the ruling to mean that, although the investigations PAUL MARMISH
limitations should be suspended ,while 'the statute limitations ,should not begin until could continue while the statute mixed reactions'
injunction was in effect. the offense was uncovered and not when it is was suspended, no charges would be filed i
The Student Body Constitution ,statute of committed. until it is lifted. A hearing on whether the Honor Court
limitations states that any charges of an Although rejecting the arguments that "To do so would give us more time than I trials should come under the Florida
Honor Code violation must be brought within cheating cases should be treated differentlyfrom think they meant to give us" Marmish said. "Government-in-the-Sunshine" Law, and be
60 school days from the date of the,violation. other Honor Code offenses, the BOM Explaining the statute would begirt to run open to the press and public is scheduled to
BUT THE BOM in its opinion said the agreed that some special exceptions had to be again if the injunction is lifted Marmish said be held in approximately 20 days.
framers of the constitution drew up the ,made because of the effect of the injunction the prosecution would only have about a weekto THE THURSDAY DECISION was \
statute of limitations with the expectation, The BOM ruled that the statute would, file any charges of violations on midterm reached by BOM members Alan Gerlach, ,
that the Honor Court would be able to operate'* begin to run from the date of the offense, but examinations."IT James Roark and Pat Wiggens, after hearing
effectively on those school days. was suspended while the injunction was.in (THE BOM DECISION) does give us arguments Wednesday from Knox and Chief
The opinion explained that the injunction effect., some more. time, but not a lot," Marmish Defense Counsel Byron Petersen.
.. against the. secret hearings, issued by THE OPINION WOULD allow any offenses said. Petersen who opposed the request to have
Gainesville Circuit Judge R.A. Green Feb. 7, which occurred no more than 60 days An appeal by UF to' have the temporary' the statute extended could not be reached for
made it almost impossible for the investigations before the Feb. 7 injunction to"be considered injunction against the closed hearings lifted comment on the decision Thursday afternoon. ,
to operate effectively. "vulnerable to prosecution." was filed in the First District Court of Appealsin Chancellor Robert Harris and Vice- '
Tallahassee Wednesday but a hearing date Chancellor Vicki Jay both members of the
, has not been scheduled yet.Juvenile. BOM, did not ;participate in the decision.

fl'f i rehabilitation .




offers no easy. cure-all ..1


: By JACQUES NEIIER Services '(DYS) intake office in Gainesville.For .
Alligator CorrespondentTony more than 400 of them it is the second
third or even tenth time they have been
: is no common criminal.In 'caught in the act of some criminal activity
t t tf.
the last two years he has committed 22' according to i intake supervisor Barney .
violations of the law. more than half of them Garwood. '
: felonies. ,Breaking and entering, petty and The majority, of the crimes committed by
grand larceny, malicious destruction, children are non-serious in nature-such as .
T:31L possession of stolen goods-the list runs on petty theft, breaking and entering, shoplif- -
and on. ""* ting, school vandalism and other malicious. .
Tony is 11 years'old. destruction.. '
AND, IF ,STATISTICS are indicative BUT GARWOOD ESTIMATES these
> ?! \ : Tony's 23rd appearance in court won't be his offenses, committed repeatedly by the same
last For Tony ,is like thousands of other youths cost Gainesville up to several million
youths who are recycled through Florida's dollars a year. .
juvenile justice system again and again.The Jimmy, 17 sat behind' the locked doors of
disease in criminal justice jargon,' is called the Gainesville Juvenile Detention Shelter for
recidivism, and it is apparent there is no easy more than a month 'while waiting for the "
cure-all:' j juvenile court to dispose of his case. \
Each year more than 1,600 juveniles are
brought by police to the Division, of Youth :((See "Juyeniles,' page seven) ;
-
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Dayliqht. Savings returns S ,
-

This Sunday, February 23/ the nation; will the special schedule between Jan. 6, 1974, and
It ,turn its clocks ahead one hour to return to April 27, 1975.
.Daylight' Saving 'Time,. In times of no energy crisis, the nation, with y;
to by |ohn moron At 2 a.m.. On February 23 clocks should be the exception of five states, annually goes on
Hooked up ? turned ahead one hour to 3 a.m.. An hour'Is Daylight Savings Time on the last Sunday of
,lost under the "spring forward, fall 'back" each April and returns to standard time on .
Increased illegal' cable hookups Nonpaying.cable users have until the formula. the last Sunday of each ,October. '
have. forced the University City end of the month to report to the The return to daylight savings time comes After April 27, 1975, the expiration date of r
Television Cable Company to begin an company. For complete story, see page two nionthrearlier\ than usual because of the the 1973 Emergency Act, the'' nation, will \
investigation throughout Gainesville.. five. 1973 Emergency Act putting the nation. on. return ,to this formula. ,

...


... .. ., .0." ..-. .-- '" -.. -. ., ..,._ ___. ._.._ -'___._'_" """ p__ _':;.___,....-........ ... '..... 0:,;



", hig*'2,'Th.l ln&pndnfrtoithr; Alligator,fifJoy febrvory$1, 1975


I friday /AllAN J. OENCLER GNP drops while

/ Wire


c stamps psulePostage inflation rate risesWASHINGTON



-
said the fourth quarter decline was the
(UPI))- Prices increased at a record 14.4 Commerce second
may cost more per cent annual rate in the final three months of 1974 while worst since 1946 when the nation was converting from war
the Gross National Product fell,9.1, per cent the Commerce production to consumer goods.
WASHINGTON (UPI).. The cost of the first class postage Department said Thursday; The revised GNP data showed that inventories continued to
stamp may clim to 13 cents an ounce later this year and to 15 The inflation rate was even worse than the 13.7 per cent grow, largely because of reduced sales. The auto industry hada
ft cents by the end of 1977, Postal Service officials'said Thur x commerce estimated in last month's preliminary report. The record volume of unsold cars' at the end of 1974. Consumer
sday. previous record inflation was 13 per cent in the first three spending was down.
Postmaster General Benjamin F. Bailar said the rate. months of 1951. The record inflation in the fourth quarter resulted from a
setting process must be speeded up. Jesse T. Ellington Jr., his THE REVISED date meant the average American's living statistical quirk combined with higher prices. Asst. Com
senior assistant, said rate Increases'are likely to be needed in standard seriously eroded in the waning months of 1974. merce Secretary James Pate said earlier.
t' two-year intervals between now and 1979. Contrary to traditional economic theory, prices continued to Pate said a 5.5 per cent federal pay raise in October added
t The two testified at'a hearing of the House Post Office rise despite declining production and growing unemployment.Real nearly 1 per cent to the fourth quarter inflation rate while
Committee. output of goods and services declined.in the fourth declining sales of houses and cars resulted in giving them less
A first class letter cost 3 cents an ounce for 26 years, from quarter of 1974 at a rate reminiscent of the period after World influence than customary in moderating higher prices for
1932 until 1958. It was 4 cents until 1963,Scents until 1968,6 War 11 when the nation was converting from arms productionto services and other goods.Jobless .
I cents until 1971, 8 cents until last year, and.the present rate consumer goods.Commerce said the GNP was estimated at
of IQ I cents since then. an annual rate of$803.8 billion,in the fourth quarter compared *
j with $823.1 billion in the third.
: FCC to ask Congress When inflation is included the GNP reached an estimated rate
$1.43 trillion at an annual rate in the fourth quarter, up from
I '$1.42 trillion in the third quarter. The increase in "current
for anti-obscenity law dollar" terms was entirely due to inflation commerce said. higherto
THE GNP is considered the broadest indicator of the goes
WASHINGTON(UPI))..The government m'oved Thursday economy's health. It covers the output of mines utilities and
I to bar obscene and indecent material from television and factories along with the value of money investments and
t announced a network promise to limit violent and sex service industries which produce no goods. 8.2 per cent
oriented scenes during prime time'hours when children may
: be watching.
.
The Federal Communications' Commission (FCC) said it WASHINGTON (UPI) More than 5.7 million persons
5 would ask Congress for legislation making it a crime to show Colby hits CIA probe were receiving unemployment insurance benefits in the week
"indecent material" on television. ending Feb. I, an increase of 138,000 over the previous week
I At the same time it said the three major television networks WASHINGTON (UPI).* CIA Director William Colby said the Labor Department said Thursday.The .
have agreed to limit prime time exposure of sexually Thursday the "Almost hysterical excitement" surroundingnews government also reported that 731,000 persons filed
oriented material in the 1975 television season. reports his agency spied illegally on Americans was claims for the first time during the week ending Feb. 8, a
Current laws make it illegal for radio stations to broadcast endangering the lives of undercover agents overseas. decline of 16,600 from the prior week.
i indecent material but the FCC said in a report to Congress Colby said that legitimate American spying operations are The nationwide unemployment rate was 8.2 per cent in
I that such,laws, are"vague about television season. threatened by false charges that his agency engaged in Jaanuary, the highest level since 1941. *
'Torthis, ,-reasons, .we ,wUI ,include in our legislative massive domestic intelligence."The Meanwhile Florida's unemployment rate shot to 8.5 per
proposals for action by this Congress amendment.. which almost hysterical excitement that surrounds any news cent in January, exceeding thc national rate for the second
would eliminate..this! ,uncertainty." the report said. story mentioning CIA..has raised the question whether straight month:the State Employment Security Division said
The report made clear the commission feels programs secret intelligence operations can be conducted by the United Thursday.The .
involving violence and sexual material-which might not be States" Colby said. division said 281,200 worker were without jobs an
obscene or indecent but might be inappropriate for children .. "A number of our individual agents abroad are deeply increase of 40,300 from December. ]
should be regulated by the television industry itself and not by worried that their names might be revealed with resultant Florida's rate includes,workers from other states seeking
law. danger to their lives." jobs in Florida.




.'*.* The Volvo Warranty
t ,\ 'j,,II'J :

Dlq I 12 MONTHS OR 999,999 MILES.


WHICHEVER COMES FIRST.

CARNIGRAS 75


LARGEST MIDWAY EVER, 50 SPECTACULAR ,RIDES, Every new Volvo is warranted to be free of defects in materials and

workmanship for 12 months (no matter how many miles you drive as
FREE CIRCUS. long as the car has the recommended main-

tenance) from the date of delivery.

SPECIALADVANCETICKEF5 Warranty repairs must be made at an
authorized Volvo dealer in the U.S. or
Canada. There will be no charge '
for parts and labor.
.
Of course a Volvo also
,
: .>. comes with
5 for $1 1 Volvo's emission other warranties control :

I system is warranted for five
Available: Rebel Discount, University Box I years or 50,000 miles (with '

recommended maintenance)

Office fraternities &' sororities. whichever occurs first. Tires, natu- ,
rally, are warranted ..
separately by their manufacturer -
Also, the addition and replacement of all .lubricants, fluids
and filters are at the owner's expense.

Now that we've shown you some protection in writing, drop by and

';lw 1 N/.'II....show.W.. .'C.you aoa.oa.no some-protection? ........U(.jW.,.........',in d !yjpg; ,.our:-Volvo;,,;" IIi: :vq!? 'yo'
(! r ;, ( '.... t. ,' )b1
SPECTACULARMAGIC : '

, MIDWAY '. Harfrad Auto Imports, ','" '''* I
.'
. :
506
.
' e'-University" ';',
''" ; ,-; .( ,
372.4373. I, ', .'' ..,...



Jb.Independent Rorida Alligator!| Friday February 211975.Pag 3 '



QrahC3im'Coiis'lruction, wins vet school contract -If



",
;!? By BRUCE MORRIS ministration Hospital on SW Archer Road. I Regents must decide whether to build just the million is used for phase one.

;i i Alligator Staff Writer The area is presently being used by the base building or to' include any of the PHASE TWO of the project is a basic
j/, t' Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences preferred alternative additions which were bid sciences building that will be built on the
:,Graham Construction Co: of Orlando hasbeen (IFAS) for raising beef cattle, Webb iaid..,,. ,x separately northwest corner of the J. Hillis Miller Health
awarded the contract for the construction He said IFAS is in the process moving If all the additions w are included, Webb said 'Center.
of the first phase of UF's new the cattle to different locations.It the total cost for phase one will be 8241000.
College ,of Veterinary Medicine.! will be at least six to nine weeks before Construction will take two years he said. Webb said it will be a four story structure
Graham submitted the lowest base bid of the contractor can actually begin work, according "We will need more money for phase two" with a connecting link to the pharmacy wingof
7625000. to Webb. Four to six weeks of that Webb said. the Health Center.
This will be the state's first and ,only period will involve getting the award approvedby He said he is waiting for the architect to
veterinary college. It was authorized by the the cabinet and the other two to three give him the cost figures for the second'phasebut The second phase will be ready to bid in I
1971 legislature and funded from $10 millionin weeks getting the ,actual contract, signed. speculated that an additional S3 millionto April.. Webb said. lithe, contract ,is' let then it
general revenue funds. BEFORE THAT, however, the Board of $5 million will be needed if the full $8.2 will take 14 to 16 months for completion.
However, the university system budget cuts
caused by a shortage of state revenue, will
prevent the first class from entering the school
this September as originally planned.Dr. Injunction slows Honor Court pace I

Charles Cornelius: dean of the
veterinary college, said the ,Board of Regents
recommend deferring acceptance of the first 1
class until the fall of 1977. By STUART EMMRICH ,f' EVEN THE BIG..THREE Chancellor Marmish said he had also received several ;
The college had planned to admit a class of Alligator Staff Writer Robert Harris, Atty. Gen.Paul Marmish and complaints of "simple cheating" incidents.
40 this September but there isn't enough Chief Defense Counsel Byron Petersen are
money to supply 13 additional faculty The Honor Court is quieter these days. starting to catch up on a lot of missed work. THE HONOR COURT is also dealing with
,
members needed, operating funds or No longer are hundreds of people runningin "emergency cases, things that are critical
equipment, according to Cornelius. and out of the office all day. Hurried The slowed pace has been caused by a court that have to be handled now," Marmish said.
all Honor Court closed
There are 12 faculty members presently consultations in the halls between defense and injunction halting ,
hearings and trials, pending litigation on Marmish refused to elaborate although he
audiovisual material and- prosecution and work days which lasted from
employed preparing
whether the Honor Court proceedings) shouldbe said there are some students who "feel they
other teaching aids for the cirruculum. 10 a.m. one day to 4 a.m. the next have come "
covered by the "Sunshine Law. absolutely have to confess .now.
ACCORDING TO NEIL WEBB, associate to a halt. ,
director of university planning phase one is a Most of the law students on the prosecutionand He added potential defendants are no
clinical teaching hospital which will be builtin defense staff have started going back to Although slowed by the uncertain future of longer being told they can expect confidential
an area southwest of the Veteran's Ad. their classes. the Honor Court hearings and trials the hearings and trials and he.said some are

operations of the court have not stopped "considering" open hearings.
"
completely.
MARMISH SAID he might file a limited

!t, r.,. .,...". ."... : HONOR COURT officials have said number of cheating charges before the
t ,' 'f;; /, ''',' suit to halt the closed hearings has resulted in what that number might be.
putting the court "temporarily out of
e business" and has brought the investigationsto
k Charges against 63 students who have
a "grinding, halt allegedly been involved in the College of

Business Administration cheating scandal
But Marmish has admitted the statements have already been filed this'Quarter.:
2 might have been "slight exaggerations,'" and

the Honor Court is still handling allegationsof Honor Court penalties were brought;
-
honor code offenses. against J 16 students' but so far none of the

penalty recommendations have been acted on
,. The Honor Court has in the past few days by the Office of Student Affairs.IN .
"I 'f, }, rz',1"'Ii received reports of cheating incidents from
',! both students and faculty members. A RELATED MATTER, the Honor
Court and the office of Student Affairs jointly
One management professor said Thursdayhe released a statement Thursdayexplaining that
!had just sent evidence to the Honor Courtabout threats have been made against students who
a student who may have cheated on a are allegedly involved in the cheating cases
mid-term this quarter. now before the Honor Court.
a_

4 ? IRA HOROWITZ said he had given seven The statement said such threats "constitutea
jjjtii j g different exams in his mid-term this quarter, serious violation of the conduct code and ,
and discovered one student had given him all will result in appropriate disciplinary action
.. photo by koran meyerLet's the right answers to the wrong,exam. by the Office of Student Affairs."

,Sleep study
Marmish confirmed Thursday he had Honor Court officials have refused to
, received a letter from Horowitz about his discuss specific threats that may have been
see.that. next exone gram; each at a distance of one, marketing class and had received a similar made and what action is being taken on them.
'cerslze. calculate the electrometer, .. hmm. hmmmmmmmmmm. .
complaint about an incident in a statistics But Marmish said the allegations are more
magnetic attraction of two pinheads of zzz. .",".'/;; class. than just ."rumors."



,
'

,

I

} McGriff/ : no conflict with. insurance \

: \ "
",1, '
.', ByTOMSHRODER, McGriff said he had no financial I interest in UF'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT :takes
Alligator Staff WriterA Scarborough agency although he is bids on a student health insurance contract
associated in other business connections with every spring. Richard Shaara.director of UF

business associate of Gainesville Regent Scarborough. its owner. student services said. )
Jack McGriff handles student insurance at McGriff also said student insurance is not For'the past few years Blue Cross-Blue
four state universities, but McGriff denies the purchased by state money but by individual Shield has won the bid Shaara said. t
association "constitutes in any way" a conflictof students. McGriff said the Scarborough agency has
interest. not had the UF contract for more than four
THE BOARD OF REGENTS toted to give '
Florida law officer years.,
prohibits "any public oremploye'
presidents of the nine state universities the
from owning 10 per cent of more of UF'S HEALTH insurance is available to \
students a mandatory
authority to charge' '
any business that deals ,with the agency of health fee to support student health services.* yF .students j>n avoluntary, basis., ',i < \
whidrhe-is an officer unless the contract was McGriff voted for the proposal. but he said McGriffs exact relationship' with .Scarborough 'G K IRs,Yi y A
a.'ardedon the basis of public competitive will be made public when he files a
the, policy did not require the pl,1rctase.of,
bidding. financial disclosure statement required of
THE GA1NESV1LLE-BASED Earl M. insurance. public offICials by state law.:

Scarborough, Insurance. n y, .,won the' "The presidents were given 'authority to JACK McGRIFF ('
bidding for student health insurance policiesat provide for student health sen'ices however McGriff said he will comply with the law
four state universities not including UF.V they saw fit." McGriff said. and file by the May I 15. deadline. ,board of regents member ; '.


.1',j .

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. '



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-- "TtafllXTh. .!mUpftd ftt H.ri4.Alligator,Friday,febnrary 21. 197' p
1.4 t.r. a., .... .-



I: Unioncouncilrequestactivity, fee allocations :


-

By DEBBIE IBERT student demand," the director said in his ne4cc
Alligator Staff WriterJ. proposal. Unavailability of money on
weekends creates "horribly long lines on
Wayne Reitz Union officials and the Fridays" this could be alleviated with the
Board of College Councils Wednesday asked increase of $12,000 in check-cashing funds,
for $921,274 and $112,030 respectively from Rion said. GAINESVILLE MALL
student activity fees for the 1975-76 fiscal He also argued that the Union needed the
$35,000 to releive a cash flow problem Street
N.W. 13th
year.Their requests must be approved by the brought on by a delay in receiving fees since 2546
Activity and Service Fee Advisory Committee students now wait until their schedules are
(ASFAO) which advises the Student Senateon final before paying. The Board of College
the allocation of'an estimated $2,675.000 Councils representing 15 colleges, requesteda
in next year's student fees. total of $112,030 to be divided among the
> REITZ UNION OFFICIALS asked for the councils for their budgets.
same amount $886,274 as last year to COLLEGE COUNCILS are funded by THEIrTFASHION
partially finance the operation of the Union. student fees on a per capita, basis at approximately A
They also requested $35,000 to establish a $1 per student in each college.But .
check-cashing fund which would provide once Student Government allocates a
additional money for cashing students' lump sum. the money is divided among the STOREThe
personal checks. colleges on the basis of need as well as
Student activity fees partly pay the salaries number of students said Jim Flouche
and fringe benefits for as many as j 1121 full- president of the board.
time Union employes the wages of student The money goes to finance council expenses
assistants utilities costs and audio-visual 'such as travel office supplies, advertising,
equipment.Reitz machine equipment projects and special I ,
Uion Director William E. Rion said programs.The .
he expects a 40 per cent increase in electricitycosts largest budget request came from the
and a five per cent hike in other ex- University College (UC) Student Council.
penses. This would be covered by $548,916 Thiry-three per cent of UF's enrollment is in
from other income sources he indicated, suchas UC, which requested 35 per cent, or $39,493.
fees charged for using Union facilities. ASFAC hearings on budget requests will
RION ALSO REQUESTED $35.000 in continue next week. All recommendations by
activity fees to create a revolving fund for the the committee must be approved by the
Union check-cashing service. Currently the Student Senate, and the UF administration.
union uses $23,000 from its petty cash reserveto Committee members expect to have the
cash checks. complete budget formulated by the fourth J/ .y.yi
This amount is "insufficient to meet week of spring quarter. i k5 y t Rx' d


I Student grants deadline March 1 I ABD ;; +scy


Florida Student Assistance Grant applications Applications can be obtained between 8
a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.
I .ad.! information, are available in They must be completed and mailed to the
r room 23. Tigert Hall. state Department of Education by March I.I 1. .

WHAT'S HAPPENING I

kr
By STEVE PROCKO 2nd floor of the J. Wayne Reitz Union. For
Alligator Staff Writer further information call 3921655.
ARICA FREEDAY: will be held Saturday at
ACCENT Persons interested in filling I 10 a.m. at 809 W. University Ave. For further t k
ACCENT staff positions should come by information call 3771646. y
room 308B of the.J. Wayne Reitz Union or DAY OF RENEWAL: will be held Saturdayat
call 3921613.I Positions will be for spring I 11 I a.m. at St. Augustine's Catholic Student .
1975 through winter 1976. Center. Lunch will be served. For further
INTERNATIONAL FOLKDANCING: takes information call 3729319.
place Norman Gym tonight at 8. It's open RUSH: Pi Beta Phi. member of UF 'z
for everyone. For further information call Panhellenic. is having rush Saturday from 10 '
; s
376-0224. a.m. to noon in the Ballroom of the J. Wayne ( ak
TEACHER OF THE YEAR: The College of Reitz Union for further information call 373-
Arts and Sciences is having the 1975 Teacherof 8922 or 373-9708.
,
the Year selection. Student sponsorship MIDDLE EARTH COFFEEHOUSE: will be
may be obtained at room 113 Anderson Hallor open Saturday at 9 p.m. in undergroundSledd
at the Student Information Booth in front B of the Murphree Area.
of the Hub. For further information call 376- CAREER SERVICES EMPLOYES: will
8003 or 3786668.PREMARR1AGE. meet Saturday at 7:30:: p.m. at the Episcopal
CONFERENCE: will be Church at 1522 W. University. For further
-' held tonight. Saturday and Sunday at 7:30 at information call 372-9844 or 378-5229.
the Catholic Student Center. CHINESE MUSIC NIGHT: will be Saturdayat
REFORM JEWISH SERVICE: will be held 8 in the J. Wayne Reitz Union room 361. Suit StorySuit
tonight at 8:30 at the Hillel Student Center. 363. For further information call 392-6749 or
For further information call 3722900. 3789823. Yourself for Spring with your choice of styles and fabric.
BAHA'I DISCUSSION: will be held tonightat COFFEEHOUSE: will be held in the Hillel Our Spring collection Includes Pants Suit,2 & 3 pc Skirt Sets plus
8 in the J. Wayne Reitz Union room 118. House Sunday at 8:30: p.m. For further information Blazers &. trousers for Matching. "
Prof.. Thelma Gorham will lead the call 392-8661. Lesley's Suit look Is trousers of polyester matched up with a
discussion. MUSLIM SEMINAR: featuring Dr. Thomas Muslin Skirt and Striped Blazer.
PHOTO DISPLAY by Evelyne Walborskywill Irving will be held Sunday at 1 p.m. in the J. Shop Lerner Shops today and add a Suit or two to your wardrobe.
be held through Feb. 24 from 7 a.m. to Wayne Reitz Union. room 361. For further
,midnight at the Arts and Crafts Center on the information call 3777128. Trousers 13.99

I READER'S REDRESSA I Blazer 16.99

l
typographical error in a story entitled I he sentence: read. ". Brown had been
"Morale Committee Endorses UC" distortedthe reprimanded for the altercation the previous Shirt 5.99 ,
meaning of a' letter from E.T. York. year and was not friends with Bailey."
former UF interim president. Also a story entitled "Senate Gives Fundsto >en Sunday for
your shopping Convenienc
t Career Placement Center" in Thursday's
The passage should have read. "On June 3 Alligator erroneously reported that' the 1:00 6:00 P.M.
Interim UF President Eo T. York wrote a letterto National Organization for Career Planning
State University System Chancellor Robert donated a computer to UF.' it s easy to be fashionable charge it'
Mautz. reporting that Brown had been The organization actually donated a just
reprimanded for the altercation the previous computer program.
.. year and was now: ,friends with Bailey." The Alligator regrets the errors.


.r .i0 l K .. L
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H>*fadpwid.itt floridfl Alligator febniwy 21.1975,,Tug*


I Amnesty ends for Illegal/ cable tappers Feb.28 _I


.. -
By LESLIE GOLAY According to UF student Archie Ryan, his
Alligator Staff WriterA neighbors almost got in a fight! with three
period of general amnesty. has ;been workers from a cable company. "These three

declared for alJ.those. who, have illegally; ... ,t. ,'" .... ';.: guys came out and said they were going to
'
tapped into'a television 'cable and are not "I beat my neighbor's ass if they tried to hook up
.....
}
paying for the services. "
"\ the cable again, he said.
After February 28, when the amnesty a ar ", Milliken said only 12 people have called in
period ends, those 'using television cables to have their unauthorized cable unhooked
without authorization will be liable for a fine .. ,, since,the two general amnesty advertisemntsran
of up to $5,000 or 5 years imprisonment.The in the newspapers, but he expects more
University City Television Cable 0, before February 28.
.. ..
Company has hired A professional security THE COMPANY has disconnected more
service to go around Gainesville street by :. than 200 unauthorized hookups in the past
street checking individual cable hook-ups to two months after giving the people a notice'to
see If they are ''authorized; contact the company. '
ACCORDING TO JIM MILLIKEN, : ,';; .' -According to.many students hooking up a
president'and general manager of the cable '1; ,n television cable is a very easy procedure.
company, a general amnesty has been Milliken said it is not a dangerous process
declared until February 28th allowing people unless somone touches a hot power line while
to' call in and have their illegal hookup climbing the power pole on which the central
disconnected by the company. conductor may be located.
During the period of amnesty, people can THE CONDUCTOR may be located .J 1
call in to say they have been hooked up, but g gn.Nw..w. underneath the ground'also.
...
have never received a bill. They can then be w x xaMafwrww The central conductor carries 30 volts and
photo by John moron
reconnected as a regular customer. someone may get slightly injured when they
"We have never brought charges here in UNIVERSITY CITY TV CABLE CO. cut into the distribution line.
Gainesville but the situation has gotten .,. .Still''installing despite recent rash of do-it-yourselfers According to Milliken, there is a single
progressively worst. We're experiencing an conductor wire that goes to each house. As
increase in illegal hookups and an increase in them," he said. then the maximum fine would be $500 or one many wires as desired can be,hooked up as
the amount of equipment ,destroyed," IF NO ONE NOTIFIES the company year in the county jail. If the damage exceeds long as amplification is kept up.because each
.Milliken said., within seven days after the,notice has been. $200, then the maximum fine is $5,000 or up wire hooked up takes power out.
> "TilE INCREASE happenings is not left, then their cable is automaticallydisconnected to 5 years imprisonment."We RAYAN, SAID, "It's real easy to do.
proportionate to the increase in population. without notification, he said. have to wait until the amnesty periodis There's a little plug that you pry off, and
Other people in other services have been If they hook themselves back up the n we over and see what the Sayler Companycomes connect your cable to the receiving end of it.
,seeing an increase in cheating on services get, touch with the landlord and the other up with. Then we'will turn over the It's an antenna, not a flowing current, so you
.also." he said.Milliken services coming into the house to find out names of the offenders to the state attorneyand can't get shocked..
said, the Sayler Cable Service who's in the house. A resume of the occupantis let him deal with them as applicable," One student who did not want to be named
Company from California is in the process of made so we'll know who to get in touch with Milliken said.MANY said. "It's the lowest wire on the pole and its
physically 'auditing University City's system when charges are pressed," he said. STUDENTS who said they had an. connected to a little, two-inch-square box
cable by cable, house by house, on every streetin AN ILLEGAL TELEVISION CABLE unauthorized cable have said that the with several outlets on it. Over the outlets is a
Gainesville."If hookup is treated as a theft, and is considered company discovered it beforehand and. have copper cover that says Protect-a-Tap that
the hookup is not on the subscription stealing in a wilfull manner, a_ felony of the already removed it. keeps you from breaking in."
\ list, then a notice is left for the people to call third degree. When asked if they would reconnect it "You must mangle the covering off with a
the company. They may be a legitimate According to the law, if break-in damage to again illegally, many answered no because of file and them you can connect your wire. ," he
.subscriber but the computer did not record the cable equipment doesn't exceed $200, the $5.000 fine. said. '
\. '

.. ; 'I i r." .
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I

'.Independent. Florida Alligator Friday February Z1,1l75Antidiscrimimation ,

. / ordinance proposed tor CIty/ I

rid of the Boy Scouts."Quarles said.
By RENA EPSTEIN provide civil penalties for violations. suggested getting
Commissioner Joe Little said he had "some
This would mean if a person brought a civil suit against a However
Alligator Staff;Writer discriminatory organization or individual and won the case, it reservations" about regulating private conduct.
commission to "lend its weight to the
Urging the or
would be possible to collect "reasonable" monetary damages.
Discrimination on the'basis of sex or marital status will be However, Fagan in a memo to the commission said he dinanceAlyce McAdam UF National Orgainzation for
time
said."There are cases and time
expressly prohibited by the new Gainesville anti. doubted whether Gainesville is allowed to assume this Women president again
credit because she
recieve
cannot must have
discrimination ordinace., responsibility.The where a woman "
The proposed ordinance would eleminate discrimination in proposed ordinance prohibits sex discrimination in her husband's signature.
housing, public businesses and accommodations, employment certain private clubs used for recreation and for eating. Although Gainesville Mayor Neil Butler agreed with
Gainesville is advanced than
said more
and credit.RECOMMENDATIONS. Quarles said. McAdam he other
presented to the City Com "IT IS NOT DIRECTED to all clubs. Some have cities in Florida in prohibiting discrimination.:
..
ission by the Human Relations Advisory Board included the -
sex and marital status provisions. Transit system cuts midday tare I
James Quarles member of the board, appeared before thecommission's .
public hearing Wednesday night to answer Starting March 15, persons riding city buses will only pay persons to ride the buses.
questions"about individual sections of the recommendations.Jeanette 10 cents instead of he usual 25 cents, for riding the bus bet According: to Peterson the 10 cent fare should encouragemore
Blevins, Human Relations Advisory Board ween 10:45: a.m. and 1:45 p.m. "senior citizens and housewives"to ride the buses in the
member, also came to the meeting to explain the sex and The Regional Transportation Board Wednesday approvedthe off-peak hours.,
marital status provisions."IN recommendation by Kenneth Peterson director of IF THE TRIAL PERIOD IS SUCCESSFUL, Petersen said
STUDYING marital status in Gainesville, it seems ,Regional Transit System. The reduced midday fare will be he will request the transportation board to make the reduced
that men are slightly preferred over women in employment" offered for a 90-day trial period as an incentive to get more midday fare permanent.- -

she said. Writers conference to review local pencraftUnpublished I
The commission approved a motion instructing City Atty.

Osee Fagan to draw up the proposed ordinance. It would authors will have a chance ,to have their James Jones, novelist; and Joy Anderson, writer,of children's
include the recommendations the advisory board proposed to manuscripts reviewed by nationally known literary consultants literature, will be among seven literary consultants attendingthe
the commission. this week at the Sixth Annual Florida Writers' conference.
Because the commission must still hold further hearings on Conference. Presentations on fiction, poetry, and children's literaturewill
the proposed ordinance,he said it would be about two months The conference will be at the J. Wayne. Reitz Union on be given during the three day conference for those who
before the commission would vote on the ordinance. February 24, 25, and 26. pay the $30 registration fee.
ACCORDING TO Edward Jennings,executive secretary of JOHN CIARDI, peotry editor of the Saturday Review Anyone interested in attending the conference can registerfor
the advisory board, the proposed ordinance also would Laurence-Gonzales, senior editor for Playboy Magazine, a$30 fee in room 122.123 of the Union at 8 a.m. Monday.


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! 'fli'lndpndnt Florida Alllgator,4Frtday, Fobrvary 21, 1975, pag 7


. : : Shelter offers counsel recreation .I



By JACQUES NEVER With greatly expanded drawing area. DYS trouble again. My parents kicked me out of
/. Alligator Correspondent has attempted to make the shelter more thana the house. I really brings a kid down when no
,,SBWhere stop-over for the accused delinquent but.to one cares. They'd always say I would go to jail
in town can .a kido school ,for use It as the the first step in the rehabilitative when I was older Hell,,if they didn't care, why
three hours, watch television and 'shoot pool] process according to Mrs. Alvie Madison should I care? I just ran' free." t
for the rest of the day, eat three nutritionist. superintendent of the shelter. Although juvenile delinquency reaches
approved meals receive personal guidance There are 17 staff members including every rung on the socio-economic ladder, the
counseling under a rehabilitative therapy Madison, 12 "ch''d' care workers" or common denominator for more than 95 per
program and yet be locked up in a jaillikecell counselors various maintenance personneland cent of the delinquent children is a broken,
for the night? a full-time cook 'ese added personnel split, or 'grossly irresponsible family life
A ,perplexing riddle? Try the Juvenile provide round-the-clock supervision with a according-to juvenile authorities.At .
Detention Shelter. required bed check every half hour. the: shelter, however these factors are
THERE, CHILDREN OF both sexes COUNSELING AT THE SHELTER goeson ignored in a rehabilitative method called
between the ages of 8 and 17 spend from a few all day on an incidental and casual basis, reality therapy, developed by California .e iR t 3r 3 ['
hours to several months under those cir according to child care worker Ruth psychiatrist Dr. William Glassner,
cumstances after being accused of offenses Marquardt."We "EVERYBODY HAS TO BE responsiblefor
.ranging from murder and rape to truancy and give counseling on a wide range of their own behavior," explained Madison.
running away from home. subjects from how to behave in juvenile "We would never get anywhere if we were to
Every child detained! at the shelter is court.to social problems and sexual l identity. sympathize with a child's bad home life. If we s .
waiting, usually for a juvenile court hearing, Many of these kids think they have all the did; the child would use it as a scapegoat for I
trial or disposition. Other times he is simply answers, but no matter how street-wise they his bad behavior." S : I"I
waiting for a bus or plane ticket to take him think they are when it comes down to the "In spite of a casefile which tells us the A "
back home. facts, they know very little," she said. child's mother is a prostitue his father a foul-
Accomodations at the shelter are now "One boy I was counseling last week, for mouthed alcoholic, and his brother a drug ALVIE MADISON
I supported and controlled by the state's' example knew that ,a condom was used to peddler, we can still accept no excuses no i. shelter superintendent
Division of Youth Services ,(DYS) at an protect against venereal disease but was quite excuses for misbehavior. We're not interestedin
average cost of $38 per child per day. surprised to learn that it also prevented yesterday only today and tomorrow," considerate and cooperative; according to
Formerly the ,Alachua County Juvenile conception," she said. she said. Madison and ,several counselors.
Detention Shelter the five-year-old facility FROM HER 11 MONTHS experience at But while excuses for bad behavior are "A token economy has been established
had been built and operated by the county the shelter Marquardt described the average discounted the corresponding premise of where the child will earn his points by (good
until DYS took full possession on Jan. 1, detained youth as "frustrated, bitter, reality therapy is'that there can be no punish behavior but will not have them subtracted
1974. The DYS takeover was part of a state disillusioned and extremely pessimistic." ment. for bad behavior," explained Madison.
wide juvenile justice reorganization to give "It is clear," she added, "these kids haveno GLASSER, speaking at a training seminar "Behavior, mod," said Marquardt "also
counties without juvenile detention facilitiesan joy in life." at the Lancaster Youth Development in benefits those who were never rewarded at
alternative to locking children in the Jerry, a 16-year-old youth charged with six Trenton in Trenton last month explainedthat home-thus giving those kids a new sense' of
county jails. offenses which include breaking and enteringand excuses serve no purpose for, a child worth."
AS A RESULT, the shelter, located at 3221 check forging sits at a table nervously except to avoid punishment. SHE NOTED that the program also helps
NE 39th Ave. across from the county shuffling cards as he softly talks about his life. "Besides the fact that punishment is promote healthy practices. "By putting a
Fairgrounds now serves as a holding facility "MY STEP-FATHER always beat on me. ineffective in an institution if we can price tag on brushing one's teeth we encourage
for juveniles in Catchment Area Four an We could never see. eye-to-eye. I'll never go eliminate punishment we can also eliminate hygenic practices for some kids who
I II.county.area.. back home again. If I do. I know I'll get in the excuses thus making .the child more have never even owned a toothbrush," she
responsible," Glasser said. said.One
"Punishment means hurting. These kids of the, highest point allocations on the
are already hurting enough," he added. behavior modification chart is. for attending t
THE METHODS USED at the shelter-to classes: "A:cfiild could sweep floors all day
reach troubled adolescents are similar to and never approach the reward for going to '
those methods used in Florida's four training school" one staff member pointed out.
schools. Group therapy which utilizes peer The "school" is a converted housetrailer
pressure has ,proven to be the most parked behind the shelter against a cluster of
rehabilitative therapy according to Madison pine trees. The trailer was bought and
who has worked with juvenile delinquents for refurbished by the state, but a teacher certified -
more than 19 years. in special education is supplied by the
"Kids will listen to their peers quicker than Alachua County School Board.
they'll even listen to us," said childcare THE TEACHER, Gail Seidman comes out
worker Jonathon Mosley. for morning sessions four mornings a week
One method used at the shelter to instill and specializes in vocationally-oriented skills.
responsibility in the detained youths is called "Skills to survive by," explains Madison
"behavior modification." In the shelter's "are such things as how to fill out job applications
recreation room hangs the "behavior mod" J how to, balance a checkbook and
poster listing on one side various deeds whichcan sometimes just how to sign one's name."
earn the youth points such as "makingyour All the programs and counseling methods
bed five points; brushing your teeth utilized at the shelter are designed to give the
15 points; attending group session 75 troubled child a chance to improve his
points." On the other side of the poster is a behavior, according to Madison. Althoughmore
list of commodities and the shelter's market' than half the children will probably
price: "bubble gum (one piece) 60 points; return to the shelter at a future time she
banana- 30 points; radio rental for one hour believes each stay will change the child for the
I" JUVENILE INMATE 100 points." better."I .
,, ,:' '.. ... passes time playing pool and wgtching TV. .... '. BEHAVIOR MODIFICATION has been a never met a child I couldn't change," she
successful means to make the kids more said.
.

i juvenile I

.
NOW UNDER CONTROL of the DYS. struction four mornings a week there are few mattress placed on a two-inch thick steel
(From page one) the shelter serves as a secure holding facilityfor institutional requiremnts at the shelter. shelf, jut out from the wall;; a small wash
an II-county area. "THEY GOOF AROUND outside quite a basin' sits to one side.
Garwood said every accused delinquent bit." said child care worker Ruth Marquardt. On the other side is a toilet. The seat is
."I 1 wish they'd ship me to Marianna already child is given an hour-long interview with a "On crowded days it is very difficult to removed for fear it could be used as a weaponor
(one: of Florida's four training schools). I can't counselor before a decision is made to lock supervise so many kids over such a large area. tool for escape according to one staff
in this jail" he says. him up at the shelter Fights often break out and we also have to member.
stand being cooped up
gazing through the unbreakable windows in "We usually release the child, to his parentsif watch for escapes around the fence." THERE ARE NO electrical outlets and the
the'shelter's recreation room. they seem reponsible.. Garwood said As of December 1974 there had been seven only light aside from what filters in throughthe
JIMMY IS ACCUSED of'a serious otfense- adding, that only 10 to 12 per cent of the escapes from the shelter with more than 40 meshed window comes from an?overhead
-assault and battery-but his offense needn'tbe youths brought by police to the intake officeare attempted escapes according to child care light fixture controlled from the supervisors
that serious for him to be held in secure sent to the shelter. worker John Cash. office.
detention at the shelter. .."WE WILL AUTOMATICALLY detain a For nine hours each night and one hour The only reason the youths are locked up.
More than half the youths are locked up for youth for any serious offense (rape, murder ,each afternoon they are locked in their rooms according to Rick Rintz regionaldirector of
minor offenses like truancy and running away, etc.) to protect both him and the community -,,lor a "rest period;" During the' 'afternoon(; the Bureau! 'of Detention','-fa'prevent ''one
I from home accordhfg to AMe Madison, and to insure a court appearance: :' he said. hour they are allowed: to read or "to think from attacking anotheV\ .diiring'thenight."If .
superintendent 'of the'shelter.; Once behind the locked doors of the shelter about their behavior which got them locked we could afford more staff we wouldn'thave
The shelter opened in 1969 'under county youths -no 'matter} what the offensecan up to begin with., said Mrs. Madison. to lock them up at night," Rintz"sai 1.
control l to keep children out of" the:county jail., ;freely interact with the other "inmates" who THE METAL DOOR to the 9x12 room Seventeen year old Jimmy waits im
Previously adult: and child criminals: 'were 'number normally! between.10_and 14 but th_ ve. opens to .face, wire-meshed. ,window with..a, patiently., ",
locked in'the tarn* facility> 1'ar court run as 'high yas' 22' in recent months.Other black metal grid bolted in front of it. "When,you take away a kid's" freedom he
proceedings. than mandatory classroom\ in- Two beds, constructed of a ,thin single ain't got nothing." he said.\



.....-h
.. .' _-, '. J' '" ,_.




EDITORIAL.I,Independent Florida Alligator.Friday)rebrvory.21,1975 f LJ""



.
L S M
,r


Sewing up II .jn'jjijiii: ii't



I HEAR y: 1"IGRW W ( : i

the blanket ; ?. : THERESWRKpurwesr.R*. t l.T( WEST PY1. : i re rss


,c:

There's still a hole in the "blanket" anti ss l

discrimination ordinance the Gainesville City {: ..Q:
Commission will consider next month. :

The proposal, drafted by the city's Human L

Relations Advisory Board, would ban

discrimination in housing, employment, public ,
..... !
:.5. \:
accommodations and the extension of credit. Andit

bans discrimination based on race, sex, age,

physical disability and marital status. .:*<.

We re-emphasize our belief that a provision :;:

should be included in the ordinance to prohibit

discrimination based on homosexuality.Is .

discrimination against homosexuals a

problem?
'GRAPESaWPATH'
Well, at least half a dozen cities across the

nation considered it enough of a problem to pass
ordinances outlawing it. Cut out social superficiality"Love

And from the record in Gainesville, it seems likeit -

might be ,a problem here too. is getting laid"? "Friendship is. ,more of an ego yourself. If you've gpt the courage. 'Look (this is'Tim) I get

If you're new to town, ask someone who's been buzz than being in love? "Women can be more supportivethan hostility from females when we get together some time and
here since the late fifties, when a state senator anyone else in friendship"? "Friends fit into a woman'slife. talk (not a "date") and I try to find out how she feels about
Lovers run it"? philosophy the women's movement, politics..sexual mores
from Starke named Charley'lohns
brought: a Really, for someone who has written some fairly good stuff etc. "You come on just too strong" female friends have told
legislative committee investigation to town to hunt about the relationship between the sexes and about sexual me. "You scare' them away." But why should i a female be
out homosexuals and communists at UF. liberation Janis Mara is surprisingly victimized by the

stereotypes(see above)she purports to be liberted from.
For a more recent horror story, talk to former IN HER RECENT column asserting the dichotomy bet-

UF professor Councille Blye, fired in 1972 after ween "friendship" and ,"love," Mara worked within the
TIM
some students accused him of making homosexual admittedly screwed up societal definitions of the two So? If CONDON

advances toward them. Blye denies the charge, you accept those attitudes and definitions, as Mara obviously

and is currently suing UF. He charges his firingwas does you're bound"to be alienated, as she obviously is. L VICKI FILCHOCK
Quite true that 'love' is based on superficialities so often.
partly based on' discrimination toward him as Why is that? Well, if you work within the framework of
a hoinosexual.'No less than the U.S.. Department "dates" and "knowing" someone before you're allowed to get .
of Health' Education and Welfare found that UF's into his or her head then you're bound to find that your
freaked when I want to talk about something that matters
Handling of the "based his relationships often-if not always-develop superficially.
Blye case was mainly on
instead of the vapid, sterile social bullshit we're all told is
homosexuality." WHAT DO WE MEAN Well, Mara tells about how she "correct" to chatter about?

Of course, part of the problem i is that oursociety's freaked out when a guy she had talked with a "few minutes" WHY, ON the other hand (this is Vicki). should I have to
asked her for a "date." She didn't even know him(!), she when I
treatment of homosexuality as either talk about "cute" and femininely "acceptable" things
immoral, dangerous or both exclaimed, how could she "possibly find anything to say get together with a guy I "don't even know"? I want to find
discourages
during an evening out a1one"(!) with someone she didn'tknow individual
if
out he's threatened.by a woman who's a proud
homosexuals from seeking publicity. ? she asked.
if he's really interested in kind of or just
Thus the absence of vocal for Well Janis, first of all he found my person
a lobby gay probably you physically
bullshitting, if his head is in: a place I like. If not, fine; wewon't
rights, like those which represent racial and attractive. Nothing wrong with that;virtually all relationshipsstart spend so-much time together and there won't be any I

feminist causes, does not indicate an absence of out that way; without attraction who's going to be inter- bitterness on my part: I don't need the kind of guy who's
sexually interested. Then he struck that conversation he
:
up
to be freaked and self-assured
need. going by an intelligent woman.
wanted to know a little about what's in head
your ; nothing But (both of us again) how are any of us going to find out
And attitude toward its estimated wrong with that; if you were nasty or hostile or stupid he'dknow
society's
our these crucially important things if we're all playing the roles
it and back off. Rc asonable.Ah .
11 million homosexuals is sadly out of step with Mara seems to find no way out of.
and then
he asked you out: could it be that, instead of
The answer isn't to turn to one's own' ender and love
: sex
the overwhelming scientific evidence that "
being "desperate for a date" or approaching you for sex, he
homosexuality is no greater threat to public wanted to get into a situation where you could talk about and all the other good things women and men have to offer
each other are just too good to turn from or ignore. The
welfare than heterosexuality. things that mattered, to try and get into your head further to away
answer is to cut out the social and start
cutesy superficiality
find out if you two might actually strike some kind of a
Gainesville has enjoyed a reputation as a up with
viable relationship.BUT being straight with other individuals we interact
progressive city in social matters.Its especially of the
opposite sex.
JANIS
you're never going to get there (if indeed
landmark fair housing ordinance upon "there" is anyplace you want to be; we happen to enjoy it) if BECAUSE we value ourselves as individuals--our own
opinions competence self-assurance-we can act accordinglywith
which the proposed"blanket" antidiscriminationlaw you fit into the mold that society's tried to stuff you into members of the opposite
sex.
i is an admirable elaboration, is an example of whenever you meet and interact with a male: you don't haveto And easily give our love and friendship to those who are
that progressive attitude.In "feel the strain the need to act a role." You can be into the same attitudes and values as we are.

the spirit of progress, we urge city com

missioners to sew up the hole in their "blanket"

ordinance therby better protecting the human The Independent, David Smith Teni Wood

rights of all their constituents. Editor-in-chief Managing Editor

Florida Alligator


all Um,t;CfiK
David Klein Donna Brugman Brian Jones
POLICY HP News Editor Layout Editor Editor
LETTERS layout
___u__ _
letters must R.A. "Tony"Kendzior,......... ....... .. ..,. .."......... .....,. .,...GeneralManager/
eB. typed signed double-spaced and not exceed 300 James V.Cook .............. .,.. ,.. .. .......... ........Assistant General Manager Published by
words. Mrs. Evelyn Best. ......... ... ...... .. .....:......... ...... .Administrative) Assistant
eNot be signed with a pseudonym. AnneMalphurs.iCRoyShlpp ...,............. ..... .. ....,.... ,...,. ,.. .....Bookkeeper Campus Communications, Inc.
Have addresses and telephone numbers of writers. .... ...10'..... ........ .:; ,.......... ,...,." t.,...Business Manager
Names will be withheld only if,writer show, Just c use. TomMacNamaro ,...1>.. .,.. .... .. .... ..,. ...,.. ..,.,, ..to.. .... ..Accountant P.O. Box 13266 University
The editor reserves the right to edit all letters for space. Roy McGee Jr. .'4.>.<,:,.,vi:*4.1'.;,U'.W flVV.. ;fi.'J','.:, /,'.I.r.; .Advertising Manager Station. Gainesville, Florida with
Writers may submit longer essays columns or letters to be Donna Lubrano .. .. ,.. ,.r.'. ," ,,. i. ........r ., ... ,. ,...Advertising Coordinator offices behind the College Inn,
considered for use as guest columns. Any writer interestedin key Harper q ........... .... .... .... .. ......... .....Special Sections Coordinator I72S West University. Avenue.
submitting a regular column is asked to contact the editor Lynda Homl.r .. ... ..,. .... ..,,.., .. ...,..,, ......Advertising Production Manager Business Office phone: 376-4446
and be prepaetd to show samples of his work Diana Snyder*. ........ ...............,... .....,. ....Editorial Production Manager Editorial Department: 376-4498
Lynn Sokl... .. .t... ...Edltr+rtol PwducHon Manqcjef Advertising and Production
Janice Wort\a/ . Circulation ClmlM Manager Departments: 376-4482.

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"Independent Florida Alligator, -
.I Friday.! 9
.....:- : .


I There are no secluded valleys I


.
EDITOR Approximately one year ago, the Alligator ran and the peer group grades approved by him. (Law school system that even this group of highly intelligent, fair-minded,
on law school's
stories impoundment of
several grades for a grades usually average about 2.2-2.8, but some classes and analytical people did not see the connection between the
first year law course(Introduction to Legal Systems. ) taught by over 3.0, these "B"s
average so were not out of line.) two items on Friday's agenda. Stratification is the problem. If
Professor Stephen Stitt. It was the lack of stratification that disturbed the ad- grades and scores were not the currency of education,
AFTER A year of controversy, during which rhetoric ministration and the faculty. General standards for l law'
minority admlssions, would t not present a dilemma (and
dominated( factual investigation, the law school faculty voted schools require the "evaluation" of academic performance, ,cheating might not be as widespread).
last Friday F6 impose "S" grades on the students in the How could a teacher "evaluate" seventy students and not feel This grade controversy was a chance to encourage in- '
course instead of the "B" grades which were actually sub- the necessity of giving "A"s and "D"s? novative educational techniques at no expense to anyone. No

mitted as the students' grades by Professor Stitt. Perhaps it would be better for law professors to ask: How attempt was made to discard the existing system for all
Aside from the issue of academic freedom raised by this fragile is equality? Is it just a theory about strangers. that courses and all professors. The thesis of the course or' the
action, it is a sad indicator of the obsession with stratificationof vanishes when you get to know a real person? Or can it survive hypothetical on which it was based was the philosophicalmodel
students that prevails at .most colleges and universities in differences in people? If people are judged at every step of the of the "secluded valley."

the United States. educational process, isn't it realistic to expect them to judge, In analyzing how a society's decisions come to be made,
Professor Stitt drew up an innovative and experimentalcourse. others, in every aspect of life, feeling bitterness for the,"A"s writers and thinkers have often posed a situation in which a
He gave a group of 70 complete strangers the op- and comtempt for the "D"s? Is it necessary for the competive certain number of people are trapped in secluded valley and
portunity to build a legal system from scratch. The class model to dominate every human situation? must decide how to organize themselves and allocate among

struggled at first, painfully built a system of order and IT IS IRONIC that one,of the problems discussed by the themselves the resources of the valley. If there is one lesson

direction, and finally demonstrated that, given the op- law faculty at the Friday meeting was the admission policy for which can be drawn from the course, it is that there are no
portunity, students can assume a responsible role in shaping minorities. The social reasons for greater representation of secluded valleys.

their own education. minorities in the legal profession are abundantly clear; but it This was evidenced last Friday when the remnants of the
SOME STUDENTS chose to be graded by their peers, and is extremely difficult to achieve this goal, because academic students' legal system collided''with a more powerful system
some chose to be graded by Professor Stitt. However, the stratification (grades and LSAT scores) creates widely and was destroyed by it. The tragedy of that collision is that
course had been such a cooperative effort that neither the respected rights for the "better-qualified" students. Thus, Professor Stitt's chances of promotion and tenure and the
peer group nor the professor was willing to stratify the class admission policy for minorities is viewed as a delema, chances for innovative education at the law school may also
members according to a normal grade curve. The grades requiring either social or academic injustice. have been destroyed.
submitted by Professor Stitt were all "B"s his own gradesA'second Respect for stratified academic credentials is so basic to our George Blair McCune r.




look Burkholder's technique or provide any other information to his reading
r public that would have given,them the incentive to view the
film themselves and make their own(tecisions.
EDITOR In regard to this receive an E for the course. If review hurt Instead he gave only his own narrow opinions in the worst
school's recent cheating the cheating 10 per cent of the possible manner and completely avoided the fact that any

scandal I believe one aspectof class were to receive E's .piece of drama, 'either theatre or film, has something to
the controversy has been instead of A's, that would EDITOR Speaking from the perspective of a student of communicate.- If the reviewer didn't hear what he like he

overlooked, or at the very have the effect of pushing theatre, one who has had to deal personally with a variety of should at least allow the rest of us the chance to listen.rather
least thrust into the high B's to A's, to the high reviews, both good and bad, I don't think I have ever read a than killing the experience for us beforehand. I personallyliked
background. C's to B's which. is the more appalling example of filmic criticism as the one that the movie, for reasons which he obviouslyy overlooked.
I took a Marketing 331 position I am in. appeared in the Alligator on Tuesday. The lack of taste I would very much like to meet Mr. Burkholder. Anyone
course I last quarter and I now I believe that in the classes exhibited by Mr. Burkholder throughout the article was only' who considers themselves such an unquestionable authorityon
understand about 10 per cent where the number of cheaters equaled by the steady flow of derogative garbage and name- every aspect of the film effort, from the editing to the
of the class is suspected of would effect the curve, the calling which has no place in a serious review.Or acting to the promotion must certainly be an' asset to the
having cheated on the final professors involved have no was it ever'Mr. Burkholder's intention to write a serious Gainesville cinema community. I would also like to see the

exam, thus receiving what I choice but to redistribute the review? Perhaps he merely wished to take advantage of an last film he produced since I have already seen his un-.

would imagine to be high grades on the bell curve. This opportunity to use what he considered a clever collection of fortunate.approach. t constructive.. dramatic. (" .criticism: :
*
*
grades. All .these high grades will undoubtedly producesome intellectual slanders on a movie he happened not to like. I am '1 1 I ; .-1'tI."I : 140.. 'ti.Jd::
must have influenced the bell legitimate grade at a loss to find negative adjective that was not thrown in to v.

curve my'professor used to changes for the students who that short one-half page space.
grade the class. honestly took their finals and That this reviewer felt qualified to claim there were: specific Viet students
I received a C on this exam are being cheated out of the examples of stolen material within the film, that he felt it was

and a C for .the course. I grades they deserve. appropriate to use descriptions like "celluloid compost heap"
understand everyone caught and "cinematic twaddle", that he had the audacity to stick in review Wright
cheating on that exam is to Jeffrey A. Soper negative statements on Mr. Friedel's character and intelligence -
as if they were fact- is beyond my comprehension.And .
that he should do all this under the guise of honestly

ADVICE; &. DISSENT .reviewing a film is almost criminal.
Mr. Burkholder gave out no hint of what the plot of the

movie was about, describe any examples of cinematic
l ti
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I Turkish-Greek war possibleWASHINGTON

-


Secretary of State Henry Kissinger is JACK ANDERSONWEEKLY ,

concentrating his diplomatic skills on preventing war betweenthe
'Arabs and.Israelis. But behind his back, war may break SPECIALbelieved

out between Greece and Turkey.On .
exist under the Most of the seabed lies
between Turkishand to Aegean.
for
Cyprus. example, an uneasy truce
Greek Cypriot forces is close to the breaking point. within Greece's territorial boundaries. Yet Turkey has
declared their granted exploration permits in the area.
Already, the Turkish Cypriots have arbitrarily
EDITOR We would but cannot be
they
A MILITARY showdown over the Aegean would be
third of the island,an independent state. There has also been '
like to make some com- represented as the whole
the of Nicosia. primarily a naval encounter. The Greek and Turkish navies
around
sporadic city
fighting capital
ments on the comic by Don or the whole nation.
evenly matched than, their armies.So army
TURKEY has the island, but this are more
military superiority on
Wright, 214. Let the be
Alligator orphans
could ordered total embargo on a Greek-Turkish war may explode on Kissinger while he
has
soon change. Congress a
1975. of their fathers who
proud
American- is trying to,prevent an Arab-israeli war.
military aid to Turkey, whose armed forces are
SEEING RED President Ford's budget has everybody I 1. If the author impliedthat have died for the war. Let
the .
equipped from bombs to boots. Without spare parts
Turkish for seeing red. Liberals don't like the cuts in social programs., our army is dependenton us honor the ARV soldiers
planes and tanks won't be able to operate many
Conservatives are outraged over the $52 billion deficit. the US financial who have been fighting for
more months, deficit in history. Yet the red assistance, we have no what they believe is
Sea This is the largest peacetime
But be likely over the Aegean
fighting even more Our
may comment. strugglewill freedom for the South
the oil that is ink is likely to widen to $70 billion by the time Congress gets '
than over Cyprus., The Turks have their eyes on its be tougher if we do not Viet-Nam.
through adding pet programs.Not
., his have enough support, but 3. The. Vietnamese
even President Ford is happy with own budget. His, ,
.... The. Independent statements on the budget dramatically underline how fast the we strongly believe that the people appreciate the

':. ': economy is slipping. Last fall, he promised a balanced collapse of our army is American people. in their
"Florida Alligator budget. He changed his mind by the end of the year. impossible. support in the fight for
of Union he estimated ,2. The cartoon gave us freedom. But since ,we
IN HIS January State the message, a
Doug Dial l Ron Cunningham S44 billion deficit would be necessary. Yet only three weeks the impression that the believe morality is worthier
Entertainment Editor A soco;) .Editor later, he called for a $52 billion deficit. author viewed the goal of than material the non-
the ARV as 'simply the verbal expression of this
i
H 'Ini ': The President has told friends gloomily that.he can never\
-. George Kochoniec Jr; re-elected unless he can improve the economy.His U.S. dollar. If it was the type' only hurts' 'our' 'ap. .
get
.e x photo Editor case, how ridiculous: the preciation.
economic experts have told him that the outlook should .
four months. But these idea was. There may be .y, wHo
Forrtr Mlndl Kwmon begin brightening in about more are
Greg some individuals who have Van Lam 9AG
who have consistently underestimated the
Awt. Newt Editor the same experts
Sports....Editor. severity of the economic distress been spoiled the by dollar Nguyen Thanh Hat 4EG

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Pall* )J\ h.Independent ttFigrlda1111patorj' I earl >ruory 21, \'n,1 .


CLASSIFIEDS








FOR SALE FOR RENT FOR RENT

FREE IH0V1Ef.T
wonted Unfv( Grdns.
needed urgently, for 4.b 'Female roomote
Sanyo auto-reverse cor cassette stereoor Roommate free. Own bedroomutilities
Feb.rent
months vse.-iMMtta Q speakers house In NE. Own room, low rent + '/4 $84 month.
quad.: 84-
'. call oj| 377.9568 will, .tottoll.bneopMa-Cto( -utilities Coil, 377-4395; (Ceep on trying '.3 ..Cll! ; Cathy' 373-93759ib.3t;

-AJf t 83,p) (B-3T.B4) 1.-- ?
( sublet
? waned 2 female roommates to
WANT TO MOVE
Dacor SCUBA gear. 71.2 cu. in. tank with !IUXUKOUI 2 bedroom 2 bath opt to share
single!hose balanced 1 1st Stage regulator If you desire to move from your present with 2 girls rent 62.25 plus util counlryoordenl
A or, used only 5 times location we can rent,sublet" or find you
pressure gouge call 372-0177 (b-5t-86-p)
ON&lL IIT'.yU.ifyir''*->' '*' I $215 call 376-0829 (o-5t.83-p) a roommate Immediately at NO COST. .00
; Call today Male Roommate Wanted Appro $23
.. "' II Seats for sole brand new FM B track cor stereo United Real Estate Assoc: Inc. weekly plus Vi utilities -- many extra
'N $60 also DYN AM FM 8 track BSR turntable 113 NE 16th Ave 377-6992 (b-fr-55-) Call 377-3043 (b-St-86-p)

tt $1.50 with speakers good $50 deal call MALE sublet 2-bddupl after w InQ tr own sublet | bdrm in 2 bdrm furn duplex
S' !pory 373-6209 (a-St-M-p) rm central h-oc $90 month + Viutil$25 77.50 month 6 blki to campus available
BIG MIDNITE dep furnished 2 blocks bock of Norman Immediately rest of Feb free call 378-
eke Irish setter puppies Canadian stock Hall 373-7631 (3T-84-P) 7347 keep trying (b-5t-B6-p)
shots and. wormed both parents
; 'SHOW available to see-reasonably priced call sublet 2 unfurn opt 3 blk from campus 3 BR, 2 bath Immaculate, fully furnished On
i AC.
greoory 377-5323 or 472-3050 OW, AC, Garb. Disp, etc. $177 mo Grad mobile home. Central heat
? Friday Feb. 21 Students only. Call Roy 392-2198 or 373- lokefronf lot Tree Rent $180. or tale
typewriter remington standard old bu 0575 (b-7t-B2-p) 376-4126 wkndi (b-2t-86-p)
TAKE THE flood cover Included $25.00 373-7258 Female roommate wonted $73 month Vfc
(A-3T-85-1') Country Homes: 392-9225 leave
I PATER utilities, occupy anytime
It oGDaiiJbVic41; I PttoDuc11on 1. 3bdr-$123(2152)/ ( ) 377-6992 menage or phone no. C-3T-85-P)
r MONEY fr RUNA Double sire waterbed with from. just 2. 2 belr.loo ((21010)) 377-6992
Roomote' older, studious sm bdrm, 50
/ $40. 3 months old hardly used call 372. 377-6992
3. $120 )
?11I. Earl Show Duplex ((285) 2 bib from
3:305-30 + H utlt Vt deposit
mo
A-3T-B3-P
3563
( ) 377-69V2 per
I 4. $133 tuil paid ((296))
7&30'30; Inema Sot I Sun. 377-6992 campus. 1114 sw 2nd ave. (C-3T-B3-P)
5. 50ocres-$140 ((2196))
""I' '''''''''' '. 'HO'" 1" "I 1&30rad Woody Allen Comedy For -gnono.italoan' racer 80 Sears 6. acres-pool ((2124)) / 377-6992 OWN LARGE BEDROOM In 4-bdrm, 2
slide rule cote. 60 I0lb7.9 nylon back 7, $85-on lake ((231)) 377-6992 bath, 3-story Townhouse opt. 3 blk from
pock lent 40.1114 l sw 2nd Ave. (A-ST-85- campus $110 mo. utilities fr... Sublet
R.ih Cbr PI) Homes; Near Campus Mar. 1. Coll 378-8098 (b-5t-86-p) .

1IIII 18iir trailer + room,close to campus, 1.I fix it.up-save $$$ house needs Female Roommate) NW section heat.
qu e.. err tend frost-free frig must go handyman to fix up. ((21510)) 377-6992 air, furn. opt. 72.50 plus Vt utilities 378-
N WLPM-s" rooks offer 3860 Archer Rd. u7 after Spinph377.2171 2. 2 bdr.$75 ((21110)) 377-6992 5060 (b-2t-S6-p)

Ee N011H.N1' er 3734133 (A-5T-85-P) 3. 2bdr-$145(233)( ) 377-6992 Two female roommates, Hawaiian

for sole gonad 95b turn table shureme 4. bdr-utilities Included ((130)3774992) Village, AC, dishwasher, poolside $60
# 0 j jk 91 conojye, cvemg. only 12 months 5.6992 3 bdr-with raised waterbed ((283))377- mo. + 1 1.3 utilities. Available March I.
old $100 but mil coil Glenn 3781809ASTtSP 372-3934 (b-2t-86-p)
( ) United Real Estate Asso.
113 NE. 16th Ave Mexican graduate' student' looks for latin

...... pocVord HPBO like new complete Open 9om to 8pm 3776992B american roommate (graduate) In
.J. tSi fGle7O0. with cases end charger $300 call ( .FR-84-C) Village 34 Apt $73 + V utI I. Coll afterS.

930Rs 37H4M B-3 weekdays only (o-4 -86-9)) 378-5773 (b-ft-66-p)
Room AC 12ov 8500 BTU $25.00 3784922onytim.
CMAr wlIOI5 sanye track car stereo 4 channel matrix (A-3T85-P) liberal roommate wanted, own room in
hos many features $50. ask for rob 376- nice 3 br. house 3 blocks to ,
very campus
1973 mobile 12x50 central heat lI air 2
cn58 o-5t )
( S6-P bedrooms fully furnished$1200 equity S $67 a mo. 413 util. grad or senior
N. W. t1fb P 71) cougar bronze with white Interior oc. assume monthly note 75.77 or mok.off.r preferred call 372-1131 (b-3l-87-p)

power-steering FMstereo tope many must sell toll 3732064 (A-7T-85-P) 2 roomotes 4 bdrm hs hove piano organ
good features 378785486p)" ( ) washer ok
9:15 greenhouse dryer dogs $80
15 : Smith-Corona' Electro 110 typewriter $90
roommate needed own room "howilon Call Man 376-9208 or 378-3241. Keep mo. 1-3 utilities. 377-5646.. 6:00: 2923
3:205:00 Show village'$''2 SOmth plus 1-3 utilities call trying. (A-3T-85-P) NE 14th St. Jackie (b1t87p1J70 )

6:4o:20 sorb I Sun. I after 3 376-1467 (A-51-86-P) Cute 36' Mobile Home in country ideal per month No 1 lease $23. deposit 3
10:00 f h..o bicycle schwinn varsity 10-speed for student or close couple air condo blocks from campus on 2nd Ave. Cozy,
__ I showroom condition brand new, excellent awnings, storage shed asking $1400, clean rooms, with porch A fully
I condition, must sell save 485-2405 evenings (A-8T-85-P) equipped kitchen. Better hurry on this
I yourself $30 off retail call 378-5776 (o- one. ((2191)) United Real Estate Assoc.
female roommate wonted for spring 113 NE 16th Ave.Open 9 om to 8pm 377-
i 5t-86-p)_ quarter french quarter poolside opt.$75 6992 (b-fr-87-p)
I For sale Mobile Home x 35" Excellent o month, Vi utilities no 1 lease call 377-
nKHPODHHIPilM MHi i HMHHMMMMMMBMMM condition Call after 3 pm at 3734048 (o- 8734 after Spm (B-3T-84-P) OWN BEDROOM AVAILABLE $80 + Vi
utilities Village Apts townhouse furnished
'sDRACULAand 3t-87-p)_ Private bedroom, Windmeadows, lux.
two' bath call Debbie after II.p.m. .
73 Hondo 350, new set of hookerh.od.rs Apts. private both $99-mo+1-3util. .
(b-3t-87-p)
excellent; con. 75000. or best furnished, coble TV, 2712 SW 34th St.
Helgo right you'll go offer Mike 373-0924 (o-3t-87-p) 373-3358 or 377-8440 (B-5T-84-P) roommate to share 2 bedroom opt $83
month + H other 428 Hawaiian Village,
Minolta Celtic 135 mm F 3.5 lense. Never FEMALE roommate wonted; $52.23 per or call after 6 377-9859 (b.lt-87-p)
to right to used.Still in the box. Sells for $160 new. month + / utilities; Village Park; Apt
your FURN 1 BR APT 83 sublease 1st last
Only $90 377-7334 (o-5t-87.p)_ 77; Feb. rent free; toll 377-8289 or 373-
723 SE. 5th Ave
deposit couple prefer
QUAD Speaker System 4-16 ohmn 5750 (B-5T-85-P)
neck
his heart. GOOD DEAL (b-lt-87-p)
;., Panasonic Speakers for $80 or $25 apiece your own private bdrm at the Place Apts
2 and that Stereo 2 BR trailer furnished available mar 1
Buy change to completely furnished. Call luis at 373-
quod ALLAN 377.701181p( ) 6658 or come by to opt 120 after 4p.m.B5T85P central air 1 mile from campus 130 till
7:30: it 930p : clortcon 80 watt receiver and lob-24 ( ) sept 372-8238 (b2t7p)

A turntable exel. cond. 270 new, asking sublet large 2 ,bdrm-1 bath opt com.pletely WANTED
165 or best offer oudfcovox FM tuner for furnished close to campus for
car 8 track $25 call fred 377-8776 (o-5t- more Info toll Candy 373-1610 (B-5T-85-

87-p)_ FJ)

Raleigh Competition 10 spd with extras One roommate own room in :3 bedroom COLD I SILVER Top prices paid for ck S.
$300 Tom 392-9501 (o-3l-87-p) opt. 83 per month 1-3 utilities Vizcaya rings, old lew lry. etc. confidentla! co.i;

FOR RENT Apts call Andy 377.8120 (B-3T-83-P) Orals 373-3tt94vc-30-33-( )

. female roomote for spring qtr own bdrm moving In June? wanted: 2 br duplex or
furn. pool Georgetown $68 mo. + 1.3 house for $150 monegotiablemusl( ) ben
Female roommate wonted for two utl. no lease or dep. 10 min. bike to campus will sign year 1 lease call
bedroom landmark Apt. 1.50..50 md.rn + campus toll Diane 378-5313 (B-5T-85-P') ondi) 373.9296 or nancy 3776683. (C-5T-
utilities 373-8984 anytime (b-5t-83-p) Clean liberal female roomate. 'Own B4-P) -

need roomale own bedr, in toil $67 room 75. month IVi utilities. 4 blocks
Trade: Sec 'III" at Med Center with Sec III
mo. + 's utl.mobil city No. 253 373.8388 from campus. Available spring quarter.Coll anywhere on campus 377-9821 after
ask for kurt (b-5t-83-p) Penny 377-1879 (B-3T-65-P)
p 5:30 All Day on weekends (c-5t-B6-p)

wr

r. FREE MOVIEon
w .

HOME HUNTERSWe


aj Qi ARtSPREAD" can help you find a home,
apartment mobile home orroorrimalo
Saturday
the easy woyl)


rN OUR FEE IS REFUNDABLE .,' "
f1i .
:l9
s *
U.t.t .
JOEL R. BRIDGES II 4'VilMiiiiB.6i'l


REALTOR 404$W 4th Ave.
Open 7 Days til 7:00: 377-6700


.0'3774&>.>......,... <.<'.,-,, "'''.,....,.,> .


.. ,,...-:.

BONUS (jJ) \ T ,",Ol rIlEP

HIT l 1( II \ Ui'

233 W. University, Ave 377.3013
,
:THE .ORIGINAL .
SAT
ANDY WAAHO! S DRACULA 1:0 Film by PAUL MORRISSEY ::5 .. .
-
-
.
Starring Joe Dalletandro ''Udo wear;, 'Arne Juerging I Moxrns Mck.rdry and VIIoro, de Soco. .." FEB. 22: SPIRIT 8.11PM

nA p J P ut suRGp\SAM P9QOL ;1I tLc.ORS; t BRYANSTON. PICTURES RELEASE '
\1if ':,: ; ,TONIGHT50 .. ** rw*?$*&& Special Gust
... ?!
RICHARD TORRENCII EUREKA
...."V.

1 l reat Sobtljeni Misfc 4fr" TICKETS Discounts$4.00 Young Available American at: Shop Rebel,

VS377-30135? Llonam Music! ft Box Office

'OMINO: MARCH 1 ..
,233 W.. Univ. Ave. E AM'

. ..,

-


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: : : : ,. :
.:, I Independent.. po'dd a'Arl gtilor.Hdoy,febrvary if.Itfjj,Pog"11

ORDER YOUR

CLASS RINGS NOW

th.gre't'"a : -.i
CLASSIFIEDSWANTED I
I1Cbeese\: \ ..

.. .. .
,taste; test : ; All

,' :during .I RIIMGSGUARANTEED.
,
HELP WANTED AUTOSGood PERSONALPoncho's I ; Februaryat ''o,

I 1 Arby*
: i'
bu.ll970 VW in good shape.Tires Bookpocks Pocks W.from"'l Catcher'sJewelers
I roomote wonted to lub-leoM on anyone interested in student teaching in excellent condition Nice Interior and Tents Rugby Shirts, Trail Shoes. _
int. $50.56 a month + V. next fall in Tampa Boy area especially In 1st.,ior.Only$900 negotiable.Coil 372-: Stag Speedo Bathing Suits. Join Univ I i ...
e. call AI at 373-1092 move in secondary school call Debbie 372-329 5425 (g-St-86-p) Hiking Club. Aliens Aquatic & Troll i "'
I (C-5I-86-P) ofter 6 (e-5t.83-p) Center. 3448 W. Univ. 3739233fr72(| "
c) 21.Unlv AYe J76-61t2
mots-Own'room In 1973 mobile AUTOS WANTED low mileage VW or Toyota i
le-professlonol or grad student wagon Preferably with automatic CHtAPEST record prices In town. 6.98 :.
rred evening 378-2751 call late If LLOYD'S CORVETTE PLACE We buy and trontmiMion. Coll 377-0700.) (g-5l-87-p) IP's for 3.99,5.98 LP'.for 3.39 Rock Soul '
c-3t Mil. Jacksonville. Florida 1'388-1311, |I. Jam etc.All new books at 10 percent off F MIDNIGHT SHOW FRIDAY
In mobile 10 and Cossot Ave (g.20t-73-p) list price. Co-op Books, 9 Records 1105 .
le roomerown room PERSONALWedding NW.5th AVe Open 7 days II.? (j-6t-82- THE YEAR"Rolling '
$60 plus 1-3 utilities. Must like "I) "BEST ROCK MOVIE OF
, Call Peggy or Julie at 373-9269 1962 Olds 88.new brakes,radiator air. Stone, LA.Times, Creem :
r5_ .00 (c-2 t-86-p) power, 45.000 actual mlles excellent
ile Roomote needed Immediately/ cord $300. 3783247. (G-ST-84-P) SUPER BIKES INC. Has a new service
Invitations $11.40 ,, deportment with
uble and neat brondwine $68 per 100 the most efficient
I business card $995 rubber stomp,, people in town'for appointment call Dan
f V.utilities call 376-2496 after 5 or ,
magnetic signs, offtet Cliff Hal' 377 0722 for soles i
kinds jc-St.86 ) 1972 Fiat Wagon 128k while excellent printing. ports call 3774901 1.
shop. new fires, valve job blue book Printing 1103 N. Main (JfB5C) Norton Triumph Hondo Yamaha 3441 I
.d: roomote or roomote la char.oom SW .' JIMMY CUFF
value$1600 corns tee and make offer. Arch.rd.The Small Shop(that core ml*.
i opt own room o> bathroom call 378-8838. G-5T-84-P about you I your machine fair prices(U-
(
I share with a friend) rent $100 (or ) Term Popertl Canada's largest Service. lOl-78-p) _
)cSt.board( ) ) ( For catalogue send$2 to: Essay Services, THE ;
P) MAZDA 1973 .ilv.r gray w 1 57 Spodino Avenue. Suite 208,Toronto, COEO's facial hair removed 1
oil om-fm radio, four door sedan, tld. Ont. Canada. Also, campus represen- p.rman.ntly _
, motor'50-65 hone toll 373- transmission only 17,000 miles $2700 i tollves required. Please write. (|-35t-70- Call Edmund Dwyerelectrologlst .
1 oft.6 pm t,weekendt (c387p) call 376-5012 (G-FR-85-NC) P) 372-8039 over(J-FR-61-C 20 years) experienceColl HARDER :


Get that all over ton at GYMNOS. 20 :
LEWIS min. from campus'call 373-1407 write THEV COITIE
.OURCLDTIME? AT/H box 12541 city 32604.( ..Pool malntence
OS JewtlryCompany
,,) SPHERE CLASS RINGS help needed... (J-S-76-P)

DIAMONDSWATCH t1i G' sIc l
I Irnpoeledl3areiFin..v.1.n. RIb9411h1w+dx.+O'.nner; REPAIRS wonted three passengers or less to fly r4 I
{ 14rts elwrcAil 1nre.'bd direct' from Gainesville toKnoxvill.
siilUtiv
200 W.University Av.. .. cost $65 round trip leave 377.3013. t
233 W. Univ. Ave.
StfsfY R 372.4106 frldoy. return Sunday. CoIl373-2763/1.21.(|

liwr'8 rSS* MS II'V t t1 MJ.IkA, Wt.M+.rdiS i.111VI, 6-pl)_


FREE MOVIE Creative, clever honest male, seeks to
meet simlllarly gifted female for
movies sports, talk send oil replies,
S :r on propositions 21-86-p) to M: 999-84 SW 16 Ave ((1-| PLAZAO I I

N.W. 13th STREET and

Saturday 23rd BOULEVARD HELD OVER I
1017 W.Unversit)

I Gator 1:553:555:557:509:50



FREE Classifiedsare
I ,



Jazz on the Grass -- :


'*. I I"l
availableat



the




CampusShop&






:::; :

Bookstore "' ,


t- THE
r
jewelry


counter STEPFORD WIVES




and at ouroffices
WOMETCO TWINPLAZA6


2:104:407:009:30
-
.r N.W. nth STREET and
)3rd BOULEVARD
.

in the i' ...A..,

*** Jill\ (Rating Highest)


backof "TOPS IN ENTERTAINMENT:'


-New York News




HERBIE MANNSun. the "STUPENDOUS"CBSTV-


CollegeInn.

Feb. 23


.
3OOPM: t


UNION NORTH LAWN HKTC


FREE MOVIE


FREE on


G
Pr s eni d by Student Government Programs Saturday



... .. .' .



t. \ :\ \....... ..., .....6'1t.. .\I\; !'I. ...'." ..., .. '!"
..!' trl ,tily1F1' +4crt, AlII,.r,Friday,febnwy 21,Ina
I '



Ti 1 CLASSIFIEDS Saturday on



.

PERSONAL PERSONALTo NEEDGASH! I I .i1E 11E I i.i.II
t4wr H eVMo i)9wi II
sviiWi; I
ppy : The Phantom !0umbt-D DOOKSCOLLBCTOR'S. I
., .
love You DUKE (-ll-87-p) ReMeMber: Management not s II PRINTS II
responsible for clothes left on floor be I
my Valentine, love, Your not-to-iecret s CUSTOM FRAMING I EDITION PRINTS I
LIMITED
odMlrer.J.I.87pl( ) r I I
-: SUNROWERHEALTH r r 22 W. Univ. Av.; 373-81M 17 W.Univ. 378-3264
"Be united for thereby will the ,
Bm ai>ii m > B9K>*AJ IIMPORTEP
tempett of dIscord be Hilled amongst
FOODS .,
you, and your people find re..H
Hoffman I WelderHi Boho'l Writing ($j.lt-67-c) MIKE'SBookstore

Pro Products ,"Thote interested In the Boha'l Writing Pipes
and the faith they represent ore Invitedto Tobacco Shop
Natural Vitamins, Minerals 0 discussion with Prof. Ttielmo
Herbs, Dairy Products Gorham at 8 pm tonight Rm 118, Rat 'H4S.E.I' IDOwntowFN PARFS/NG
Union, or write: Boho'l Club, Rm. 300
Sot. ItFREE
Boob Cosmetics Reitz Union (IlIt87c1Free )

Mrkonttock Sandals Well It'. finally here! Your IMPORTED PARTS ACCESSORIESFOR
7 W... UnlvonHy Avo. Downtown Valentine' Day Message, Hope your MOVIESaturday ALL FOREIGN
t Goln.III., Florida Phon. 371 S97IRenaissance V,D.was fun)love Sue I I.trill personal CARSASK
enough? (|flt81plSco"1 )
ABOUT OUR STUDENT DISCOUNT
-- I You made my life what I always FRI. 9:00-6:00PM SAT. 10:00-2:00: :
___ "'\\ r/// --- __ knew it could be -- keep up the good :
work! For the hundred millionth time I 1012 5. MAIN ST. 372-4341
love you V (-lt-87-p| ) _
Printing, Inc. Noffers .. r 4111 ____ _
.- lorrie: If you smile at me, I will und -
"tond. A Friend (|f2t87pJLourie )
,'.
FAST OFFSET PRINTING 1 Z-1.
: Please forgive my inexcutable OLDIE GOLDIENIGHTS
ready copy
from any camera spelling of your name.A Friend(|-lt-87-
Pj) ,

200 copiesfor TONITE & TOMORROW NIGHT
My dearest ditto thanks for being'you
only $3.95'or and for loving me. "I'm extremely happy.
I love you. happy valentines day, be
1 1000 copies mine. likewise "I'm sure (i-lt-87-p)

SUMMER IN EUROPE Uni-Travel '
for $9.95.Same Charters at less than \M reg. economy :
,
fore 65
days advance payment
day service on most orders. y required. US Gov't approved )JWA-Pan ,
1 t r Am-Tronsavia 70Ps. Coll toll free 1-800- 9-1
low as
Copies as 325-4867. n-l3t-86-pl] ) "

1632W.UniversitYAve.
REVERE CYCLE WORKS
,
,In the Renaissance Fair 372-7436 Outrageous savings up to $25.00 On .

Introductory 072$165 pricesFolds .00 Save$25.00 Now$1<<>. 50 at the door w
Folds 072GL $225.00 Save $2500 Now. .
$200
Sentinel Sophomore $130.00 Save Quad
$20.00 Now $11000 by request
Sentinel Whisper $180.00 Save $20.00
;... 1ft Now $160.00While
.1 they lost or till 2-25-75

>.*****. ************** *'*** 521 IU W.378-5756 University PM Mon-So"Are B


: .()-5t-66-c)
aBBAT
to girl in white-overalls Sec I at man
mte ball
game would like to accompany -
you to game this mon nlte
.* reply I or call lion 377-8459 fi-3t-86-p)


.: F' F *


i R RIy. WANT A GOOD DEAL? ,-. ,

.'. '' ", U

.. .- >; rf
'

.: E Ea.. Look for COUPONS on the, '' "[;\



: E E i


... .**. Marketing and Entertainment Guide

.- ,
.
*
.
.
*

: .. of and.Tuesday's "
.-. pages Monday v
.
: ;
>
:.

: Saturday, Feb. 22 ,'d\\ :

: 8:00: p.m. .. Alligator.An .

Union North Lawn .

+ Student Government Programs + I
.*****************************)f



ever blooming variety of loans ,to pick from .

\ ...:.,..,,...,......

\ .- $ BILL PAYING LOANS .VACATION LOANS BOAT LOANS, # CAR LOANS '-1Ji..., .....ff.' 'W".w 11 1!i1ji{: ..

I II # t-IARDGOO, ;lOANS .1 PERSONTAL LOANS HOUSE I IMPRO' EMflslt'td'A'NS' ")1: f,' 17\' -1 1u


.J ,., .. f ,.

,...t"\;\: ..Open 8:00-am: 3:30pm: Monday thru Friday. 1200 SW 5th Ave. -

'

tJ.' 'I GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL; CREDIT

,
., i II MM I "

..



.:. ,..

FREE MOVIE Independent Florida Xllfeator,Friday, rVbrvary 21.11T2,1'IS4.12' _
.
\5l 'k s IT' rv41a ,a'..gNr1

on CLASSIFIEDS IOCICIN HORSBACKRIDINO"M" RANCH iir.

Horses rented by the Hr.
Also hones for tale. 591-
.
1347: 20 mi. So of '\. .
Gainesville on new 441 HEW 60 USED

:" MM rw # .. !1 c-.rr uts afl.oDINe
COMPONENTS
STREIT'SSCHW1NNCYOIRY ; .
'JI'JI I ,"S. aMmUtr:1f!: i y yI : ) LOST FOUND FREE' ,MOVIE r..w-"'.w''sea weSutEE4L
February isleef'rt JM Y;;:> .T' AIEMII/ {
.IIM :,
I : )
& i I .. ,.,
16MN.W.J3hST.] ii1i ,
I six wr> } lOST SR 10 calculator. rm 207 leigh hall onS j --1
I Cheese I .11&W HJftivt or vicinity. serial no. 439206. desperate 'f 466-3340 ;;
I e. cannot afford new ont. toll/392-8474 fio l ...
X rda"yAllchl. MClW"-<{ 'CAIIOPtjj"
I month atAffcyi /P 37'1643? :' ,' questions ((1-51-83) 0.- ,
I lost Block leather keycase with 3 keys((2
U. of F., 1 'personal) $15 offered for
1 DAY ttRVICI BEER return call Richard Virgona, 392-1835 or ARTS & SCIENCES
llcr 392.1831 ((1-5T-84.P
e 1 DAY SERVICE ON SUNDAY )
SsttlwkA. lost: Brown wallet at Ritz Union lawn County! TEACHER OF THE
I FRANCHISED DEALER
.e friday night at movie, keep mon.y I just
e ALL ACCESSORIES NUBBY'S TACKLE BOX n.ed th. paper desperately. Call 373- QeneratorServlceAlternatorsStarters YEAR SELECTION
1 1BI. 2189 after 7. (l-3t-87-p)
South at Light
CALL 377-BIKE STUDENT
-
Newberry
Fla.

............................u.rr..........I SERVICES"For -Generators- SPONSORSHIP

= Foreign CarService
all your typing needs Coll ut at PACKETS:

i: ON FEBRUARY 28, LUCK RUNS OUT or our 5754 call office or us Debbie between after 6 pm 377.7806.9 and Sandl:5 (377-2239 m-5t-83-378- Ph. 378-4011 113 ANDERSON OR

P)
.j LUSTROUS quality block and white 508 N.W. 8th Ave. STUDENT
photography and printing.to size 8 x 10. INFO. (HUB)
i FOR THOSE USING UNAUTHORIZED 377-5153 overnight after available 5. (m-5t-B3-p, call 373-2419) or _

- FAST, ACCURATE PROFESSIONAL New in Gainesville
I .
TYPING SERVICE 10 years experience.

i CABLE TU CONNECTIONS 373.8923"The(m-5t-83-p WIRED Eyeglass FOR)Super SIGHT Mart"UNIVERSITY gQ Q lcano.CReg.taukant' "

OPTICIANS
'300 SW 4th Ave. 3711- ra (M-50-33-C( ) .,..- REAL MEXICAN
Quality leatherwork never wear out -

Recently a security team began a complete check of the University City : specialize it always wear in custom in. At leatherwork MaSanOu we_ FOOD

Television Cable Company network- cable by cable, pole by pole, box = purses, belts, coots, jackets, sandals,
travel bogs. If it can be mode of leather,
1 by box. r we can make it to suit you. MoSanDu, Village, Square
I = Unauthorized cable connections have been, and will be found. Monday 1131 W.University thru Ave,open 10om-6pm
Saturday by appointment
: Unauthorized cable users will find themselves facing one of the = Sundays &evenings, 3737470sp74(( 2409 SW 13th St. 377-5151
f. c)
toughest laws in the country Florida Statute 822.10. They can be fined r OVERSEAS JOBS Australia Europe, S. ........
i = up to $5000 and up to 5 years imprisonment. N America Africa.Students professionsand -------------

I. We don't really want this to happen to anyone. = Expenses occupations paid $700 overtime to $3000, sightseeing.Free monthly.. m Independent Florida Alligator
So we have declared a General Amnesty until February 28, 1975. a information. TRANSWORIO .
, RESEARCH CO.Dept.,P.O. Box 603,Corte CLASSIFIED MAILINCLASSIFICATION
i = Call I l 378-2447. r Modefo, CA 94975 (M-oT-84-P)
j Unauthorized cable users should tell us that they're hooked up but :
Tutoring jn basic math, calculus,
have never received a bill from 'us. We'll be happy to schedule an appointment aa chemistry physics, biochemistry and I _
to come out and make an authorized connection and get them biology.) Call Don at 3774158., (M5T84P : g i II
I I
for tola
r on the books as regular customers. SCUBA CLASS starts Feb. 23 all equip- -+
Or, if they like, tell us to disconnect the cable and we'll do it. = snorkel ment provided full wetsuil Including B.C. mask tanks fins+ for wanted rant -- 5':1: :

= But call us before February 28.That's regulators certification all five air open and text water international dives call I help wanted l A I

when."luck". runs out. = .Scuba Dynamics 373-5069 (M-5T-84-P) autos -
Q- I
I personal
Professional Typist will do thesis,
r dissertations, term papers, etc. IBM lost A found
Selectric, Will pick up and deliver. Call I services l. I
.
462-2739 (M-3T-85-P)
- papers theses-no project too big-expert I II

i CALL 378-2447 i researcher experienced call 378-5520 published(M-5T-85-P writer), DATS TO lUNi [ II

Scuba Classes starting Feb. 26th. Wreck
Dive March 9th. Soles Service Rentals. 1 day I
Tom Allen(Co-host of Wild Kingdom. days 8
= UNIUERSITY CITY CABLE TELEUISION COMPANY = T.V) Aliens Aquatic & Trail Center Inc. I 3 days 10 percent So I
3448 W. Un Iv. 373-9233 (m-fr-86-c) 4 days discount
I STATISTICS TUTORING, By former I 5 days or more. :i"I:
statistics instructor.Call Mike at 376-0013
a 522 NORTH MAIN STREETGAINESUILLi = I (m-2t-87-p) I 20 percent discount
major and minor repair, on all foreignand ,
domestic autos. See Bill and Mikes, This form may be used to I II I
: = Auto Repair at 2225 NW 6 St.or call 376- I place classified. either; In
FLORIDAPregnant 9479 (m-5t-B7-p) person or by moll. The Q
r HORSES BOARDED: Little, Prairie Ranch. minimum charge Is $1.23 for .. I

r/........r. .........................! from informal UF stalls A friendly.$75 pasture all facilities.$25 mo 6 376-ml I four line lines.odd 33 For cent each. Multiply additional the ,
4719 eve. (m.10t-86-p)
totol by the number of days the ..
HYPNOSIS HELPS PEOPLE\ ATTAIN GOALS I
ad Is to run and subtract.Ihe -
BY AIDING ANY PHYSICAL AND MENTALABILITYSTUDYINGMEMORYATHLETICS
discount. The discount Is '
learn self-hypnosis 373-3059 Donald G. I applicable only for consecutive -
or Prott-Certitied, AAEH (m..ol-86-.fL-) Insertions.
-
9-
Professional Cartographer will draw
maps&graphs for theses,dissertations* THBtf AM NO RBUNOSI
publications 377-5481 (m-2t-86-p) N
think are? Acceptance of payment with -- 8" a

you advertising copy does not 1 a .:t
-
FREE MOVIE constitute a binding agreementAlllgetor
on the kid.edenf ...... _
Call to publish said copy.
on The Independent florid g
AIHgoter reserves the right to !:
The Corner ; SaturdaySUPER act as sole judge on the !e.
suitability of any and all oaverMslrtg .- i
.copy submitted for 4: .
Store publication and the right to t tD
Drug '.' BIKES INC. edit revise,delay or reject any r" !: I
advertising copy. III

.378-1588 PAftTS3776901SERVICE3770722 Deadline 3:00: p.m. two -

...... | days prior to starting day. DO
t' 1 NOT alma SY WON'

,. .forpregnancytestmg, yr Mall this ad with" remittance P4
'
i. (check preferred) to:


abortion referral or Alllf' etor 0.......... ..:..
P.O. lox IBM
: post-abortion counseling lOAM 6PM University Station t'

7 DAYS A WEEK Gainesville, 3204
: .
3441 S.W. ARCHER R.D. luIlIIIIU/IIU.




... .11 ',.



t,, Gators need an elf


.
After UF's recent losses to
1 1 Auburn and Tennessee the r LOU BRANCACCIO
I
answer to the Gators ,
f problems seem more and
I+ i iHo more confusing. SATIREhimself
Single-point losses to these
Southeastern Conference;
Es
opponents have kindled new behind the left toot of wrap himself around the ball
flames under the thoughts of an opponent. When the ball is making it difficult to dribble.
I'I' bringing a big man to the All- thrown into play the opponents Of course, as a sidelight he
11 American city. But a big man first move will step on can creep into the other
is not the problem. the little guy drawing a team's huddle and listen to all
WHAT IS needed is charging foul and a .couple those very important,
someone who can be on the shots at the free throw, line. decisive, meaningful talks
court--and ,yet not be seen. Or how about, letting him that go on between coach and
Someone who would be ride on the shoulders of 6-8 player as the Auburn
dribbling-and yet not be center Chip Williams to make manager allegedly did in last
heard. Chip a bigger middleman. Saturday's UF-Auburn game.
Up needs the Gators will make
I1 I1r a midget Surely
So coaches, let's turn our
On second thought let's more layups then.
recruiting, philosophy around
recruit an elf. Then, when Another possiblity wouldbe
and after the samll
go
he's not playing Gator he can for the elf to hide in the guy
The team couldn't be doing
make a couple of extra buckson shoe of the opponents leading
much worse than it, is now.
r the side selling cookies.Oh scorer, making him believe he .
0 there are probably a lot has an enormous blister. This At least with a one footer
of you laughing now but would make him leave the on the squad when basketball
consider these possiblities. game or at the very least slow coach John Lotz says the
: .. THREE SECONDS to go him down and throw his Gators came up "a little
: and UF is down by one with shooting off. short" In a future loss, the
the ball out of bounds. The elf OR, WHEN the other team fans will know what he.
could strategically place i it on offense the elf could means.

(''I



Florida The Independent Alligator / S PORTS] I

I DONT SA.I\ VE \\T... IT'S A BASKETBALL I
Page I K FriduyF.bruary21, ins
SCHOARSHIPTOTWE\ \ UNIVERSITY\ FLORIDA 1'



I ; Lotz and Co. travel with pride I IBy



ANDY COHEN Mississippi, who is coached by Robert Jarvis, is led by two The Gators are currently 7.7 in the Southeastern Conference -
Alligator Sportswriter players, David Sheppard and Walter Actwood. Sheppard is one game behind fifth-place Vanderbilt.
",.", :lOr Ii i. ... the floor general and has an excellent jump shot from the top UF's last home game will be played Monday night in
.*"After losing two consecutive one point ballgames which all of the key.Actwood. Alligator Alley against the nationally ranked Kentucky
t but put the Gators out of the conference race John Lotz has. is the leaper as he jumps a lot higher than his 6.6 Wildcats.
by no means given upon his 11.13 outfit. frame.
"Right now this team is playing out of pride," Lotz said "They both are excellent ball players, "Lotz said. "They've
earlier in the week. "We've played well the last six games and really gotten used to playing" a man to man defense and have Wrestlers hopeto
with two extra buckets in the last couple of games we'd be excelled at it recently
right in the thick of it now." LOTZ'S TEAM, has been,led offensively by four players so
BUT INSTEAD the Gators must travel to Oxford, Miss. for far this season. Forward Gene Shy is leading the way, averaging i- extend streak
Saturday's battle with Mississippi, hoping to gain a fifth place slightly under 17 points a game, followed by Norman ,
spot in the conference.The Caldwell ((13.5)), Chip Williams ((12.8)) and Mike Lederman By CHRIS GARRITY

Gators topped Mississippi, 85-80, earlier in the seasonin ((12.1)). Alligator Sports Writer
Alligator Alley as they were led by Gene Shy's 28 points. The two most recent losses to Auburn and Tennessee have
This time, though, the game will be placed in hostile been taken quite hard by'those close to the Gators. "I really The UF wrestling team winds up its dual meet season
surroundings and the Gators haven't had much luck on feel for the players, "Lotz said. "I won't say that I don't hurt. tonight when the Gators host Florida Tech (FT) at the
opponents courts this season. because I do. Alley at 7:30.: ,
t \- THE REBELS are a vastly, improved club since their last "But 1 think the team realizes as college athletes they must The Gator grapplers will be after their 33rd straight
confrontation with the Gators. They have, recently topped play the last four games with everything they have. dual match victory-stretching over the past two years-
I Auburn and Tennessee as well as losing three point ball AND IT really doesn't bother Lotz that three of his final and FT should provide a good warm-up, before the
I games to both Alabama and Kentucky. four games are on the road. Gators' second season begins next week when UF entertains *
all the SEC teams in the conference cham-

New begins for baseball pionships.'"ITS GOING to be a real. good warmup match for the
year SEC's, and it's important for our team to get momentum'
I for this match and carry it into the championships
head wrestling coach Gary Schneider.

pitching a question right now FT is has good a 10-4 but record not great.this year and a team Schneiderfeels

UFo which, has been plagued with injuries the entire
fi+ The UF baseball team' will open its longest John Chapped who will start today, is the year, received another blow this week when undefeatedTim
I season ever today at 3 p.m. when the Stetson most dependable of the mound corps. Worsowicz..177, tore ligaments in his knee, benching
Hatters take to Perry Field providing the Freshman Craig Pippin from St. Peter. him for the rest of the season.
oppositionThe sburg will follow Chappell if he tires or proves WORSOWICZ, "The Horse," was counted on winningthe
t 6 game is just the first of a 50-game slate inneffective. SEC's at 177 and his loss will definitely hurt the
head coach Dave Fuller has scheduled for AFTER CHAPPELL and Pippin Tyler and Gators' chances of winning their first conference.cham
. 1975. The first IS games the Gators will play Wilkie Smith,will most likely round out thestarters. pionship. ..
I ; are non-conference contests, with the But Fuller is looking for a lot from Some Gators who missed action in recent weeks will be
Southeastern Conference season opening freshmen lefties Mike McCarthy and Eric back on the mats.
J! LV March 21 and 22 with single games against Hlller. Senior Bob Roberts returns from a three week layoff and
Georgia here. Fuller's starting nine in order of their most will wrestle tonight at J 118, Jeff Davis will step back into
I "WE HOPE TO have all of it out of our likely appearance: in the lineup will be: the 158 and junior co-captain Henry Jackson has recovered .
system by them." Fuller said. He was Joel Murrie-LF from an ankle injury.
referring to inconsistency the Gators' chief ,Roger Holt-SS Co-captain Tim Granowitz is still recuperating from his
1 nemesis this fall and spring as well as in the Jim Shulock-C knee injury and won't be ready until the SEC's.

past few seasons. *'V, .'. .' yJinfIoln r-pp. :"lOjr I r 'WtthM Worsowjcz out, the Gators. .will send freshman
"At times everything is looking great:' said Dave Bowden-3B John. Orr in his place. '.
f senior left-handed pitcher Bobby Tyler. Terry Jones-RF '"If'would be real nice to finish up the year with a good,
", JOHN CHAPPElL "Then things fall apart." Bill Finncy-lB solid win and I know each individual is striving to win his
,', ,starting pitcher ,, Perhaps the aspect of the game that needs Sammy Rick: -CF match so ,we can," said the 23-year-old coach.
MI the most improvement is pitching. Senior lefty John Cortese-2B
r

...... . .
.. .._ _.. .t..i. -
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I The Independent Florida Alligator,Friday,February 21, 1975,Pogo IS

fr: > 'JUST SITTING AROUND? The Muslim Student Assoicatfon of Gainesville:
Winter 75 Seminar"Islam Tankers
"L2Oh __

; .j Move forward with Peach Corps and VISTA. Resurgent -

u..your college degree in a creative,meaningful A meet
will odd way. year in VISTA or 2 y.ol1ln Peace
Corps a ,
unique dimension
to your life and to the live
of those you'll| b.helping. New Tasks Facing ".'
Peace Corps and VISTA offs
more than 700 choices of
Africa Asia latin America and the South Pacific. volunteer bi gnments In the US.A.. "
education architecture. The programs are In agriculture business. Miami
tlonol education and many engineering other fi.ldL 10lIlb.ral\! arts home economics, aria. crofts VOCIoo Muslimsby

SIMnit, erounj I is nowhere.find out If you can meet the challenge.See the Peace Cem. Dr.:'Thomas Irving By LOUIS BRANCACCIO
VISTA
recrulters on compul""24J7 et he Colonnade or In front of'tie' Ilbrery-We. Sunday Feb.23; 1:00 pm Alligator Sports Writer
Reitz Union Room 361Diamonds.

rr= II I 1 ,After a three week lay off to
regroup the UF swim team
( will face a strong Miami team.
'Fth4k
Saturday afternoon at Florida
et''Ja cAb out. Pool. :
,i The".Gators cancelled two
dual meets earlier this year,
after three top swimmers: quit
Y I the, 'squad. Two other
.. swimmers, Frank Litchner
and,Ed Quarry have left the
I If you, plan to give a diamond soon . now is the time squad ''since then, but swim
for you to invest little coach Bill Harlan said:,
a time in learning a few facts "
Thursday the' team spirit i is:'
.. ...
regarding diamonds. Unless
you have more money than good. ..
you have time. you can hardly afford to buy'"without o "THE,SWIMMERS aren't ,'t
'* learning these basic facts., The old fashion method of }k missing any practices. They're:''
not out here just for fun and
selecting a diamond by price alone is. a luxury ::you can A games It's too','hard of work.
hardly afford. ; for that." Harlan said. ,'
The, Miami team, Harlan

For your convience we have developed a system which ,_, ,,:' At said'is'the,:end,exceptionally of last,year strong they'* .

allows your: diamond dollar to give you the'finest most : ,":' were; 'rated eighth in the"

beautiful diamond possible in your price range. nation and "have' gotton" ,
better this year/
,THE THREE, WEEK lay,
How does it work? Simple! As a member of the American off UF went through will help

Gem Society we are in a position to give you' the information the team. Harlan 'said. Lay ,

regarding grading and pricing that you must offs are not .uncommon to
swim teams, he said and
have in order to wisely select your diamond. We not only right after a period of timewhere

can explain this to you but we,have all the American Gem ,meets are not held,

Society equipment to grade and weigh every stone so that teams usually do better.
Glenn
nothing is left to chance. coach, sand Hoffman fa diving likingcompetition
'f '}
should be very
Once your stone is selected the mounting style is next. good. Miami has some of the

Our stock includes over 200 mountings from some of the best divers in the nation and'
the Gator's two senior divers
worlds leading designers, in both 14K and 18K gold. We Gregg Callaghan and John

also have a design department which can aid you to Schaub. "are in the best

create the special ring, unlike any other. shape Hoffman they said.have been in."


Diamond guarantee, full one year insurance, future

trade-in, term payments. We would like to tell you our CageTickets .

,
,: story.


How about price? Students from 133 cities in 6 states j

purchased diamonds in 1974 through Rutherfords' Loose '
Diamond System. Do you think they would have used this I' Student tickets for, the

system if they could have made a better purchase back Gators'are final on home sale basketball'game today at

home? Gate 13. Florida Field bet-
ween the hours of'9 a.m. and,, '

Why not investigate Rutherfords' Loose Diamond System 6 p.m, Florida meets Ken-
'. tucky Monday night at 7:30: in
soon. Alligator'Alley.
: : Student ticket :sales will
-
-, ." .' \ .:" \ continue Monday'' between, 9'
a.m. and 3 p.m., as long as
the tickets last. All tickets are
REGISTERED JEWELERS; ;. <. ; on a first-come,' first-serve
.
basis.INTRAMERALS.,
American

3. .':; ,. Members / S\c<) Gem Society ".,."
.Io"... ',."1. r.
...: ::'' Faculty-Staff
-- : racquetball

"Your Professional i Jeweler, for championships,were won_last
j 4 week' by P.A., Lee'and Jim
Over Half/ a Century" McCachren of the PHR
college.In .
Independent Women's
Flag Football,.the Bummers
beat the-Chitty Moons. 13-0,
\ to ,' ,become all-campus: ;

IIHJ\I (......' .. '.. been chimps un3efeatedtbfi.:The;Bummers; .have .
in
: year
'
,,,-;) i: : I :)1 all 'their
sports'in
league.
._ '
IN THE GAINESVILLE MALI
The Soccer 4'
.f Sunday Society
meets' Sunday, 1-4 p.m.,
Center" Fleming "Field. Experienced
"The Diamond
and novice'
players are en'
couraged ,to participate. For
....... more information contact Joe
.. _U6-44J I Rush, 377-8388.
.
.4



-



U,Th.independent Florida Alligator,Friday( ,February 21.197S .
.
:
-

I Basketball tourney accents Lady Gator sports I IThe I

-

UF women's basketball team was favored in the fou TilE WOMEN'S TRACK team heads for a dual meet with. 11 a.m.
r-day double-elimination Championship which started Florida State University in Tallahassee Saturday. Rollins was the State Champ last year,and the Lady Gators
: Idle since their 48.40 win over Tennessee in January, the expect a close match. '
Thursday.Seeded number one, the Lady Gator, fresh off'a 49.41 win team.expects a fairly easy win over FSU, "They(Rollins) always have a very strong team, and' they
over FSU,come into t the tournament t with an 11-4 1 recorcj- "I anticipate us taking !all of the:running events" said a have incredible strength all the way,down the line.: said
confident Lady Gator Coach Kate Paulos. She 'based her Gator coach .sue Whiddon, remembering that Rollins
TilE UNIVERSITY of Miami will be UF's first opponent. prediction on last year's Seminole team. blanked the UF netters last season.
The Gators dealt a 58.45 defeat to Miami when the two met THE UF WOMEN'S TENNIS team is on the road again The women's gymnastics team will hold a meet' Saturday
earlier in the season at the Flagler Invitational. this Saturday as they meet Rollins College i in Winter Park at night.In Alligator Alley against FSU beginning at 7 p.m.

I ....... >.,.'.'.':' .:........:...:...:,. ,..... I
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HEALTH & BEAUTY AIDS -COSMETICS DEPRESSION ART "FOUND"_

Public Offered

SUNDRIES-HOUSEWARES RECORDS .
CARDS
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FILM PROCESSING SCHOOL SUPPLIES 1937U.S.Gov'tArt U:


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: series of rare coincidenceshas
APRICOT, APPLE & A AVOCADO Powder or Reg. 'FILM led to the historic discoveryof
several thousand sets of full

$2.29 $1 90 SAVE $2.50 And Processing were color,"lost antique since art 1937.prints",They that
.I"$1. VALUE $1.29 are now being offered to the
VALUE American public.
12 Exposure Roll or Cartridge Eleanor Roosevelt
'
Back in 1937, immediately
'
REVLON CURITYICOTTON Developed & Printed following the depression years
fIL Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt and a.
FLEX 4.95 AT REBEL O .OO select group of a dozen
nationally prominent people
THAN7 1
VALUE NO MORE
C aI : formed a voluntary national
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Extra Body otto create an art program that
Reg or
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FJE EVERYDAY LOW PRICE balls IANT COLOR PRINTS 6C needed committee's moral decision lift. It to was select the

brcountlKUN 30 CENT VALUEPROCESSING ; the world's most famous pain..
: MOe. .n OF BOX49C tings from the 16th..17th, 18th,
: $1.79 $1.05 19tlr and 20th centuries the ,
20 EXP, best paintings of Matisse, Van '
1 Gogh, Gainsborough Picasso,
LARGE SIZEI'CLEARASIL r MOVIE & SLIDE $1.59KODAeOlOR Gauguin Titian, etc., and to .
reproduce them in full color as 't
NEW "
perfectly as humanly possible
and make them available to the
public at a price within the s
REG' OR VANISHING. DISMISSDISPOSABLE INSTAMATIC CX 126-12 $1.09 1 EVERYDAY reach Abandoned of nearly everyone.1937

12 EXPOSURES For some unknown reason,
after' a quantity"of these
r $1.65 See Our beautiful reproductions were w
99"VAlUE DOUCHE made, the entire project was i.
abandoned and this collection of
59 cents 39CVALUE
NEW STORE
perfect reproductions was tf
stored in a Brooklyn
warehouse,where they remain, i
at 1203.' SW 16th Ave. ed undisturbed since 1937: t'.
The lost collection' was ;
: ON OUR FRONT LAWN IN ''THE CIN CITY' "rediscovered" and leading t.f.
lithographers and art critics
I agree that the subject matter .
t LIV' THE CLAIROL HERBAL .SHOPPINGCENTER and reproduction quality of is detail incredibly and color accurate r..

Over 500000.00 had \
EXPERIENCECOME been spent to make finely. !
S ESSENCE engraved glass printing plates. !
These authentic original 1937

SEE OUR LIVE MODEL DEMONSTRATE. CLAIROL'S. :. :.. items prints'and are have literally been collectors'appraised ,"f.-,
'J: A by the American Appraisers '
HACLER INN
I i / Assoc.at$1.00 each print.Once
NEW HERBAL ESSENCE BODY ,'I they have been sold, there will .
'' H... W be no more available,.A"truly-
: ,
{ t A POWDER ,BUBBLE BATH AND: .' \ :' *ui excellent art"investment"that
.... E UNIV AVt makes a fabulous: gift. '

BATH,SPLASH-ON. .' 1 j :..:.. .,.,'i; _. '. ,',"t .
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ALL CLAIROL i ,BATH PRODUCTS .. Run DISCOUNT r .%"/J"

.
f %' AvoilabU/ .la.Public .i
OFF RETAIL ,PRICE Now after SSjrears these full i"
..
t, .y color ll"xi4" (ave.size)prints : ,
f are finally available, to the' i
public at$19.95 for a collectionof I
(18 prints.Send cash check or 1
order to:,.U.S.Surplus, '
: OPEN LATE 7 Specials good .1227 W.,. ,UN IV., AVE Tarzana.Dept.money.X35 Calif.91'.,P'0.JS,Bos.Fully 6 05.

GUARANTEED.: : Certificate of t
'V thru Friday 3767430 authenticity given with each
set. Mastercharge and i
'. {; DAYS A WEEK QU.ANTITVRIGttTSRESERVED .ACROSS FROM FLAGLER INN # number BankAmericard, OK (give card' ,J
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extra!.
Peg*2.EXTRA,The!Independent fforlda AJtlaator Fri

,. The Independent Florida Alligator

0 Magazine Supplement




',:''; io\\\ \'''''' f3
three.mushroom ... .. -, ....... ;
page '., .; ,-. .fl. .. Ca",''. ,,' ",*",, 'f 'It
: .

:: / > : '. cardenas
man ,. : jeff I ,
.. ',' .
.Ao 4 rye: .,' ..'

rick rosen 6

everglades J .'


jeff cardenas 10 1

breakin'! away. m' -.- '



dorf peter lehndorff 12




', \' coverphotograph '''
"
: __
editor bob morris '- [:r... u

; .

art director/layout acey" harper :'\. 'by _

rick rosenThe




Independent Florida Alligator it a publication of Campus Communication Subscription rate is$20.00 per year or$5.50 per quarter. the Published by Campus Avenue. Business Office
to regulate
the right
,nan-profit" corporation H is published five times weekly The Independent Florida Alligator reserves :376-U"6, Editorial
incorporated a private tone of oil advertisements and to revise or turn away all copy It Communication, Inc., P. O. phct.:
and typographical
Kept during June July on. August-when its published semi-weekly 376-4458,
considers obiectionoble Box 13266 University Station Department:
student holiday and exam periods Opinions expressed in the Independent for
during
Mligoior ore(hose of the editors of the writers of the articles and not The Independent Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments insertion of payment. unless Gainesville, Florida'with Advertizing and Production
those" of the University of Florida,the campus served by the Independent Florida any advertisements, involving. typographical within error or day erroneous after the advertisement, office behind the CollegeInn Departments: 3764482.lift .
((1))
the advertising manager
Address correspondence to The Independent Florida Alligator PO Box notice Is given to .
Alligator. will not be responsible for more than West
Florida Alligator )1728 University
Independent
13266,University Station,Gainesville, Florida 32601. The Independent Florida appears scheduled to run several times
Alligator. to entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office at one Incorrect Insertion of on advertisement '
must be given before the ne..ln..lon
Gainesville, Florida, 32601. Notice for correction





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I 1 1 / 4 y .to4i 48 2I.e

_____________ .


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i ______. .i
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s.qT FESTIVAL -
d14 -
: .
from Machl"e.Gu'ri"Kelley's ..
Straight '. '.
\ setting all records I in! Tallahassee,&,Pensacola. ,.< '. ',


MON & WE TUES VIR1Et 'SAT ,.:') THURS:,

4 BIT NITE LADIES NITE /
$1A0 H MINISKIRT NITE
50 DOOR Men '$1,JO LADIES FREE CORER _
Special
50 Al Drinks SPECIAL-RUM & COKE-25 Cover $ .
Shot of. Tequila
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(except premium ALL NIGHT LONG
and 2 liquor drinks) or Tequila. Seur.sr




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I Works in progress ,, ''-' I 'I






'


In its never ending attempt to bring you,the worst
first Page Three now presents a sneak preview of
some local literary works In the making.


* * *'

II\/.h'\[/. ". ::11'\' 1//I,11r// }, "
.
{
,, : \ : p \
'
"'iii'i' 'tf
::: :, ; Springtime for /
,1rl.: : ,;",;;J::, !:" (

maintenance We are thecharacterization
2" menIt

": .. .': was March, time for love and watering the ( deleted)
sidewalks. My supervisor and I had been turning .
on the lawn sprinkler the Union. We had been

doing it for a week, turning if on and off, off and from old FloridaThe

on.Then I saw her: five-and-a-half feet of gorgeous

freshwoman wearing nothing but a pair of 12-inch President stood up from his chair, strolled
1 negative heel platform shoes, rayon basketball over to the open window, and surveyed the college

shorts and a halter top around her neck. campus...
She was beautiful and I,was 43 years old with a "Yes Harold," he said to his subordinate, "we
kid that didn't like me and a wife similar to the could admit an extra 600 freshmen and no one
Pillsbury doughboy. I threw my life,and my job on would be the wiser."
the line when I I.turned the nozzle.and doused her His subordinate had scarcely left the room and
with 10 gallons,'of class' I1l wnwater. She was rushed down the hall to carry out what he thoughtwere

drenched. I knew my next. words would, decide our his superior's directionswhen the President
life, together forever. mumbled under his breath, "But, it would be
----- "Nice.tits.. ; :*Lsaid. f wrong." '
from,Physical Plant Romanc.' John Humus Detritus, from All the President's Meatheads by Hugh 'I
Lonely Life PressThat's "Cunning" Hambone.; Deep Throat Press.
Eat it, it's good



for youHe or Funny. Real funny. .


Pat Mike, did take the Ad-
: Hey you Business
was certainly the wierdest character I've ever
run across. He stripped the lengths of pork flesh and ministration test yet?
Mike: Why no, is there ?
held one missing
them
over the stove. Then he took the embryosof
the From Tak. My Test, Please: 1,001 Jokes for Net-
chickens
dashed them against the side of the
vous Business Majors by Paul Marmish, Em-
_
and ;
pan poured them in the sizzling fire. The white
bread, already almost completely void of real barrassing Publications

nutrition, was toasted to get rid of any residual
vitamins., And the coffee, if it had any effect at all, J
was tearing whole parts of his body apart.
Then he sat down to eat, in one of the slowest A
suicides on record.

From BREAKFASTby
one bleep
Harry Crews, Book-a-year, "Press..

for ,yes, '.


l two bleeps for
noGo
I am not a crook -
ahead and call, me loony, but there are some One Waitress to gel,..
things I know to be true; Some .of the football
having been so directed, 1 went to S's office players have phone lack connections near thebaseof ,
where I informed him I wanted to see the concert, their spines. Doug Dickey can foul up referree ,All the wayOne
but didn't want "bother with lines." He smiled stopwatches with his sonic vibrations and often

knowingly and arranged for me to pick up a ticket emits a 60 cycle hum on third and long yardage.And ,
of the best things about eating in the Reitz
where there would be no "prying ,the Athletic
eyes. Department's manic insistenceon '
Union Cafeteria is its sense of modemess one
On Thursday before the concert I was at the
astronomically expensive Astro Turf makes '
almost feefs he were of
if'
as part a great ground
Constans Theatre box office precisely at noon, as when realize that
more sense you flying saucers .
beef machine; You almost,, consider yourself
had been arranged. A panel slid up, and the lady like to land in big, flat green spaces. The strange sonally responsible ,for ''SuperGator-per
said "May I help you?" letters on the field,-, "U" and "F" yare best Cheeseburger that slides lackadaisically every of that low-

I handed her my five, dollars' : and',student, t I.D.; and!:, .explained by the fact that the stadium! jtself forms a, .heat 'low-bid, government grill. .
she handed me a ticket to the'J. Cells concert"was 'I I huge;/'O. 'when, viewed:from 50,000 feet. ,Have From the stainless stainless steel .warmth to the
astounded at the ease and unabashed openessof you ever wondered why Ray Graves,has pointedears laconic humor of the "waitresses", Servomation has
such corruption.from ? '"got It all together." Now all they have to,do,is'get
The SG Papers: An Eyewitness Account That's all for.now, | think' I hear someone:coming. rid of Itfrom '
Official. 'Investigation, Transcripts; Mountain and, from Chariot of the Caters by ,Eric. Ericesffin Gyro. (New GookMayazir.; ), 'March 13 1 1975
Molehill Press. Gearloose Press by Harrison Nutbart.a. ' '

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LouLOUFT'S',1 i t" ..;; 'U. "
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,
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FANTASt




story by jeff cardenas


photography by chip hires"I


don't know how the hell I got interested In
;; mushrooms," said Lou Louft. "I 1 think maybe, though
;$,
it goes back to the Walt Disney animated move,
'Fantasia.' One of the sequences was a scene of
Qr dancing toadstools, and since then my interest just
continued to grow." '
l lt The mushroom Louft has become devotionally
involved with 'Is j not ;he fleshy, umbrellashapedfungus
found growing out of the earth, but it is one of
t his own creation.
And what was once a simple hobby;Loufthas now
,
progressed into a thriving industry. He boasts that his
mushrooms are displayed from Key West to An
chorage.
Louft's Hawthorne Road studio, Sculptured
Woodcraft, features hundreds of coral and wooden
mushrooms making a scene looking somewhat similarto
r 4f a a Walt Disney phantasmagoria. It would almost
f ,;;, Y l.0' ; seem normal if the sculptures! got up and started
; singing and dancing. Families .of dwarfs and

..,. ,, leprechauns living under these mushrooms would be
.F';;L". ".. perfectly acceptable in this fantasy atmosphere.The .

".....'"....... cultivation of Louft's mushroom begins with a
:::1 V( search for the right kind of stem-usually some
gnarled burl of roots or branches intricately formed by
nature.

ii; :: ... Just any kind of wood won't do for Louft's sculpture,
it has to be special wood or the mushroom will be
.
1 .. mediocre.His .
"
rI4 .... quest for the proper stem has led him to many
parts of the world. He has wandered through forests

...c and wallowed through swamps hunting exotic woods
'" suitable for his work. Last August alone, he traveledover
; .... 29,000 miles-from Florida to the Phillipines, to
Alaska and back again.

( .. During these expeditions, Louft has come across
beefwoods, ironwoods and buttonwoods, but his
A f,'" favorite wood is the Blue Mountain Burl from the
Pacific Northwest.The .

l{, mountain burl is incredible wood. The stumps

I4 : .. .ii'. and branches are bubbled and contorted into in-
,. <" .... congruent shapes resembling clouds more than wood.At .
"
;;.. ,'.'.
>4 ; ': '". 't': if'I ;' '"' one angle the stump might appear as a face, and at
.1.... ..." .. ,;,. the next angle the same piece of wood might look
/ ". : : : \. like an animal or a figure. Louft buys the ,Blue
,".. ..:, Mountain Burl by the ton ,and excitedly shows off
,
I'',;," .:';,,'.,:>"",,_"",,. I' :" special pieces of the wood like a proud father.
,["};.I} : : : ,1 ,/ Another wood Louft buys vast quantities of, is a

").";.....: .' /;,y.\>i,." <;. ,.I.' '...'.. ..,t, .',..... snake-shaped driftwood from the upper reaches of
.tJ:": j'it; :iK t'., Lake Michigan. The water and sand sculpts t this,wood
.II' into amazing contours and the
'>:""'V ".. 'driftwood, forms a
i classical mushroom.

Louft's most cherished piece is a huge bulbous oak
burl he'exhibits In his shop's display'room. 'I've been

.


,
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---- L. -
_
'
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_-_- --- -,




.Ttie Independent Bertdo)AHIgoJv.Friday.February 21,W.Peae. .5


around the world,'' he says, "but you know where I The top portion of his sculpture is a mushroom During World War II he was assigned to Iwo Jima in ,

found the best piece of all?" He beams proudly not shaped coral head he ships in from the South Pacific. the south Pacific as a photographer for the Marine

waiting for an answer. "Yes sir, just right across the The coral resembles real mushroom caps so closely it Corps. Louft had to experience the horrors of war

street in that field. It's been there all the time just almost takes a touch to tell for sure. without the benefit of arms for self-protection.He said

waiting for somebody to find it. Like the wood, Louft imports literally tons of the his biggest fear wasn't the enemy, however, but

"You see," Louft continues, "that's what this coral. In huge crates stamped with the names of far- being run over by a tank while lying in a foxhole

business is all about. I don't create these sculptures, away ports, Louft ardently digs for coral through ,the taking pictures. ', "j' .
;
nature takes care of that, and she does a fine job. I sawdust buffertaymg.( :':(he."feels like a;little boy? ,,at was such an obsessive fear,that: he; ,NIt told'<'it to an

just reveal what nature has done." Christmas ever/time a new shipment arrives?' army newsman during an interview. Just a few days

Which is what denotes an artist. They are people The coral heads range from three to 20 inches in after the interview he was lying in a foxhole when he

who have developed an inside eye, a sixth sense to diameter, are brilliantly white and each as intricately saw a tank rolling over him.

see and expose art often passed over with a hurried designed as the wood. 'When this coral has been ."All I could think of was that 'this is the end,'" said

eye by those not taking time to be aware. prepared by bleaching it with chlorine and drying it in Louft with a shudder. "The tank came to a halt with

But artists don't let art happen. They have to work to the sun, Louft joins it with the polished wood and one of the tracks pressing against my shoulder."

reveal art and for Lou Louft this means often sloshing completes the sculpture-a perfectly formed His camera caught some incredible shots during the

through the snake infested Everglades or scouring Rosthovite Granulatus. war andphotography eventually led him to New York

through heaps of scorpion laden wood in the Florida "I fall in love with some of the pieces," he says, and a career in T.V. commercial photography. One

Keys looking for "one special piece of wood" that's "and I just won't sell them. I guess that's kind of silly, photographic session brought him to Central Americafor

going to make "one' special mushroom.. but some are just special you know." filming of the coffee industry.

Louft reached into an immense stockpile of wood in The uniqueness of each mushroom sculpture is that "I was tremendously impressed by the exotic trees

the back of his shop and brought out one of those they are a combination of two one-of-a-kind by- and wood in that area so I decided to leave the New

"special pieces," a retarded stump that looked like amass -products of nature. Louft defies anyone to find two York hassle and woodwork became more than a

of melted plastic. Smiling wide, he said, "I got of his mushrooms that look even remotely similar. hobby.

this one myself down in the Keys. I call it a butterfly But' a question arises. Why build sculptures of "Hell,"he says grinning widely "here I can do just

burl, but really" he whispered, "it's mangrove. But mushrooms anyway? whatever pleases me." But then his face turns serious.

who's gonna know I'm lying?" "I keep wondering though, and it's the same thought I

When the wood has been cleaned, wirebrushedand "When I saw some of the mushroom shaped coral have had for years, but I still wonder; What could I

polished, ("An extremely laborious job," says from the Phillipines and put it together with my possibly be doing in three months that would be any

Louft) the first step in the sculpture is finished. wood I thought, oh my God, this is what I am looking better than what I am doing now-but you know," his

After he has selected that special stem for his for." face alive now with happiness, "by the time that three

mushroom, Louft takes the cultivation one step further But ,Lou Louft hasn't always been artistically en- months comes around, somehow I'm always doing

and adds the cap. tangled in mushrooms. something better")(






I .



They aH agree.. ARTIST IN RESIDENCE
MEMORIES OF Grecian
Jean-Claude Van
Itallle, playwright of
the modern theatre, FeastFEB.
UNQERDEVELOPMENT.Ii will be at the
University of Florida
s. 3c.;
_ as an ArtlsMnResidence -
from
Mx March 28. During
this time he will be
conducting 25 6:33: P.M.
workshops and
SELECTED ON MORE t ; writing seminars, acting In creative and ARREDONDO ROOM

directing as well as
4th FLOORJ.
1olEST"urTAM ) s speaking In mass
lectures and to In
AMY OTHER ELM V n, 'a g d":,z dividual classes. In WAYNE REITZ
u m ; $ addition, there will
Of THE YEAR! ,, t< x be times when he wilt UNIONThe
e
4, probably make
.. himself available to
All Onion activities are free and open to Individuals I I i In
the public. Because attendance for most Lounges 172 & 123,
I things Is limited,registration by phone will JWRU depending on
.r {VYhtMV/ uMwyouin'&Z? be held beginning February 17 on a firsthis. time.
come, first-served basis. o
'*MWOWCft ".ALUCASftMlJI)/ XCOfS UMC/MRO 1)IIWUSS.1IONN't MOW10.MIRE MM-CMAM\ MAMN SMTHWMWi Actors Workshop Tues. & Wed., March 4 & 5
CArO/UPalt'MACKN121En411s: .CIOwuw.tS.WQIMo1\HJACI\ limit: 35 200-4:00: p.m., Ballroom,
bv GEORGE LUCAS owl aC* KAJI**L ARD HUVCK.Discs d by GEORGE LUCAS Based on the Internationally-acclaimed JWRU.Instructions: wear
coTM+eo.e*cARr six+rt'noe.c.d"'fRANCa FORD C 'PO5A' by Edmundo Besnoes, this, the first post- work clothes or leotards
A UNMRSM.naiMThur.Feb.20 1EC1fiCOldNs and soft soled or ballet
1ooo.o-----1 revolutionary Cuban feature film available In shoes.
the U.S., Is a study of the alienation of''a Creative Writing Seminars .Mon. & Tues., March 3 & 4
PG s ssurss.r =wswns*..=.I bourgeois Intellectual caught In the) midst of limit: 20 JWRU.lnstructlons 10:00-12 Noon, Ballroom,
the rapidly-changing social reality of notebook and pencils.: Bring i
revolutionary ,Cuba. With sophisticated
Director's Workshop: Thurs.,March 4,2:00-4-00: pm
; 7:00,9:30Fri. : :: cinematic technique, the film reveals Cuban limit: 20 Fri March 710.00-12: Ballroom
society before and after the revolution throughthe JWRU.Instructions: wear
eyes of Sergio, a landlord and Mifatyledwriter. work clothes or leotards
.& Sat.Feb.21 & 22, and shoes.soft soled or ballet

We request that Interested people not sign up
The
will Include
5:00,8:00,11:002nd : : : unless program an
1. will attend. assemblage of artifacts
They are sure they
SUN.. FB. 23 7:00 9:30
; 2. They can attend for all total hours a music, exhibits and en-
Floor Aud' 50eJULIETTHE 2ND FLOOR AUD. aGe workshop will run. For example: 10:00-12: tertainment from the home
Noon both Monday and Tuesday.
L country as well as a feasting

upon typical Grecian food.U .

OF FLEA MARKETSaturday

::. ..
SPIRITSThis March 8
"",- ;. .. of F Students$3.50
10:00: a.m.:00: p.m.
\ I. General Public $5.00
,.., J. Wayne Reitz Union Colonnade and
Is Federico Felllnl's film about the role of a North Terrace
woman In marriage featuring his wife CiullettaMoslna
The Is framework for a dazzling
plot a
Registration for tables will be on Monday. March 3
of woman's mind exposed through
study painful encounters a with' the subconscious and ,through,Friday,March 7 In Rm. 330 of the Reitz Union. Tickets are available at me

,
Box Office
spiritual worlds. The film also becomes the "* University
Constans Theatre) begin-
sets Student REE (
setting for visual experiments with stunning ?. .
ning February 10 from 1200:
and elaborate costumes subtlety Is discarded tables
ta:30'Monday through
In favor of a lavish and overwhelming display.
No tickets will be
Friday.
'In Italian with English subtitles; Non-ttucUnt $2.00 table
per available at the door.IXTIA. .
MOW. ... 24. 7:00: 10:00
MM AUD. We table




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The 9-to-5 r rat t race. Bob Douglas knows notl h'h'of' put,the airboat in the water near conservationarea inspecting airboats for safety features, and makingsure The "Hilton"has hot and cold showers, refrigerator,

it. He spends his working hours patrolling the laiter,- 3A, north of Highway 41. Douglas cranked up all firearms comply with the regulations.The carpeting and all the comforts of home. Our'camp

shes, sloughs and hammocks of the Everglades a the 180-horsepower Lycoming aircraft engineand day I patrolled with/ Douglas he had to locate a had a stove, generator, and soft matresses. I con-

J.. S ..,, .. Wildlife Officer of the Florida Game and Fresh we 'were, off.. The engine's loud drone was un hunter whose mother-in-law was sick and get him sidered myself. lucky. ''

It...... ,:. .' .. : '. ....,y55. .," ,.'....5 .,v."5 S f'' TheEverglades Fish Commission (GFC). comfortable at first, but the environment was overwhelming back the to'search.town. We joined another officer, John Carter After a dinner of fried frogs'' legs and green beans
in
There are almost 150 wildlife officers sta iedla's ) that couldn't be beat, we went out on night patrol. i
After patrolling for a while, we came to a fish
CI throughout the woodlands and waterways of FI "Every ,time you 'go out on the airboat, Douglassaid camp Douglas wore a headlight, but he had.. it switchedoff

:J".1.1i 67 counties. Bob Douglas shares responsibil' for "!t's a thrill, 'cause you never know what toexpect'.you're where the hunter was likely to return. We waited a most of the time and ran under the light of the full
while then Douglas tacked a note to the door. But as
r t a. with three her dislinked from civilization ,en- The main at is "fire hunters."
484,000, acres of the Everglades moon. problem night
f fr fr' tirely..you're out there all alone. It's' a feeling, like we prepared to leave, the hunter arrived and we
Just freeze
fr officers shine a spotlight at a deer and it will while

r : I spent two days With Douglas on airboat ol, you I had get out to keep there reminding and you can myself encounter that even anything.in this" were,We able took the to tell boats him out of of the the emergency.water and put' back in you find shoot fire it. Very hunters easy that, but very illegal. We didn't

; : observing, absorbing, and taking pictures. The cries place of Incredible beauty, the megalopolis of Miami on the south side of Highway 41. This is Douglas'' Wildlife any officers not night. airboat but in
patrol
only on ,
r ,
i' : ticular area we covered measured 175 square loomed only 30 miles to the east. primary area, his 175 square mile "back yard. He
r' t half-tracks
buggies, helicopters, airplanes, ,
Y Yo and for most of that time, he was the only I n The contrasts ,boggle the mind, between sawgrass knows the location of every island, rock outcropping, boats swamp and plain old land cruisers. ."But we don't wantto

o forcement officer in that entire area. Try $spr| ng marshes...endless subdivisions, hardwood ham praire and slough to be found d in the area. Carter was get out there and have the public think we're out to

., ,, one man over that area ,in anycity. mocks..concrete-condo-Iungles. and open still patrolling g with us, as the sky turned. bright red- them-we're there "
race'' out to perform a job| ,
I how he could orange with the setting sun, and a huge full moon
Douglas said, "You've' to be a sloughs..traffic, jams. I asked Douglas Douglas s said.
got ere
And Miami is still 30 miles
the
in east. only
.....' .1';"' sportsman, businessman, accountant, de''*< / stand to jump.from one place to the other every day. rising Most! wildlife officers do the job because they, likeit.
'''' teacher salesman and be familiar with h M ng, "I've tried to adapt myself to,where ,I'm out of the away.. like the 'outdoors like to be in the
y, :J"J.o"., '.', ,..., into hard it. They they
i ; :I 0 P. fishing, camping, boating, swimming, fl''" rm swing of things'In'town and more Into the swing of We pulled a cook fishing-hunting dinner and camp on the a woods and to) be able to provide service is just
< hammock to spend night.
"
,, ::. ,,f_ ; \\/tl./ ')', 'I.' ,\ if; D', r. ,o. I iS l [handling and woodcraft." things out here,"' he said. wood from shacks to Icing on the cake.

.. t, .J'" ': I 'J' .''It'i\b\l,i' \ b\'part r' of f t't'jJ1 ''thanging'Image of the ife '"Yoh' know'" ,how,you.take, gettin'' ,,up:,f?, 'n| the morning T :\ \ .range*3 l I fj, R.simple 1'. fcC; extravagantbungalows. t&: 'I <$l "Ibelieve 1'', it's a (lo bb,that needs to be done," Douglas
; heng for granted" 'I I t i and make that $ "
the
thing
l' officer.. The, name'"oame warden*' Is a ? Wells, that's, way try from ys. 'When I grow up and have children, I want my
wildlife officer in patrol at 1
comes
past. .' airboat feel--every,time I feel a little bit of vibration, "When a children to be able to see what ,I've been lucky

,if'' 4//' The feared and d hated guy who ran around d*, ,I know. just! what It Is. It's all bein' a part of fitting In or 2 in the morning and climbs up in a camp' he enough to see of the! woods,and enjoy what's' out '

: "" ;,, ,' ",, i, ,> .5. poachers has been replaced by o hlghlysand s ed out here. as;. ,well as you do back there," Douglas said. expects a set of bedsprings place that has'a, stove there." ,

written and photographed by rick rosen well-trained man. Like Douglas said: ''Wn' he On patrol, Douglas stops lust about every airboat he is a shock. You go to the' Everglades said' Hilton. ; it's like Bob Douglas, I 'couldn'tagree' you more.. Xr'
checking Into'a motel/'Douglas;/ s : . .
"
) .need be, that's,where you gotta go. sees, checking for valid hunting and fishing permits, '

Yt Ytr
.
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---- .. .... _
----- ..-' -- --- -: u -;--- -- ._, ;;'1----: '; '.: :: :. J."P:"



.

.
'

This page paid for
P o.t EXTRA.Independent Florido Alligator,.Friday,febivory Ur 1975



I | Cheaper Dormitory Rooms Possible

.. I
Hennessey said that consideration is
Students living in dormitories have an also being given to giving students the
opportunity within the next five days to fO.turn' Schedule choice of eliminating linen;Service and

learn how they might. be able not only to ., refrigerators in otherwise conventionalrooms
escape room rental increases next fall, Sunday,8 p.m."TIiesclay,6 pm: University for$10 per month reduction in rent
but actually to live cheaper on campus. Murphree Commons Towers Commons for each of the two options.

Three forums are scheduled to explain Tuesday,I p.m. Rents for rooms with services Identicalto
the various options and to explain why it Broward Recreation Roomto Digest those now received will increase from

is necessary to increase rents in those $5 to$20 per quarter next year,due to the
areas where students choose to retain the tell us. rfOuHCtO increased costs of salaries of personnel
same services they now receive.Directorof Hennessey said that an alternative by tt DMUon oflmformtliM 4ftiNtatioiit servicing the dormitories and all other
Housing James Hennessey said the, housing survey of 4,000 dorm dwellers Stnlett to communkite costs of dormitory operation, including
forums are also important to determinehow conducted recently showed 62 per cent of o/flc./IfOltn' Importmt greatly increased rates for water and
many optional plans will be. made the students prefer eliminating linen formation to UuJtittt ftcvlty A electricity and telephones.Rates .
available next fall. service, which adds $10 per quarter to sic,}alibi L'nirvrWyofFloila sewage will from $100 quarter
per
range
"The more people who show up for the rental rates; 25 per cent prefer elimina- double ( from $95)) for non-aircondi-
up
forums and let us know they want the tion of refrigerators,which also adds$10 from
tioned halls to$245 (up
win quarter, and 9 percent want would rent for $120 per month double. cooperative
the per
various options, more likely we for full services and air conditioned
The showed '281 desire $225))
telephones eliminated. Further survey persons
surveys
be able to provide housing opportunitiesto Double norHdrconditioned
will be conducted at the forums. such a facility. single rooms.
meet the student desires, Hennesseysaid.
will from$170-185() ( from
A modified cooperative plan with rooms range up
"Some students prefer to pay the One of the most popular alternatives
and double air conditioned
few dollars extra next fall to meet the emerging, according to Hennessey, is an limited services, air conditioning, and $160-175))
dormitories extension of cooperative dormitories, telephone, and with alternatives to suit 'rooms will range be $225, up from $205.
spiraling costs of operating ,
Forums will be held Sunday in Mur-
individual choices is also contemplated,
but others prefer to pay a lower rate and where students take care of all manage-
for somewhere between$120 quarter phree Commons at 8 p.m.and Tuesday in
eliminate the services. The only way we ment and services. With no telephone,no per
double and$225,the new rate for a double Towers Commons at 6 p.m. and in
can know how many of which types of refrigerator and no linen service, a .
Broward Recreation Room at 8
p.m.
conditioned with full services.
air
conditioned room
dormitories to operate is for the students contemplated room



| | UC's Dean Brown Given Full SupportThe I



following is the full text of a "...the administration/ (expresses)) publicly and faculty appointments, promotions, ten-
ure and terminations. In addition they
statement presented to President the Council Robert of unequivocably/ its support of ,Dean Brown's received for their review and consideration
Academic Deans by ,
reports from a variety of organizations
Marston Wednesday: administration"--President Marstonary committees and individuals. They

met with the University Faculty Senate
of Doctors
A committee consisting
James McCain, president of Kansas 16-18,1975 to evaluate the University In the course of their investigation, Committee on Professional Relationsand
State John Silber, president of Boston College of the University of Florida.Such they first examined a variety of records Standards, the University College
;
University; and Eric Goldman, Prince- ,evaluations are provided for by the detailing the history of the college, Advisory Board, and the University
ton history professor met from Febru- University Senate By-Laws. indicating budget commitments and College Advisory Board Committee to
study morale In University College.They
received a series of letters and supporting
Writers' Conference Offers documents from departments and
individual faculty members, both active
I I and retired.
In the course of their inquiry they

Three Free Public EventsJames interviewed administrators over and 50 faculty people, additionally, including,

Jones,author of"From Here to Symphonic Music "Arab Craftsmanship"Dr. the committee met with a representativegroup

Eternity,"and poet John Ciardi will Join Thomas B. Irving, professor of of ten students.It .
other writers, editors and agents for the Col. Arnald D. Gabriel, director of the romance languages at the University of became evident that the critical
Confer- Tennessee and author of several books, question facing the committee concernedthe
Sixth Annual Florida Writers' U.S.Air Force Band,Symphony Orchestra -
ence being held Monday, through Wed- and the Singing Sergeants,directs: the will speak on "Arab Craftsmanship in quality of leadership provided by
nesday, in the J. Wayne Reitz Union. 90-member University Symphonic Bandat Spain and the Americas" in Room 144 Dean Brown. The committee found
Three of the Conference events will be 8:15 p.m. tonight in University Library West Monday at 8 p.m. His convincing reasons for commending and
open, free to the public. Andrew Lytle, Auditorium. He will conduct works by appearance is sponsored by the History endorsing the administration of Dean
author of the novel, "The Velvet Horn," Respighi and Werle, and the Band also Department Brown and the direction: in which he is

I and former editor of the Sewanee- will play music by Bach Albinoni, taking the college. In the committee'sview
fiction at 8 Stroke Conference he has been notably successful:
Review will speak on p.m. Hummel, Sousa and Shostakovich. Free
the Reitz Union Auditorium raising the standards of the faculty: and
Monday in ; tickets to this third concert in the
Poet John Ciardi, poetry editor of the President's Fourth Annual Festival of "Stroke: A Comprehensive Review of instruction in the college.
Review will at Recent Trends" is the title of a Friday The committee heard a number of
Saturday speak on poetry Music are "sold out", but seats are held
8 p.m. Tuesday in the Union Auditorium; only until 8 p.m. and Saturday conference in the Gaines- charges and allegations regarding Dean
and novelist James Jones will speak on ville Hilton which is expected to draw Brown. Having heard these charges, the

fiction,Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the Union Jan Man about 100 doctors, nurses and physical committee devoted itself to their careful
Auditorium. All three lectures will be therapists. examination. They reached the conclu-
followed by a reception: in the West Herbie Mann and his Jazz band will sion that although the Dean had been
Gallery of the Union.Partic1PaUon perform free at 3 p.m. Sunday on the brusque in his procedures, there was no
for all discussion sessions Reitz Union North Lawn, sponsored by Leadership; substance to these charges.For instance,
SOP. at no time did the University Senate
lectures, etc. requires a $30
decide that there should be In
no changes
registration fee. Participants who wish Seminar OpenFlorida
University College and they found no
also to have a manuscript (short stories,
poems or a novel excerpt) reviewed by Dutch, Norwegian Blue Key will sponsor a Winter evidence of an effort by the Dean to
Conference guests pay.a $40 registration Leadership Seminar from 7:30-10 p.m.on phase the college out of existence. The
Courses AvailableTwo Thursday, Feb. 27, for University ad- committee examined with special care

fee.Lecturing, reviewing manuscripts, di- ministrators,faculty and student leaders the charges of reprisals and favoritismon
recting workshops and"Just sitting down courses which will be offered from the various College Councils and the part of the Dean and they found the

and talking"with aspiring writers, along Spring Quarter were inadvertently omit- the Student Senate.Dr. charges to be without substance:
with Ciardi, Lytle and Jones, will be ted from the official ,University, course Joe Wittmer, chairman of the Finally they urged the administrationto
children's writer Joy Anderson; Peter schedule. They are: Department of Counselor Education,will express publicly and uhequivocably its
Davison, Poetry editor of the Atlantic Beginning Dutch,listed as German 251, conduct the Seminar, which will be heldin support of Dean Brown's administration.
Monthly; ,Laurence Gonzalez, articles "Variable Topics" section 4289, meetsIJBE the J. Wayne Reitz Union ballroom. This I we do. The committee predictedwith
editor of Playboy magazine; literary 417, 5th Period, MTWTh. At a similar seminar held last fall, such support the educational pro-
agent John Hawkins; and publisher's Beginning Norwegian listed as Ger students, faculty and administratorswere grams will continue to improve to the
publicity director Carolyn Amussen. man 251, "Variable Topics"section: 4290, able to: sit ''together, discuss benefit of the entire University.A written
The conference is co-sponsored by the meets LBE 417, 6th Period MTWTh.No problems facing the University and try to report from the committee is ,expected
Department of English University College prior knowledge of these or any find constructive solutions. within a week.
and the Division of Continuing other foreign languages is required for Any student, faculty: or staff member )
'. Education under direction of Profs. admission to these courses. interested in attending should make
Smith. Kirkpatrick and John Frederick For further information call German-. reservations with, Clyde .Wolfe, at 392-.
Nims. ics Slavics Dept. Office, 392-2101. 1661. .

i""B""" """ """""""""The Univen IIty of Florida is an Equal Employment



'- '

usual advertising rates
iXTRX,Hi.lnd.p:na.nt trttirfo. lllltpa for.Frl fay/ ivitirr 21,1; >>5,Pofl*9


Coals Task Force Invites Input From All I IThe


.
11-member Task Force on Goals from alumni, foundations and
11 support ,
President Robert Marston Important
pointed by Issues'
donors. Present
other budgetary constraints -
he assumed the presidencyas "
hortly after what it terms an interim >$i' emphasize,the urgency.of developing -
port presented ending Phase I of its study. and willHmbark i e J' Facing 'UF Are Lhkd"Produced ; ment important new sources educational of funding initiatives.to imple-

on'Phase II.
Equal emphasis should be placed, on
lists 11 'important
The interim report solicitation of federal funding for
programs
(
the university. The Task
sues facing Inivessity of regional and national urgency.
orce invites Input from the total
jaiversity community regarding the by the Division of CommunicationThe
undertakes the task of at" "s Services to communiute official notices It
as .
sues
,.. it information to students, faculty & staff at
recommended
Krmulating I
to
procedures t' J>iiv'rnty of Florid. University's size and diversity as
He followed In resolving the issues.
well as the blurring of authority betweenthe
Goals Task Force Chairman Arthur institution and the state system
Lewis, professor of,education, said that sity of this kind will inevitably emerge to students representing a wide spectrumof create problems of achieving clear and
He Task Force "found general agreeKient peaks of excellence which reflect this prior academic experience, ,achieve- timely communication between students,
with the intellectual academic creativity of its members responding to ment, and promise? Whatever the ordin- faculty, and administration. Can the
Bnodel! portrayed in the (University the needs of society at a given time in ary criteria for admission, how can the University improve communications in
Bride) 1972 Statement on Goals." history.One University best fulfill its responsibility to order to distinguish fact from rumor,
"It is reassuring that there is supportor assumption that has guided this assist academicallydisadvantaged mem- probability from possibility, truth from
the broad values underlying earlier University is that some programs shouldbe bers 'of minority groups to ,achieve politically motivated gambit, so that the
Boal statements," the task force report funded and encouraged to develop into success in its academic and professional University is in fact a community held
Koncluded. "At the same time it is national prominence. During a period of program? together:by mutual respect and trust?
Important to recognize that achievement rapid growth it was assumed that such
Bf f a'general goal of scholarly excellence peaks would be funded through student Institutional Autonomyto 'T
Kill require the satisfactory resolution of growth.In a period of slow and controlled Set StandardsHow frHasseFree"Seeks/ ,
K number of important issues that face
growth, will satisfactory means exist for
his University at this, time in its' selective encouragement of the develop- much autonomy regarding faculty StudentsOffCampus
Kstory." ment of peaks of excellence? students, admission programs,
The task force has announced that two grades etc., is necessary for a universityto
'important assumptions I will be made" Relative Emphasis become a pacesetting institution? How
n the second phase of its work: can we increase institutional autonomyin The'Office for Student Services and
I "The next ten years will be marked by Among Levels of the face of growing centralization of SAMSON are looking for off-campus

ccelerating demands for a decreased InstructionIn the university system and the, state, student volunteers to serve as Information -
supply of energy. government and collective bargainingthat referral persons in the "Hassle-
"The University is entering a period of a time of controlled enrollment, may be systemwide? Free" program.
ntrolled growth. During this period decisions regarding expansion and con- Decentralizationof '"Hassle-Free" representatives in
growth will be more qualitative than traction at the undergraduate and grad- apartment complexes and trailer parks
quantitative and probably can be a- uate levels may have a profound effect on serve as an information source for
chieved only through a reallocation of the character of the University. Are OperationEffective students living in the particular area,
resources within the university." strong lower division (freshman and and efficient operation re- either by phone or in person.
I The Task Force says it will propose sophomore) programs, and programs of quires that decisions be more decentra- According to Assistant Dean for Stu-
immediate and long-range procedures general education for all undergraduate lized. How can we secure the degree of dent Services Bob Burrell, approxi-
that will provide for increase! faculty students, indispensable for the instruc- operational autonomy necessary for mately 75 per cent of the student body
input into planning. It has set'July 1 as a tional,research,and cultural goodhealth flexible, efficient response to the chan lives off campus,and does not have the
target date for completion of its work. of the University as a whole, or can a ging needs of our students and of society? ready access to information about the
Statements from any member of the university dedicated primarily to grad- University that on-campus students do.
University community should be communicated uate and professional education assign a Funding FormulaeThe "Hassle-Free" attempts to provide stu-
to Prof. Lewis, 334 Normal relatively low priority to beginning and dents with information on Universityrules
Hall, within the next few weeks. general education, or, indeed, relegate recruitment and retention of a regulations, forms, and sugges-
I Other members of the Task Force on them to other institutions? In addition to faculty of distinguished scholars and tions on where-to-find-it, how-to-do-it
I Goals are Pauline H. Barton, J. Ronnie questions of academic quality and pru- teachers,the development and continuityof problems.Any .
I Davis, Ronald C. Foreman Jr., Thomas dent use of university resources, to what high quality academic programs at all student interested in serving as
I C. Goodale, Richard H. Green, Gene W. extent are institutional loyalty and levels, and efficient planning which the referral person for students in his
I Hemp,Vernon C. McKee, R. Lyman Ott, alumni support influenced by the qualityof transcends the fluctuations of short-term apartment complex or trailer park
I Jr., F. Michael Wahl and John A. the four-year baccalaureate exper- political and economic change require a should contact Dawn Burgess of SAM
Sanford. ience? method of funding based on the long-term SON at 392-1608 or Bob Burrell of Student
I The Task Force's eleven "important to value of instructional and research Services at 392-1261.
Responsiveness
issues" are as follows: programs rather than ,the vagaries of Burrell says that only 15 complexesand
Breadth and of Societal NeedsThe credit-hour registration. The challengefor parks currently have "Hassle-Free"
Depth University development is to sustain representatives and that'' dozens. more
Academic University's role in continuing both proven established programs and are needed.
Programs
education, professional retraining, new potentially valuable new programs with-
I This University, as part of a system of applications of research, and community out wasting resources on the obsolete and GRAD DEANS OPEN DOOR
state universities, must solve conflicting problem solving is an important but the frivolous.
expectations as to its role. On the one complex issue. Realistic policies are How can we maintain a reasonable Dean Harry H. Sisler will keep his
hand, it aspires to national prominenceas needed which will distinguish between balance between funding stability and office open Wednesday, from 3 to 5 p.m.,
a complete institution committed tothe those needs for which the University's funding equity? Room 223 Granter,Hall, to talk with any
pursuit of all the primary areas of resources are especially appropriate and of graduate students without,appointmentabout
human learning. On the other hand, it is those which can be better served by the Areas Special any matter they wish to discuss
seen by some influential individuals urban universities in the State Systemand Academic Distinction with him or his staff. "Open Door" '
mandated to pursue excellence in some by the community colleges.Accountability meetings are held the second and fourth'
areas of knowledge but not in others. Areas of special academic distinction Wednesday of each month from 3 to 5
should be developed in part with the
Given ,the interrelations of the various p.m.
areas of learning and research, and the to TaxpayersHow
historical fact that major developments I
in. new knowledge are usually the resultof can the University improve and Two Faculty Groups Omitted
interaction among scholars of several simplify present methods of accountability I
disciplines, it can be argued that a great 'for the use of tax funds as it pursuesits From Bargaining Hearing List I
objectives in teaching, .
university must cultivate the wholenessof primary -
human knowledge and maintain research,and service? What measures of Two UF faculty groups interested in meeting, and that a representative of the
faculties' and programs' which nourish productivity and quality of programs can becoming bargaining units under the University of Florida Law School Faculty -.
each other. Given the present policy ofassigning be developed that will promote student, state's new collective bargaining law 'was present at the Jan.'14 meeting, as
programs to different Institutions faculty,and institutional goals and at the were represented at both January infor- well.as,the ,Jan. 31 meeting.
: in the State University System, cane same time meet the public demand for mal hearings but not included in the Also 'represented at both meetings,
University of Florida maintain accountability? listings published in the latest issue of the according to Bedell,' were the United
sufficient strength in all primary areas of Board of Regent's "Memo" newsletter Faculty of Florida,''the American'Association
learning to be an. integrated. and. whole AdmissionsShould according to Dr. George Bedell, directorof of University Professors,Florida
university? the University select for admission personnel and faculty'relations.in the Nurses"Association,,University-of'Flora'

Programs of at every level (freshman, transfer, chancellor's office. da Health Center Unit,FSU,Law Faculty, .
graduate) students,who have demonstrated Bedell said that a representative of,the, Association.Engineering Faculty of, l'
Outstanding QualityOut both achievement and I potential, of IF AS Faculty Association was present at Florida' and. ,UF Engineering. Faculty. *.*

of a' complete and flexible univer- high quality,or should admission be open the Jan.31 meeting,as well as the Jan. 14 Association.. ...'.,-.t.v,t:" "

OpDortunity/Affinnative) Action Employer ,....' ,., .. !It"";..;,... .;"

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Pog 10.EXTRA, ind.p.nd.nf Florida. Alligator .. . .. .
,Friday,f bruary.21,1,7S" .. "" JI'.u; :" oJ.',' ,II' ,". r....
Br f UNIVERSITY CITY TRAVELAJtlTRAKPLANESIllP T: "B .ealiin' away:


,
923 W. Ave.
University
"
Gainesville, Flo. 32601 '
The Ocala Trail
.. .

Restaurant -
by (Cardenas'. l..
o Motel I Lounge.Steinhatchee story jeff '
Canoes can be rented in the Juniper area and a
Gourmet CM Fla.Cooeu's artwork by bill dayOn canoe trip along this stream will carry you through a

Fresh Seafoods .._..,Me.. stunningly beautiful fantasyland of towering palms,
E the trail, the hiker's first observation is the cypress and spreading maples.Trees so thick that they
Snapper absence of noise. No rumble of cars and trucks, no form a canopy over the creek that almost hides the
w A shouts. of people, no buzz of machineryjust un- sun. The creek widens downstream, and the seven
Lobster contaminated, virginal silence. mile run to highway 19 takes about four or five hours.A .
Scallops Crab ,Claws When the ears stop ringing from this transformationto journey down the Juniper Creek leaves you
muteness, the hiker realizes that.the stillness! is,jn ,breathless and shaking. your head wondering why
Mullet 'Shrimp''s fact,very much uncontaminated,but in the quiet hushit you've been spending weekends getting drunk and
Trout Rock Shrimp is not completely soundless. The ears, happy ,to be pulling you hair out ,over calculus ,when such 'a
|In Unxeplohed Areas free from the normal of life
roar everyday become 'sanctuary is so near by.
Stone Crab Claws Private ,Parties sensitive and increasingly aware of tiny, usually Backpacking along the trail takes a little more time
498-3501: unnoticed sounds of the woods. They hear the soundof and effort than spending the'night Ina: campground,
Everything Prepared Fresh For Your a squirrel chewing a nut high in a tree or the small but for the solitude gained it's worth it.
splash a frog makes as it leaps into a pond. Or simply, A good weekend hike from Juniper is Farles Prairie
the crackle of dry leaves under,, foot and the and Buck, Lake eight miles, south on' the trail, or to
beaconing whisper of the wind drifting through the Hopkins Prairie 10 miles north. Camping Is permitted
trees.. anywhere along the trail but at'these primitive sites
The sense of sight is also more alert in this stillness. drinking water and outhouses are provided,as well as
L You watch the feathers bristle on a egret cautiously a secondary road that can.be,used for hitchiking backto
stalking minnows in the shallows of a pond. And In Juniper or Gainesville.
the vegetation are things' you never paid much attention When preparing for a hike, number one on your list
to, like, bright red, dime-size toadstools attached should be making sure you have a comfortable pair of
to the underside of rotting logs and branches. shoes or boots. My imitation Wallabies just 'didn't
Such is the atmosphere along the Ocala Trail. work out at all. Toward the end of,the 10 mile hike to
The trail winds along 64 miles through the secluded Hopkins Prairie, my feet felt as useless as rotten logs
parts of the Ocala National Forest, much the same attached to a pair of legs.
way the Applachian Troll meanders throughout ,the Another important note is, if you are going to walk
mountains of the east. In some.areas the Ocala Trail eight, to 10 miles, give yourself plenty of time. Sevenor
passes through landscape dotted with ponds and eight hours is usually suffient and if you have ,to
sinkholes. cypress and gum swamps. In other partsof rush to walk it faster, you're defeating the 'whole
the forest, the trail traverses the rolling hills of purpose of being on the trail.
longleaf pine woods and scattered clumps scrub oak. Travel.as light as possible because toward the end
Diversity is great along the trail. The Ocala Forest is of the day your pack or rucksack becomes Increasingly -
terrain where just a few feet change in elevation noticable on your shoulders and back. A
means a considerable difference in the amount of sleeping bag, food and a few essentials are all that is
water available, and this is reflected visably In the necessary when;backpacking for the weekend. If you
plants and animals noticed along different parts of the have to think twice about an item,don't bring it.
trail. Something every pack should Include' is insect
Breakln'away for a weekend along the Ocala Trail repellent Mosquitos won't be out in full force for
can be accomplished easily and with little expense. about a month, but the moment you enter the woods,
The drive to the forest from Gainesville takes about thousands of tiny chiggers will start chewing away at
one hour; thirty minutes down 175 to the Ocala turn- your ankles and crotch if you Ore not prepared with
off at State Road 40, and another thirty minutes into repellent. It is also advisable to bring along some
the National Forest.' isotropic alcohol for use as an antiseptic if the
We've found that the most convenient place to chiggers and wood ticks succeed in making a meal of
enter,the Ocala Trail is at Juniper Springs where the your private parts.
trail intersects Highway 40. At this, point, the hiker can And keep an eye out for snakes. Florida has four
walk either north south the trail. Both of snakes rattlesnake
or on routes. are species poisonous -- cop-
equally rewarding. perhead,cottonmouth and coral. On the trail itself,
For campers not too anxious to stretch their, legs these snakes are rarely seen, but if you are off in the
along the trail,but still wanting to camp in the woods, brush take care in where you sit or place your feet and
r' i) we suggest the campground Juniper Springs. The this will eliminate much'of the snake danger Some
water bubbling from the springs looking cleaner than old-timers on the trail look forward to the sight of a
what comes out of the spigot, develops into' the rattlesnake in the woods. For 'them it's roasted rattlesnake -
.. ( winding, fast moving Juniper Creek. for dinner if they happen across one on their



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What we usually bring along is canned food beef

path. of :Chiggers and snakes stew, baked beans and fruit. It is a lot heavier in the
But don't let thoughts
and but for convenience and relative good taste, it's WINNER'S
pack
All planning, preparation THE :
discourage you. your worthwhile. If you do take canned food,
reach the most
off when you finally your
perspiration pays when
with
campsite at the end of the day. make sure you take the empty cans you

Eight hours of walking usually develops a voracious you leave the forest. FIRST ANNUAL
all together-the
have finally got, it
and the is made and the firewood When you
once camp
appetite collected,interest is directed solely on the preparationof campfire going and overwhelmed the Dinty Moore with cooking-you satisfaction.Your can ARMADILLO! FESTIVAL &
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and
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dinner.Ingredients for supper may vary due to your sit bones are kind of tired from walking all day, I
prefrences to work and taste. You'vetaken CANOE RACE RESULTS:
One method, a la Euetl Gibbons, is to catch fish but the workout has left you feeling good.
and collect cattail roots and palmetto hearts.But if you off your'shoes,and for the first time today your
and hearts feet have stopped screaming at you,.even the blisters
palmetto
don't catch fish, the cattail roots .
meal. are starting to heal. And finally there's that pleasent 1st PLACE CHARLIE WILSON 1 MAN PLEASURE
alone will make up.a meager '
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of
inside the worry zone your PHOENIX ISERE.
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Another method is to pack meals of dehydratedfoods. lump of
is usually as simple as heating brain.
Preparation of the wood ]0
crackling,
of crickets and the
Our
of the package. The sound
and the contents
water adding
and
'a
experience with dehydrated foods however, is that burning in, the fire slowly merge into one this 1st PLACE' 'JACK S' SPERRY RADEMAKER
head, "Isn't .
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they are expensive and no matter what kind you buy- feeble thought passes your 'PLEASURE CANOE-: SAWYER GUIDE
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Full Text

PAGE 1

I The Independent *Florida Algtr Phhed by Compus Coffhutiicohofls Inc Gornesyi. Florido No* olticiolly ousocsoed wilth 1b. Unmverniy of Florida 2 FRII)AY FEB. 21, 1975 VOL. 67 NO. 86 Mas ter's ruling sus pends 60-day limitations s tatute By STUART EMMRICH AllIgator Staff WrIter Because an injunction against closed Honor Court hearings has "effectively ground to a halt" the investigative functions of the Honor Court. the Board of Masters (ROM) ruled Wednesday that a 60-day statute of limitations should be suspended while the injunction was in effect. The Student Body Constitution statute of limitations states that any charges of an Honor Code violation must be brought within 60 school days from the date of the violation. BUT THlE BOM in its opinion said the framers of the constitution drew up the statute of limitations with the expectation that the Honor Court would be able to operatA effectively on those school days. The opinion explained tbat the injunction against the secret hearings, issued by Gainesville Circuit Judge R.A. Green Feb. 7. made it almost impossible for the investigations to operate effectively. [he BOM interpretation was requested by the Honor Court attorney general staff last week, when the statute of limitations on fall quarter midterm cheating offenses was scheduled to run out. PROSECUTOR SCOTT KNOX, who argued the case for the attorney general's office Wednesday requested the BOM to rule that cheating cases constitute fraud, and the statute of limitations should not begin until the offense was uncovered and not when it is committed. Although rejecting the arguments that cheating cases should be treated differently from other Honor Code offenses, the BOM Agreed that some special exceptions had to be made because of the effect of the injunction. The BOM ruled that the statute would begin to run from the date of the offense, but was suspended while the injunction was -in effect. THE OPINION WOULD allow any offenses which occurred no more than 60 days before the Feb. 7 injunction to be considered "vulnerable to prosecution."' Atty. Geni. Paul Marmish said he had "very mixed reactions' to the decision. "It's both good and bad. It gives us a chance to prosecute some of the midterms as soon as the court is able to hold hearings, but at gives us such a narrow time to do it." Marnush explained. MARNISH SAID HE interpreted the ruling to mean that, although the in.vestigations could continue while the statute was suspended, no charges would be filed until it is lifed. "To do so would give us more time than I think they meant to give us." Marmish said. Explaining the statute would begin to run again if the injunction is lifted. Marmish said the prosecution would only have about a week to fie any charges of violations on midterm examinations. "IT 4THE ibM DECISION) does give us some more time, but not a lot'" Mannish said. An appeal by UF to have the temporary injunction against the closed hearings lifted was filed in the First District Court of Appeals in Tallahassee Wednesday, but a heating date has not been scheduled yet. 44r w-.----0 PAUL MARMISH .'mixed reactions' A hearing on whether the Honor Court trials should come under the Florid. "Government-in-the-Sunshine" Law and be openi to the press and public is scheduled to be held in approximately 20 days. THE THURSDAY DECISION was reached by DOM members Alan Gerlach. James Roark and Pat Wiggens, after hearing arguments Wednesday from Knox and Chief Defense Counsel Byron Petersen. Petersen. who opposed the request to have the statute extended, could not be reached for comment on the decision Thursday afternoon. Chancellor Robert Harris and ViceChancellor Vicki Jay, both nmenmbers of the BOM. did not participate in the decision. Juvenile rehabilitation offers no eas y cure-oil By JACQUES NEHER Alligator Corwespondent Tony is no common criminal. In the last two years he has committed 22 violations of the law, more than half of them felonies. Breaking and entering, petty and grand larceny, malicious destruction, possession of stolen goods--the list runs on and on. Tony Is I1 years'told. AND IF STATISTICS are indicative. Tony's 23rd appearance in court won't be his last. For Tony is like thousands of other youth. who are recycled through Florida's juvenile justice system again and again. The disease, I. criminal justice jargon, is called recidivism, and it is apparent there is no easy cure-all. Each year more than 1.600 juvenIles are brought by police to the Division of Youth Services (DYS) intake office in Gainesvilie. For more than 4W0 of them it is the second. third or even tenth time they have been caught in the adt of some criminal activity according to intake supervisor Barney Garwood. The majority of the crimes committed by children are non-serious in nature--such as petty theft, breaking and entering, shoplifting. school vandalism and other malicious destruction. BUT GARWOOD ESTIMATES these offenses, committed repeatedly by the same youths. cost Gainesville up to several million dollars a year. Jimmy. I7, sat behind the locked doors of the Gainesville Juvenile Detention Shelter for more than a month while waiting for the juvenile court to dispose of his case. S$ee Ju~veniles.' page seven) Daylight Savings returns H oo ked up? Increased illegal cable hock-ups Non-paying cable users have until the have forced the University City end of the month to report to tho Television Cable Cornany to begin on company. For complete story, see page InvestIgatIon throughout GainesvIlle. five. This Sunday. February 23. the nftlon will turn its clocks ahead one hour to return to Daylight Saving Time. At 2 anm. On Pebruary 23 clocks should be turedead on hour to 3 a.m. An hour is 1ost undb the "spring forward, fall back" formll. The rturn so daylight savings time comnia twu ma*ik earlier then usual because of the 1973 Emergency Act. putting the nation on the special schedule between Jan. 6, 1974, and AprIl 27, l975. In timas of no energywlrsia, the anise, with the eneeptian of five flems ameha a-a o Daylight Savings Time -n the IaS Sunday of each AprIl and returns to standard time oo the last Sunday of each Octobsr. After April 27. 1975, the exjpIe.io Aete of the 3973 Emeigeecy Act, the un wE return to this formula. 1

PAGE 2

friday ALLAN J GENGLE Wer. Editr capsule Postage m ay COSi stamps I m or e WASH INGTON (U PI) -The cost of the first class postage stamp may clinm to 13 cents an ounce later this year and to I5S cents by the end of 1977, Postal Service officials said Thar.sday,. Postmaster General Benjamin P. Bailer said the ratesetting process must be speeded up. Jesse T. Ellinglon Jr., his senior assistant, said rate increases are likely to be needed in two-year intervals between now and 1979. The two testified at a hearing of the House Post Office Committee. A first class letter cost 3 cents an ounce for 26 years, from 1932 until 2958. It was 4 cents until 1%63,5 cents until 19%8,6 -cents until 1Q71. 8 cents until last year, and the present rate of 10 cents since then. FCC to ask Congress for antif-obs Cenity law WASHINGTON(UPI--Tegovrnmeut moved Thursday to bar obscene and indecent material from television, and announced a network promise to limit violent and sexoriented scenes during prime time hours when children may be watching. The Federal Communications Commission (PCC said it would ask Congress for legislation making it crime to show 'indecent material" on television. Al the same time, it said the three major television networks have agreed to limit prime time exposure of sexuallyoriented material in the 1975 television season. Current laws make it illegal for radio stations to broadcast indecent material, but the FCC said in a report to Congress ,Ihat such laws are vague about television season. "For -this .reasons,. we wWd include In. our legislative proposals for action by this Congress an amendment ..which would eliminate this uncertainty." the report said. Thbe report made clear the commission feels programs involving violence and sexual material-which might not be obscene or indecent but might be inappropriate for children -should be regulated by the television industry itself and not by law. GNPP drops inflation WASH INGTON (UPI) -Prices increased at a record 14.4 per cent annual rate in the final three months of 974 while the Gross National Product fell 9.1 per cent. the Commerce Department said Thursday. The inflation rate was even worse than the 13.7 per cent commerce estimated in last month's preliminary report. The previous record inflation was 13 per cent in the first three months of 2951. THE REVISED date meant the average American's living standard seriously eroded in the waning months of 1974. Contrary to traditional economic theory. prices continued to rise despite declining production said growing unemployment. Real output of goods and services declined .in the fourth quarter of1974 at rate reminiscetof the period after World War II when the nation was converting froni ar-s pnduction to consumer goods. Commerce sald the GNP was estimated at an annual rate of $803.8 billion in the fourth quarter compared with $823.1 billion in the third. When inflation is included, the GIP reached an estimated $1.43 trillion at an annual rate in the fourth quarter, up from 5).42 trillIon in the third quarter. The increase in "current dollar" terms was entir due to Inflation, commerce said. TWIE GM? is considered the broadest indicator of the economy's health. It covers the output of mines, utilities and factories along with the value of money investments and service industries which produce no good. Colby hits CIA probe WASHINGTON (UPI) -CIA Director William Colby said Thursday the "Almost hysterical excitement" surrounding news reports his agency spied illegally on Americans was endangering the lives of undercover agents overseas. Colby said that legitimate American spying operations are threatened by false charges that his agency engaged in massive domestic intelligence. "The almost hysterical excitement that surrounds any news story mentioning CIA. .has raised the question whether secret intelligence operations can be conducted by the United Slates." Colby said. "A number of our individual agents abroad are deeply worried that their names might be revealed with resultant danger to their lives."' rate rises Commerce said the fourth quarter decline was the second worst since 1946 when the nation was converting lion, war production to consumer goods. The revised GNP data showed that inventories continued to grow. largely because of reduced sales. The auto industry had a record volume of unsold cars at the end of 1974. COTnme spending was down. The record inflation in the fourth quarter resulted from a statistical quirk combined with higher prices. Asst. Coat. merce Secretary James Pate said earlier. Pate said a 5.5 per cent Metal pay ~ rin October added nearly I per cent to the fourth quarter inflation rate, while declining sales of houses and cars resulted in giving them less influence than customary in moderating higher prices for services and other goods. Jobless goes to 8.2 rate highe per cent WASHINGTON (UPI) -More than 5.7 million persons wert receiving unemployment insurance benefits in the week ending Fe b. I, an increase of I3&.00 over the previous week, the Labor Department said 'Thursday. The government also reported that 731,000 persons filed claims for the first time during the week ending Feb. 8, a decline of 16,600 from the prior week. The nationwide unemployment rate was 8.2 per cent in January. the highest level since 1941. Meanwhile. Florida'. usnanplcymat rate shot to 8.5 per cent in January. exceedIng Ugle national rate lor the second straight month. the State Employmait Security Division said Thursday. The division said 28l,20 workers were without jobs. an increase of 40,300 from December. Florida's rate includes workers from other states seeking jobs in Florida. CAR NIGR AS '75 LAR GEST MIDW AY EVER, 50 SPECT ACULAR R IDES, FR EE CIR CUS. I SPECIAL ADVANCE TICK ETS 5 fo 1 Available: Rebel Discount, University Box OffiCe, ffl1nissIt o'miltis. NI The Volvo Warranty: 12 MONTHS OR UK5,0 WHICHEVER COMES LES. Every new Volvo is warranted to be free of defects in materials and workmanship for 12 months (no matter how many miles you drive as long as the car has the recommended maintenance) from the date of delivery. Warranty repairs must be made at an authorized Volvo dealer in the U.S. or Ca ada hrl be no charge Of course, a Volvo ua comes with other warranties: Volvo's emission control system is warranted for five years or 50,000 miles (with recommended maintenance) whichever occurs firs:. Tires, naturally, are warranted separately by their manufacturer, Also, the addition and replacement of aDl lubdrcants, fluids and filters are at the owner's expense. Now that we've shown you some protection in writing, dopfby and we'll'S. you same protection in driving: our Volvo. wqEgWU IS6 I Univernhy 372.4an while

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I Th. Indepndn. florid. AJligotor Fuidoy Fbnuwry 21. 197s, Pog. 3 Graham Construction wins vet school contract By BRUCE MORRIS Alliptor StaffWriter Graham Construction Co. of Orlando has been awarded the contract for the construction of the first phase of UF's new College of Veterinary Medicine. Graham submitted the lowest base bid of 17,625,000. This will be the state's first and only veterinary college. Ut was authorized by the 1971 legislature and funded from $30 million in general revynuc funds. However. the university system budget cuts caused by a shortage of state revenue, will prevnt he lin clss fom nteingtheschool Dr. Charles Cornelius, dean of the veterinary college, said the Board of Repents recommend deferring acceptance of the rirst class until the fall of 1977. The college had planned to admit a class of 40 this September but there isn't enough money to supply 23 additional faculty members needed, operating funds or equipment. according to Cornelius. There are 12 faculty members presently employed preparing audiovisual material and other teaching aids for the cirruculum. ACCORDING TO NEIL WEND, associate directo, of university planning, phase one is a clinical teaching hospital which will be built in an area southwest of the Veteran's AdLet s mee that next cxcersiwe.calculate the electromagnetic attraction of two pinhuods of nimstrattofl Hospial on SW Ai cher lRoad Ihe area is presently being used by the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (IFAS) for racing bedf cattle. Webb said. He said IFAS is in the process of moving the cattle to different locations. It will be at least six to 'line weeks before the contractor can actually begin work, according to Webb Four to six weeks of that period will involve getting the award approved by the cabinet and the other two to three weeks Mettilng the actual contract signed. BEFORE THAT, however, the Board of one grmm sock ot a distance of one meter., .hmm. hmmmmmmmmmmn. Zr. ....-. IRegents inut dIeCIde whectbci to bmid lusr the base bildimg or to include anyV of the preferred ilternlative additions which were hid separately) If all the additions are included. Webb said the total cost for phase one 'aill he S8.241.OOO Construction will take n'o years. he said "We will need more money for phase two." Webb said He said he is waiting for the architect to gike him the cost figures for the second phase but speculated that an additional S3 million to S5 million will be needed if the full &.2 million is used for phjse one. PHASE TWO ol the project is a basic sciences building that 'aIIl be built on the northwest corner of the I H is Miller Health Center Webb said it will be a four story structure with a connecting link to the pharmacy wing of the Health Center. ['he second phase will he ready to bid in April. Webb said. If the contract is let then it 'aihl take 14 to lb months for completion. InjUnCtion slows Honor Court pace By STUART EMMEICH AlIUSta Staff Writar The Honor Court is quieter these days. No longer are hundreds of people running in and out of the office all day. Hurried consultations in the halls between defense and prosecution and work days which lasted from 20 am. one day to 4 a.m. the next have come to a halt. Most of the law students on the prosecution arnd defense staff have started going back to their classes. EVEN ThE BIG THREE -Chancellor Robert Harris. Ally. Gen. Paul Marmish and Chief Defense Counsel Byron Petersen -are starting to catch up on a lot of missed work. The slowed pace has been caused by a court hengs anda trials, pending liigation o whether the Honor Court proceedings should be covered by the "Sunshine Law."' Although slowed by the uncertain future of the Honor Court hearings and trials, the operations of the court have not stopped completely. HONOR COURT officials have said several times in the past two weeks that the suit to halt the closed hearings has resulted in potting the court "temporarily out of business' and has brought the investigations to a "grinding halt." But Marnish has admitted the statements might have been "slight exaggerations," and the Honor Court is still handling allegations of honor code offenses. The Honor Court has in the past few days received reports of cheating incidents from both students and faculty members. One management professor said Thursday he had just sent evidence to the Honor Court about a student who may have cheated on a mid-term this quarter. IRA HOROWITZ said he had given meen different exams in his mid-term this quarter. and discovered one student had give. him all the right answers to the wrong exan,. Mannish confirmed Thursday he had received a letter from Horowitz about his marketing class and had received a similar complaint about an incident in a statistics ela. Marmish said he had also received several complaints of simplee cheating" incidents. THE HONOR COURT is alwo dealing with "emergency cases, things that are critical, that have to be handled now," Mannish said. Mannish refused to elaborate, although he said there are sonmc students who "feel they absolutely have to confess now." He added potential defendants are no longer being told they can expect confidential hearings and trials, and he said some are "considering" open hearings. MARMISH SAID he might file a limited number of cheating charges befrnre the quarter ends, but added he did not know now what that number might be. Charges against 63 students who have allegedly been involved in the College of Business Administration cheating scandal have already been fied this quarter. Honor Court penalties were brought against 16 students, but so far none of the penalty recommendations have been acted on by the Office of Student Affairs. IN A RELATED MATTER, the Honor Court and the office of Student Affairs jointly released a statement Thursdayexplaining that threats have been made against students who are allegedly involved in the cheating cases now before the Honor Court. The statement said such threats "constitute a serious violation of the conduct code and will result in appropriate disciplinary action by the Office of Student Affairs." Honor Court officials have refused to discuss specific threats that may have been made and what action is being taken on them. But Marmish said the allegations are more than just ."rumors." MeGriff: no conflict with insurance By TON SHUODER AlgstrStaffWilt. A business associate of Gainesville Repent Jack Mc~riff handles student insurance at four state universItIes. but McGriff denies the associatIon "constitutes in any way" a conflict o I interest. Florida law prohlbils "any public officer or employs" from ownIng 10 per cent of more f any bulneus that deais with the agency of whldthel, an officer, Unless the contract was awarded on te Wais of public competitive 1*33 GAMNWUJ3-A SDmt Eri N. SeaANma atinas ewas, woe the bidding bo stides khl beagamse -ois at four state anIvealtIa s. ndundiqg UP. McGriff said he had no financial intent in the Scarborough agency although he is associated in other business connections with Scarborough. its owner. McGriff also said student insurance is ntot purchased by state money but by individual students. ThE WARD OF REGENTS sated to give the presidents of the nine state universities dhe authority to charge students a mandatory health tee to support student health senices. McGrifi voted for the proposal. but he sald the policy did not require the purchase of msurane'. "'The presidents neut gives authority to provide for student heahh services however they saw fit." McGriff said. UF'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT takes bids on a student health insurance contract every spring. Richard Shasra. director of UF student services, said. For the past few years Blue Crasm-Blue Shield has won the bid. Shasta said. McGriff said the Scarborough agency has not had the UF contract for more than hir years. UF'S HEALTH insurance is available to UP studawt o a voluntary Wasit, MeGrift's exact relationship with Scarboro wil be made public when he files a public officials by stae law. McGriff sai he till comply with the law and file by the May 15 deadlie. -ha by ha.n my SIeep study .bea ciagenS. member I

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N Usb tn d'ne M. Milgs.e. Mdmy. P.&.y 2I. 1975 Union, council reques t activity fee allocations By DEBBIE IBERT Alligator Staff Writer. i. Wayne Reitz Union officials and the Board of College Councils Wednesday asked for 5921.274 and SI 12,030 respectively from student activity fees for the 1975-76 fiscal year their requests must be approved by the Activty and Service Fee Advisory Committee (ASFAC), which advises the Student Senate or the allocation of an estimated S2675.00 in next year's student fees. REITZ UNION OFFICIALS asked for the same amount 5886.274 as last year to partially finance the operation of the Union. [hey also requested $35.0 to establish a check-cashing fund which would provide additional money bor cashing students' personal checks. Student activity fees partly pay the salaries and fringe benefits for as many as 121 fullt ime Union employes. the wages of student assistants, utilities costs and audio-visual equipment. Reitz Uion Director William E. Rio., said he expects a 40 petcent increase in electricity costs and a five per cent hike in other expenses. This would be covered by $548,916 from other income sources he indicated, such as fees charged for using Union facilities. RION ALSO REQUESTED 135.XX) in activity fees to create a revolving fund for the Union check-cashimg service. Currently, the union uses S23.0 from its petty cash reserve to cash checks. This amount is "insufficient to meet student deniand." the director said in his proposal. Unavailability of money on weekends creates "horribly long lines on Fridays" this could be alleviated with the mncrease of Sl2,0 in check-cashing funds. RIton said. lie also argued that the Union needed the S35.0 to releive a cash flow problem brought on by a delay in receiving fees, since students now wait until their schedules are 1ina1 before paying. The Board of College Councils, representing 15 colleges, requested a total of 1112.030 to be divided among the councils for their budgets. COLLEGE COUNCILS are funded by student fees on a per capita basis at epproximately SI per student in each college. But once Student Governnment allocates a lump sum, the money is divided among the colleges on the basis or need as well as number of students, said Jim Flouche. president of the board. The money goes to finance council expenses such as travel, office supplies, advertising. machine equipment. projects and special programs. The largest budget request chime from the University College (UC) Student Council. Thiry-three per cent of UP's enrollment is in UC. which requested 35 per cent, or S39,493. ASFAC hearings on budget requests will continue next week. All recommendations by the committee must be approved by the Student Senate, and the UF administration. Committee members expect to have the complete budget formulated by the fourth week of spring quarter. Student grants deadline March 1 Florida Student Assistance Grant apApplications can be obtained between 8 am. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. plications and information are available in They must be completed and nmailed to the room 23. Tigert Hall. state Department of Education by March I. WH AT'S flAPPENING By STEVE PROCKO Alllptor Staff Writer ACCENT: Persons interested in tiling ACCENT stafl positions should come by room .3088 of the J. Wayne Reitz Union. or call 392-1623. Positions will be bor spring 1975 through winter 1976. INTERNATIONAL FOLKDANCING: takes place in Norman Gym tonight at 8. It's open tar everyone. For further information call 376-0224. TEACHER OF THE YEAR: The College of Arts and Sciences is having the 1975 Teacher of the Year selection. Student sponsorship imzy be obtained at room 213 Anderson Hall or at the Student Informiation Booth in front of the Hub. For further iorniation call 376803or 378-6668. PREMARRIAGE CONFERENCE: will be lheld tonight. Saturday and Sunday at 7:30 at the Catholic Student Center. REFORM JEWISH SERVICE: w.ill be held tonight at 8:30 at the Hillel Student Center. For rurnhe. information call 372-20. BANAl DISCUSSION, will be held tonight at S in the J. Wayne Reitz Union. room 118. Prof. Thelma Gorhanm will lead the discussion. PHOTO DISPLAY. by Evelyne Walbornky "ill be held through Feb. 24 from 7 n.m. to miidmight at the Ant. and Crafts Center ott the RiE4DEII'S A typographical error In a story etititled "Morale Committee Endorses UC" distorted the meaning of a letter from E.T. York. former UP interi. pmeident. The passage should have read. "On june 3 Interim UF President E.T. York wrste a better to hta University System Chancellor Robcnt Mimiz. reporting that Brown had been reprimanded for the altercation the previous .var gnd wa po* Mends with Bailey." 2nd floor of the J. Wayne Reit, Union. For further information call 392-1655. ARICA FREEDAY: will be held Saturday at IC ani. at 509 W. University Ave. For further information call 377-1646. DAY OF RENEWAL: will be held Saturday at I I am, at St. Augustine's Catholic Student Center. Lunch will be served. For further information call 372-9319. RUSH: P1 Beta Phi, member of UF Panhelenic. is having rush Saturday from 10 anm, to noon in the Ballroom of the I. Wayne Reitz Union. for further information call 3738922 or 373-9708. MIDDLE EARTH COFFEEHOUSE: will be open Saturday at 9 p.m. in underground Sledd B of the Murphree Area. CAREER SERVICES EMPLOYES: will: ,meet Saturday at 7:30 p.m at the Episcopal Church at 1522 W. University. For furtherI information call 372-9844 or 378-5229. CHINESE MUSIC NIGHT: will be Saturday at Sin the i. Wayne Reitz Union, room 361363. For turther information call 392-6749 or 378-9823. COFFEEHOUSE: till be held in the Hillel House Sunday at 8:30 p.m. For further information call 392-86b1. MUSLIM SEMINAR: featuring Dr. Thomas Irving will be held Sunday at I p.m. in the J. Wayne Reitz Union. room 361. For further information call 377-7128. REDRESS I he scnlen'e read. ".ikorn had betn repimanded for the altercation the previous year and was not friends 'ith Bailey.' A41w. a story entitled "Senate Gives Funds go Career Placement Center" in Thunsday's Alligator erroneously reported that the National Organization for Career Planning donated a computer to UF. The organization actually donated a computer prflram. The Alligator regrets the errors.

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-I lb. ad.,.ed.S M. A19S. Mile rde., PFbbi.ry 21, 1975 ftg. I Amnesty ends for illegal cable tappers Feb .28 By LESLIE GOLAY AfllIpte Staff Wra., A period of general amnesty has been dailared for all those who have illegally taned into a television cable and are not paying for the services. After February 28, when the amnesty period ends, those using television cables without authorization will be liable for a tine of up to $5,000 or 5 years imprisonment. The University City Television Cable Company has hired a professional security service to go around Gainesville street by street checking individual cable hook-ups to see if they are authorized. ACCORDING TO JIM MILLIKEN, president and general manager of the cable company, a general amnesty has been declared until February 28th allowing people to call rn and have their illegal hookup disconnected by the company. During the period of amnesty, people can call in to say they have been hooked up. but have never received a bill. They can then be reconnected as a regular customer. "We have never brought charges here in Gainesville but the situation has gotten progressively wonst. We're experiencing an increase in illegal hookups and an increase in the amount uf equipment destroyed." Milliken said. "THE INCREASEin happenings is not proportionate to the increase in population. Other people in other services have been seeing an increase in cheating on services also." he said. Milliken said, the Sayler Cable Servce Company from California is in the process of physically auditing University City's system cable by cable, house by house, on every street in Gainesville. "If the hookup is not on the subscription list, then a notice is left for the people to call the company. They may be a legitimate subscriber but the computer did not record photo by olin moron UNIVERSITY CITY 1VCABLECO.Still installing despise recent rash of do-it-yourselfers them.' he said. IF NO ONE NOTIFIES the company within seven days after the notice has been left, then their cable is automatically disconnected without notification, he said. If they hook themselves back up the n we get an touch with the landlord and the other services coming into the house to find out who's in the house. A resume of the occupant is made so we'll know who to get in touch with when charges are pressed." he said. AN ILLEGAL TELEVISION CABLE hookup is treated as a theft, and is considered stealing in a wilfull manner, a felony of the third degree. According to the law, if break-in damage t~o the cable equipment doesn't exceed S200, then the maximum fine would be $500 or one year mn the county jail If the damage exceeds $200. then the miaximun, fine is $5,000 or up to 5 years imprisonment. "We have to wait until the amnesty period is over and see what the Sayler Company comes up with. Then we will turn over the names of the offenders to the state attorney and let him deal with them as applicable." Milliken said. MANY STUDENTS who said they had an unauthorized cable have said that the company discovered it beforehand and have already removed it. When asked if they would reconnect it again illegally, many answered no because of the SS.(X)O fine. According to UF student Archie Ryan. his neighbors almost got in a tight with three workers from a cable company. flths three guys came out and said they were going to beat my neighbor's ass if they tried to hook up the cable again," he said. Milliken said only 12 people have called in to have their unauthorized cable unhooked since the two general amnesty advertisements ran an the newspapers, but he expects more before February 28. THE COMPANY has disconnected more than 200 unauthorized hookups in the past two months after giving the people a notice to contact the company. According to many students, hooking up a television cable is a very easy procedure. Milliken said it is not a dangerous process unless sonmone touches a hot power line while climbing the power pole oui which the central conductor may be located. THE CONDUCTOR may be located underneath the ground also. The central conductor carries 3Ovolts and someone may get slightly injured when they cut into the distribution line. According to Milliken. there is a single conductor wire that goes to each house. As many wires as desired can be hooked up as long as amplification is kept up. because each wire hooked up takes power out. RAYAN, SAID, "i's real easy to do. There's a little plug that you pry off, and connect your cable to the receiving end of it. It's an antenna, not a flowing current, so you can't get shocked." One student who did not want to be named said. "It's the lowest wire on the pole and its connected to a little, two-inch-square box with several outlets on it. Over the outlets is a copper cover that says Protect-a-Tap that keeps you from breaking in." "You must mangle the covering off with a fille and them you can connect your wire." he said. THE SOUTHERN STUDIES COLLOQUIUM presents DR.LOUIS R UBIN PROF. 0F 3404J5H UNC CHAPS. H~I FOREMOST AUTHOIITY ON SOWUTHN UTERAIURE SPEAJONG ON FAULaIER, 114E DSCOVERY OF A MAN'S VOCATION. Sunday, Feb. 23 8:00 PM Rm. Reception 430p.m. -6:C Rooms"122'& J.W. Reitz Un open to alt fo and students. 109 10p.m. 123 ion culty Little Hall I I M |SI. IOpen Daily 10-B Sal 10-6 These two summery straw sandals have soft breathable leather linings and ultra-comfortable crepe soles. They're cool and light and go with just about anything. Perfect for those casual muggy days ahead. 1029 W. Univ. Avel Sponsored by U.C. Student CotneiI Southern Studies Colloquium J.W.Reitz Union Im||||| || | | 1 I I I i I i I I i i I i i i i a i

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Pmge Ith. indwpend.tfloddo Aigltr, FMday, Fehnruavy 21. 197$ Anti-discrimimation By RENA EPSTEIN provide cvil This would Alligator Staff Writs, discriminatory would be pos Discrimination on the basis of sex or marital status will be However. expressly prohibited by the new Gainesville antidoubted wh4 discrimination ordinace. responsibility The proposed ordinance would eleminate discrimination in The propo housing, public businesses and accommodations, em* certain priva ploymient and credit. Quarles said. RECOMMENDATIONS presented to the City Corn "IT IS N "i.in b h uanRlati"'onis'Advisory Board included the James Quarles, member of the board, appeared before the commission's public hearing Wednesday night to answer Starting M questions about individual sections of the recommendations. 10 CCInts inSt( Jeanette Blevins. Human Relations Advisory Board neen 10:45 a member, also came to the meeting to explain the sex and The Regioi marital status provisions, the recommit "IN STUDYING marital status in Gainesville. it seems Rqional Tra that men art slightly preferied over women in employment," offered for a sThe commission approved amotion instructing City Atny. ~Wr it Osee Fagan to draw up the proposed ordinance. It would Un published include the recommendations the advisory board proposed to -manuscripts the commission. sultants this Because the commission must still hold further hearings on Conference. the proposed ordinance, he said it would be about two months The confer before the commission would vote on the ordinance. February 24. ACCORDING TO EdwardiJenings, executive secretary of JOHN CIA the advisory beard, the proposed ordinance also would Laurence Goi ordinance penalties for violations. mean if a person brought a civil suit against a y organization or individual and won the case. It sible to coiledt "reasonable' monetary damages. Fagan mn a memo to the commission said he ether Gainesville is allowed to assume this sod ordinance prohibits sex discrimination in te clubs used for recreation and for eating. lOT DIRECTED to all clubs. Some have proposed for suggested getting rid of the Boy Sceuts," Quarles said. However. Commnissiofer Joe Little said he had som reservations" about regulating private conduct. Urging the coninusiOn to lend its weight to th or-o dinance.' Ayce M~a.U ainlOgizto o Womn preient said. There ar cases tim and time again her husband's signature. Although Gainesville Mayor Neil Butle agreed wth cities in florida in prohibiting discrimination. Trans it sys tem cuts midday f are arch I5, persons riding city buses will only pay ad of he usual 25 cents for riding the bus bet.m. and 1:45 p.m. ml Transportation Board Wednesday approved endation by Kenneth Peterson. director of nsit System. TIhe reduced midday fare will be 90-day trial period as an incentive to get mote persons to ride the buses. According to Peterson. the 10 cent, (are should encourage more "sensor citizens and housewives" to ride the 611s4$ in the off-peak hours. IF THlE TRIAL PERIOD IS SUCCESSFUL, Peterseti said he will request the transportation board to make the reduced midday fare permanent. ers conference to review local per~oft d authors will have a chance to have their reviewed by nationally known literary conweek at the Sixth Annual Florida Writern' ~nce will be at the J. Wayne Reitz Union on 25, and 26. RDI, peotry editor of the Saturday Review,. nzales. senior editor for Playboy Magazine,. James Jones, novelist: and Joy Anderson, writer of children's literature, will be among seven literary consultants attending the conference. Presentations on fiction, poetry, and children's literature will be given during the three day conference for those who pay the 130 registration fee. Anyone interested in attending the conference can register foras30 fee in room 122-123 of the Union at S a.m. Monday. Ad ,.flsement "Naturally Better" Bra Adds Natural Look This is an extraordinary bra, full of the characteristic quality and feature, of a great Figure Fair hra. The cups are completely seamles, and natural looking. "Nituralneas" is why the woman with the small bust should wear this bra. All clothes look better when the overall body silhouette is well proportioned. Most of a'1, the bust must look natural (but not naked) and be shaped gracefully. This bra does it all. There is still another mast-wanted feature. It has just the right firmness so that even a close-Iitting body suitor sweater will not crush it out of shape. It will still keep its natural shape. Thousands of women have enjoyed this beautiful bra. Try it on today and see for yourself on your own figure. It's called the "Naturally Beater" bra. Ask for it. It come, in A & B Cup Sizes. Fine materials and workmanship wake the "Naturally Dotter" bra a preat value. It will withstand many, many washings and wearingsThe price is only 17.50. Mail orders will be filled. Please add SI for tax, postage and handling. Give shse and measurement around chest just under and over bust. Satisfaction is guaranteed. If at all possible, we suggest you visit the friendly Figure Fair Shop at the Gainesville Mall. DankAnuericard A Master Charge are welcome. le'rt open Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. -9 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6p.m. 9' Le of LE p MO sul Uleue9 xtor' IaH 4 allenso a YOUR PART En joy ile & Red Velvet I great food, cor prices-T US BRING THI with great subs com binatilons 81 beer & wine. One of Gainesville's rr laces for party kegs. DE N-SAT. 10-2 AM NDAY 10-12:30 AM 1211 S.W. 16th Av (Cm Ciy Plaza) Part Y WEEKEND gamyr 4an Lounge with npany, & or -E PARTY TO YOU ,sandwiches, nd of course nost reasonable priced GIve US 8 call LIVERY A CALL city Adnisement FRE E

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I A,. Independent Floddo Ailigator, Fddoy, Febn,.ry 2!, 1975, pag. 7 Shelter offers counsel, recreation By JACQUES NEHtER Alligator Correepondent Whtege in town can a kid go to school or three hour, watch television and shoot pool Ibr the rest of the day. eat three nutritionistapproved meals, receive personal guidance counseling under a rehabilitative therapy program and yet be locked up in a jail-like cell for the night? A perplexing riddle? Try the Juvemile Detention Shelter. THERE, CHILDREN OF both sexes between the ages of S and I7 spend from a few hours to several months under those circumstances after being accused of offenses ranging from murder and rape to truancy and running away from home. Every child detained at the shelter is waiting, usually for a juvenile court hearing,. trial, or disposition. Other times he is simply waiting' fo, a bus or plane ticket to take him back home. Accomodations at the shelter are now supported and controlled by the state's Division of Youth Services (DYS) at an average cost of 538| per child per day. Formerly the Alachua County Juvenile Detention Shelter, the five-year-old facility had been built and operated by the county until DYS took full possession on Jan. I,. 1974. The DYS takeover was part of a statewide juvenile justice reorganization to give counties without juvenile detention facilities an alternative to locking children in the county jails.AS A RESULT, the shelter, located at 3221 'NE 39th Ave. across from the county rairgiounds, now serves as a holding facility (or juveniles in Catchment Area Four -an II -county area. With giearlv expanided drawing area. DYS has attempted wo make the 'belier more than a 'top-over lbr the accused delinquent but to use ii as the rhe first step in the rehabilitative process, according to Mrs. Alvie Madison, superintendent of the shelter. There are I7 staff members, including Madison. 12 "ch, Id care workers' or counselors, various maintenance personnel and a lull-time cook. ese added personnel provide round-the-clock supervision with a required bed check every half hour. COUNSELING AT THE SHELTER goes on all day on an incidental and casual basis,. according to child care worker Ruth Marquardt. 'We give counseling on a wide range of subjects -from how to behave in juvenile court to social problems and sexual identity. Many of these kids think they have all the answers, but no matter how street-wise they think they are, when it comes down to the ladts, they know very little." she said. "Ohe boy I was counseling last week, for example, knew that a condom was used to protect against venereal disease but was quite surprised to learn that it also prevented conception." she said. FROM HER I1 MONTHS experience at the shelter, Marquardt described the average det ained youth as "frustrated, bitter, disillusioned and extremely pessimistic." "it is clear.' she added. "these kids have no joy in lift." Jerry, a 16-year-old youth charged with six offenses which include breaking and entering and check forging, sits at a table nervously shuffling cards as he softly talks about his life. "MY STEP-FATHER always beat on me. We could never see eye-to-eye. Ill never go back home again. if I do. I know I'll get in JUVENILE INMATE pass. time playing pool and watching TV trouble agamn. My parents kicked mc out Af the house. I r ally brings a kid down when no one cares. they'd always say I would go to jail whenI wa' older. Hell. if they didn't care, why should I care? I just ran free.'' Although juvenile delinquenc, reaches every rung on the soc'o-econonmic ladder, the Lommhlon denonmator for more than QS per cent of the delinquent children is a broken, split. or grossly irresponsible family life. according to juvenile authorities. At the shelter, however, these factors are ignored in a rehabilitative method called reality therapy. developed by California psychiatrist. Dr. William Glassner, "EVERYBODY HAS TO BE responsible for their own behavior." explained Madison. "We would never get anywhere if we were to sympathize with a child's bad home life. If we did, the child would use it as a scapegoat for his bad behavior.' "In spite of a casefdle which tells us the child's mother is a prostitue, his father a foulmouthed alcoholic, and his brother a drug peddler, we can still accept no excuses no excuses for misbehavior. We're not interested in yesterday -only today and tomorrow." she said. But while excuses for bad behavior are discounted, the corresponding premise of reality therapy is that there can be no punishnment. GLASSER, speaking at a training seminar at the Lancaster Youth Development in Trenton in Trenton last month, explained that excuses serve no purpose for a child except to avoid punishment. "Besides the fact that punishment is ineffective in an institution. if we can eliminate punishment we can also eliminate the excuses, thus making the child more responsible." Glusser said,. "Punishment means hurting. These kids are already hurting enough." he added. ThE METHODS USED at the shelter to reach troubled adolescents are similar to those methods used in Florida's four training schools. Group therapy which utilizes peer pressure has proven to be the most rehabilitative therapy, according to Madison, who has worked with juvenile delinquents for more than 19 years. "Kids will listen to their peers quicker than they'll even listen to us." said childcare worker Jonathon Mosley. One method used at the shelter to instill responsibility in the detained youths is called "behavior modification.' In the shelter's recreation room hangs the "behavior mod" poster, listing on one side various deeds which can earn the youth points, such as "making your bed -five points: brushing your teeth -IS points; attending group session -75 points." On the other side of the poster is a list of commodities and the shelter's market price: "bubble gum (one piece) -60 points; banana-30 points; radio rental for one hour -100 points." BEHAVIOR MODIFICATION has been a successful means to make the kids more Al.VIE MADISON .lhrwuperlntendent considerate and cooperative, according to Madison and several counselors. "A token economy has been established where the child will earn his points by good behavior, but will not have them subtracted for bad behavior." explained Madison. "Behavior mod.' said Marquardt, "also benefits those who were never rewarded at home -thus giving those kids a new sense of worth." SHE NOTED that the program also helps promote healthy practices. "By putting a price tag on brushing one's teeth, we en-courage hygenic practices for some kids who have never even owned a toothbrush," she said. One of the highs point allocatwwps on the behavior modification chart is for attending classes. "A child could sweep floors all day and never approach the reward for going to school," one staff member pointed out. The "school" is a convened housetrailer parked behind the shelter against a cluster of pine trees. The trailer was bought and refurbished by the state, but a teacher certified in special education is supplied by the Alachug County School Board. THE TEACHER, Gail Seidman. comes out for morning sessions four mornings a week and specializes in vocationally-oriented skills. "Skills to survive by," explains Madison. "are such things as how to filli out job applications, how to balance a checkbook and sometimes just how to sign one's name." All the progranh. and counseling methods utilized at the shelter are designed to give the troubled child a chance to improve his behavior, according to Madtson. Although more than half the children will probably return to the shelter at a future time, she believes each stay will change the child for the better. "I never met a child I couldn't change." she 'aid. lUVenile (Front page one) "I wish they'd ship mte to Marionna already loic of Florida's four trainig schools). I can't stand being cooped up mi this jail.'' he says. gziing through the unbreakable windows in the shelter's recreation room. .JIMMY IS ACCUSED of a serious offense-assault and battery-but his offense needn't be that serious for him to be held in secure detention at the shelter.More than halt' the youths arc locked up for minor offen. like truancy and running away tram home accordldg toAlvde Madison superintendent of the shelter. The shelter opened i I%9 under count) 'oqitrol to kee dildren out of the county jail. Previously adul? aSi child criminals were locked In mhe same fSdIlig jrpg court p roceedlngs NOW UNDER CONTROL of the LAYS the shelter serves as a secure holding facility tor an Il-county area. Garwood said every accused delinquent child is given an hour-long interview with a counselor before a decision is made to lock lhnm up at the shelter. 'We usually release the child to his parents if they seem 'eponsible" Garwood said, adding that only 10 to 12 per cent of the youths brought by police to the intake office are sent to the shelter.."WE WILL AUTOMATICALLY detain a south bor any serious offense (rape. murder. etc.) to protect both bin, and the community and to insure a court appearance." he said Once behind the locked doors of the shelter youths *-no matterr "hat the offense-can Freely interact with the other "inmates" who number normally between 10 and 24 but have run as high as 22 in recent months. Other than mandatory classroom instruction four nmortlings a week there are few institutional requirements at the shelter. ".THEY GOOF AROUND outside quite a bit." said child care worker Ruth Marquardt. "On crowded days it is very difficult to supervise so many kids over such a large area.Fights often break out and we also have to ,.atch for escapes around the fence." As of December 1Q74 there had been seven escapes from the shelter with more than 40 attempted escapes. according to child care worker John Cash.For nine hours each night and one hour Seagh afternoon they are locked in their rooms l'foV a "rest peiod" During the afternopi hour they are allowed to read or "to think about their behavior which got them locked tip to begin with." said Mrs. Madison, THE METAL DOOR to the 9x12 roan, opens to face a wire-meshed window with a black metal grid bolted In front of it. Two beds, constructed of a thin single mattress placed on a two-inch thick steel shelf, jut out trom the wall; a small wash basin sits to ore side. On the other side is a toilet. The seat is 'emoved for tear it could be used as a weapon or tool lor escape, according to one staff m~ember. THERE ARE NO electrical outlets and the only light, aside from what filters in through the meshed window, comes from an overhead light fixture controlled from the suparvisons office. The only reason the youths are locked up, according to Rick Rinti, regional director of the BuretU of Datfl.ca It'ole vwtt one from attacking another dwrtfglthenght. "If we could afford more staff we wouldn't have to lock them up at night," Rintz said. Seventeen year old Jimmy waits Impatiently. 'When you take away a kid's freedom he ain't got nothing." he saWs.

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P1U Th. I de,dsPcud Mgetor. Mdey,.bnamry 21.191$ Sewing up the blanket 1There's still a hole in the "blanket" antidiscrimination ordinance the Gainesville City Commission will consider next month. The proposal, drafted by the city's Human Relations Advisory Board. would ban discrimination in housing, employment, public accommodations and the extension of credit. And it bans discrimination based on race, sex, age, physical disability and marital status. We re-emphasize our belief that a provision should be included in the ordinance to prohibit discrimination based on homosexuality. Is discrimination against homosexuals a Wellat least half a dozen cities across the nation considered it enough of a problem to pass ordnan-soutlain it And from the record in Gainesville, it seems like it might be a problem here too. If you're new to town, ask someone who's been here since the late fifties, when a state senator from Starke named Charley Johns brought a legislative committee investigation to town to hunt out homosexuals and communists at UF. For a more recent horror story, talk to former UF professor Councille Blyc, fired in 1972 after some students accused him of making homosexual advances toward them. Blye denies the charge, and is currently suing UP. He charges his firing was partly based on discrimination toward him as a homosexual. No less than the U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare found that UF's handling of the Blye case was "based mainly on his homosexualityy" Of course, part of the problem is that our society's treatment of homosexuality as either im moral, dangerous or both discourages homosexuals from seeking publicity. Thus, the absence of a vocal lobby for gay rights, like those which represent racial and feminist causes, does not indicate an absence of need. Arid our society's attitude toward its estimated I I million homosexuals is sadly out of step with the overwhel ming scientific evidence that homosexuality is no greater threat to public welfare than heterosexuality. Gainesville has enjoyed a reputation as a progressive city in social matters. Its landmark fair housing ordinance upon which the proposed"blanket" anti-discrimination law is an admirable elaboration, is an example of that progressive attitude. In the spirit of progress, we urge city commissioners to sew up the hole in their "blanket" ordinance, therby better protecting the human rights of all their constituents. r2 wiw. must .8. Iyped. signed. do.ubI-qp.cd mnd not rnced tO0 wrds tdot b. .gred wai a p.udonym. a~oy. oddm., and Whatphon. nwmb*n o4 wdtfrl. No,.will b. withl4 only ii. wut; .htw. lust 'a. Th. edit. r. rvet. righ to dItdl MW. lorspoc. Writersmay jubmt long. neov. ciww.nr IMW ibe cnid.d icr us. as guat colomno. Any wvtte maWrend in achnitlfng rogUlew cakmn., Is oe to Contoct i, aditr andbhaprep.d dcwhowsap4.of hi.wodk, LETTERS POLICY 'Love is getting laid"? "Friendship is. .more of an go buzz than being in love? "Women can be more supportive than anyone else in friendship"? "Friends fit into a woman's life. Lovers run it"? Really, fixsomeone who has written some fairly good stuff about the relationship between the sexes and about sexual liberation. Janis Mare is surprisingly victimized by the stereotypes (see above) she purporth to be liberted from. IN HER RECENT column asserting the dichotomy between "friendship" and "love,' Mare worked within the admittedly screwed up societal definitions of the two So? If you accept those attitudes and definitions. as Mars obviously does, you're bound to be alienated. usshe obviously is. Quite true that "love' is based on superficialities so often. Why is that? Well, if you work within the framework of "dates' and 'knowing" someone before you're allowed to get into his or her head, then you're hound to find that your relationships often-if not always--develop superficially. WHAT DO WE MEAN? Well, Mara tells about how she freaked out when a guy she had talked with a 'few minutes"' asked her for a 'date.' She didn't even know himfIl), she during an evening out aone'! withsmne she didn' know? she asked-. Well. Janis. first of all he probably found you physically attractive. Nothing wrong with that; virtually all relationships sar ut that wa:wthout attracion, wos going to be inter wanted to know a little about what's in your head; nothing wrong with that; if you wre nasty or hostile or stupid, he'd Al, and then he asked you out: could it be that, instead of being "desperate for a date" or approaching you for yex." he wanted to get into a situation where you could talk about things that mattered. to try and get into your head further to lid uti "youatwo$ might actually strike up some kind of a BUT JAN15, you're never going to get there (if indeed "there' is anyplace you want to be: we happen to enjoy it) if you iit into the mold that society's tried to stuff you into .whenever you meet and interact with a male: you don't have to feel the stram. the need to act a role." You can be The Independent Florida Alligator younelf. If you've gpt the courage. Look. (this is Tim) I pet hostility from females when we get together some time and talk (not a 'date") and I try to find out how she feels about philosophy, the women's movement, politics. sexual mores. etc. "You come on just too strong." female friends have told nme. "You scare them away." But why should female be TINE CONDON VICKI FIL CEOCK freakSd when I n t to tak aot somting that matter "correct" to chatter about? WHY, ON the other hand (this is Vicki), should I have to talk about "cute" and femininely "acceptable" things when I get toehrwit guy I "do't even knwI want to fnd dividual. if he's really interested in my kind of person or just bullshittiug. if his head i, In a place I like. If not, fine; iwe won't spend so-much time together and there won't be any bitterness on my part: I don't need the kind of guy who's going to be freaked by an intelligent and self-assured wonian thes ucially imprant thngs if w're al plying the role Mara seems to find no way out of. The answer isn't to turn to one's own gender: sex and love and all the other good things women and men have to offer answer is to cut out the cuest o cial su efcilt ndr ht e being straight with other individuals we interact with, especially of the opposite sex. BECAUSE we value ourselves as individuals--our Ci"' opinons. competence, self-surance--we can act according And easily give our love and friendship to those who are into the same attitudes and values as we an. Dovidsnmii Sdlo.-Ic-chidf David 141in New. Sdhor T.r W.d Maeng dor onn -~gmn -. otibtr LA -Tony Keniuior. ....-O. erd eMaeag. Jams. .Cook ....A s Gaw.Si CIcys *p bd---.---. .Gan. Smung.fly MaC ok~ .....AdveflhSing Menior Amy ltwpdr.s.k. .ibep Adeg C .e ty ag ld r. ..dieM elwwgg n krlan Jknm -ee ndt;r FMubed by Canhpu. ComzrunloatlonS. Inc P.O hr U%3246 UnlS' 173 Wa INUSIF M Advenelia ged pneduelban Dehnete SCb ~~1 'GAE or WATH Cut out social superficiality I

PAGE 9

F EDITOR: Approximately Oflt year ago. the Allbgator ran several stories on law schools impoundmenit of grades for a first year law course (Introduction to Legal Systems) taught by Profmsor Stephen Stitt. AFTER A year of controversy, during which rhetoric dominated factual investigation. the law school faculty voted last Friday to impose "S' grades on the students in the course instead of the 'B' grades which werc actually submutted as the students grades by Professor Stiti. Aside from the issue of academic freedom raised by this acton. in s a sad indicator of the obsession with stratification >1 students that prevails at most colleges and universities in the Ujnited States. Professor Stitt drew up an innovative and experimental course. He gave a group of 70 complete strangers the opportunity to build a legal system Iron, scratch. The class struggled at tirst, painfully built a system of order and direction. and finally demonstrated that. given the opportunity. students can assume a responsible role in shaping their own education. SOME STUDENTS chose to be graded by their peers. and some chose to be graded by Professor Stitt. However, the course had been such a cooperative effort that neither the peer group nor the professor was willing to stratify the class members according to a normal grade curve. The grades submitted by Professor Stiff were all "B's -his own grades and the perr group grades upproied by him, (Law school gracles usually average aboui 2.2-2.8, but some classes average over 3 0, so these "B's were not out of line.) It was the lack of stratification that disturbed the administration and the faculty. General standards for law schools require the "evaluation' of academic performance. How could -a teacher "evaluate" seventy students and not feel the necessity of giving "As and "D's? Perhaps it would be better bor law professors to ask: How Iragile is equality9 Is it just a theory about strangers that antshes a hen you get to know a real person? Or can it survive litferences mn people? If people are judged at every step of the educational process, isn't it realistic to expect them to judge others im every aspect of life, feeling bitterness for the "A's and conmtenipt bor the "D's? Is it necessary for the competive nmdel to dominate every human situation? IT IS IRONIC that one of the problems discussed by the lay faculty at the Friday meeting was the admission policy for mmnoritucs. The social reasons for greater representation of minoritIes in the legal profession are abundantly clear: but it us extremely difficult to achieve this goal, because academic stratification (grades and LSAT scores) creates widely respected rights for the "better-qualified" students. Thus. admission policy for minorities is viewed as a delema,. requiring either social or academic injustice. Respect for stratified academic credentis is so basic to our There are no seclude EDITOR: In regard to this school's recent cheating scandal. I bellowe one aspect of the controversy has been overlooked, or at the very least thrust into the back ground. I took a Marketing 331 course last quarter and I now understand about 10 per cent of the class I. suspected of having cheated on the final exam, thus receiving what I would imagine to be high grades. All these high grades must have influenced the bell curve my professor used to grade the class. I received a C on this exam and a C for the course. I understand everyotne caught cheating on that exam is to receive an E for the course. If the cheating 10 per cent of the class were to receive E's instead of A's. that would have the effect of pushing high B's to A's, to the high C's to B's which is the position I anm in. I believe that in the classes where the number of cheaters would effect the curve, the professors involved have no choice but to redistribute the grades on the bell curve. This will undoubtedlIy produce some legitimate grade changes for the students who honestly took their finals and are being cheated out of the grades they deserve. Jeffrey A. Soper Burkholder d's I rv iew ur EDITOR: Speaking from the perspective of a student of theatre. one who has had to deal personally with a variety of reviews, both good and bad. I don't think I have ever read a more appalling example of filmic criticism as the one that appeared in the Alligator on Tuesday. The lack of taste exhibited by Mr. Burkholder throughout the article was only equaled by the steady flow of derogative garbage and namecalling which has no place in a serious review. Or was it ever Mr. Burkholder's intention to write a serious review? Perhaps he merely wished to take advantage of an opportunity to use what he considered a clever collection of intellectual slanders on a movie he happened not to like. I am at a loss to find a negative adjective that was not throw, in to that short one-haif page space. That this reviewer felt qualified to claim there were specific examples of stolen material within the film, that he felt it was appropriate to use descriptions like "celluloid compost heap" and "cinematic twaddle", that he had the audacity to stick in negative statements on Mr. Friedel's character and intelligence as if they were fact -is beyond my comprehension. And that he should do all this under the guise of honestly rewng a film i'al'os crimial' Mr. Burkholder gave out no hint of what the plot of the movie was about, describe any examples of cinematic tehniqe or provide any other information to his reading public that would have given them thq incentive to view the film themselves and make their own '3ecislons. Instead he gave only his own narrow opinions in the worst possible manner and completely avoided the fact that any piece of drama, either theanr or film, has something to communicate If the reviewer didn't hear what he like he should at least allo, the rest of us the chance to listen, rather than killing the experience for us beforehand. I personally liked the movie, for reasons which he obviouslyy overlooked, I would very much like to meet Mr. Burkholder. Anyone who considers themselves such -n unquestionable authority on every aspect of the film effort, from the editing to the acting to the promotion must certainly be an asset to the Gainesville cinema community. I would also like to see the last film he produced -since I have already seen his anfortunate approach to constructive dramatic criticism. BoW.' Gold 4 AF Turkish-Greek war possible WASHIINGTON, Secretary of State Henry Kissinger is concentrating his diplomatic skills on preventing war between the Arabs andisriclis. But behind his back, war may break out between G*00cc and Turkey. On Cyprus, fbi example. an uneasy truce between Turkish and Grek Cypriot forces is close to the breaking point. Already, the Turkish Cypriots have arbitrarily declared their third of the island an independent state. There has also been sporadic lighting around the capital city of Nicosia. TURKEY has military superiority on the island. but this could soon change. Congress has ordered a total embargo on military aid to Turkey. whose armed forces are Americanequipped from bombs to boots. Without spare parns. the l'urkish planes and tanks won't be able to operate for many more months But fighting may be even more likely over the Aegean Sea than over Cyprus. The Turks have their eyes on the oil that is The Independent Florida Alligator h.nng MMe q 2 Eon Cunmlnhicf AsOIOW Udder G.~g. ttMntfl Jr Pha Slier Geqg gFe-p sfe, Mhndl Ktifl Ans N Sdisn, JACK ANDERSON WEEKIA SPECIA L believed to exist under the Aegean. Most of the seabed lies within Greece's territorial boundaries. Yet Turkey has granted exploration permits in the area. A MILITARY showdown over the Aegean would be primarily a naval encounter. The Greek and Turkish navies are more evenly matched than their armies. So a Greek-Turkish war may explode on Kissinger while he is trying to prevent an Arab-israeli war. SEEING RED: Prtsident Ford's budget has everybody seeing red. Liberals don't like the cuts in social programs. Conservatives are outraged over the 552 bIllion deficit. This is the largest peacetime deficit in history. Yet the red ink is likely to widen to 570 billion by the time Congress get. through adding Its pet programs. Not even President Ford I, happy with his own budget. His statements on the budget dramatically underline how fast the economy is slipping. Last fall, he promised a balanced budget. Hedhanged his mind by theendoftheyear. IN IS January State of the Union message. he estimated a 544 billion deficit would be necessary. Yet only three tubk later, he called fir a 552 bIllion deficit. The President has told friends gloomily that hw ceo never get re-elected wnless he can improve the economy. 'His economic experts have told him that the outlook should begin brightening In about four more months. Eu: these ane the same expect ho hane consistently underestimated the severity of the economic distress. d valleys stem that even this group of highly ielligent, fair-minded. and analytical people did not see the connection between the two 'tents on Friday's agenda. Stratification is the problem. If grades and scores were not the currency of education, minority admissions would not present a dilemma (and cheating night not be as widespread). This grade controversy was a chance to encourage innovative educational techniques at no expense to anyone. No attempt was made to discard the existing system for all courses and all professors. The thesis of the course or the hypothetical on which it was based was the philosophical model of the "secluded valley." In analyzing how a society's decisions come to be made. writers and thinkers have often posed a situation in which a certain number of people are trapped in secluded valley and must decide how to organize themselves and allocate among themselves the resources of the valley If there is one lesson which can be drawn from the course, it is that there are no secluded valleys. This was evidenced last Friday when the remnants of the students' legal system collided with a more powerful system and was destroyed by it. The tragedy of that collision is that Professor Stiff's chances of promotion and tenure and the chances for innovative education at the law school may also have been destroyed. George Blair McCune I A second look ADVICE & DISSENT

PAGE 10

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Ly 2 and change thee Stereo I quod AtIAN 377-70' {(041-U7-) clUia -0w receIver and lob-23d turntabLe *elo cond. 27U new, asking l65 o, best oH.e .gdtovox FM tune, for teeS t rack $25 coel fred WS7TS7 (0-.5-Palelh C.m iaw '0 pd will extras FOR RENT FeITal* roomote wanted for two bedoom Landrnork Apt 15050 no us~. 373494 anytime (b-5s-83-pi need roomot. own bedt rio j uli mobil city No ask far kuri (b-54-83-Ks in Ira. I6 $4 253 373-6388 FOR DENT FOR RENT Qoo mf,,ll needed urgently fo, 4 b house ', NE Own roanm low On!a in' 'ties Call 3f7-4395 Keep on trying 851T84 P) WANT '0OVV ii you desire ao rove Iron' your present ocion we con rent sublet 'o fin you oornret irmrTediflt*Iy a' NO COSI Coli lodoyll United Reol htotAs~cc 't< 1 13 Nf 1I~h Ave 37-092 55-d3 MAL.E sublet 2 bd dupl otfer w inO tr own entrol I, oc 190 mor,*h duii 125 dsp furnished 2 blocks bock of Nornon Hall 373-763) (B 5--S-P) subiet,2 br unfr er, opt S blk from compus Ow AC. Gorb Oisp etc 5)77 nma Goad Sudent5sons Conl ao 3mm296or 373Oi7S (bl7tS2 p) ______ Co untry f-ortis 3 Duplex $120 (215) S$135 tuil paid (296) 5 50ce-$1C (2)96) 6 5 acres-pool (7t2A) a 385-o bk (23) Homes Near Camp.,. I I,. it up-tav* $$5 house lmr'dynmon to f's up (21510) 2 2bdr $75 l211) 3 2bdr-$1d5 (233) 377.699 3774*2 P774992 377-4*2 377-4992 377.4992 United Recl Essose Asia 113N1 lashAve op,,.rrtop, P77-992 mS-Sd-eC) IconAC 12ev600 51U3$2500 fl2 e~ytine A-36P) 1973 rnobule 12x50 central hecs a ir 2 bedroomsftully furmilhed $1200equity ons,.m monthly sate 75 77 or molt. off., must s.11 coil 3732064 (A-7l-85.P) Smith-Cmrona Electr. 110 typewrtte. $Sa Call Mon 37692fl or 376-324) K.p ing (A-3T-S6-P) Cute 36' Mobil. Home in country Ideol for student ir clot. couple air coid ownige, storage uJhed asking $tS, 465-20 evenings (A4T-4-P) fenale reommonle wanted fo lehng qoorter bench quart. poolbide apt 575 o month utilitIes no lease call 3778734 aher(S-ST4-P) Apes privose bath 5*-mo+-f l)4i furnished cable IV, 7125Sw 3*1h Sf 3fl-35O6 or 377444 (S-5T-M4-P) FE1A5 rwo .mt wanted: $52 25 pe'r month + 4 utilitIes, Villag. Pelt: Apj 77, Feb rent ft., toll W77-9 or in 5750 'S-ST.86.) youw own privel. bdrm' at Ih. Place Aprt, completely lurnishad Ccli (ues OS 33600or conm, by to pt 120 after Ap m {S-5T-45-P) sublet large 2 hdrm-I both opt co,pleitly furnished, cle I t.iopue -0or more ifo coll Candy 372-1610 (45-P) One tocmnmoe awn rooms in '4 tedrot opt U3 -e month 1-3 utilities Viuccyo Am,-o" And 3741 (5-315-P female ionmate fer sing qtr own brm turn pool Georgetown 566 mc + 1.3 utl no lease or dep 10 mn bak. to campuscoil Diane 378-5515 (S-5T-S5-P) Cleon libeal female roomot. Own roan, 75 nionth, + b utilites A blocks from campus Available sprmg qoart.r Coll PennY 377-1179 (.3t-4S-P) GCLD & SIVR top prices paid for ck .rings, old geweey, -t condideesial coc moving in June? wanted. 2 hr dupte. ir os. for $350 mo(nflou.*le)muui be newr conpus will sign year lease call ond 373-9296or nancy 377-663 (C-ST. SA-P) Trae Sec lIla Med Cete wi ec lit anee onco.m 37-4W afte 5 30 MI Coy on weekends Ic--9-p ANDY *A5CnOS ORACLA-A L lul 3tV "-233 W. Univ. Ave. 373i hIbt,05 COl Cathy 3375 (-34 66watd2 fenmole roonmmot*S to sublet 1u~ ayE 2 bedroom 2 bath opt to shwre w't 2 grlt rent 62 25 plus uti country gdern coll 372-1l7, (b-51-6p) Mole Roonmoiae Wonted Appro* 125 0 weekly plus ,util''i-many *-tro Coll 377 5043 (b S-U-p) subli I bdrn in 2 bdrm fumn duplexl 77 50 month 6 blks Ho campus available inmrrediotetyee of Feb fr. coll 3757547 keep trying (b-S-56-p) IAR, 2 boil I'maculoefully furnshed mobil. home Central heat & CO lakefront lot Tree rs ., SO0 ole-' 376-dI2Z wknds b-24-6-p) Frmole roommate wanted 5,5 mnth 7 uttlifes Occupy anytime 392-9225 leave me'""ge a, pho no C'-I-P *oomote older, studious.in. bdrm, 50 P'ma + ujIl depoSet. 2 blks fran, campus I IA *w 2nd ave (C-ST-U5-?) OWN AMGE NMOOOM in 4-bdnm 2 bosh. 3-so Tonhouse opt 3 bjk ft.m campus S1lO no utdaIkI fr. Ssub Mom I Call 37S-M9 (b-SJHJ Femol. Roommolel N# sadion theat 01! furn opt 172 50 plus ulillet P785060 (b-2)-U-p) Tw femoe ,ommo. Hawoion Vtloge, AC, di*,wotwe, poolside $SW ma + I -3 utilities Avadlabls March I 372-3934 (b-210.-o) Mexcon g'aduate student looks lam iott ame,'con roaiymrnte graduatee) in Villge34*pt. $5 + UtI CaUl siter S 378-5773 (42546-t) Liboroc.mao w.,$.d, owni room in very niceab. house 3 bc.los aps. 56 a -n + -3 tM gra -sekr p'efir"ed call 372-1)31 Ib3)47-p& 2 roomnatn A bdvv. it have plane orgewn greenhouse woshe ayer dogs ok $in ~O t-3tilhties J7-564c4ee 6-0 2923 4 1* St Jaie Ib-l-W-4) $7 pe. month No Iae $25 de 3 block f. cae' p.' an 2nd Ave Cozy, leer, rnom, *114 pont. fully equipped klkchep Better hurry on this On (2191) Unsied 14a Ewiate Assoc Il3MEI4AAve Open9.mMe~pm3770992 (b-9r7.p OW hIDUM ALM aM + %. utlieS Vile9.e Apr. townhouse, ft.,nIshed, r. bolt' cell Debile after tin 'ocnmoeltse h*e 2 beer Ope $83 month, + ciher 4a Ileoiac Village -ccli alte 6 377-9W89 b-t.-7-p) FrISN i U APT IS pM.s lvt lost G R EM (b-t-. 2U te sie.rs lebed eIlobJ mom I c.,ol air I mile from campus It lill -2' bZSp WANTED

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rodovol ni Vflhl tab-ls I. f odt $. h nt4a +U% + calia Acall V-Un A orm -4OeO3 -e ~-prov.si* a faerd grust 5101* (oc4 tkNP.1 CS dCma St Jae co 3-a ot. S p. m S al& fc--W4 H HELP WANTED AUTOS onyons ioIrtUd in stu4.nt 'Cachmng nef ro fil in tempo Soy meo espiohaly in iiacondmry school call Debbie 372-3299 oft. 6 (e 5t-S3+p) AUTOS tOV' Cc~IIE Pta W. buy and .II JoCksonviII., lonida I 531 10 and Coccil Ane (g-20f-73p) 952 O4d Us noW broke rodaqor. o., pwar, 4,N actual mph. *.cllont cond $mi 37U-32d' (G5T-4P) 1972 rio. Wagon ISal while. .n.Illnt 'hope, maw lIns, tidy. lab, blue boo MAZDA 1973 siN., gicy w olt ocn.fm rd1o bou door sadon. ed frlnsmwnhcn, only 17,M~ me. $27%W call 376-W12 (G-4R5-C) Goodbuyi 1970 in good se.op. Ti,. 'n, *.cellent condilion Nic. ,entor ond OXIenO' Only $% negoliobI. Coil 372l $425 (g-5.4-1p) WANTO"lmil''-. WV a*To wagon PNefrobly with automatic h"ofls"'"'c" Coil r-O7% IOI---) PERSONAL Weddmng invtoltonh tII 40 per lOG, btshnesn tords P9 fl, rutbar slawpq, mnicl slg4, ouls. pvuntng CNls $4' Pnnqlng II05N Main (J-Fl-.M-C) Torn. opnrl Coned.'. largps Sarnkc. Fm cain.g. send $2 I. Eosy rvlce. $P Spodino Aenue. $oil. WA, ?ornto. On, Conod. Also, canipo. repinen. kuiios requIted lea. writ. (-S4-0 p) FREE! LZZ on the Grass [ERBIE MANN Sun. Feb. 23 3:00PM UNION NORTH LAWN FREE! Reined by 5~it Senaet Apu 1 PERSONAL Pnricho's Sookpockw, Pocks W-fraon, Tg,,gj Rugby Shinr. trail SJ'o. While $'og Speodo tahmng Suits Jo," Univ iog Club Allen, Aquatic 4 hodIl Cant., 3448W Unpv 373f92f3 (I-Ir-72>.&APE~t 'ecord pnicos in lown 696 t~fttm3W 99, 9 Pfor 339 RokSou Jaz, etc All new booksoa 10 porcafit Mtf b5* pric. C.-.p Sacks, Roccrd, 105 NW MhAVeOpon~doy. I-7 (g-1-$UPE SJE il~ -o w Saece people in far oppdnImo.t cci Dan 3f 072 fae ai parl, coil 3Wa-CO) N onet~mhN. Yaah 344? 1l1 S-p) COEDs facial hair removed per mm. from conpus call 3f3l.IC write' baN 12541 chly 320 Pbol molInsfnce help needed 5--P wonted thr. panerngort or 1es to fly dirocI fron Golnesvilll. to KnoxvI$le conr $65 round trip loavo fnidcyratrnhondoy Call V73-2763(r-2Creative, clever, honest mol., seolks te rneol *,m'liorly gifted female for mont.s wporn. roWk sond all rop4'., proposition. to M 99-8d SW 6o Ave (jGator Classifieds are available at the Campus Shop& Bookstore jewelry counter and at our offices in the back of the College Inn. It,. IndeptMMo Medde. Mligelr Friday, Felbnwry 1, 1975, Pa. II ~ a] "3E51 AOCK MOVIE OF THE YEAA' _-Rolling Stone, L.A. Time., Craem T$GL$ti1a IMr+~1I 233W. Univ. Ave. 377-3013 Ja

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--?MIIet, RMMy. PFbi.7y I. 19 _____ ____PERSONAL HEALTh FOODS Hoffman Wele HI FPr Ptpduats Naiwoal Vkamlnt, Mimi.ls lirbs, Omiry Product, 7 w. lOQgt m.nc.h. b.adA USSde ft h Mad., ft WE-fil 'II RuiahsUsSn PrithIn. FAST OFFSE T PRINTING 200 coie for onl $3.9 0r190 copies for $9.95. Same day se comes rvwe on most orders as low a 1032 U. Uridyasity Ave. I. t R ra"" Fti 312-7 -1 S ** * * * * RI IE El * El * * * * I * Sahapjavah 22 * .* Uinu lank Lawn * sun gn~ * PERSONAL my Voenl Love Your notn wea SC u.nI.d for ,l,.r.by wa,J. h rho. rers4d in tun Soho W gms to"a ,"iscsinwl ho T,, Irn Coho, 1 el T'% on* S Qe R.'tz Union It1-B7 c) SFr. Welf is fmolly Ine'e Your -VoIalene' Doy Mensag. Hop, your 0 was fun+ love, Sue 15 this pernonol *nough? U '-p) work P. tH. hundred millionth t'm* Mydaeet dio honk, for bein you andto I~. m i e-e-h r~tr~ S Gov ap vd TW-an Outogoussoins up to $2s o on 52W S eti~ Sop., oino s$1.300 v whil* they lost or hil 2-23-75 3785756 WANT MIKE'S Tobacco Shop Dow ntwn A w=. CUSTOM FRAMING a w.mm i me1 UIMITEDWEIT1ON PRINTS -as.fsaea. I________________________________ IMPOR TSP PAkT3~wc IMPOR TED PA RTS 8. A CCESSORIES| DEAL? Look for COUPONS on the Marketing and Entertainmnent Guide An ever blooming variet y of loans to pick BILL PAYING LOANS *HARD GOOD LOANS Open 6:00-am *VACATION LOANS 4WERSONaL LOANS -3:30pm Monday thru Friday BOAT LOANS *CAR LOANS HOUSE IMPROVEMENT LdANS 1200 SW 5th Ave. GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDiT I GOOD page s of Monday and Tuesday's Afligator. / \\ l // /J. frons

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s N NUBBr'S TACKLE Box 1 81. Sot aLih Newberry Fl0gh *uuuumEuauuumesmmuumummumEguamEmaEsuu. ON FEBR0$0UAR 28, LUCK RUN OU FOR THOSE USING UNAUTHORIZED U U I CABLE TU CONNECTIONS I Recently a security team began a complete check of the University City U 3 Television Cable Comporny network -cable by cable, pai. by pole, box by box. g Unauthorized cable connections hove been, and will be found. U Unauthorized cable users will find themselves facing one of the toughest laws in the country -Florida Statute 822.10. They can be fined up to$5000oand up tosyears imprisonment. U We don't really wont ti to happen to anyone. So we have declared a General Amnesty until February 28, 1975. g Colt 378-2447. U Unauthored cable users should tell us that they're hooked up but U have never receIved a bill from us. We'll be happy to schedule on opg *pointmnent to come out and make on authorized connection and get them U 3on the books as regular customers. a Or, if they like, tell us to disconnect the cabl, and we'll dolit. But call us before February 28. U That's when "luck" runs out. U U U .U UNIVERSITY CITY CABLE TELEVISION COMPANY i I 522 NORTH MAIN STREET i U U VRGINEVUILLE, 3U1 Pregnant o think you are?. Call The Corner g Store 378-1588 for pregnancy testing, abortion referral or post-abortion counseling LOST 1.FOUND LOST 5R IC calculator rm, 207 ligh halt or ,cniley mrioh no 439206 desp.'ote onnot offord new on. call 392-Wi4 no questions 4' Sr-gap) LostBlck leoth., keyross with 3 keys (2 U of F personal) $15 offers for reiur toall Richard Virgonmo 392q835 or L os r o n w a lt.*R ~ t U no n rio"gt* tmoi -t ''p mon "y n "e'd th a -r dserty Cl law lus SERVICES For ,4 your yping nneds Coil us a, om, oftc. between 9 ovnd 5 3f7-fl35 5754 or Qsbb.e 377-7906"(-5-. IusihO(S quo4,ly block arid w4,,g. FAST ACCURATE P#OFESSIONAL. .JNIWRSIIY OfICIANS flS$W4hAv. 7-40 Quality lecthnrork nn.e wwas Out tp2i". "n cuom leaht"o k we con mok. I to suit you Mosonou. 1131W U nes An re opwo -hp.OER2EAS JOBS -Austrohi, Euro., S America Afrca student. oi p~of.son. Fr. imformtion TQANSWOeLD RESEARCH CO Depi.P O oa 603, Con.e Mode, CA 94925 (M-6T-84-P) ut,inng in b6ouc marh, colculum, ch-amist'y. phytic., biochemistry ovid bi'loy Con ol $1fn.4158 (M-5T-Sd. SCUBA CLASS starts Feb 23 oHl equpnern prvddicud.ng 'oa, tin 'egulotot oil ir and text +ntenotinol Scub *yamc 5O6O"M-"1M"," Professional lypilt wihi do t.a Selectic, Wit pick up arid deliver cl) 462-273 M3T AS-P) papes thei.sna prlet too bag.peri Scuba.Closnes starting Feb 26th W,.ck. Div. Mac ~Y,S. se.i.R.n.hs 3448 W Univ 373-9233 (m-fr-06.<) SIATISIICS TUTORING By farmer slatittiCs instructor Call Mihi. a V76403 maoior and minor repoir on oil foreign and domestic autos S. Bill and Mike. Auto R.po'r a, 2225 NW 6 St or call 376HiORSES bOA*OEW Little Pro,i. Ranch UrnI stals VS posture $2 ma 376HYPQI IP WJAANGOAtS BY AIDING ANY P$4YSJCAL Al MENO&s ABILtY STUDOYlNG-MEMCAY-ATH(ETIC$ Learn self-hypnosis 373-3059 Do.,old G Pron-.Certfied AE4m-046 prafessovoi Cnrtographer i.ell draw me Srahs farthesee, dhs.eflohio, a publhcohons 377-S4I1 (mn-2t-a-9) 1Ma BEE IN. PAAS-3-WI 4 SE tVICE377-0722 1OAM-6M 7 DAYS AWUC 3441 L.W. AbCHE I.A lb b9.deest S. M4Ilelr Midey. kb.y I Nf ftp II Hueea RmNa Nor., rentd by A.e Hr MAlo hora., for al. 59)1347, 20 mi. So of GoIn.viII. on new 441 NEW & 0110 STRE IT'S Solue CYOR. I bAY $SVIC* bi' u ~2 0 C C 1 DAY SERVICE FRANCHISED DEAlER ALL ACCESSORIES CALL 377-DIEE 4 Dr

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Gators need an elf After L F's I ecenc Iosses to Auburn and I ennessee the insict to the Gators problems seem, mitrc and more confusing. Single-point losses to these Southeastern Cofiference opponents have kindled new flames under the thoughts of' bringing a big mian to the AllAmerican city. But a big man is not the problem. WHAT IS needed is someone who can be on the court-and yet not be seen. Someone who would be dribbling-and yet not be heard. UF needs a midget. rOnui send thought let's he's not playing Gator he can make a couple of extra bucks on the side selling cookies. Oh. therq are probably a lot of you laughing now but consider these possiblities. THREE SECONDS to go and UP is down by one with the balout of bounds. The elf could strategically place himself behind the left foot of an opponent. When the ball is thrown into play the opponents first move wil step oi the little guy drawing a charging foul and a couple shots at the free throw line. Or how about letting him ride on the shoulders of 6-8 center Chip Williams to make Chip a bigger middleman. Surely the Gators will make more layups thesn.it ud be for the elf to hide in the shoe of the opponents leading scorer, making him believe he has an enormous blister. This would make him leave the game or at the very least slow hem down and throw his shooting off. OR, WHEN the other team t on offense, the elf could wrap himself around the ball making it difficult to dribble. Of course, as a sidelight he can, creep into the other team's huddle and listen to all those very important. decisive, meaningful talks that go on between coach and player as the Auburn manager allegedly did in last Saturday's UP-Auburn game. So. coaches, let's turn our recrutn hlsph aound The team couldn't be doing ,,iuch worse than it is now. At least with a one footer on the squad when basketball coach John lotz says the Gators came up "a little short" in a future loss, the fans will know what he means. 1I Da4T BaL4iVE %T. It's A BASKE.TBALL SCcLAPSIHIP TO T1HEUHNMaQSrr/Y OFLGYA I' Lotz and Co. travel with pride By ANDY COHEN Algat. Spera witsr After losing two consecutive one-point ballgames which all but put the (Jators out of the conference race. John Lotz has by no means given up on his 1-13 outfit. "Right now this team is playing out of pride," Lotz said earlier in the week. "We've played well the last six games and with two extra buckets in the last couple of games we'd be right in the thick of it now." BUT INSTEAD the Gators must travel to Oxford. Miss, for Saturday's battle with Mississippi. hoping to gain a fifth place spot in the conference. The Gatons topped Mississippi. 85-80. earlier in the season In Alligator Alley as they were led by Gene Shy's 28 points. This time, though, the game will be placed in hostile surroundings and the Gators haven't had much luck on opponents courts this season. THE REBELS are a vastly improved club since their last confrontation with the Gators. They have recently topped Auburn and Tennessee as well as losing three-point ball games to both Alabama and Kentucky. Mississippi. who is coached by Robert Jarvis, is led by two players. David Sheppard and Walter Actwood. Sheppard is the floor general and has an excellent jump shot from the top of the key. Actwood is the leaper as he jumps a lot higher than his 6-6 frame. "They both are excellent ball players. "Lotz said. "They've really gotten used to playing a man to man defense and have excelled at it recently." LOTZ'S TEAM, has been led offensively by four players so far this season. Forward Gene Shy is leading the way, averaging slightly under 17 points a game, followed by Norman Caldwell (13.5). Chip Williams (12.8) and Mike Ledernman (12.1). The two most regent losses to Auburn and Tennessee have been taken quite hard by those close to the Gatons. "I really feel for the players. "Lotz said. "I won't say that I don't hurn because I do. "Rut I think the team realizes as college athletes they must play the last four games with everything they have." AND IT really doesn't bother Lot: that three of his final four games are on the road. New year ben fo aeal pitching a question right now JOHN CHAPEL .a .lrflng plthor The U F baseball team will open its longest season ever today at 3 p.m. when the Stetson Hatters take to Perry Field providing the opposition. The game is just the first of a 50-game slate head coach Dave Fuller has scheduled for 1975. The first IS games the Gators will play are non-conference contests, with the Southeastern Conference season opening March 21 and 22 with single games against Georgia here. "WE HOPE TO have all of it out of our system by them." Fuller said. H-e was referring to inconsistency, the Gators' chief nemesis this fall and spring as well as ii, the past few seasons. "At times everything is looking great." said senior left-based pitcher Bobby Tyler. "Thenl thin fall apar."' Perhaps the pec of the genie that needs the wost iimprmutient is pitching. Senior lety John Chappell, who will start today, is the most dependable of the mound corps. Freshman Craig Pippin fran St. PetersMurg will follow Chappell if he tires or proves inneffective. AFTER CHAflEL.L and Pippin. Tyler and Wilkie Suith. will most likely round out the starters. But Fuller is looking for a lot from freshmen lefties Mike McCarthy and Eric H flier. Fuller's starting nine in order of their most likely appearance in the lineup will be: Joel Murrie-LF Itoger Holt-SS Jim Shulock-C ,, Jhnt blnr-W Dave Bowden-3SE Terny Jones-IF Bill Pimsey-l3 Sammy Rick-CF John Cornms-28 The Gators are currently 7-7 in the Southeastern Conference. one game behind fifth-place Vanderbilt. UP's last home game will be played Monday night in Alligator Alley against the nationally ranked Kentucky Wildcats. By CHRIS GARITY Atate, Sgmeda Waits Thbe UF wrestling team winds up its dual meet season tonight when the Gators host Florida Tech (FT) at the Alley at 7:30. The Gator grapplers will be after their 33rd straight dual match victory -stretching over the past two years and FT should provide a good warn-up, before the Gators' second season begins next week when UF en. tertains all the SEC teams in the conference championships. "IT'S GOING to be a real good warmup match for the SEC's, and it's important for our team to get momentum for this match and carry it into the championships," said Fhaa 0rcrthis yeaandateam Schneider UP, which has becui plagued with injuries the entire year. received another blow this week when undefeated Tim Wonsowlca. 177, tore ligaments In his knee, benching him for the rest of the season. wonsowiCa, "The Horn.," was counted on winning thm. SEC's at 177 and his loss will definitely hurt the Gators' chances of winning their first conference chainpionship. Sane Gators who missed action in recent weeks will be back on the mats. Senior Bob Roberts returns from a three week layoff and will wrestle tonight at I1I, jeff Davis will step back into the l38 and juni r co-captain Henry Jackson has recovered from an ankle injury. Co-captain TI. Granowiti is still recuperating from his knee jnjryd won't be ready until the SEC's. WI' Wossowict out, the Gates wilt mand Aesiwmac John Orr in his place. "It would be real nice to Ainns up the year with a good, solid win. and I know each lndivduai Is shridqn to win his maid, so we can," said t.e l3.rarcld coch. I F LOU DR ANCACCIO The Independent FlriaAlligator SOT U II A

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Th. Indep.ndent flord AlIgato., FMd.y. Februosy 21, f97S, P.g. IS JUST SITTING AROUND?. Move forward with Peach Corps and VISTA. i.-u o. .,. 0.l~v r.onnf*wyAya i SAo r nPw CoSp. wd dd.a un'q dimension .0 6 youl.ndoh, ,Of*. yO0 ib.|p i I. .ns.w.,~.~ .i ~ .A hI~pS. .Ne .ri .ewflerne. ttieg.4 24p.*. C.Js. bF$n "hn. .cm / ['7 SfaQ QL~~~ afod WInter 75 SemInar New T czsks Facing Muslims by 0. Thomas Irving Sunday Feb. 23; 1:00 pm aits union Room 3Mi About g -.-. HEG;ITEREI) JE~ Members> "Your Over Half a (ELERS American Gem Society for Century" IN THE GAINS VIE MAIL "The Diamond Center meet Miam If you plan to give a diamond soon. .now Is the time for you to invest a little time in learning a few facts regarding diamonds. Unless you have more money than you have time. .you can hardly afford to buy without learning these basic facts. The old fashion method of selecting a diamond by price alone is a luxury you can hardly afford. For your convience we have developed a system which allows your diamond dollar to give you the finest most beautiful diamond possible in your price range. How does it work? Simple! As a member of the American Gem Society we are in a position to give you the information regarding grading and pricing that you must have in order to wisely select your diamond. We not only can explain this to you, but we have all the American Gem Society equipment to grade and weigh every stone so that nothing is left to chance. Once your stone is selected the mounting style is next. Our stock includes over 200 mountings from some of the worlds leading designers, in both 14K and 18K gold. We also have a design department which can aid you to create the special ring, unlike any other. Diamond guarantee, full one year insurance, future trade-in, term payments. We would like to tell you our story. How about price? Students from 133 cities in 6 states purchased diamonds in 1974 through Rutherfords' Loose Diamond System. Do you think they would have used this system if they could have made a better purchase back home? Why not investigate Rutherfords' Loose Diamond System soon. ckets Cats fnal home basketball Maine are on sale today at Gate 13. Florida Field betweep the hours of 9 g.m. and 6 py'.m. fli, met KenAlligator Alley. Student ticket sales Will ewitina Monday between 9 tim. and 3 p.m. as bong as the tickets last. All tickets are on a fno-ome, first-serve basis. mINAWIJR A L PacukyStCi racqustbal Meachre. of the PHI Ii l-aa em's flag POeltS, a e mman hbat Boo hat f.le. 'St to baeie aDl-caes -nlu soey weu Seekery nunts Imdr 4*4 pam, a.d malesFl.w .. Rutk. 37711t .1 Gi b .3 4 Prao sionol Jeweler L .a'n,,. 1* By LOUIS BRANCACCIO Alligator Spmts Wdrl After.a three week lay off to regroup. the Ur swim teim will face a strong Miami team Saturday afternoon at Floridadual mests earlier this year after three top fliers quit the squad. Two other swimmers, Prank LUtchnur and 3d Quarry have Ilft the squad since"'he.,bnt si Thuaday the tam spirit is "tugE SWIMMERSarn't. "lalapries.Thir games. I'. too hard of woit for t." Haln said. The fliami teen. Harlan salt,' is ceptiosaly strong. At tleand of lst year thqy were uuted edahth in the nsau|y and hv gotten ThE ThREE WEEK lay off UP went thWOqgh will help swim teams. he said, and right after period of time where meets art not held. "Genn"Hoffma. ding coach, sai4 $be 4iying competitio. should be very best iersinhe nton and the Gator's two senior divers. Gregg Callaghan and John hae thy ave" benin. Hoffman said. Cage T

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r a Peg* 6 Th b Isdependens nrd. AJII.$or, day. Pbruery 2!, I97S Basketba tourney accents Lady Gator s ports I he U1 women's basketball team was favored In the lou r-day double-elmination State Championship which started I hursday. Seeded number one, the Lady Gator, fresh off a 49-41 wia over FSU. come mnto the tournament with an i1-4 record. THE UNIVERSITY of Miami will be UF's first opponent. I he Gators dealt a 58-45 defeat to Miami when the two nmet earlier in the season at the Flagler Invitational. THE WOMEN'S TRACK team heads icr a dual meet '.ith Florid, State Umiversity mn Tallahassee Saturday Idle since their 48-40 win over Tennessee in January. the eamn expects a fairly easy win over PSU. "I anticipate us taking all of the running events," said a confident Lady Gator Coach Kate Paulos, She based hert prediction oni last year's Seminole team. THE tUF WOMEN'S TENNIS team is on the road again this Saturday as they meet Rollins College in Winter Park at II a.m., Rolihns w.as the State Champ last year. and the Lady Gators expect a close match. "They (Rollins) always have a very strong team, and they have incredible strength all the way down the line.' said Gstor coach Sue Whiddon, remembering that kelins blanked the UP netters last season. The women's gymnatles team wil hold a nlght i Alligator Alley against FSU beginning meet Saturday at 7 p. UNWUIT "Ff1" Offered 197 OS. Gnv't Art Prints A sports of rare cotwacldmnces ha. led to the historicdaovr of several thwqasand set. of ful color antiue art rits that were "lost since jil. ." e are now being offered to the American public. Ee.r Ee.Mtv Back in 1937, ImmedIately Mrs. Eleanor Rseltanda select group of a dozs nationally prominent popI@ formed a yolwitery national committee for art QpWCIaIUOC to create an art muam that would give the ~~a well,eeded moral lif It nas the committee's dciaion to select the world's moat famous painLmga from the [SIt, 17th, lath, 1skand Sth centuries -the best paintings of Matinee, Van Gogb, Gainsboroqgh, Picasso. Gauguin, Titian, etc. and to reproduce them in full color as perfectly a. humanly pcaiblo and make them available to the public at a price within the reach of flearny everyone. Abendwwed In I937 Vor aonw uflown ren, after a quantity of these 'beautiful reproductions were made, lhs entire project wan abandonsdand this ec o f perteet reproductions was stored In a Brooklyn warehouse. where e ed widisturbod mInce The lost collection was "redIscovered" and leading tIflgaphr. sad art critics agree tht the .bet matter and quality of dealand clor reproduction is trd mwuatt. Over StARK. had bento 'maeis by the Amdrise ArS Assoc. atP$y.aS pit be they have horaci there wift be -o ure ava ,~ A tl acelhust art "'hwusmlrt" U makes a faleu gift. Now, after Nasr limee fLW! color 11",14" lAW., si e are finally available I. the public am awe. isr a odei. l prInts. Sasd Sietakr authenticity givoa with etc Set Masterebarga and BankAmericard OK (give card itimber I 'V

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----------hw page ._.-extra' The Independent Florida Alligator itaglie Supplememt three mushroom mant jeff cardenas everglades rick rosen break n away. eff cardenas 1 dorf peter ehndorff 1 cover editor bob morri s art director/layout acey harper photograph by rick rosen Th. lnd.p.rd.nt Flordo Ahl.go.o, .o p*licohon o' Cnvswus Conimwico.on. v~c.'po'oed. 0 pivols noiiptOf ii co.ro~.cn Ii's puW'.Md fin times we~ly *~c~ diving Jun. July, Ofi August -when 'is frMI.sh.d sm~-wnkIy. and dunn tudf~ hoj.doys ond .Kom p.nods C~nocs exprened nih. ~d9ecgkn* Alhigofo' of. ho,. of di. edgIws of iii. wflws of di. oflpcles ond no' 0~n 04+. Univeusity of Flosido. he rwnpus served by S. nde.nd.nt Florda Ahligoter 4&.u conpw.d.n~. cm. Id.,.ridenl Fiondo Ahi.gor, P0 Sos IflM, Un.eniy Sbotr. Gomn.svhh. FIood 32401 'S. ndeendeg Flonido AII~ger I. ennnd -.cood doss molter -lb. united kale -Off ice a. QaingeviN. ~Ioq'd., 32401 Suboiption rate is $20 ~ -yor o. $5 ~~M' Quoflet The ndeendent Florida Alhegoto. fesemns th, tight to regulol. ik. *ypogropI,,ca~ o, of oil od,.,1.,.m.nft and to ,.vhs. Or turn away CII copy I' con.den obiettionobIe Th. lnd.rM.t PInridoAlhigoto, with nocon.'d.rod1utments of ~oym.,t for ony odved.e.y,.ntt nuolv'ftg t,.t@tfll errOl 0 .flbfldfl ,fliSfliOfl unleSS ,oifl i.ahven.oih.odnrti.ang MacapI w.*,v~ (I doy after the odvertu.ev,,.fl oppeont the nd.p.dwtt Flonido AIh.g.r will -be rmponsbl. for moe. than on incofred rwwt,~ of -edwhi.mevi .chedved I. run several tImes No&. hr coqrnlin muste #nn bde. lb. nest inullen pubII,*,.d by Compus Communkotlon, Inc., P. a h* 13266 UnInnJty Sf0910.,, Gcifl*eviIIt, Florido wi$, oflic. b.hlv.d it. Coil.9. In.,, 1721 Wfl Univ.nfly Ann. Office pho4~.:376AA4h. Editorial D*portm.nt 376-4458 A&a.flIn and #rod.jcon Dqonm.nW: 376.4482 I MDNBW 9 ISITIITE is a aa a aa w. uguul WAI Dua <.ap. .u. b.,d.s and 2 kysoer drebt.) run HU UT! a --.-u ma lae IAlB EE SPUSALIUM S WOWER ALL lENT WU FRIS STiM i f qa s 'Ut 4, 'S / 6' TIDJRS UUnT NIT! cupa in2 'SW C 3 4 6 svuis frUW Moeas O.as. sawing cli mcm*s i ?hs.mmms. t Nien~. .-. meses a ...

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orks in progress In its never ending aftempi to first, Page Three now presents some local literary works in th Eat it, it' s bring you the wonst a sneak preview of making. good for you He was certainly the wierdest character I've ever run across. He stripped the lengths of pork flesh and held them over the stove. Then he took tho embryo. of the chickens, dashed them against the side of the pon and poured them in the sizzling fir,. The whit. bread, already almost completely void of real nutrition, was toasted to get rid of any residual vitamins. And th. coffee, If It had any effect at all, was teoring whole parts of his body apart. Then he sot down to eat, In one of the slowest suicides on record. by I amn not a Crookl .having been so directed, I went to S's office where I informed him I wanted to see the concert, but didn't want to'bcthwr with lines." He smiled knowingly and arranged for me to pick up a ticket where there woiuld be no "prying eyes." On Thursday before the concert I was at the Cansons Theatre box office precIsely at noon. -s had been arranged. A panel sild up, and the lady gold 'May I help you?"' I handed her my five dollars and aldsnt l.D. and she handed me a 1Ucks to tie J. G0b caacert. I was aslendd at the -as and unabashed open ems of midh ccmupIcn. frum ihe 10 ftp.: Pa yewbtees Atenn Official Invedglgan tiencritt; Mountain and MlhMI Paes. for1 Sprin gtime maintenance men It worn Mouth, time for love and watering the sidewalks. My supervisor and I hod been turning on the gown sprinkler by the Union. We hod been doing II for a week, turning It on and off, off and Then Isow her: five-and-a-half feet of gorgeous freshwoman wearing nothing but a pair of 12inch negative heel plolform shoe., rayon basketball shorts and a holier top around her neck. She was beautiful and I was 43 years old with a kid that didn't like me and a wife similar to the PIllsbury doughboy. I threw my life and my job on the line when I turned the nozzle and doused her with 10 gallons of clams II lawnwater. She was drenched. I knew my next words would decide our life together forever. ice urial&d. from Physicul Plnttmamce .John Humus Detritus, Lonely Uif. Press That's one bleep for yes, two bleeps for no Goahead analme loonyuttere,.,.som.e things I know to be-iru. Some of the football players hove phone -ac connections near the base of their spinet Doug Odiky can foul up tferns. slopwasche. with his sankc vibrations and often emits @ 60 cycle hum cin third and bong yardage. And the Athletic Dspartnieofs manic insistence on astronomically expensive hai Turf make. more sense when you realize that flying saucers like to land In hig, flat gawen spaces lb. strnge loiters en the field -"U" and "F" -ore beet ead~stirnlowthet he smi fim e a hu"rn flMJEavi you ever wondered why flay Gaeve. hum poised eos? That'salfornew, l thnkl hearuaoeecsamng. from Chesseef Use te. by ble Mrsemain Gyro Godmse Past We are the (characterization deleted) from old Fordo The President stood up from his choir, strolled over to the open window, and surveyed the college Campus. "Yes Harold,' he said to his subordinate, 'we could admit an extra 600 freshmen and no one would be the wiser.' His subordinate had scortely left the room and rushed down the hail to cony out what he thought were his superior's directlons,when the President mumbled under his breath, "But, it would be wrong. from MI the PNesldenV', Meciheeds by Hugh "Cunning' Hambone.; Deep Throot Press. Funny. Real funny. Pot: Hey Mike, did you take the Business Administration test yet? Mike: Why no, is there one missing? From Take My Ted., Pie.: 1,001 Jokbs for Nervous Budiness Malors; by Paul Marmish, Emborrowsing Publications ..-One Walrus m go. One of the best things about eating in the Rets Union Cafeteria I. Its sense @1 modem. -one almost fees as If he were port cf a great ground beef machine. You almost teaSder yourself pe1 sonally responsible far every SuperGctorCheeseburger that slides laduddelIcally of that law. hen heMSbi geeSn wilL From tie sle s winless shsel warmth 'a the laconic humor of the "waitreflee", SernomatIon he. "get is all together" Now all Uwj 1m hav ds 1 ges from (ew @ee.umugaIme) Match it i9ns by Martma Mu ta r \ I V ~\ '$~ BR AAS Harry Crews, Book-a-year Press. --

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4 but. h f n,a p.Nwa~m Alien Ms; Ma*tys1 a ou OUFT'S ANTA SIA story by jeff cardenas photography by chip hires "I don't know how the hell I got interested in mushrooms," sold Lou Louft. "I think maybe, though, it goes bock to the Walt Disney animated move, 'Fantasia.' One of the sequences was a scene of dancing toodstools, and since then my interest rust continued to grow." The mushroom Louft has become devotionaly involved with is .not 'The fleshy, umbrella-shaped fungus found growing out of the earth, but it is one of his own creation. And what was once a simple hobbyfor Loufihos now progressed into a thriving industry. He boasts that his mushrooms are displayed from Key West to Att chorage. Louft's Hawthorne Road studio, Sculptured Woodcraft, features hundreds of coral and wooden mushrooms making a scene looking somewhat similar to a Walt Disney phantasmagoria. It would almost seem normal if the sculptures got up and started singing and dancing. Families of dwarfs and leprechauns living under these mushrooms would be perfectly acceptable in this fantasy atmosphere The cultivation of Louft's mushroom begins with a search for the right kind of stem-usually some snarled burl of roots or branches intricately formed by nature Just any kind of wood won't do for Louft's sculpture, it has to be special wood or the mushroom will be mediocre His quest for the proper stem has led him to many ports of the world. He has wandered through forests and wallowed through swamps hunting exotic woods suitable for his work. Last August alone, he traveled over 29,000 miles--from Florida to the Phillipines, to Alaska and bock again. During these expeditions, Lbuff has come acrOss beefwoods, ironwoods and buttonwoods, but his favorite wood is the Blue Mountain Burl from the Pacific Northwest. The mountain burl is incredible wood. The stumps and branches are bubbled and contorted into mcongruent shapes resembling clouds more than wood. At one angle the stump might appear us a face, and at the next angle the same piece of wood might look like an animal or a figure. Louft buys the Blue Mountain Burl by the ton and excitedly shows Off specIal pieces of tlhe wood like a proud father. Another wood Louft buys vast quantities of is 0 snake-shaped driftwood from the upper reaches of Lake Michigan. The water and sand sculpts this wood io amazing contours and the driftwood forms 0 classical mushroom. Lbuff's most cherished piece is a huge bulbous oak burl he e xhibIts In hi, shop's display roonM. "W'e been

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uXIWA. Indepede$ RM.l A19.,ie. Mdey. kbln.ry II. Ifl8hs Pu around the world," he soys, "bug you know where I found the best piece of all?" He booms proudly not wailing for an answer. 'Yes sir, lust right across the street in that field, It's been there oil the time lust walling for somebody to find it. 'You see," Louft continues, "that's what this business is all about. I don't create these sculptures, nature lakes care of that, and she does a fine job. I just reveal what nature has done." Which Is what denotes an artist. They are people who hove developed on inside eye, a sixth sense to see and expose art often passed over with a hurried eye by those not taking time to be aware. But artists don't let art happen. They hav, to work to reveal art arid for Lou Louft this means often sloshing through the snake infested Everglades or scouring through heaps of scorpion laden wood in the Florida Keys looking for "one special piece of wood" that's going to make "one special mushroom." Louft reached into on immense stockpile of wood in the bock of his shop and brought out one of those "special pieces," a retarded stump that looked like a mass of melted plastic. Smiling wide, he sold, "1 got this one myself down in the Keys. I call it a bufterfly burl, but really," he whispered, "it's mangrove. But, who's gonna know I'm lying?" When the wood has been cleaned, wire-brushed and polished, ("An extremely laborious job,' says Louft) the first step in the sculpture is finished. After he has selected that special stem for his mushroom, Louft takes the cultivation one step further and odds the cop. The top portion of his sculpture is a mushroom shaped coral head he ships in from the South Pacific The coral resembles real mushroom caps so closely, it almost takes a touch to tell for sure. Like the wood, Louft imports literally tons of lb. coral. In huge crates stamped with the names of faraway ports, Louft ardently digs for coral through the sawdust buffer saying he "feels like a little boy at Christmas everytime a new shipment arrives." The coral heads range from three to 2) inches in diameter, are brilliantly white and each as Intricately designed as the wood. When this coral has been prepared by bleaching it with chlorine and drying it in the sun, Lbutt joins Ht with the polished wood and completes the sculpture-ao perfectly formed Rosthovite Granulatus. "I fall in love with some of the pieces," he says, "and I just won't sell them. I guess that's kind of silly, but some ore just special, you know." The uniqueness of each mushroom sculpture is that they are a combination of two one-of-c-kind by-products of nature. Louft defies anyone to find two of his mushrooms that look even remotely similar. But a question arises. Why build sculptures of mushrooms anyway? "When I saw some of the mushroom shaped coral from the Phillipines and put it together with my wood I thought, oh my God, this is what I am looking for." But Lou Louft hasn't always been artistically entangled In mushrooms. During World War II he was assigned to Iwo Jima mn the south Pacific as a photographer for the Marine Corps. Louft had to experience the horrors of war without the benefit of arms for self-protection. He said his biggest fear wasn't the enemy, however, but being run over by a tank while lying in a foxhole taking pictures. It was such on obsessive fear that he told it to an army newsman during on interview. Just a few days after the interview he was lying in a foxhole when he saw a tank rolling over him. "All I could think of was that 'this is the end,"' said Louft with a shudder. "The tank came to a halt with one of the tracks pressing against my shoulder." His camera caught some incredible shots during the war andphotagraphy eventually led him to New York and a career in T.V. commercial photography. One photographic session brought him to Central America for filming of the coffee industry. "I was tremendously impressed by the exotic trees and wood in that area so I decided to leave the New York haus and woodwork became mare than a hobby. "Hell," he says grinning widely, "here I can do just whatever pleases me." But then his face turns serious. "I keep wondering though, and it's the same thought I have had for years, but I still wonder; What could I possibly be doing in three months that would be any better than what laom doing now-but you know," his foes alive now with happiness, "by the time that three months comes around, somehow I'm always doing something bette'."X

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Pa.i, EDNA, Tat.*d. R.M MU., gMadey. P.&a.y 21 19s This page paud for Cheaper Dormitory Rooms Possible Swidsns living In dormItories have -n opportunity within the next fIve days to learn how they might be able not sly to escape r-o rita! Mcmm next fal, but actnaly to live *ampe -campus. Three frwns art scheduled to explain the various optia and to esplain why it necensary to Entres rubt In those areas where students chose to retain the same service they nowreceive. Director of Bowing Jame B nn lam sse aid the forums -r also Inpostant to determine how many optional plans will b. made available next fail. "The -or -ep who Show upfar the forums and lit -know they want the nrrioa -pe, the -or Lkely we will be able to provide homing app rtmftes to meet the StudSn deim.s" Ru.nmmy said. '"i ~Se sdnt ruder to pay the few dollars oas meat fall to unset the spiraling costs op erating dormitaris, but othus peter to psy a lower rate and elumInate the aervicas The muly way we can kbow how many at wbfch types of dormitories to operate Is for the enta a-hy,8pam. ltedy,Spfs. Bapbnee Cons Tows Veomma -,~ Sp toward Reeadne to teI ua." Hunmeey said that -n alternative hog a vey of dW dorm dwellers conducted recently showed pler cent of the Studn -p efe liminating linen aurvice, which addS $10 per qurter to rutal rates; S per cunt prefer elimin.timn S refrtgeratwrs, which abso adds $10 per quarter, and S per cent want teepmesam snt Frahe -uves wIN be conducted at the beran., Cme S the mest papelr alternative emerging, according to Buusemay, is -n Seains of cooperative durnittories, whe tuns take care at all manage.mint and maric.s. With -o telephone, no rsfrlgerator and no linen service, a contemplated air -conditIoned room woa rent for me2 per manth daale. The survey showed 31 persina desire adab a facility. A modified cooperative plan with urnMted services, air cudtiMang and telepham, and with alternatIves to suit individual ichos Is also c"uta"iqiaed, for sunsubinre between $13 e quartsr double and. ,lhe new rate ora double air condStimed r-n wih fil aervies. Haeesy said that cinsideratis Is also being give to giving tdeS.th e dhic' of elkinlnatlng linen ir and refrigerates In Sthawls avg senit roams for $10 per manth redwUmt in runt for each af the two opos. Rents for VIEDm with invites Identical to those now received will hnram ft. p6to perqartdmfltyif, deto h Increased costs at Slad. ies poenel welawhi the dualSmitr and aD ether costa Sf dormitoy spetaian, Incluing -ral Ineased ra far Wate and sewage, electricity and telephones. Hates will range from $100 per wrtwr double (up freD $0 for nan-cfrmunl UdeccmpnaiUveels toflm (qpfrun $m) far fllane.,and air efldr single react. Doobls -. Ara'M mi roms will range fret $13457 frobm $160-I7h) mod doable air conditimied -oe will rwng be -., fript$5 Forums will be hid Babiy i Mwplrne Camns MU pa. and Tuesdby i Towers Cam.e. at 6 p.m. and i Br owerd Racregtirn Born at U p.m. Dean Brown Given Full Support The fellewlug is t full tat .a statement resunted Is the Cornell Sf Academic Da. by PrsM.t Dabt "atte Wdedy A committee toast ting of Doctors James UcCain, president of Kansas State; Johb Silar, presidut Sf Boston U~nlverSity and Erlc Gokhnan, Princeton history preeat.r met fran Finr"i. adrninisfrafion (expresses) publicly and unequivocably its support of Dean Drown's adminisfraficn"-Presidenf Marston ary 10-18, 1975 to evaluate the University College of the University of Florida. kdch evaluatIons are provided far by the University Seate By-ans. In the caurne Sf their lnvuilganmi they first examined a variety f recardS detailing the history of the college, Indicating budget commItments and -qpn,.bn-pranenla., tewre and tnra attn. In .Snante reelved for their review and comn.Mtics, ecnltuand ~~ a ThEey met with the University Faculty Seate Committe, on Professional Helatious and Standards, thi Univ.rSity College Advisory Board, and the University Cdl age Adybuory Board Craimmee to study mcrml. In Univer Sty Cuiqge. They received a swrim of letters and siwaand retired. the canmlttee met with a rempeentatlve grup af tan dudea It became event that Urns crdeal -fctiongil the cenf ee ansi the quality cileederdhip prattde by Dean Brien. The coemtee found convincingr -fotr d a deraig h a badsi f Drown and the iuemton hih h e i takig the colag. ii the omfieas view, he Ins been notaly mec-==al in raining the imax*er Sf the faculty and Instructim I. tie odlege. The comment heard a aumbar Sf charge and aflhgatla. regarding Dean Brawn Having beard these args, the c'e ittee devoted ielf to their siafl eaminefls 11 my -eee the cads.n aimn that athouh Urn Dean hed bemn trisque In his prestdes, thee was uabdaete thee d e. Fa hiss at no time did th. Urivurity Senste deciddfhat thereaouldben.*haagasbt Uniterml ty Cobeg and they laud -o sedmeee ci an aeart by te Dean to phase the ellegs at St a=1mo. The cmans~ --nw qa s w e the charges ci and byeSm onte prtethe andthey faudthe ages to he withat sams, TINaly, they -re We ifa~netram to sprees PalI u ePISM Ma swpprl Da Eo Wsfla Thin we do. The cam. predicted with she rqgput toe auhesa wograin will cutlans I.hznv to the humS aIkete enti Ud~. A willien report frean the cc="mi Wee Is expected within a week. Jamus Jones, auther ci "FIND Hure to Etarulty,' and -oe aa Clard vii join other utri, aiters ad agents far toe Sixth MAnual Fiernds Writers' Cafeae being bild flimey. through Wedneaday, In the J. Wayne Raib UnSc. Three S the Cos. evetS willbe open, free to the puble. Andrew I fle, mutor of the noe, "'The Velvet Horn," and former editor of the BewaneeReview will qpesh on ticrn at S p.m. Monday In the Rhitz Union Altorlmn; Poet J5hn ClardS, poetry editor ci the Saturday Rein, will qpek -n poetry at S p.m. Thasday In the Union Auditorlun; and novelst James Jone. will apeek -n fiction, Wejamieda Ml p.m. In the Union AndIterlun. A]) Urea lactares will be followed by a remptiom In the Wedt Gallery of the USa. PartIcipation far all diCanton -e. sons, lectures, Stc. requires a $30 registration fee. Parcipants who wish also to have a manuscript (ibert Saoris, ,0). nr a novel .z.,t reviewed by Cant trace gueSt pay a $60 rqgsratin fee. lecturing, reviewing manuscrIpts, dAreeling workshops and "jest Situng down ad talking" gUm -Wsp rit ers, ablog with Clard, L$'th mi Jen, will be cdren's writer Jay Anirta; Peter Davison, Poetry aim Sf the Atlantic Manhly; Lmarne ammal, articles editor of Playboy magulem; literary agent Jobn Hawis ; adpubllmber's pubk Ity director Carebyn Anmme. The codfeine Is equspnuard by the Depuuimnt el Egah Untier *t Cd-. -eg and the Dhi a. io Cu l.Saig Eduation insist direction of Prets. nmt. xnrpaae mdu Jibm Frederick NS, -y faltibe Ccl. Amuald D. GeMrSi, tectw S the US. Air Farce Band, 3yuphemy Ortee. Ira and the Shnishw Bufl Sweets flu Wembern. UWhert~y Symphick Dand at 8:15 p.m. tonight In University Anrtau He ,hi abset verbs by fleqighi and Werhe and the and also will play music by DaSh, Albinoi, Hnm. Smu and tnslhc. Free tickets to thus third cocnr In the President's Fourth Aneal FeStval ct Mulec are "sold .rt, bat ats are held only until 8 p. Jans Mmn Hurble Maun and hila bend wll purfirm free at 3 p.m. Sidy anthas etsUnion North law, aucred by 'op Dutch, Norwegian Courses Available Two curs which will he offernd -pin Quiarte use iaiveterty un& ted brun the official University carne achs. They are: "V eles"setio a, meats as 47, te Perue, vTrm. Bul.Uaw* Nhweirn, d -s Gernuts3, "Varlable sS aa, omet 1StE 41?, GIt Petted 1fTWih. ?b pr owledglse cf these -r any ether fasipn language Is reuired lor "M=innto us comae. Fmr further ink ame cmli Germanlea Navies Dep0. O01m NtO1. Dr. mama. a. bring, prdamsr Sf remc Ianguag.s at the Un iv amity Sf Temmesee and author Sf msenl bos, wIll speak -n "Antb Oaff---lp In Spain and S.h amress" In Horn 144 library Wist Mnaay at 8 pm. HI. appessnce Is sponsored by the HStary D oarmn. hise Cem "Stroke: A Cunprebuaalve Review cf Recant fluide" In the ti. te a Friday and Saturday ceder awe In the Galaes nles Hustsi ahe is spotted to draw about 100 dbetas, nirnes and physical Fld~a DieKey willpepa. a White Ladenship Smnr frain 7:310 p. m Thw.iay, Feb. 3, for Unlev.n ad. flats, hftly and Sads leaders brn the varies Con ege Crn.S and the haSt n ISent. Dr. Joe lhtes, aiim.n S the Department i ens-amhatle, will conduct the eIfar, which wil be heM in the J. Wayne flabl Ualen batoegn. At a duller s.ucker held ladt fal, students, faculty and admIalutratora were able to. ala together, discuss faigthe Umivuidlty and ry to a wsrutv saes. Amy LSSuen, boer machemer Interacted in atedtgeal make reserviiequ wit Cypds VSg at US isg. e Univa Sy ci 1kW. hi -Spat ~lqma ae .ejw kw -.sa MwIa ~ Mui i y (abpay #flwf UiC's Writers Conference Offers Three Free Public Events

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I uus advertising rates lilA lb. Indp.nd.st KMt44. mAUs.n*. Nhw.1.P&&nry~ I. Iti.t Task Th lmer T aFae -Oa byPrsien Roe Mrt ver h assmnt ea the nc tack ith ,merlty."s The Task recumuoded procedure to followed In reolvng the Aua. Goals Task Force Cairman Arthur unuswo 5f educatIon, said that Tak ore found -eea agrs ant with the intellectual academic oded portrayed In the (Universityde) 1,72 tatemmnt -a ls." "It Is reassuring that there Is support the bread values underlying earlier statamnt%," dhe task force report tded. "Mt the same time It Is tto recognize that achievement a gunmrl goal of scholarly excellence require thesatlsfactoresolution of number of Important 1smme that face Is University at this time In Its The task force bus annownced that two 'important aamumptIau will be made" the macmid phase of its work: "The next ten years will be marked by lerating demands for a decreased of erfy. "The University is entering a period of trolled growth. During this period uth will be more qualitative than uantltatlve and probably can be achdeved only through a reallocation of urces within the university." The Task Force says it will propose immediate and long-range procedures thtwill provide for increased faculty mnu nto planning. It has set July 1 as a target date for completion of its work. Statements from any member of the University community should be conmunicated to Prof. Lewis, 334 Normal Hall, within the next few weeks. Other members of the Task Force on Goals are Pauline H. Barton, J. Ronnie Davis, Ronald C. Foreman Jr., Thomas C. Goodale, Richard H. Green, Gene W. Hemp, Vernon C. McKee, ft. Lyman Ott, Jr,, F. Michael WahI and John A. San! ord. The Task Force's eleven "important Dsues' are as follows: Breadth ad Deph of Academic Programs This University, as part of a system of state universities, must solve confl ctng expectations as to Its role. O thje One 'hand, It aspires to national prominence =s a cempiete institution canmitted to the pursuit ci all the primary areas of human learning. On the Cahr band, it Is seen by anme bnnamnial Individuals as mandated to pursue eacelluwe in soe reW of knwldg bt not In othrs. Given the Intmrrlmuions of the various areas of learning and researdh, and the IIIn owlae are al th reult f Wneractien among rjholars of several (iiiIn, it can be argued that a great University mugt cuhivat. the wholeness of human knowledge and maintain faculties and programs which nourish each other. Given die present policy of .w'igning programs to different institilons in the State University System, can the University of Florida maintain Aflflet sbtreghaDp wmar areof lrning tw be -n integratd and whole WiVerSity? o Programs Outstanding Quality Out of a cumint ad flmhIM univerJmtMylAMrmswv Adsi Eiley&r Force Invites Input 11 importantt Issues' Facing UiF Are Listed El Prdc~ y:, Oy i n on "*,v" connc, of 'eas notmc., & nt*""''at'u,"'""'""' t facty* ''"'csa .vesgt of e~r sity of this kind will inevitably emerge peaks of excellence which reflect this creativity of Its members responding to the needs of society at a given time in One assumption that has guided this University Is that some programs should be funded and encouraged to develop Into national prominence. During a period of rapid growth it was msuned that auch peaks would be funded through student growth. In aperiod of slow andecotrolled growth, will satisfactory means exist for selective encouragement of the development of peaks of excellence? Relive Emphasis Among Levels of Instructon In a time of controled enrollment, decisions regarding expansion and contraction at the undergraduate and graduate levels may have aprofoundeffecton the character of the University. Are strong lower division (freshman and sophomore) programs, and programs of general education for all undergraduate students, indispensable for the instructbanal, research, and cultural goothualth of the University as a whole, or can a university dedicated primarily to graduate and professional education assign a relatively low priority to beginig and general education, or, indeed, relegate them to other institutions? In addition to questions of academic quality and prudent use of university resources, to what extent are institutional loyalty and alumni support influenced by the quality of the four-year baccalaureate experience? Rgesponsivenes to Societal Needs The University's role ini continuing education, professional retraining, new applications of research, and community problem solving is an important but complex issue. Realistic policies are needed which will dxstingwish between those needs for which the University's resources are especially appropriate and those which can be better served by the urban universities in the State System and by the community colleges. Accountabit to Taxpayers How can the Umversity improve and simplify present methods of accountability for the use of tax funds as it pursues its primary objectives an teaching, research, and service? What measures of productivity and quality of programs can be developed that will promote student, faculty, and institutional goals and at the same time meet the public demand for Admissions Should the University select for admissloti at every level (freslihlin, transfer, graduate) students who have demonstrated bh achievement and potential of high quality, or should admIssion be open 11W U in to students representing a wide spectrum of prior academic experience, achievement, and prumlse? Whatever the ordin ary criteria for admission, how can the University best fulfill its responsil~ty to assist academicallydisadvantaged members of minority groups to achieve success In its acadanic and profeslinal program? Insttuina Atnm to Set Stgadards How much autonomy regardig facaty, students, admission programs, grades~e., Is neceary for a waiverity to become pacesetting InstItuton? How can we increase InstItutIonal amtany in the face of growing centrnaliain of the university system and th. State government and collective bargaining that may be systemwide? Decentralizaton fOpEeration Effective and efficient operation requires that decisions be more decentralized. How can we secure the degree of operational autonomy necessary for flexible, efficleut response to the changangneeds of our students and of society? Funding Formulae The recruitment and retention of a faculty of distinguished scholars and teachers, the development and continuity of high quality academic programs at all levels, and efficient planning which transcends the fluctuations of short-term political and economic change require a method of funding based -n the long-turn value of Instructional and research programs rather than the vagaries of crei-hour regstation. The challege for University development is to samtaln both proven established programs and potentially valuable new programs without wasting resources on the obsolete and the frivolous. How can we maintain a reasonable balance between funding stability and funding equity? Areas of SpecNil A cademic Distinction Areas of special academic dIstinctIon should be developed in -ar with the Two UF faculty groups Intersted In becmig bargaiin units wide the state's new collective bargaining law were represented at both January Wafrinal hearings but not included In the listlngspublishedlnthe latetummof Urn Board of Regent's "Mae" nawdietter, according to Dr. George BedSH, @dfrto cf persanSe and faculty reladfl a the chancellor's office. Dedell said that a representaive ci the IFS~cutysscitinwu1 uS S the an.3meetngas wH as Jan14 From All a E"don 'fr"te "'dglb"constansemphasieZ | theurgno d opu nwsore ftmineo mh Communication well -s the blurring of authority between the institution and the state system create problems of achieving clear and timely ccmimmlicatlanbetween studuits, faculty, and admlaistaton. Can the University Improve cinmmdncatlmns In order to distinguish fact fran rumor, probability from possibility, truth frnm politically motivated gambit, so that the University Is In fact a community held together by mutual respect and trnt? Hassle-Free" Seeks Student 'The Office far Student Survlcu and SAMSON -r looting for .6 -cunpiu student vdlwner to save as mt mrcatien referral parsos In die "HautleFree" program. "Hassle-Free" representatives in apartment -oim and trailer -ak serve a an Information source for students living in the particular arm., either by phone or In parimn. According to Assistant Dean for Student Services Bob Burrell, approximately 75 per cent of the student body lives off campus, and does not have the ready access to Informaion about the University that wi-campus students do. "Hassle-Free" attempts to provide students with Information on University rules, regulations, forms, and uggestions on where-to-find-it, how-to-do-It prbams Any student Interested In serving -s the referral person for tSd=s In his apartment complex or trailer park should contact Dawn Dirges of SAMSON at 32-186 or Bob BurrSl of Student Services at 33-121. Burrell says that only 15 canplexes and -currntlyhave "Haulhe" representatIves and that dosens mare are needed. GRAl) DEANS OPEN DOOR Dean Harry H. Sier will k-e his office open Wednesday, frau 3 toO6 p.m., Room 123 Grinter Hall, to talk with any graduate tudenfl without appointment about my matter they wish to disuss wit im or his saff. "Opsn Dow" meetings are heMd th. second and (aurth Wednesday of each month from S to S p. meeting, and that a neprsutative of the Universiy of PlodSa La MI Faculty was present at the Jm.14 msetng lhlas thi Jan. 31 ms. ,alo rqpremetad at bet ien acailding to BDii, -er Ua Mei Fauly of PlodS, S.e Anhuman h deja. c Udwnity Pkeiv.n Rid an. Ses da uea Calnj P la LApel atils, IiSd andtP huge." 4 oals Two Faculty Groups Omitted From Bargaining Hearing rit

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iITEIAk-PIIME.SHIP T 923 W. University Ave. GclnesvIlle. FMo. 32601 Ii .1 C t Cooqf Restauruit e Motia t owngp Gammnet Staithatchee, Ha. Fresh SeantuS .sy E Snapper v -Lobster Scallops Crab Claws MVUIIGI Shrimp II St 's one Crab Claws Pes Ever ythig prepared Fresh For You Itreakin' away: k -j story by jeff cardenas r artwork by bill day On the absence of shouts of troll, the noise. N people, hiker's first o rumble of no buzz of observation is cars and trucks, machinery, lust the no uncontaminated, virginal silence. When the ears stop ringing from this'transformation to muteness, the hiker realizes that the stillness is, in fact, very much uncontaminated, but in th, quiet hush it'is riot completely sotndls. The ears, happy to be free from the normal roar of everyday life, become sensitive and increasingly aware of tiny, usually unnoticed sounds of the woods. They hear the sound of a s"uirre chewing a nut'high'"na'ree or the small splash a frog makes as it loops into a pond. Or simply, the crackle of dry leaves under foot and the beaconing whisper of the wind drifting through the frees. The sense of sight is also more alert in this stillness. You watch the feathers bristle on a egret cautiously stalking minnows in the shallows of a pond. And in the vegetation are things you never paid much attention to, like bright red, dime-sire toadstools attached to the underside of rotting lags and branches. Such is th, atmosphere along the Ocala Trail. The trail winds along 64 miles through th, secluded parts of the Ocala National Forest, much the same way the Applachian Trail meanders throughout the mountains of the east. In same areas the Ocolo Trail passes through landscape doffed with ponds and sinkholes in cypress and gum swamp. In other ports of the forest, the frail traverses the rolling hills of longleof pine woods and scattered clumps scrub oak. Diversity is great along the trail. The Ocalo Forest is terrain where just a few feet change in elevation means a considerable difference in the amount of water available, and this is reflected visibly in the plants and animals noticed along different ports of the trail. 8reokin' away for a weekend along the Ocolo Trail can be accomplished easily and with little expense. The drive to the forest from Gainesville takes about one hour; thirty minutes down 175 to the Ocala turnoff at State Road 40, and another thirty minutes into the National Forest. We've found that the most convenient place to enter the Ocala Trail is at Juniper Springs where the frail iersects Highway 40. At this point, the hiker can walk either north or south on the trail. Both routes are equally rewarding. For campers not too anxious to stretch their legs along the trail, but still wanting to camp In the woods, we suggest the campground at Juniper Springs. The water bubbling from the springs looking cleaner than what comes out of the spigot, develops into the winding, fast moving Juniper Creek. *1I S Conoes can be rented in the Juniper area and a canoe trip along this stream will carry you through a stunningly beautiful farntasylarnd of towering palms, cypress and spreading maples. Trees so thick that they form a canopy over the creek that almost hides the sun. The creek widens downstream, and the seven mile run to highway 19 takes about four or five hours. A journey down the Juniper Creek leaves you breathless and shaking your head wondering why you've been spending weekends getting drunk and pulling you hair out over calculus, when such a sanctuary is so near by. Backpacking along the trail takes a little more time and effort than spending the night In a campground. but for the solitude gained it's worth it. A good weekend hike from Juniper Is Fanles Prairie and Buck Lake eight miles south on the trail, or to Hopkins Ptairle 10 mIles north. CampIng is permitted anywhere along the trail but at these primitive sites drinking water and outhouse. are provided, as well as a secondary road that can be used for hitchiking bock to Juniper or GainesvIlle. When preparing for a hike, number one on your list should be making sure you have a comfortable pair of shoes or boots. My Imitation Wallabies just didn't work out at all. Toward the end of the 10 mIle hike to Hopkins Prairie, my feet felt as useless a. rotten logs attached to a pair of legs. Another important note is, if you are going to walk eight to 10 miles, give yourself plenty of time. Seven or eight hours is usually suffient and if you have to rush to walk it faster, you're defeating the whole purpose of being on the trail. Travel as light as possible because toward the end of the day your pock or rucksack becomes increasingly noticable on your shoulders and bock. A sleeping bog, food and a fiw essentials are alt that is necessary when backpacking for the weekend. If you have to think twice about an item, don't bring it. Something every pock should include is insect repellent. Mosquito. won't be out in full force for about a month, but the moment you enter the woods, thousands of tiny chiggers will start chewing away at your ankles and crotch if you are not prepared with repellent. it is also advisable to bring along some isotropic alcohol for use as an antiseptic if the chiggers and wood ticks succeed in making a meal of your private ports. And keep an eye out for snakes. Florida has four species of poisonous snakes--rattlesnake, copperhead, cottonmouth arnd coral. On the trail itself, theme snakes are rarely seen, but if you are off in the brush take core in where you sit or place your feet and this will eliminate much of the snake danger. Some old-timers on the trail look forward to the sight of a rattlesnake in the woods. For them it's roasted rattlesnake for dinner if they happen across one on their U E -"A bright T H E HERE:, AND new Big iou CRUS I N CCO S H nd of Love!" A DE ~NC ER T A R R PLACE a LS. of P10200*f SATURDAY NIGHT PEBRUARY 22, 197$, 7:00 PM UNIVEASI4AOi~ItORlUM the Americas And Century Tower on Union DnIv.e You A.AltkwHed Pumened hp: CB. CO M E S ~

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path But don't let thoughts of chiggers and snakes discourag, you. All your planning, preparation and perspiration pays off when you finally reach your campsite at the end of the day. Eight hours of walking usually develops a voracious appetite and once the camp is mode and tho firewood collected, Interest is directed solely on the preparation of dinner. Ingredients for supper may vary due to your prefrences to work and taste. One method, a la Euell Gibbons, is to catch fish and collect caoli roots and palmetto hearts. But if you don't catch fish, the cattail roots and palmetto hearts alone will make up a meager meal. Another method is to pock meals of dehydrated food,. Preparation is usually as simple as heating water and adding the contents of the package. Our experience with dehydrated foods however, is that they are expensive and no matter what kind you buybeef strogonoff~spaghetti, chicken and rice-it usually looks and sales like brown slosh. In I What we usually bring along is canned food -beEf stew, baked beans and fruit. It is a tot heavier in the pock but for convenience and relative good taste, it's the most worthwhile. If you do take conned food, make sure you take the empty cans with you when you leave the forest. When you hove finally got it all together-the campf ire going and the Dinty Moore cooking-you can sit back and be overwhelmed with satIsfactIon. Your bones are kind of tired from walking all day, but the workout has left you feeling good. You've taken off your shoes, and for the first time today your feet have stopped screaming at you, even the blisters ore starting to heal. And finally there's that pleoinnt lump of nothingness inside the worry zone of your brain. The sound of crickets and the crackling of the wood burning in the fire slowly merge Into one, and o feeble thought posses through your head, "Isn't this the way it's suppose to be?'' x FREE mseaESS ANALYSI$S WiHA UNt-UP t I p.cn owe plug., cit. cond a labor *.v 'e. 23 aN. MAJ SN g #I ns t)1AM-3PM [89 DINNER ALL DAY $1.39 I THE WINNERS: FIRST L ARMADILLO FETIVAL ft CANOE RACE RUULTt: lit PlACE uitPA CHARLIE WUSON -I MAN PLEASURE JACK & SPERRY RADEMAKER PLEASURE CANOE -tAtU WIN SmCaL Eal. .-1SAL.-U&jN tat RLACE KEN FICKETT & BUDFOPO PMUIT, 2 MAN PLEASURE KAYAK MIRAGE RAPE COUNSELING. 377-RAPE -A Utile Bit of Everything for Evetybody ---A fes available booth, ALIO AMONG TIE WINNING OATS WERE KLEPPER, T(P QUALITY LIGHTWEIGHT SACWACK EQUIPMENT BY KELlY, NORTHIUACE, JANIPCRT, CAMP 1, VASQUE,. wM wUC. still -Coll 376-3431 u1mu.u McDANIEL'S FLEA MARKET 120) E. UNIVERSITY AVE. SUICIDE AND CR15I INTEVNI~ SERVICE Ii' am -3,.

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P.g.12. KERA. 1%. hdq.ei.sfl.M. Mlt. Mt.y. Nbns.y 21, 1978 bus stop by peter Iehndorff -ft. ------. ---. -----*--. ---.~ ---.a -________________ ----.* -a~ .a.L --an. -. ii I~u* DAY dmnaig ae n Ti,. city Sing w rally ha. ie ax bcdla The body ha tool In ~lf realiutlon. Undntwdlng it enable us to uu It us tool. Art. oftwy ft. day of exeitim tomteourbcdlufS. CcnaSnps$um~qunsff. A FREE DAY OF EXSUS Ax> IC NA GAINESVILLE TEACHING HOUSE 4 to -~ 7 ,~ '2:k It'M LOCATED AT SR WEiST LWItVERrIY.AWEU GAINESVILLE, FL.ORIDA 32601 (9041177-646 U! A A ALACHUA COUNTY INFORMATION AND REFERRAL SERVICE 373-8577 S r I .4 PREE