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:
April 2, 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 ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Online databases ( lcsh )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

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

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 / .



Florida Alligator /VAc WEDNESDAY PIIII, 2,1975 ,



67 N n. 104 .

,., toi.tiad< by Compo Communication Inc., Gainnvillt Florida I Not ,officially ossccioted 1 with the Unlv.ity i of Florida




Friend claims Camil/ / was 'set up'' J J8y



ERIC ESTRIN said."They had the charge, they found him guilty, and they public information officer ,m
andTERRI sentenced him to death" Oliver said. CAMIL WAS LISTED in fair condition at Alachua
;<., WOOD OLIVER'S COMPLAINTS were with federal agents in General Hospital Tuesday. According to Oliver, a bullet was
..., Alligator Start Writers _general, rather than local police or any individuals. removed from his stomach Monday night.
.. Camil was shot Monday while in'the company of federal Oliver claimed a federal report stating the bullet entered \
: The shooting of Gainesville activist Scott Camil was "a drug agents who reportedly were arresting him.A under Camil's,armpit was "not true."
blatant case of attempted assassination," a close friend of his complaint charging Camil with sale of cocaine was filed He said the bullet entered Camil's back under the left
claimed Tuesday. 0 Monday with the federal magistrate'. in Gainesville, William shoulder blade punctured and collapsed at least one lung and
,Michael Oliver a founder of the Vietnam Veterans Against Wade Hampton. was deflected into the. stomach.
the War organization and longtime associate of Camil, made IIAMPTON SAID AGENTS from the federal Drug Enforcement HE CLAIMED CAMIL was shot in the back from point
the claim at a press conference in Camil's northwest Administration filed the complaint after arresting blank range and said powder burns on Camil's clothes will
Gainesville home. Camil. prove it. '
OLIVER, WHO WAS flanked by Camil's attorney Larry He said an affidavit filed by the drug agents reported two He said Camil's clothes were confiscated upon his arrival at
Turner claimed federal agents have been trying to "set him "buys" of a controlled substance or of narcotics between the hospital.
(Camil) up" ever since he became involved with the anti-war March 7.and'31 I, but charges were filed only on the second Mildred Roper, supervisor of nursing at Alachua General
organization in 1970. purchase March 31. said the bullet entered Camil's armpit from the back side but
He referred to charges against Camil for kidnaping and Monday afternoon the agents gave Camil $2.300 at Ca mil's hospital authorities would not give specifics about Camil's
various drug offenses and pointed out he had never been house, 425 NW 10 Ave., about one or two hours before he condition.-
convicted. delivered two and one half ounces of cocaine to them, according THE DRUG AGENCY report stated Camil was shot under
"This time they didn't bother, bringing him to trial," he to Ted Swift Drug Enforcement Administrative the armpit after struggling with agents in a car heading northon
_.
-- NW Second Street.
,Swift identified Ray Porter as the agent driving the car and
Dennis Fitzgerald as the :agent in the back seat who "in- ,
a ? abf voluntarily" shot Camil.
Swift said Camil caused Fitzgerald's gun to fire when he
grabbed the agent's gun hand from the front seat during an
Q Qin 1
NAM W6.. attempt to disarm Fitzgerald.HE .
Raw ,1f s> SAID Fitzgerald's finger was on the trigger when Camil
"caused the gun to discharge."
Swift said it was customary for agents to display their guns
during a narcotics arrest because "a lot of violators are ar
med."

Both agents were armed and Camil was not, he said.
According to Swift when Fitzgerald drew his gun and told
Camil he was under arrest, Camil turned around and grabbedthe
agent's badge gave him several karate chops on the neck
and grabbed the agent's gun hand.
SWIFT SAID TIlE federal drug agency is conducting an
investigation to determine the exact circumstances of the

Fitzgerald has been placed on limited duty, which means he
will not be assigned to any new cases until the investigation is
6 't lQar complete, according to John Le Pore, a special agent in charge
of the Orlando district office.Le .
Pore said this is standard procedure.
CAPT.CHARLES C. SNOWDEN of the Gainesville Police
,> Department(GPD) Detective Division said GPD and the state
? xqa g
9 1 t j attorney's office are also conducting an investigation of
Camil's shooting.
-
Snowden said GPD was working with the state attorney's
office because the federal agency. was involved with the
shooting.
He said GPD would talk to.witnesses to determine the
circumstances of the shooting and report to the state at
photo by !John moron' torney's office which would make the final determination.
0 Camil's friend.Oliver.discounted the federal drug agency's
Camigras, a smaller version of' the, ',traditional Advance ride:tickets are being sold at the UF box version of the circumstances surrounding the shooting. He
county fair, complete with midway. roller-coaster and office in Constans Theatre and at Rebel Discount said if Camil had given anyone karate chops, he would have
,sideshow hawkers, will open at UF for the ninth time through today, all ,proceeds going to the fund. been charged with assault, which he was not.
tomorrow. Activities will open' at 5 p.m.. weekdays' and at noon OLIVER IS ONE of only a few people who have been'See'Canail.'page
The carnival' sponsored by the Gator Loan, Fund on weekends. .

",and! will run ,for 10 Boys: ( four .
:
'
"
.

: ? Gainesville : :bidding for 'UF power contract' .1



;111...., '.
,: .,' By SHEILA SIMLER, and could not be reached for, comment. commission ,about downtown redevelopment... 'In initial
'*, AlllaatorStalfWrlter According to W.T., Michael l UFs assistant director 'of consideration: of it downtown redevelopment advisory'board
engineering and utilities, the only two companies "in the it was' suggested'representatives on the board should includethe
position"to service UF are the FPC and the Regional Utilities media, merchants, property owners and spokespersons ,
The City of Gainesville is trying for the approximately,.,S3 Board, which: furnishes power.to Gainesville. "It's up to the for low-income:! residents. -
"
million a year contract to furnish power for UF. ,university and the regents as to w'ho's best in terms of benefits in 'an effort to keep downtown Gainesville "active" Jim
The Florida Power Corporation (FPC) has serviced.UF for to the university," Michael said. Peeples, chairman of the Hogtown Granary, a non-profit food
the past 10 years.'UF Alumni Association President Andrew THE :TOTAL ENERGY purchased by UF this year Is cooperative,asked for use of space in any of the condemned
Hines, Jr:'is president of the St. Petersburg-based firm.'City, estimated: 'be about S3 million, Michael said. downtown property..:Commissioner Russell Ramsey said the
Commissioner James Richardson suggested HineS''posit nll At' Monday night's meeting, the Gainesville City ,Com ,co-op may,use,condemned space ,until the property is torn t
the Alumni Association represented a' possible conflict of mission agreed ,to immediately notify the: regents' of their down, probably:sonietinie :next year. ,0 ,
'interests. But Utilities General Manager .Assistant :''desire to service, power to UFo :The Historic Preservation Program was allotted$250 by the
Howard' Reilly disagreed.. ,v *, 'Ii. : ,Utilities General' Manager Bo.b Roundtree said"the rates commission 'use' ac needed. Bill Warinner program
'''''THAT JUST happened to be; 1"don't see' t as a conflict ofinterest. paid by UF differ verY little from'those'paid by the city... chairman presented program goals and policy steps.. '
."- Reilly said." IN OTHER ACTION. LK.:'Cannon past president of the The program.is designed to preserve utilize:; and enhance '
Hines',secretary said Hines was out of town for the week Gainesville ,Area Chamber of Commerce.. spoke to the, local structures. 't,





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P.8.2,lhe>lndptit
Wednesday
.

I ,3rd provincial capital fallsSAIGON '. /capsule

-

(UPI) Tank-led North Vietnamese troops President Ford. Weyand postponed his departure ,and
smashed into the coastal headquarters city of Nha Trang rescheduled a working session for Wednesday with Thieu
Tuesday, forcing South Vietnamese defenders to abandon the Gen. Cao Van Vien of the Vietnamese,joint general staff and Lon Nol in exile ;

key provincial capital that was once the home of the U.S. U.S. Ambassador Graham Martin.
Green Berets. Military sources said North Vietnamese tanks and troops

Nha Trang, 188 miles northeast of Saigon, was the third had battered their way into Nha Trang -,and all authorityhad rebels celebrate
provincial capital.to be lost in 24 hours by the South Vietnamese broken ''down in the city, which formerly was
in' the face of a Communist blitzkrieg down the headquarters of the U.S. Green Beret special forces in

central coast through crumbling defenses toward .an increasingly Vietnam. PHNOM PENH (UPI) -A tearful President Lon Nol left
.
jittery Saigon. Communist infiltrators broke open the Nha Trang jail and embattled Cambodia for exile Tuesday. Rebel troops

The three abandoned capitals were Qu1 Nhon, Tuy Hoa treed hundreds of prisoners. Rioting, looting and gunbattles celebrated his departure by tightening the noose around
and Nha Trang on the coast ranging up to 250 miles northeastof were reported in the city, and Communist forces- were Phnom Pehn and partially overrunning one of the govern-
Saigon. The Communists now .control 15 provinces reported in control of sizable sections of the town. ment's last provincial strongholds.Lon .
roughly about two-thirds of South Vietnamese territory. Nearly 200 American consulate officials, teachers and Nol. 62, who has led the Cambodian government for
Pressure for the removal of President Nguyen Van Thieu missionaries were evacuated from Nha Tran capital of five years since the overthrow of Prince Nordom Sihanouk

from office mounted Tuesday. Sen. Vu Van Mau former Khannh Hoa province. flew to Indonesia via Thailand. Two insurgent rockets landed
foreign minister and spokesman of a, radical ,Buddhist Communist infiltrators broke open the Nha Trang jail and near the president's plane as he climbed the boarding ramp at
movement, demanded his immediate resignation. treed hundreds prisoners:Rioting, looting and gunbattles the Pochcntong airport.
Coup rumors swept the capital as the military situation were reported in the city, and Communist forces were The president, accompanied by Prime Minister Long Boret
deteriorated. Hundreds of foreign residents of Saigon reported in control of sizable sections of the town. and a party of 28 officials arrived late Tuesday in Jakarta.
swamped immigration offices trying to obtain exit visas. Nearly 200 American consulate officials, teachers and Indonesia and then flew on to Bali on the first leg of what was
'Thieu abruptly canceled a scheduled meeting with visitingU.S. missionaries were evacuated from Nha Trang. capital of described as an "unofficial" tour destined to take him to the
Army Chief of Staff Gen. Frederick C. Weyand on the Khannh Hoa province, as the city erupted into the now United States.

eve on his departure for the United States to report to familiar chaos of rioting and looting. Senior Government sources said it was clear the chief of

state has no intention of returning.
Shortly aftter Lon Nol's departure official sources
I Draft registration rule changes disclosed that the Mekong River town of Neak Luong

jammed with 60.000 refugees and soldiers, had been partially
overrun and was in danger of falling.
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The 27-year-old rule of requiring thought were alive. The fall of Neak Luon besieged for over two months
young American men to register for the draft within a monthof But another Selective Service official said, "We've been would free thousands of rebels to join in the battle for Phnom
their eighteenth birthdays was abolished Tuesday. Selective having somewhat of a problem getting young men to registerin Penh.
Service officials said it will soon be replaced by a once-a-year a timely fashion." The sources also said government forces retreated 'south

registration system.A The old system required men to'siJt up within a period of and northwest of Phnom Penh. Rebel rockets fell on both
spokesman said exact details remain to be worked out '
Pochentong airport 'where the American airlift continued,
30 days before the 30 days after their eighteenth birthdays.The .
and will be announced later in the year, with the first .mass officials said 'it was hoped that a once-a-year and in the city'near the U.S. embassy.Lon .

.registration in early 1976. registration, held amid considerable hoopla and publicity: Nol made a tearful departure. Generals and prominent
"The requirement to register is still in full force and effect
politicians gathered in the president's Chamcar Mon
would be easier for the registrants and cheaper for the palaceto
and only the method of registration will be changed emphasized government bid farewell. Witnesses at the departure ceremony said the

Selective Service System. Director Byron V. president left reluctantly, and as he inspected a color guard
Pepitone. Officials have been debating whether to use high schools, both he and his wife wept.
When the draft ended there was concern that young men courthouses, or polling places for the registration. They also
eitherwould, not know about-or would intentionally ignorethe have to decide how many days to devote to registration.Most .
'- registration' law. But Pepitone said the, agency officials are talking of three to four days. Fischer may drop titleNEW

registered more 18-year-olds last year than the census bureau The present system has been used since 1948.

YORK (UPI) World chess champion Bobby

I Tape to be used in Connolly trial Fischer, the enigmatic and petulant genius who made the
'
battles of kings and pawns front page news, Tuesday faced a
midnight ultimatum-defend your title or lose it.
Former Treasury Secretary John Connally went on trial conversation between'Connally and former President Nixonon But it was April Fool's Day and there was just the chance
today on bribery and conspiracy charges. In questioning March 23. 1971. .the day Nixon reversed an Agriculture that the chess world's superstar was conducting 11th-hour
prospective jurors, the prosecution revealed its intention to Department decision and ordered the price' supports in- maneuvers in a war of nerves.'

playa White House tape during the trial. creased.A The 32-year-old Fischer, who for years has been astounding -
transcript of the conversation' released last year has ,confounding and harassing( the chess world, has refusedto
Connally is charged with accepting two cash bribes of five- Connally telling Nixon that failure to raise the supports will accept one of the new rules laid down by the International
thousand dollars each from a milk producers co-operative in cause serious political problems. Chess Federation.

exchange for helping to obtain increases in milk price sup Connally has contended since his indictment that he is At stake is his title and a'record SS million world cham-

ports. innocent of the charges, and his face was grim this morning pionship purse for a June match offered by the Philippine
The prosecutor said he intended to play a tape from a when he emerged from a limousine outside the courthouse. government.WANTED.
------

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TO YOUR ROOM One fulltimelibrarian ,

the Independent Florida Alligator'ita
MONDAY THRU ,SATURDAY l publication of Camput Commurwcotiant -
Incorporated 0 "private.
to non-profit corporation, rt aubtahed
keep
f...time*weakly I ..coot during JuN.
DURING SPRING QTR FOR ONLY July,and Augu when MI puWnhedkomiwoeMy.
and during Mud.nlholdup
*and o om perlodi' Opinion'
....4 fnh.. 'Ind.p.nd.M
c Per '. $ O ST The.Alligator files Alligator". aro ihoM of(...adrfono*the
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ID week ,. II .Alligator....... by. AdaVaw d.. Independent c pendence Florida to

the .Indopondonl Florida AlligpMr,
I RO. to. I 132* University Station.
March 31 June 6 working order.Experience Gomotvtlla. Florida 33601 Iho Indipondom
.. Florida Alligator n......eeI
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CALL CIRCULATION Statot Fool Orfico at GomeivllloFlorida .
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MO.00 per year
378.1416.NOW or U.SO per axonor.ulk .n.irl.N.
,tubKription, ... "provided.
through ttudenl government for ....
........of 11.. Univenty of Florida

C&lIi uiUe iWtMWlTtOE' rewrvet the .Independent the .... to Florida regulate Alligator/ ....
tt$ .. .
typographical' / t. .> / all advartnomontt -
and la ...+... or turn
preferred way all copy II c.n.d.S ob
anddesire
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Tho Independent Florida Alligator
YOU GET MORE IN THE SUN ; payment will not'far cenHdor any. advortiiamanNinvolving pdjutrmenrl.. of
.Action Une' typographical. .".. orarronggut
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TV Guide Service to Mr ............ o sosgifwhin
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Local: and National.Coverage Review All...... w N.... tie 11wil... for
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.flic. lnd.p.nd.ntFloHJa Alligator' .-Jn, ..doy.. April, '75."Egg*3

UFcar ban s uaaes fed \dtf I


'-' '-' .,.

By STUART EMMRICH to cars "sounds like a good idea to me," although he added xw HI
Alligator Staff Writer the idea needed some study. 'J
Marston said the amount of daytime traffic "wasn't worth
UP President Robert Q. Marston suggested Tuesday that the danger" to student pedestrians walking to class.
UF parking problems, a sore point,among the faculty, might He added the traffic situation was so tangled that "it is
be eliminated somewhat by closing off the inner campus to quicker to walk from here(Tigert: Hall)to the(J. Wayne Reitz)
automobile traffic. Union than it is to drive in the day."
Marston said turning UF into a "walking campus" was one WILLIAM ELMORE. vice president for administrative '
alternative that should by studied by the University Senate affairs, said the parking problem could be solved by con .
Parking and Transportation Committee. strutting a "parking garage in a convenient place."
MARSTON'S COMMENTS came at an executive staff ""Let's look at the possibilities and See'what'we'can do," ; I d pax..
d
meeting and were in response to a resolution passed by the Marston said. \
University Senate last week which asked for revision in the Marstonsaid the only unacceptable report submitted by
on-campus parking policy in order to provide enough parking the traffic committee would be one that said it would not be
spaces .'for faculty. possible to do anything. CAMPUS TRAFFIC photo by john moran
The resolution suggested either faculty parking spaces be MARSTON SAID ANY changes in' the campus traffic
.
parking problems resultNo
reserved at a reasonable cost or parking be eliminated on policy should be' made by this June, when construction is
campus altogether. scheduled to begin on renovations of Rolfs Hall and the sources of funding for any of the proposals was
The second alternative would require parking be made University' Auditorium.He suggested by Marston who explained, the changes were still in
available on the outskirts of campus with no-cost mass said,the additional traffic and construction equipmentwas the "thinking stage."
transportation provided to the campus. going to cause major problems anyway and it would be The transportation committee is scheduled to meet next
MARSTON SAID THE suggestion of closing the campus the best time to make any far-reaching changes. Monday.
r "
'. ." J


- Faculty must report consultation pay by May. 1By I

.

STUART EMMRlCH Particularly effected by the consultation clause are the consultation fees made up 10 per cent of the person's
Alligator Staff Writer members of the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences income.
(IFAS) faculty who often do consulting work around the HE SAID IT"did not make sense" for a person to have to
UF faculty members who received compensation for state. file the forms for only receiving"$50 for expenses."
outside consulting work are required by state law to tile Also covered by the law-is UF President Robert Q. Mar- The law also came under criticism from UF Graduate
financial disclosure statements by May 15. ston,who, like other state university presidents, has to file his School Dean Harry Sisler,who said it would add to the "senseof
The law, which mainly coven public officials and can- financial statements. frustration" felt by the faculty against the state govern-
didates for public office,also requires state employes who, "in THE FACULTY MEMBERS have to file the forms, but do ment.
addition to their regular duties, accept compensation for not have to list the sources where the outside fees came from "The morale of the faculty is lower than I have ever seen it'
consultations with other state agencies or with other government unless the amount was 10 per cent of their gross income. before, and this (being told they might have to file the
or private entities"'to file the annual reports. Marston criticized the requirements for faculty members to financial disclosure forms) is not going to help any," Sisler
THE FINANCIAL DISCLOSURE law passed by the state file the forms as "meddling in the internal affairs" of the said.,
legislature in 1974, requires public officials to file yearly faculty.: Marston said a memo would be sent to all the UF vice
reports stating their sources of income, stock ownership and Marston said he would support a possible,amendment to presidents, making them aware of the law and the upcoming
other business activities. the law which would specify the forms only have to be filed if deadline so they can, inform their faculty.



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4 the Independent. Florida Alligator Wednesday April X 175 '
II" I f .

Gathering 75 put ott indefinitely




By JOHN SHERBERT Staff Writer 75.DAVE GRIMM, Klopfs partner, said Premru is not
Alligator
connected with Gathering 75. Grimm said Premru had
Gathering '75, a proposed camp-in for college students has
distributed material billing the gathering a rock concert to
beer, Indefinitely postponed Levy County Atty. Luther a movie Premru had hoped to make.
promote
QStudent Beauchamp said Friday. Grimm and Klopf were given until March 25 to file detailed
The problem for promoters. Beauchamp said, may be
the proposed campground development with the
plans on
meeting state law requirements for campground develop-
Commission, but failed to do so.
County
ment. lie said promoters must comply with not only Levy Levy
"We had anticipated bringing, ,action if they didn't file"
of state
County zoning requirements but also regulations
agencies."I Beauchamp said." "But now we're trying to evaluate what they

DON'T KNOW whether they (the promoters) were have told us.
GATHERING '75 promoters told the commission March
aware of all these things when they began," Beauchamp said,
the gathering would be held in the
26 it was unlikely county
"or whether the knowledge of these various regulations came
to them and they decided then that maybe it was too big a job this summer Beauchamp said.
The claimed it was unnecessary to provide
promoters
for them to put together this soon.
information previously requested by
commissionerssince
The intended 6,500- detailed
camp-in was to last year-round on a
acre tract on the Levy County Gulf Coast, said Al Klopf of the camp-in was indefinitely postponed, Beauchampsaid.

Grimm and Klopf Inc., camp-in promoters. Grimm and .
"I think we would consider it at least a breach of faith if
Klopf are leaseholders on the land.
Klopf had said people could camp for a day, week or not a violation of the county zoning ordinances, for them (the

month. A year's pass for camp-in activities would cost $52, promoters) to do any additional promotional work on the
vs. Little including tax.PROMOTIONAL. gathering in Levy County until they do file this information
"
material distributed by Premru Beauchamp said.
Productions of Tampa said the camp-in was to include such IF PROMOTERS PLAN further activities in Levy County,

for recreational activities as miniature golf courses, scuba diving, the commission will be notified Beauchamp said. He added
city positionBy a submarine ride and more-a claim which Atty.,Gen., Robert there may be court action if this information is not filed and
work is continued.
Shevin said was "false and misleading.
DOUG HATCH Promotional material on Gathering '75 which came to the Beauchamp said the promoter's resolution stated the
and attention of the Levy County Commission prompted com earliest possible opening of Gathering 75 may be "July '75
TERRISALTAlligator missioners to investigate promotional claims. and-or about the Easter period of 76."

Staff Writers Glenn Premru of Premru Productions distributed the "This has been the problem that we've had with them all

brochures which claimed that up to a half million persons the time; they've never been definite about anything,"

A UF student has announced he will oppose Gainesville would be in the camp during the summer months. Shevin Beauchamp said. "Each phone call or written material we"
City Commissioner Joe Little in the bid for seat one. issued a "cease and desist" order against Premru Productions receive from them contains something different from what it

Five candidates are seeking the seat two post which is being March 5 for false and misleading advertising on Gathering was before," he said.
_...... ....... "... 1J>.
vacated by Mayor-Commissioner Neil Butler.

THE UF STUDENT, Wayne Harley 4AS, a 27-year-old
psychology major, is running on the Libertarian ticket. .' Y k!' 15 6R t
The "candidates seeking Butler's seat include Elizabeth

Winnie. Gainesville attorney, UF electrician James Hyland,

and James Shelton a sales manager for Eastern airlines. : ,,
The other candidates are former MayorCommissionerT.E.

(Ted) Williams and Gainesville landscaper Al Muzzell.

HARLEY SAID, "Each year the city commission race
attracts a bunch of candidates with grandiose plans for your
lite and mine. None of them ever runs for the purpose of WykLTI
leaving us alone. And that's the main thing I ask from the city
'
government."

Winnie, a six-year resident of Gainesville, said she is
making her first bid for an elective office in order to provide a

"new face" on the commission."I .
am running for the city commission because I feel that

each of us has an obligation to do what he or she can do to
insure the best community possible," the UF. law school r ? 1 x

graduate and instructor said. _
Winnie of the husband-and-wife law firm Winnie and

Winnie, said she was running because she felt other .
r 'PJ t
professional politicans might be running again for the same '
posts they have held. ''ic-

HYLAND, a three-year employe of UF and a former
manager of the Palm Lanes Bowling Alley, said he was

commission.running for the commission to provide a better,balance on the 1J


Hyland said he is concerned over a "definite trend towards
__
socialist government," with the government interfering with
the private lives of citizens through rules and regulations in a

providing its services.A .
case in point Hyland said, is the garbage regulations
which not only require cans to be taken to the curb without

paying more, but also state what times they may be taken to ....... fv'i
the curb. -

SHELTON, A Michigan native who was raised in Miami, JOINING FORCES photo* by ene estrin'>

said he is concerned with the current economic state of the Larry Turner Michael Oliver come to Camil's aid I

city and with providing jobs for unemployed city residents, Cam '
particularly young people.
To do this Shelton said he supports such programs as
expanding the recreation areas now owned by the city to (from page one) OLIVER SAID 'HE flew into Gainesville Monday night

provide employment in construction and for young people in when he was informed about the shooting by David Harris,
counseling and supervising, allowed by police to see Cam'il. Camil's room in the hospital is former husband of folksinger loan Baez and a mutual friendof
"I have seen people in my life who have to steal food so that under constant guard by representatives of the Alachua Camil and Oliver.

they can eat." Shelton said. "The answer for these people and County Adult Detention Center. He said Harris was informed by Stan Michelson, who, with

others is not more police but jobs to get them employed:' tamiK was; a defendant in the 1973 Gainesville Eight conspiracy -
SHELTON SAID HE is currently studying the proposed Oliver described Camil as "in pain in bad shape," He said trial.
Local Government Commission's he observed the wound in Camil's back and an incision in his All eight
Study analysis of unifying side here he said a doctor entered to treat defendants were acquitted of charges that they
Gainesville and Alachua County Camil.s1un2. attempted to
governments. violently disrupt the national
He said Camil was too weak to talk much but that Republican
Winnie said she favors unifying the governments even said he was shot in the back. Camil convention on Miami Beach.

though it would mean she would lose her job under such /a WITNESSES TO the aftermath of the TURNER SAID HE, Oliver and other friends of Camilere
-
shooting
government, which would call for the establishment" of a also said the wound appeared to be under the left Monday ,pining to form a "support group" to help gather facts
county-wide council! rather than a. city commission.. blade., shoulder about the shooting and to assist Camil.
Opposing consolidation., Harley said. "Basically this'is justan Turner I was part of a similarly formed group the defense

attempt to expand the power of government by expandingthe The hospital Tuesday kept a tight watch on Camil's team during the Gainesville Eight trial:
tax base. It offers the people of Gainesville a carrot: lower and information about his condition. He was not allowed room to He also has defended Camil in.the past, on charges of
taxes. The people in the rest of the county will have to pay for speak to friends or receive calls. Possessing marijuana, delivering, possessing and delivering

that carrot." Oliver was allowed to see Camil l because he was acting hallucinogens and a kidnaping charge.
Muzzell and Little have both said they favor the proposed agent of Camil's attorney Larry Turner, Turner and Oliver as an Camil was acquitted of all charges
unification: plan. said. Turner i said he would represent Caroil) in this drug case and

any counter-suits that arise from it.Page .



wmW r
_




I The ln SOON SAMSON :


ODK TALENT SHOW RECRUITERS '

9:00: P.M. FRI-APRIL 11th AT THE RAT BEAT }VU"T'S IIAPPENING .. f\f'\ I

FEATURING THE

COMEDYSKITSSINGINGANYTHINGPRIZES HUBTODAY

AWARDEDFOR By TOM VEENSTRA p.m. in room 326 of the.stadium. For more

INFORMATION OR ENTRY CALL "Helpyourself Alligator Staff Writer information call Gary Bitnec at 3778890.

JOE 376-7018, RICK.378-8221, RICK.373-6824 '-" by CIRCLE Ki meets Thursday at 6 p.m., room
err YOUR FRATERNITY SORORITY OR DORM TO 'nm helping 1 others ISOC in the Union. Those interested can call
._ YOUNG DEMOCRATS Congressman Don 3921678.
----------- ----
Fuqua will speak tonight at 7 at the Sweden
HAPPENING FOR COUPLES GROUPS. INDIVIDUALS House on 2400 SW 13th St. as guest of the PASSOVER." Yiskor Service will be at 9:30
a.m. Thursday at the Hillel Foundation, 16
Democrats. All those interested
Some of ui art (taming 10 fret ourselves from this Young are
NW 18th St. Call 372.2900 for more in-
|Jill thai-1 It created by our prol'lmmlnland invited to'attend. For more information call
perpetuated by tAt Involvement, of our 3732271. formation.
egos and rational' minJt., CUONG NIIU KARATE. Classes will meet

COLLEGE REPUBLICANS! UF College every Tuesday and Thursday from 5:30: p.m.
4i7OUR GROWTH Republicans will meet tonight at 8 in room to 7:30: p.m. For more information call 392
347 in the J. Wayne Reitz Union. 1971 or 3723154.

SHOTOKAN KARATE Classes will be held
SENATE Interviews for Student Senate and
EXPERIENCE Honor Court Associate 1ustice'positions will Mondays Wednesdays, and Fridays from 4
to 5 at the Hume Hall For
p.m. p.m. rec room.
take place ,today and Thursday from 3:30
information call 377-8530 3778008.
p.m.to 9 p.m. at the J. Wayne Reitz Union in more or
rooms 355, 356 and 357. For more information DANCING! The UF Dance Company will
:tOOOtJC call SG at 3921665. hold its spring quarter auditions tonight 6:30to :

8:30: in the Women's Gym. For more Information
1\,1 # HIff\ 48 HRi: EXPER. STARTS EDUCATION! Students for Quality call 3920594.BABYSITTERS .
*
Education will meet tonight at 7 in 349
6 room
u p.m. Friday Evening SG is looking for
Union. For further information call 392.7002
April ,11.
babysitters. Those interested can contact SG
You don't have to attend or 373-5596. at 3921665.

THURSDAY Introductory Lecture to "COME TOGETIIER!" A special show

NITE, APRIL 3 Call participate 372-4231/376-4531 featuring entertainer Gamble Rogers will be Shevin to speakat
on Channel 5 (WUFT) tonight at 11 and
7:30: p.m. at Picadilly for details. Saturday at 5:30: p.m.

Apt.. Clubhouse ', :' FICTION! The Science Fiction Society'willmeet Hilton i tonight

2220 S.W. 34th Street tonight at 7:30: in room 150C in the
Union. For further information call 3778738.
Fla. Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin a supporterof

CUTBACKS! Students Against Cutbacks the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA), is
(SAC) invites those interested in university scheduled to speak to local legislators and
Are YOU ready for the jail-break? system cutbacks to meet Thursday at 7 p.m. members of the community tonight at 7:30:

in 118 Reitz Union. For more information p.m. at the Gainesville Hilton.A .
USING METHODS GAMES. EXPERIMENTS. AND LAUGHTER TO FREE' OUR MINDS room
reception has been planned, including a
contact Sandra Sampson at 373
FROM THE ROBOT LIKE EMOTIONAL BEHAVIOR PATTERNS THAT KEEP US CONTINUALLY -
CAUGHT UP IN OUR MELODRAMAS.SALE 8398. skit by members of the League of Women
Voters. Shevin is expected to answer
UC STUDENT COUNCIL! will meet questions after the program.
Thursday at 4:15: p.m. in the Union. Those The Gainesville Organization for the Equal
ON interested may call Neal Marks at 3739575. Rights Amendment (GO-ERA) is cosponsoring -

ROUPCARBERS BLOOD TYPING! Free blood typing by the Shevin's appearance with the
Business and Professional Women'sOraanlzation.
SElEC6
Civitan Regional Blood Center will be at the .
walkway between the UF libraries Thursdayfrom
t 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. For more information -
call Christopher Fey at 3776906.() Regents delay action


STUDENT SUPPER for$1 donation tonight Qn Mars ton's letterBoard

1IR 25 % ,30 % OFF 'at 6 p.m. at the University United Methodist
260 Church. 1320 W University Ave. For further of Regents Chairman Marshall

information call 3728183. Criser announced Tuesday the Board of

MUST CLEAR OUR STOCKROOM FOR COMBAT!! The UF Simulated Combat Regents will take no action at its April 7

WWSTYLES! Club will meet today at 7 p.m., room 347 of meeting of Florida State University's
President Stanley Marshall's offer to resign.
the Union. Those interested may call 378-
3434. Criser said Marshall's letter will be referredto
s&, % a regents committee which will then make a
PRSSAt The Public Relations Student Societyof recommendation to the regents.
America will have it's first meeting of the This is the normal procedure, according to
'quarter to plan activites on Thursday at 7:30 Criser.COMING .
r


.

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W@1}) 'i \ /)


.. '





---..-...-.....------ .



I




7h.'lndpn
::
Two SG Rushees
parties name
CurtyP ttiangnt.43 'Iv ed. FoosbaJI Tourney 7:30 ?
377*
five additional candidatesBy Thurs. Casino Party ..8:00LEWIS ?

Fri.-Open House 5:30- ?
J.wlry Company
DEBBIE ERICKSON treasurer and as secretary of the Board of CLASS RINGS Dinner Served at 5:3O2O12 '
Alligator Staff Writer College Councils. DIAMONDSWATCH ,
LINDGREN,3BA,has served as a memberof REPAIRS W. University Ave.
..
The Action party and Florida Students the University Parking and Transportation 200W.Unlv.r ltyAv
Party announced their candidates f Court Chancellor and Traffic Court Chief Honor Court Deputy Chief Justice. .
Justice Tuesday. Connelly, 3JM, has served as a member of ,II iii ,I 'I g, ,.: I '. ::1 ,'. . ''I ,- Ii "1.'. .
Action party candidates are: Caleb Grimes, the University Parking and Transportation
treasurer; Byron Petersen, Honor Court Committee and as a member of the Student
chancellor; and Sue Connelly, traffic court, Appeals Court tor traffic violations. Photofinishing
chief justice. Grimes 4AS has served as Student Senate Cameras 1 SuppliesfttfflO I
THE FLORIDA STUDENTS PARTY President Pro-Tern and as chairperson of the
candidate for Honor Court Chancellor is Ben Senate Rules and Calendar Committee.
Ayres, their candidate for Traffic Court Chief Action party also announced they will beholding .
Justice is Bob Lindgren. slating)nterviews for Student Senate I, I .. 1'1'1 I '. .,',. '.' '. .' '. '
Petersen 2LW, served as Chief Defense and Honor Court Associate Justice positions. 'I
Counsel during the winter quarter cheating Forty senate seats and 18 associate ,justice
investigation and is a member of the Honor positions are open.
Court Bar Association. Interviews will be held in rooms 355.357 in
Ayres, I 1LW, has served on the Attorney the J. Wayne Reitz Union on Wednesday and
General Staff of the Honor Court as assistant Thursday from 3:30: to 9 p.m.


i Bargaining talks continueBy CAMERA SHOP


15 %
KAREN MEYER Carpenter anticipated there would be 60-70
Alligator Staff Writer signatures on the petition when AAUP-Fla.
opens its casein Tallahassee this week.
The question of just who collective IN A JANUARY letter, the Board of DISCOUNTTo
bargaining will represent continues as the Regents staff designated department
subject of the Public Employe Relations chairpersons as "managerial employes," who
'
Commission (PERC) rides into its third week by accepting their positions "have
of hearings in Tallahassee. relinquished the right actively to assist union all students takingphotography
The Board of Regents is expected to wind organizing activities." .
up its presentation of evidence on why
department chairpersons should not be included Both the United Faculty of Florida (UFF) courses.
in the bargaining process today, and AAUP-Fla. have taken issue with that
according to Dr. Bob Fisher,chairman of the concept of department chairpersons. UFF
American Association of University also supports the inclusion of graduate Ask instructor.
Professors (AAUP-Fla.) assistants as employes eligible for bargaining your
MEANWHILE,THE UF chapter of AAUP representation.
has been circulating a petition among present AAUP-Fla. has not included graduate
and former chairpersons supporting their assistants in their proposed bargaining unit.
inclusion in collective bargaining.The The outcome of the PERC hearings will '
petition now has about 40 signatureswith determine whether all faculty and 1232 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. Sfc-7657
three copies still in circulation, accordingto professional staff will be included in the units
Ron Carpenter, AAUP-Fla. vice-chairman. and how many bargaining units there will be.



the SUMMER
11

place SPECIAL programsin

SAMSON
-
11i

...something for'everyone

per month

RESERVE FOR SUMMER out how you can


BEFORE AND SAVE MAY 1st help yourself by


helping others.Volunteer .

| per m onth o'

AFTER APRIL 30th
Recruitment &

only 25 yards from campusindividual
bedrooms Orientation


beautifully furnishedshag Tuesday AprilS

carpeting

dishwasher 7;30 p.m.

Ao/ ; taking fall reservations now.
Reitz Union Auditorium,

-,..'
'W'fjST" I
the place }i ,,. 'fc., .2ncW6or. .

,,
1231 S.W. 3rd Ave. Callus anytime I ,at 3921608Page"

372-3557
tr

it iiLSV.J. SS9iS.a.1Jl}JJJJiiAAlJltifiiiiSiS-'''''''.-_ ..:..:..a..i::.lii:. is" "'-......--l.r.r.; ..."... ; 'l', !. _';'J ......



1


Ind.p.nd.nt...Florida Alit .tor, W.dn.sdoy. Aprl'2.' 1t7$_Pug.7'_






OB UMIOM 4CTIUITI SAm.






,-
* * * * * * *


NON CREDIT :; NEW STUDENTS :



Do you know that :

COURSES *

the Reitz Union has the :
o

Registration for all workshops and lessons will take plac. In Room following services: :

330 from 9:00: cum.to 4:00: p.m., March 31 through April 11.) ,.. *

Students, faculty and staff members and their spouses will have ,..

priority for l.sson.nrollm.nt from March 31 through April 4.. Only Access to FREE typewritersFREE :

after this time will registration be open to other persons. ,.. *

Due to price and,registration differential, It will be necessary that

each person come to register with appropriate Identification. Notary Public service :

Enrollment for Individual 1 classes is limited and, therefore, on a

first-come themselves., first-s.rv.d basis. Persons may only register for *. Access to a calculator :


'Because registration for all workshops and lessons limited we *

must consider your decision to enroll final by 4:00: p.m. the J A check -cashing service J

working day preceding the first scheduled class. Refunds will

only be made under these circumstances. *
r t$ s sty! P.M.Rerrz AND LOTS'MORE 1"

OKo&LL .' * * * * * *,* **

1'roY'tSacea Falls' -\0 'FbRdslocl n9s,..

'Fri Angina GriwUt" IANDI'A1NnNG AND TERRARIUM CAMICI'
koEej1 GROW YOU OWN
cONSTlucnON.
ThulL Aprlll7.Ju...5
(Organic Ciotdeni"9l I Tu.c.Apill5-Moy 27
.e'Dooa"1'I' .\kSIc.. drar tt* rtotoniof "I ART 01''IONSAI Thor Apntl.Mtrf 'l'I 7,30-.30p.m. \\30.3.30; Om'Tu..AprI1I.Moy7 : \

Whe OvTrtel Staitt {'row1151a',ery 3 7.JO.30: ,.m. 7:30-:30 INSTRUCT: : p.m. INSTRuCTOII: Dorathy S"'inll"
-.rtt f present INSTRUCTOR: : II.onorl.ghliNr' 1zG.00: ",d.na
Sian I'oIlock lIS 00 SNd.na
T.". Da"i. 126.00 Non-Sluden..
110.OOSIuden" .
OofF 81U pfl3sfTee4rlvwltsalon NM.Id.u. $7S1S. SIud.nll" $iS.OONon-S1ud.nb NonSlud.nll
sq2 caAPTSUIVIY
Non.ltud.nll ...
OwIpa\d v c arvsinoa.r..ay\\De r.st4" by eat( CONTlMI'OIIARY WITCHCRAFT Mon. Aprlll Ju... 2 .

'3Il1.-IClS7.Tlc.IceU"...,y Los Pued"at$1e oor.Sp ASTROLOGY 1 I. GUITAR I IOIICIRY AND MAGIC 7.JO.:30: : p.m.
Tu.a April 1SMoy 27
Thul'L ApriII7.Moy 29 Mon.ApiI{ Moy.26... 7,30-.30 INSTRUCTOR:
7:30.9,30: p.m. I 00.7.00 p.m p.m. Undo Dory

u.ied ..M J.Wtl e ifettz Urltoln INSTRUCTOR: INSTRUCTOR: INSTRUCTOR: 120 00 SNd.naDlkki .
by Oikkl.Jo Mull.n ..
J.Mull.n '..,Ilnho f76.00Nor.S
d s ..... G rec\ 110.00SIud.n.I 11o.00Sluden"' 110,00 Slud.n.. _
115.00 Non.SIud.nll
115.00 Non-Studen" IIS.OO Non-Studen" IMIIOIDIIIY
Mon.April 14Moy 5
YOGA I
ASTROLOGY GUITAR I 7.30-:30p: m. .
I Mon.April 14Moy 26
Wed. Aprill6-Moy 21. Thul'L April 17-May 29 INSTRUCTOR:
7:30-:30: : p.m. ., 7:30.9:30p.m.: : 2.30:30: Pm Vi ro info Solomon
: INSTRUCTOR INSTRUCTOR: INSTRUCT: 17.00 3Nd.naDovfd .
Cochron. Tom Morrly both Renahow $8.00 Non.Stud.na
IID.OOSIuden.. .
1I0000Stuclenll/ S1O.OO SNd.na 115.00Non.S"'den.. '
SI"MNonSlud.n.1 1sOoP:4n.SNd.nM: IMlIOIDIIIY
iTW. Mon.May'2-Ju.I' :
'
"Vl-ITlINo IANJO GUITAR I Mon { 26 r INSTR1KTOs.: ', .
(legl"ng! ) Mon.Apd114May6
,
7JO.:30p.m:: :
VI"lnIo Sobmon
Mon.April 14Moy 26 I.DIU.OOp.m. IHSTlUCTOI '
:
17OOSIuden.
7:30'5:30pm. INSTRUCTOR
: : :
INSTRUCT: r CoIl GlII.I. $1slN Stud.na Johnaon $8.00 Non.SAd.naG.il .

REITZ UNION Gill..ph $10.00 SNa.na 115.00 Non-Sluden.. .

Ilo.OOStudentI 115.00Non-SIudenIl _ _ _ JNNLRrCAfTiNG
ARREDONDOROOMLUNCHEON 1500Nor.Stud.n. Thur.April \
CWS GUITAR SMoy :I'oo. pJun.s
SPECIAL Tura April/ 27 '
"Vl-ITIINGIANJO ((1egIMing) INSTlUCTOII:
(leglnnlng) T..... April 'S-May 27 1 IP:4SerU' noon Hope White '

T....April 1S May 27 7:30-:30pm.: : T : 111:00: Stud.na7:349:30p.m. ,
e SOUP AND SALAD BAR Rerdoll hff. 124 00 Noot-Studen"
: :: : INSTRUCTOR: ia003pd.rta. _
INSTlUCTOII: Chooiieluah .
115.00 Non-Sluden.
Torn Mo d..y f10.00Slud.na IIWBIY CASTING ,
$1.50 $iO.OO Shrd.na 115.00 Non-Sluden. Thera April"17-Jun.I
$15OONor.SNd.na ;. YOGA 7JO.:30p.:: : ...,
wed.April 16-Mar 21 INSTRUCT: .,
?::344.30
Homemade IIIDGII 1 Wed.April ls Mar2e Hop.Whip
Soup MISTIIUCTON: .
S1S OO SAd.mi
Wed.AprH 1 '6-Moy21 1:00.7:00p.lII.: t

Make Your Own Fresh' 7JO.:30p.lII.:: : INSTRUCTOII:, SeooietJohn 110000SIuden.. S24.00Non-StucIen.. .

Green Salad INSTRUCT: JometNeI $1SaoNar.SNd.na <
AdrlanDov.u! sl000Siud.na JIWUHONSTlucnON., ,
Choice of' Dressings & Condiments '110.00 SNd.rns 115.00 NM-51uden1l (hVlnnlng) .
J 11.00 Noes 4.na Mon.Aprill Junel: .

Fresh Sliced Bread MUTAJ10N YOGA 1:30: 3:30p.m.:

UIDGII/ (leglntllng) 29 INSTRUCTOR:
Thum April 17.Moy'l'I T..... April"1SMoy 27 ThuR/p1I17-May 10:00...m.2 Linda Dory
:
Noon
.
111.00 Studen"
Served Monday through Friday 7JO.:30p.m.:: : 7:30-:30p.m.: : INSTlUCTOII : I
INSTRUCT INSTRUCTOR s 124.00 Nan.sN.nb I
: : ..... ,rp?
11:30 a.m. to 1:30: p.m.: Adrian Dovell' Mote Molcom 110.00 Stud.na
Ilo.OOSlucIen1i sn.0.o SNd.na s1500NonSNd.na JEwt3Rr cm.STRUT0Nr. /
$iS.OONor.SNd.na .') !1r: 31i00Na.Stud.na (In ,
'1u..AprApriII SJun.3 '

CHEST I MIMI 730-30pm .
Tu.a April IS-Moy 27" Mon April 14May 26' INSTRUCTOR
7:341:30: : p.m.. 7:30-:30: : p..... YOGA I Lindo Dory
n..Aprl"7.Moy'l'l 51tOO SNd.n.. '
INSTRUCT Mlchoello.: INSTRUCT: ., M "' ......__ .
JoftSehrta. 7:30-,30p.:: .
$10.00 SNd.na $10.00 SNdsna INSTRUCT: .
115.00 Non-StucIen.. $1SOONon-SNdMb Randall Soft. MACIAMI' .

S 10.00 Studen" Mon.Aprl 14Moy ICHISSII
L8'OINTANOIAIGII1O $1SOONorr SNd.nt. 7:30-:30: p.m. .
W.d.April 16-M.y 70 r' W.d.April"16-May 25 INSTRUCT: .. .
7'30-30": : III 7:30-:30: : p..... TOGAS SeraN.R. Wood
INSTlUcTo.:: INSTRUCT: 'u.April1S.Moy P 16.00 fNd.na
I
Micho.l.... EILeighlitet S 00.7:00: p.m. saOONon-IIudenIi.
S1O OOSNd.na Ilo.OOStuclenll INSTRUCTOR\:. ','
115.00'NonSiuden" ST5.OONon-SNd.nM Rondoll Rolf.csocHnwo '

S MAC.AMI' r

:" 'AIN11NO'/ $ISOONon Stud.nIs Mon.Me '?-....... ? ,
'
Wed.Apri""Moy'2I :. Thu.ApriI17.Mar 29. 7JO..30p.:: ;:
7:30-:30p.III.: : 7:30-:30: : p.m.
INSTRUCTOR
: .
INSTRUCT: 1 :. .: I INSTRUCT' : Toro N.R Wood \ .:
r .' Alice nydef : p Rill School .IGINNIIS WINI f6OOSNd.na-':
11.00SIuden. $!O.OOSNd.nIs NPIIKIAT10N OONor.SNd.na .
110.00 NoftoSIucIen" I 51100 Non-SNd.nM /hurl. April \7.May 11. _
7 04S 30 p."',
QUILTING..
lCOUPAGI PHOTOGRAPHY INSTRUCTOll. 'T..... April liMoy 6 "
Mo"Ap,1, 14. Mon.ApriI1 14Mop 26 Rob. Qouc.th. ...
.
.
21.21.
:: : .
7.341.90p.m. 7:30-:30: : p....., 11'.Dd ltude".. 7:3491 s ,
CIOR:
INSTRUCTOR: INSTlUCTOllt 570.00 Non- tud.na.
'Vlrvtnieltllomott.
Tom 1.,1
MonIwsy
Emily3NMb.rp
f7.00S1ud.na '.
SA.OOStucien.. IaOOSNd.na. Po_. en..lling. In IOU_. Stvd.rtb .
fROONon vs, '
'16.00 Nort-Sluden.. 1'5.00NoftoIIudenIl c."c.m.et with .lcohol'l
.....rage. will, be ....Ired 10 "3
QUILTING .
ROWHI ARRANGING IICOIICII' Jaw proof thol....y ..at Lo.t T..... May $3J......3 ??; ,
Wed.April 16-Moy 2. (leglnnlng) 11..... 01 ogo. 7JO.9:30p.:: : .... '
.
7.349.30 p nt Wed April 1Map 29' 1 ,1> INSTRUC'lOtI" ..' .. .,.., .
INSTRUCTOR-: .<<' "" '.io\\!; :. :. 7:30-:30.11I.: : VI"IttI.SoIomol{ i i' '
.
: '
l 5T11UTOII
k
Joel Ruchono" : ,
17.00 stud.na .
"
ARTS a CRAFTS ce'ITER' .'
Mlchool
IIDOOStucI..II UphMtoc 00 Shd.na
WOIICSHOI"S" SR Won-
lIS 00 Non.Srud.na $1000 Stud.na ,:._';
I
,
lIS 00 Non-SNd.na

j1T Glow SATIN I' ..
/
=:
(Q nlc ) ROCR'N ROILRl1AVAL W.d April l4Jyn.o W.d. April 16Gkm.4 /1."
Tura April "S-27 TApri"5-M\lr27 204100Pm."
Thuri.April36:309:30Fri.4SalAPrlUa55.00: ; : : .. 7.JO..30"m.: "
7JO.:30p.:: : ... 7JO.:30': INSTRUCTOR. : INSTRUCTOR:
: ; 8:00: ; 11:00: INSTRUCTOR: INSTRUCT: ,L.nde Dory June'
-rto
...
; SIo Tao III.. 120,00 SNd.rM
2nd Floor Auditorium 50c $10.00'Sh1d.hN 110.00...,.. 122.00 Non-SMd.nN $24.00 11l.Heft.OSIudenII SIUdett..

.1'Wi .s....a 115.00_ _Non-SWen._ _ _



-
'" .




.
rat.1 1h.lnd.,.........Borldo Alligator.Wodnnday. 2,1975EDITORIAL
...M.I



.


Take the rapJust srrnslnm..:; st




who is Rep. Harvey W. Matthews anyway,

and why is he doing this?

We asked ourselves this question last May

when, in the middle of the 1974 Florida legislative
'
session, the Republican from Orlandd'endorsed an

amendment that struck us as a little unusual.

Matthews proposed to prevent the Board of

Regents from establishing new tuition schedules '
.
without the specific approval of the state -w ---J- '

legislature.The. '
plan seemed a bit ,strange, and at. any rate i. -

unnecessary, since we had always believed the 'T ,

legislature always had the final power to set tuition _

schedules. ? ,

A subsequent check with Hendrix Chandler,

corporate secretary for the regents did little to

solve the mystery.

Chandler sloughed off the inquiries, saying the

move appeared to show an "abundance of

caution," on the part of the legislature.

Then, almost as an afterthought, Chandler

added that.the move may be a reaction to a Leon

County circuit court decision a year earlier that Congress shall make no law. .
had allowed the regents to authorize a fee schedule

witout legislative approval. -
It seems the year before the House and Senate "Congress shall make no law. .abridging the freedom of the names of rape victims has been hailed in some circles as a
had speech or of the press, unless such freedoms should interfere victory for the press. A closer look should dispel that idea.
a disagreement over the.regents' recommendations with various' fashionable and noble projects." THE OPINION of the court simply stated that in this

and as a result the schedules were not That's not the way the First Amendment looks on paper. It narrowly-defined situation, First Amendment rights outweigh

approved.But is however, the way it is interpreted today. News on the First the right to'privacy. This approach could lead just as
Chandler added, "we didn't even raise the Amendment front has ranged from mediocre to bad in recent easily to restrictions of the press.
The whole idea of balancing freedom of the against
fees then, they stayed, the same.. weeks. press
HERE ARE A few items: other rights i ignores the plain words of the First Amendment.
It didn't seem like such! a big deal then, but it
Congress, specifically Sen. John Pastore of
or more
became important in the last days of the
very Rhode Island has bludgeoned the broadcasting industry into
session when the new tuition bill recommended by yet another folly. .

the regents, began to look like It wouldn't be Sen. Pastore (among others) has long been of the opinionthat [ BRIAN DONERLY ] .1

approved. freedom of the press does not apply fully to television.' He
When that bill finally did die on calendar, word has an impressive line of legal precedents on his side. On the
other side is justice and reason. ,
came from the Senate Education Committee that AT ANY RATE, Sen. Pastore perceives his mission on
As the late Mr. Justice Black was fond of saying: "Congress
the tuition would into effect
new plan go anyway, earth to be the protection of children from violence on TV. "
shall make NO law. There is for balancing.
due to a previous decision by a Leon County His latest blitherings on the subject have scared the network no room
Worse the of thisdecision,
most prominent
yet opponents
Circuit Court moguls into a "children's hour" between 8:00: and 9:00: each
night. primarily feminists, wanted even tighter restrictions on the

That's all history now, but we paid a littlemore As if TV weren't bland enough already! Next season we can press. Even such a normally sensible person as Janis Mara
attention this year when Rep. Sidney 'Martin (D-' look forward to one hour of Mary Poppins every night.: Thank found this decision to be reason enough to kick around a '!}

Gainesville) pre-filed a bill with similar intent. you Sen. Pastore.. defenseless inflated dummy. ,
There onimous An even more recent'Supreme Court decision on plays (
Unfortunately Martin's bill is classic of are some rumblings coming from the
a case
Federal Trade Commission (FTC). They have discovered, to took a similar approach. All that this did, in the words of Mr. \r
too little,'too late., through no fault of his own. their sorrow, that some people have not yet quit smoking Justice Douglas' dissent, was to place "a few procedural (
The problem is that,his plan, even if it passed, despite the commission's mightiest efforts. band-aids" between the playwright and the bluenoses. ,
won't take effect until July 1, and by then the THE FTC thinks it knows why. It is because the cigarette ,ONE OF THE MOST DISTURBING things about the |!
tuition hike will have already been adopted. ads show "young, attractive, active and healthy people" in whole situation is the prominent position of liberals in this \
erosion of First Amendment rights. Sen. Pastore two of the j
The point is this. In when Gov. Askew
a
year Supreme Court's three remaining liberals, and various |
and practically everyone in the.legislature is loudly I III OPINION feminists have all shown up on the wrong side.
assuring Floridians that they jntend to hold down ) Conservatives have historically lacked enthusiasm for the

taxes, a board of appointees responsible to no one First Amendment. liberals aren't defending it,who is?
Naturally,Justice Douglas is excepted from the'criticism of
but the governor is preparing to levy against "delightful outdoor settings."
liberals. His separate opinions in the mentioned
two cases
students what Rep. Bill Andrews (D-Gainesville) It doesn't take much Imagination to foresee an FTC above were ringing endorsements of First Amendment
calls a "special tax". directive of a few years hence. Newspapers will be forbiddento freedoms, as usual. '

Even Martin holds little hope that Jhe bill can 'run smoking ads unless they show "old, ugly, bedriddenand William O. Douglas last major goal is probably to live long
be amended to take effect immediately} upon sick people" in "rundown indoor settings." enough that his successor is appointed by someone other than
The recent Supreme Court decision on the printing of
Jerry Ford. I
can only wish him luck.
passage, so the only possible way a tuition,hike can
be headed off now is for the legislature' to vote it
'
down. Ron Cunningham David ttoin

Indications are, the legislature will probably ,. The Independent Editar.In' Chi.f MonoglngEdI

approve the hike if it comes before them, but at .
Goorgo Kochanloc' Jr.
least then we'll know who voted for the higher fees. Florida AlligatorLtli Photo Editor Donna Layout Brugman Editor

The situation now is ideal for the legislature. It '"
altte\j .
allows them to approve a tuition hike by simply .u' Mind! Koiman 'Jody Carlln
a* Now Editor .
doing nothing. Layout EditorR.A.'Tony' "

Then, if ever called to account for the rise, they Kondzlor ..., ............. .... ........... .... .... Gen.ral >, ,. _
can turn their palms and say, "well, I didn't vote Jams V Cook ..", .t..,. ...'... ...... ..,. ..','..,. :. .AssIstont General Manag.r '
for it." Mrs. Ev.ynB.st. ,,. .... ... ......,..,'... .., .... ,. ,,. .... .Admn.i i ... .Manag.r Published by
>
Ann.Malphurs ... .. .,.,, ......... .. ..,,......,.. ., ,.... ...... .. AIIIstont' dunlins, f.'niiiniiiiiinilioiis., ,llrf<<.
We urge our local legislative i delegation, Sens. ,C. Roy Shipp .. .... ... ....::.;..:... .'. '.... ....... .....Bull'4 .Booklceeper..
Robert Saunders (D-Gainesville) and 1'.t.1"1.. 7,' '.r1 ; .. .t... .,., '. P.O. Box 13366 Univtrtity
MacKay (D-Ocala) and Reps. Martin and An- Roy McGe.Jr. . .'i. .P.. .. ,"Ji'r.t;."!'j ..."%. .. .h......... "\ Accountont ;Motion,Gainotvill. .'Florida with.
Donna lubrono . .. ....... ...... .l"\Qvertlllng Mano.r
...,. .. .,.,. I ..,. i bf hind the College Inn.
' drews to insure that the proposal does indeed Ac.V Harp.r . .,. ,.'.'. ....,..... . .,. . iJv.rtlllng Coo lnator .1728 Wtt Avnu. .
come before their respective'houes for a voter Lynda Homl.r . . .. . ... .. ... .. .. .Advertillng.Sp.cialS.ctionsCoordinator I"lin... Univnn.: 37 -4U6.
At least then fail, we'll know who to pinit $okl.r. . . . .. . ,. .. ., .. .. .Editorial Production Production Manog.r Editorial' rportmnt: 37 -""SI.
1 pass or Jim . . .. . .
Espollto ',' . ., . .. , ..Editorial Advertising! and Production
on. Glenda Martin .'. .. ,. . . ... ... .., Circulation 3 Production C1alllfled Manag.r Manager D. artmntr. 376-4481. __



'

Flag football not 1h*lnrf.,... .. .L! ,' ,. ,
'h"" : ;J.r" .. ""' d. ....,' ,'"
.
"
";.r' "'f{ ; : : n. ,.
,.,.,. \ r;
"! :
;
'h'l'

for powder ; ,:<" '
puffs ; :: .

< ': 1; fi'
'
"; .:)
,
EDITOR Anyone who holds the notion .J .
allude her defender
who ,
has ,just her ,
put on
just sweet innocent little : ,
that girls are things brass knuckles. 1;
who never show their real feelings has obviously Meanwhile ''r. '
the quarterback is scrambling II; \\1 '
never attended a flag-football game. for her life while I, .
cursing
out the other team, J
(Excuse mj';:while I readjust my sling.) the referees, and her coach! tJMl

As the second' quarter ends, so does in ,She finally spots an open girl and throws <.1'
1 dependent and sororitY' football. Perhaps the ball. At this point we will discuss the -, .. >-
I you've never experienced this phenomenon so defense and its two main objectives search to'i
I'll start with the basics. and destroy! ..
TilE OFFENSE is the side with the ball WHEN A DEFENSIVE PLAYER sees the J "
and a typical huddle may sound like this: pass coming she has several options. Her first
"Alright girls, here's the, play.-Fhrow it to instinct is to trip and jump on the opposition.
me, I was open all the way!" Hey did you see However, she may first try and intercept the
that bitch In blue kick me?" "I swear if I ball and then trip and jump on the offensive \ ..... ,
get hit one more time I'm leaving. I came out player. If, heavens forbid, it's a completedpass
here for exercise not a demolition derby the defender will subtly let the pass-
"Not me. That mother comes near me and I'll receiver know she's been naughtly'by pulling Kennedy promises fell short m
knock her teeth inl"! "Quiet quiet down! her hair, clawing her arms, and elbowing her

Everyone go" out.four steps and turn around in the back. EDITOR The untimely, tragic, violent, cause and stated that they refused to accept
on two. Against all odds an offensive player may assassination of President John F. Kennedyon tokenism. Blacks then moved from limited to
On two, or maybe one or three, the ball is slip by for a score, proving that some girls are November 22nd. 1963 after only 1,000 aggressive actions and militancy became the
hiked. It can go one of two places to the really very good players. A touchdown makes days of an unfinished" presidency, left the growing mood. This led to sit-ins freedom
quarterback or'to the jolly green giant who's everything worthwhile, and all the girls limp American public in a state of shock overcome rides and massive, violent protest marches.
standing behind her! 'over to congratulate each and compare new with grief and despair, and eventually with Even the very young experienced the effects ,
Anyway, hold it. my neck brace is slipping. injuries. the realization that many of their expectationshad of the Kennedy policies.. I can still vividly
When the passer finally has the ball, she'll TEAM SPIRIT and competitiveness been unfulfilled. recall my elementary school days, when,
look for her receivers and there they'll be. determine the winner of each game butthere's When, in his inaugural address, Kennedysaid during the period of the Cuba missile crisis,
Right? Wrong. always that one girl who protests to the "Ask not what your country can do for we participated in frightening/ air-raid drills
bitter end, asking in desperation for the you ask what you can do for your country," and were taught to kneel under our desks,
THE GIRL on the far left has run forty referee to call a foul. How selfish. Can't she Americans were confident they had elected a hands clasped tightly behind our heads in
yards like a ,bat out of hell, and she's still see that the ref is only one card away from brilliant dynamic, young leader who would order to steady ourselves against a possible
going with never a backward glance.,Over on gin? achieve unprecedented deeds of greatness and nuclear blast. This same generation of youthwas
the far right, the secondary receiver takes two solve all of society's major problems. They 'soon to become the disenchantment.
steps and cuts to her left in an attempt to Wendy Jo Lester were inspired by his prophecy of the "New WITH THE KNOWLEDGE of the

Frontier," which gave them false impressionthat escalation of American involvement in the
individuals would receive an opportunityto immoral Vietnam war,students felt alienated
serve and sacrifice for their country in the from, and hostile toward, the administration.This .
pursuit of a perfect' society.. was the beginning of a 'widespreadpeace
JOHN KENNEDY EMPLOYED a methodof movement. .
politics that misled the people to believe Young Americans turned to "street
that he, as President and they as dedicated politics" in order to express their objection to
followers, could transcend the limits of the the President's war policy. Campus unrest led
political l process. 'The magnificence of his to chaotic and destructive actions. There were
rhetoric and forceful style were largely dramatic, silent candle-lit marches and
responsible for the unrest and disillusionment "peace" marches that became explosive
displayed during the late 1960's. Among the confrontations.John .
first to express a feeling of discontent and F. Kennedy's regime thrived on an
lack of identity with the administration were atmosphere of constant challenges and crisis.
the young and the black. The politics that he practiced, ,and his
While campaigning, Kennedy spoke of 'exaggerated promises, had a strong impact on
executing civil rights' programs that would the imagination of the American public. For a
hasten desegregation of schools and public timd they believed their exalted leader could
housing. Yet after he was elected. his policyon accomplish the impossible. Their ex-
the civil rights issue became moderate. pectations, however, were beyond the realm of
Martin Luther King, as spokesman of the realization and the national climate of
"' "" 'I"\\\. black population, voiced their feeling of frustration that ,developed was inevitable.Bari .
injury and discontent with the ad-
!
I MHZI WHAT Ml YOU USING
ministration's lack of committment to their Olman


I Earl Butz draws criticism from farmers "II


WASHINGTON The most unpopular man in the Ford other words the middleman is simply increasing his profits.
Administration, judging from our mail is Secretary of THE FARM STATE SENATORS, meanwhile, are furious r
Agriculture Earl Butzl with President Ford. They feel that Ford and Vice President JACK ANDERSON

We received angry letters from all ovet the country Nelson Rockefeller used dirty tactics in an attempt to scuttle
letters blaming Butz for the farm squeeze. He encouraged emergency legislation that increase farm subsidies.The Weekly Special
t farmers to plant l big crops: promising that increased demand President's WC.TC and Price Stability Council held a
\would keep prices high. But the combination of the recessionand press conference recently and charged 'that the farm bill
the heavy harvests have sent farm income plummeting. It would cost consumers a whopping $5 million. Under being erected on the shores of Waikiki. The cost will be
dropped an incredible SS billion in 1974.A questioning from reporters, however, the council refused to hcarged to the Pentagon's "nonappropriated funds" budget,
MONTANA CATTLEMAN told us that he had to sell his reveal how it arrived at the controversial figure which comes from such things as PX sales. Some
calves for 25 cents a pound: it cost him 41 cents a pound to A few days later, the Chase Manhattan Bank released a congressmen, however, feel this is little more than a means of
raise them.'Cotton, wheat corn potatoes and onions have all study which also claimed the new farm legislation would cost evading legislative oversight.
dropped 'dramatically in price. consumers $5 million. Vice President Rockefeller's brotherruns WHEN COMPLETED, the 15-story building will accommodate
The farmers in desperation are turning to the government the bank and the farm bill's backers think that's more over 800 customers at a time. At their disposal,
lor help. But Earl Butz is largely ignoring them. He clings to than a mere coincidence. besides the natural wonders of Waikiki. will be a beachslde
he belief that the free market should set the price. THEY THINK the bank did'the study,then leaked it to the snack bar, coffee shop, formal dining room, lounges, banquet
That's a fine theory. But there is evidence that the free Wage and Price Council at the Vice President's request. rooms, convention rooms, a PX and other specialty shops.
market is out of whack., While farm prices have gone down, The bank, incidentally, withdrew its report a few days afterit The guest list,of course, will be limited to active and retired
for ,remained stable. In was released. The figures, said the bankers, were inac
example supermarket prices have military personnel.They will be waited on by military servants
curate. and civilian military employes. The grounds will be patrolledby
HOUSE OF WARRIORS In recent years the Pentagon
military police.
The IndependentFlorida into the recreation business. The brass '
has plunged headlong
is its
,Even more ostentatious than the hotel complex name.
hats have built camps and complexes in the United States It'will be called "Hale Koa." In the Hawaiian tongue, that
Alligator Canada and Europe.A means "House of Warriors."
few weeks ago for example, we reported that the MEMBERS OF THE HOUSE POST OFFICE COM-
BolonolfUiociot Air Command\ spending thousands of dollars a
Sheila Drap rEntortoinmvnt Gory ; Strategic MITTEE; will venture to France to "study" post offices. The
Editor / Editor ,' to maintain rustic fishing lodges in the Canadian, back
year nmitt
r House Banking/ e.. meanwhile, will, ,journey to
woods. The Air Force recently announced it would turn the Manila for an Asian Development Bank conference.In .
&fc EstrIn lodges over to the Canadian government. However, there are
fairness, we should .add that some congressmen have
.. Wire Editor fishing in Alaska and recreational complexes in
other camps refused free trips..Rep. Tom Downey. D.-N.Y., the youngest
Greg Forr.r Tom Shrodcr Europe. member of the House has turned down four ,junkets since
Asst. N.ws Editor The biggest military recreation center of all isnow, under
Spom Editor January and will spend the Easter holidays with his Long
construction in Hawaii.. It is a $20-million hotel, which is Island constituents.



f



Poa 10,Th*Independent Florida Alligator,Wednesday,April 2,197S
e.e c

376-4446 :1h1F1R

CLASSIFIEDSFOR N. W. 11$11 r


I I 7:15 9:10

Largest Indoor
ALL NEW

SALEStereo FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR RENT

1971 2 bedroom 1 bath washer mole roommate needed for furnished 2-
components: '35 watt receiver CAICULATORS-TI SR only$99.95, TI manatee THE FOURMUSKETEERS
hookup central" heat I air on bedroom opt. located in olympia opts
dryer
$65; beautiful endtoble speakers $300pr SR5I only' $18595 New with full
looted S acre tract 472.3396 after tin on ground floor, |lust off campus-
Dolby cassette deck $139; FM warranty Send bank check or money
1-613733-5361 B 5T-
reasonable call ( -
weekends A 4T 104-P)
anytime (
stereo auto cassette deck w-speakers order to College Calculator. P.O. box
$89* plus brand new name brand 367, Amherst, MOM,.01002. Add $2 for FOR SALE 1972 honda cl-100 In good 103-P)
component at big discounts wguofontiet pottage handling full price list$1 I Allow condition$299 con be teen at 4546 N.W. WE CAN HELP YOU FIND A HOME OR
378-0193 John (a.5t.102'p) 14 days,for delivery Coll .13-549.1316 13th it, lot 17 (A2T104-P) APARTMENT Joel Bridges, Realtor 404
I C1edr wf
4th 377-700. ((1I.5T-I04- .c
SW
martin d-35 w-new cote- 4yr .old mint evening for further Info. SAVE THIS 36' Mobile Home in the, country. Air avenue I
ADIII I (A..T.1 03-P) woke offer Cha) _
condition perfect intonation action cond.,shed, mower$1200 or
lowered "75 firm toll 373-3461 olio Columbia 5-ipeed men'I bike, excellent 485-1051 (A-3T.104-P) ROOM IN COUNTRY HOME Smiles west
guild 1512 $600 guild f50 custom $375 condition, mutt tell, $55. call 372.7956. waterbed frame, liner and pod $30 of 34th on archer$63 per month deposit 1114 M. W. M" S+Gtt
A-5T103-P (A-3T103-P) utilities, available Immediately call Y
( ) good btu oc$35:call 377-4962 after pm
372-2766 (B.5T-104-P) NO PASSES OR Ism
mexkon (A 3T 104-P)
sweater$10 ontique sheep coot
HONDA CB 360 5100) mile KONI shocks, DISCOUNTTICKETSTHIS
.
"
package rack, crash bar, 1974 model., $30 metal! tennis racquet $20 coffee 20 gal long tank, sliding top, pump, fmle rmmte wonted for 2br 2both ATTRACTION.
Well maintained$950 373-8733 after 5. tablet$10 new both carpet$10 jewelry, dynaflo,tubiond filters, heater ten gal. spacious traitor bike to campus o-c:,
(A5T-103-P) spools" ,and more 378-8925 ( ) tank dirt magnet outside filter plus itondt dishwasher, extras, grad or studious
gravel for both call 377-B958 or Apt. 52 undergrod. S80+11i utll. 376-1295 (B-3T.
French Quarter (5T-104-P) 104-P)
'1 HELD OVER A.54)I I II GOlDEN RETRIEVER PUPPY, AKC-OFA Liberal female roommate needed 2 br Lenny
trailer In Archer ,Rd Village $50 V4
awww.e i 2:054:00' I certified Champion field trial tire call
J76-42M days (A-3T-104-P) utilities Call Mindl of 376-4458 (B-2T. ,
sass 7(45( 9:43 104-P) .. 1111111',' AJlI1 ,t
Wedding Bonds, t Engagement Rings -
"MADDER,FUNNIXR, SIEVE: Traditional or Contemporary designs' of .
choice. Handmade for Individualswho ,
MORK your
rUnrnONG fNBRKXD THAN MC :NAS wont the best Original work by New in Gainesville
BCD4GDGN1INMOYIUTOEUXr Souths leading Arti.... Matter GoldSmith

-JtfCtclu.TMIf SMOAZMr Guarantee and OZ2IE lopidlst By appointment Unconditional only.
CRegtaukant
"teULurr' 373389.105p( ) 8Q (jilegieano t

"MEIIROOKS1COMIC meat taw bond tow type and meat .
.9s MASTERPIECE" ground asking for $500.00 for both call
392-6702 from 8 pm to 4pm or 475-1512 REAL MEXICAN
TUES 8 WED. after 6 pm and oik for dove (a.101.105- ,

7:30: end 1 DilD Pj)
greenhouse tale. healthy' plants In cloy FOOD
tundoy'only I0am-4pm go well on
FREE newberry rd poll 1-75 to nw 911t M.
Y follow signs (o-3t-105-p) Village Square

biccycle 10 speed vista 26 Inch boy't ,
with' generator light,chain,lock,and tire 240.9 SW 13th St 377-5151
C&W MOW CO. pump Includtdl' slit montMoldl call vie
1 s30 3:30N 377-8308 for $$$ (o5t-105-p)
THURS THRU SAT.
w. tart,sTRSSt w
TY aOUIrVARO S:3S 7s4S f145 stereo component or xb91 turntable
realistic 40 watt receiver, Loss pro4oa
.1HO AT THE DOOR
headphones,and fisher xp55b speakers
great thope vie 377-8308 (o-5t.105-p)

35 mm Camera, Almost brand new
Yothlca TL Electiro-X plus automatic
r flash unit: $160.00 call after 6:00pm:
1 s 377-0654 ((0-31.1 105-p) USICMIALLWINNER

And IIt FOR SALE!r 69 Souvenir Mobile Home 12
Laughter At Ifs Best! .
i 42 AIR, Central Heat, shag 2 Bdr
CHIP 'N DALE $2850. 3111 SW 34th St. lot 41 372-6368 Vll 377.

Surfboard, good shape;:910",diamondtoil
,only$40.Call Mike at 373-2637 after,
HAm HOURS 5-7 lUNCH fROM 11
A I 6:30.: Keep trying' ((0-3f-105-p) "
nS 'YARDSAU l lomps-lobl Kholrtkltchensupplies I
junk everyone wants. ) all day I .
wed + th 1806 nw 2nd ave ((0-21.105-9))
ACADEMY S

FOR RENT .
mature,*reipontlble female for 1 bdrm 7
vsiiF apt$49 month H utili"..;H block from BEST PICTUIE
campus; no pets; non-tmokerj 1 ln>
lilT DIRECTOR ,
mediate 377-3064 after 1
occupancy;
lEST TORY ANDICREDIUY(Origin t)
s 11 pm! (b-5t.102p) lEST FILM EDmfIG.lOT ART DIRECTION
nice large two or three bedroom opt BEST SCORING(Adaptation)PEST COSTUME DESIGN
very close' to campus olio attic study for
rent and room In nice home or shore -.
cottage 627545w 12 st 373-2087 (WT-
'
I 103-P) PAUL /ROBERT
Own living area In 3 vary townhoute. NEWMANREDFORD \
all utllillet' pokt 3 blocks from campus.3
> great female roomotetl $110 monthly:. ROBERT
I. SHAW
THE BAKER I Con 373-0519. ((8-3T-IC3-P) I
Roommate needed right nowlll'" Vi blockto "' A GEORGE ROt HIlL riM
. campus Vt utilities plot'$69-month .
Colonial Manor Apes 1216 SW 2nd eve "THE STNC"onaJUJAfMUJPS
No. 7 (B3T103-P)
GURVITZ.ARMY i ,"IICIWID ayi.iixx o+w""PIUNIAIICNe'
your own extra large bedroom 3 blocks '(" -
: from campus o-c: carpeting one other 0' WAAO GEORGE ROr HNL10NY BU.MICHAElo
,busy student for a roomote$77 call gory
featuring 377 890421-86 nw 15th.. ((8-3T-103-P) TEQetpl011 Atsetryts.crL HI 40

FREE APRIL RENTI) I female roommate SEE IT FOR ONLY $1.50
GINGER BAKER needed. '4 utili"... 103 French Quarter
ApH 373-5420 (ft-TTICM-P-P) 730 &





'4.50 LLd1 I

Gen. 8&11 O M tll. M.11 ,


/ p.m. Nominated for 3 Academy Awards Nominated

Adm. : Acodomy for 6 CHUlfl,

"AICE4NYMORE,*" Awards

> <# DOESN'T7z.a 1:30 ..


: 3:30 IN 111
'UVE
.
7:00

SPECI GUEST / m'onm f:3oQ

,

TRAPEZEThurs.

,'. I. Detective Lt.
,
Branniganis
.. .
,
;,; r ,
Tomorrow : in ,London

April '3' Night Z: f 'God

':oo Save the Queen' ,

..... ,Tickets ayoilabl at: 10:00 i
L .R.b.l Discounts, ChapterThra* Records G.S.M.H. Box Officer JOHN WAYNE

fr 3:00
'

r:'.. IS, J2

"" -
BRANNIGAN






*>

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.
...,



The Jnd.p.ntUntHoHaa Alligator, Wed rwdcy,April I It75. ton* II



IMPOST

4 AI b u m* o it Fa n t a s y R


FOR RENT FOR RENT FOR RENTfemale w w
lublet 2 bdrm unfurn
quodroplex
Archer rd t 34th st I $180 + lot mo.near+ rommote furnIShed wanted 3br house oc pool roomote neededl! move In now!
$100 tecurlty 378-4940 or 377-6839 (B2TI04P month + carpeting't/i own room quiet 75- landmark opts. No. 123. shore room $.55mOno
utilities' call ran 377-8189 14 utilitiei call 378-0683
) or come by
(b-5t-105-p)
lease till June (b-lt-105-p)
Georgia Seoflle Hall An
independent Rm for
rent $4] mo. + /i utilities Call
I oH co-op. and after 5
Board for lets than $95-mo. 1002 W. formation pm. 372-2683 for more In* male to sublet $68 mo. share room andS
I keep
University Av. 376-9179 ((8.4T-104.P) trying (b-3t-IQ5-p) utilities 1 block from campus toll 377-
2 liberal mole roomote needed for two bedroom 9848 or come by colonial Manor opt 99
room in roomotet 4 bedroom needed each for own opt. in frederick, garden, dote to 1216 SW 2nd ova (b-3t-105-p)
townhouse
at the campul 56.25 month ,
+ 1.3 utiltle.
call
village opt 75+V4 utilities, .call 3720981D3T104P
378-7435 ( }
( b-2t-105-p) mole roommate needed at GATOR-
) opt for rent spr qur butler gardens WOOD apt tv, pool tennis court.,
NEED immediately, Preferably female No. 946 $165 for 2 bed $83 for private apt furnished, and close to uf. 5800mo.
roomote $83.33 mo + 1-3 utilities', rm.no damage dep call tim at 3785093or 378-4854 keep trying (b-3t-105-p)
fireplace, own room 1512 nw 2nd it IS 372-1881 will sublet
(
i min. to campus by bike come-by (B-5T- r\Ma b-5t-jQ5-p) beautiful 12 x 50 air-conditioned, furnished .
104-PJ) room?privacy?$80 a month and mobile
4 home, located within
utility large ,
yard
own
room quiet biking distance of UFo $150 month, $<<)
duplex
men students rooms to rent by quarter school ideal location' 3 miles from deposit no lease, 377-0049 (b-3M05-p) "till i.ll\' ii'it'r' lyr'miili'ri.iJ 3eefnLti
clot to campus 115 nw 10th it call 377- call 373.5087 or 373-9204 mitch
9625 4:30 to 8.00 pm ready for immediate (student) (b-3M05-p) one or rwo large bedroom available to
occupancy (B-5T-104-P) two roams for rent until, Aug 31 I blk sublet from a three bedroom apt, at the .
from nrn 80-mo util. Included. 1125 sw kings creek opts. prefer liberal male call
,
Sublet large one-bedroom 4th ave available immediately. (b3t. after 7pm 373-2531 (b-5t-IQ5-p) Hi llUilll! MtfittCit'lt! .iWttf l(
Furnished apartment 105-p) own room and bathroom In a 4 br house
June, then washer-dryer option to leote carpeting$140 I month.Until I bedroom efficiency, $60 per month I on wooded acre lot In nw. $100 a month
I Ii 373-4381 or 373-1375 (B-5T-104-P) block from campus call jon 378-0302 + Vi utilities. expenilve but worth It. No 1wIWTh 1
keep trying (b5t-105p) ducks. 377-5232 (b-lt-105-p)

-

It* * * * * * * * * *.

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I I STUDENT : ;:: K1 ry y YY ;, 1



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ON OR NEAR CAMPUS It R R:

Have The Miami Herald :

Delivered To Your Door

Seven Days A Week :'E E':

*

1PW ONLY3.75 :* E'' E :


Complete the coupon below and mail it with your check. It *
We'll start delivery right away. It ,..
*
-- -- --- --- -- It
,..
It *
I want delivery of the Miami Herald at the special student rate It rrwrwre *

for the Spring Quarter. Here's my check for$13.75 for delivery It It *

very morning through June 15, 1975 It ** .
<:
Mail to: The Miami Herald, P.O. Box 14412, University Station, It It *

Gainesville, Flo. 32604 *


IIX11 Name *, DANIEL HEIFETZ ;


Campus Address : "The Brilliant American Violin Virtuoso" :

Apt./Room -City Jip. :
: University Performing Arts Series
Phone Student No.. *
iiI It ..

: Sunday April 6 at 8:15 p.m. *:


I IL :It.Reitz Union Ballroom :


: UF students. General Public. : $2.00. :

University of Florida students will be admitted FREE Of CHARGE to oil the progroml in thlt-...A majority of seats for each ,..
: :
It performance:; hat been wt o ,de for students end no advance arrangements are required.I ,..

< It 'However, will not be required .
1 Non-ttudenti may call 392-1457 to moke unpaid reservations payment *
It or accepted prior to,the night of the performance Such reservations will Be accepted until, the number olloted for eoch event .
a It ,s exhausted All performance. ore scheduled to begin at S:"15 p.m.i;unpaid reservations will be held until 7:45 p.m. .
*
.
I To be at equitable 01 powbl to the.'dent and the Univertity,' Community o*a whole,oil(eating will be urveterved.We *
1 It encourage members of the audience to arrive In tuff c.,.'" time to obtain the testing of their choice.
.XCLASSIFIEDS *


I

I HOME IMPROVEMENT' r-: ,

;; :
'::

Y.oJr tf o! Call a rrofe.si.R.l, ,;iHii= !!!!!!,, R

; j' "A ?H :! .. 1)' .$fU\ lffiijl.U'! :- '' .
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Ga SVille Florida Cam us Federal Credit Union n )' I II Is


Hour 8:00a.m. 3:30p.m. Monday through, Friday V -

Sth Avf>!nu. .t the' corner o' 12th Street -

'



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. ... .



,


.Page 12.Independent,Florida) Alligator.; Wednesday,April 1'lt7S LOST & FOUND SERVICESlearn HOME HUNTERS

We can help you find a home,
oprll
karate-new doss parting tue
Found-yellow gold UF class ring of 64 -
Info and apartment,mobile home,or
ALLIGATORCLASSIFIEDS 8, mole, female, for more
blue stone./ Call 373-7617 Identify (I.
.
the wayl
1./' 3T-103-NC) piece, call: ken 378-0906 (m- 103pClassifieds ) roonrlmote easy
: '. OUR FEE is REFUNDABLE"JOa
.' SERVICES R. BRIDGES II
WlttDFORSlGrfl. '
REALTOR 404 SW 4.h. Avo.
"Thetyeblass Super Mort" 376-4446 Open 7 Dow HI 7:00: 377-6700
UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS
..
300SW hth Ave. 38-4480

FOR RENTneed WANTED (M-50.J3.C) ... __

r-m 3 b-f country village opts dew, mole roomoto f fq opts. 56.25 per month. The Plant Doctor makes house calls Texas Instrumentsslide
o-c:, cheap1 utilities, own room $15 mo. + v. utilltl.1. now thru |tune 378-7279 specializing in vegetable gardens,
plot*..call 373-9636 anytime/ (b-Sl-' (c-2t-105-p) ornamentals,house plants. 376-5192 (M-
1 ice( ) I or 2 roommates needed now at landmark 5T-103-PJ)
female roommate wanted for spring No. 49. torn by offer 400 pm or "Will TYPE All YOUR REPORTS, rule calculator
.quarter village park opts "2.25 + '/ call office for Info. own room, 90.(X, MANSCRIPTS, THESIS, t DISSERTATIONS.
utilities great roommates +. pool;call shore for 4700 (c-ft-103-p) Call our office 377-2235 or Sondl 378- .
378-OM9 (b-3t->05-p)_ responsible female roommoto. own rm 5754 or Debbie 377-7806". ((M-5MOI-P) SR-50

Roomate "teeded to shore ipocloui 3 In trolley, $7.monIIi\ util. 7117 IW Scuba classes starting april 9th all
bedroom opt. 3 block from campus. archer rd.lot 201 2 call Janice at 378-109 equipment provided sales, service,
mars MOM Prefer serious student/ Jim 377-5909 ((110 or 372-2195 (c-5t-105-p) trips, rentals air. Tom Allen (co-host

TO SEE WITHCAltllY a-105-p/ )____ GOlD SilVER Top prices paid for clot Wild Kingdom on TV) Aliens Aquatic/ $ 0795
r- Trail Center, 3448 West. Ave
BR Townhouse. Sublease to University
Own 'In rings,old jewelry.Me. confidential( Call
begin immed-Prorated rent for Aprlthrumid OZZIE 373-3894 (c-49t-105-p I )_ 373-9233 (M-8T-103-C)
June. Prlv. ant?. $1IO-mo. All util Female roomoto wonted' $67.50f Vutlllti.i HYPNOSIS HELPS PEOPLE ATTAIN GOALS
A/ paid. Near campul 3764730 (b-5t-105- Close to compul376-0.0.. (e-3t/ BY AIDING ANY PHYSICAL AND MENTAL
ABIIITYSTUDYINGMEMORYATHIETICSlearn '
p) 105-p)
373-3059 Donald G.ProttCertlfled .
self-hypnotis
TV Chsnn.ls A w.itn.r
ctiennel. UPI I Newt, New York WANTED HELP WANTED AAEH (m-40t-86-p) SR-10
Stock Exchange,1PM stations on I.D. PHOTOS
TV Cf.nnsls.nd f FM and 4 AM Female roommate wantedApr.IIi\ religious School Teacher Positions resumes, and applications
Stations the FM band. Apr. rent free-Gatorwood Apn- pool, available- Fall 1973 Cong B'nal Israel passports natural sytle/ portraits. 377-0797 camera 01O
.
UNIVOtSnYOTYTHivutoN olr-cend 377-7914 (C-5T-104.P) 376-1508 (J-5T.I03-P)_ work studio 12)9) W. Univ. Ave. (m-20)) $5995
CASH ca we Female Roomote Needed Own room In odd |lobs, construction, weekends, mull 91-p)
822 N.MAIN ST. cute 3 bedroom duplex. Very Clot to be over 17 years of og.. tw archer rd .Europe Israel Africa Asia travel'
campus. 6800I I13 utility. Call 376- area phono 372-6671 (t-3T.103-F) discounts year round student air travel
496211 (C-5T-I04-P) AUTOS Inc.4228 first ave tucker go. :30084((404)
.
934-6660 (m-25t-88-p) SR-11
'53 bulck special exceptional condition/
r :-= ------------------' new Interior, with original shop manual., GRE PREPARATION COURSE near U.f. 18

.'p.t ... Krystal 1432 Vv. U NIV. AVE. antique$1100 or boil offer call 377-771. hours, $35; course repreatoble free. 6795
:::
... after 7:30: P.M. (G-4T.104-P)_ Score 1000 by the second try or your
I ..s see \ / money bock. Call ((305))8547466. (J-8T-
I .se.eeeI ..... I968AAGC 6 eye, good go mlloog,AM- 99.')
FM, wire wheels, overdrive, excellent
... .-. BACK TO SCHOOL LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near U.f. 20
I eee ... condition.,SHOO call 373-6149 (g-5t-105
... ... hours, $70. Half of our students scored. SR-16
I ... ... I I Pt J)_ over 600. Course repeatable free. 70 pt. '
... ... SPECIAL Must Sell This Week) 1972 Vega Hat Improvement by the second try or your '
chback, ,4 speed, new engine, net money back. Attend first class free, no. 8795
1 radials, asking 1400, best buy In town, obligation. Coll ((305)) 85+7466. (J-8T.
call Dove 377-1999 (g-3t-IQ5-p/ ) 99-P))

2 pieces 85c I II PERSONAL PARENT EFFECTIVENE SS TRAINING Dr.
Thomas Gordon's course will begin new
Crystal l chicken Students interested In running for class Apr. 8, 7-10 pm 378-5748 after
Student Senate Honor Court Florida SR-51
I WITH COUPON I II or :
00pm: (m-7t-101-p)
Hot Roll Cole Slow Student Party Interviews Mon-Thu 3-
I i 8pm, rm 300 JWRU (J-4T-103-P) looking for a fun SAFE way to learn
OFFER EXPIRES FRIDAY APRIL 4, 1975 :!scuba $50-50 hr. class 'include 4 spring $20995
Bookpocks, whit stag speedo bathingsuits + 2 ocean dives starts Tues. Apr. 8,7 pm.
------------------------ hiking shorts, rugby shirts Allen's Westwood Middle School (m-sr-101-ot

****************... .******* Aquatic University and Ave Troll, 373-9233 Center,(J-FIM03-C 3448 West) HORSES BOARDED: little Prairie Ranch. 4ml.

from UF all facilities, tots of riding
attractive: liberal models can moke extra
Gal bread In tampa for convention 3rdweekend room. Stalls' $75, Pasture $25. 376-4719
\ Il8i" I"sial" '
!j: of oprll. send statistics to J. 'bYe. (m-lOt-102-p)
Edwards box 341231 coral gobies fla. SCUBA CLASS starts April 17 all equip.
15 SE 12th Street 378-9086 33134: Include phone No. (J-aT-104-P) mont provided Including mask, fins
3 cars((2 possibly angora), kitten FRU to snorkel, BC., tanks, regulators, full FLORIDA BOOKSTORE
Any and Everything good fcomo.. Food Included. 373-2766. wetsults. Textbook, all air and International
: keep trying (J-3T-104.P) certification with five open
water dives. Cost $35 absolutely 1614.W. University Ave.
no
J for sports Cars SCUBA DYNAMICS Is proud to announce
MARK F. extras. Call SCUBA DYNAMICS for
member Instructor.
a new
Performance Work: SCHRAM completed the Instructor further) 'Information 373-5069 (M4T104P (Across From library West)
Training Course In Jacksonville under
Triumph Jensen Healy Datsun 240-260-280Z the Sanction of PROFESSIONAL --
Most parts for British Cars ASSOCIATION of DIVING INSTRUCTORSMark
will be assuming the position of
Mon..FrI.9AM.6PM Hood Instructor In charge of all basic
****************************: classes. Mark Is a senior at U. of f.
motoring 'In chemistry (J-4T-104-P)

wanted tickets for John Denver concert
apr 8 call 373-3832 after 5pm oak for .,

EVALUATIONNEEDS Cindy (J-3T-104-P)_
deadline for qualifying SG election frl.
april t,"gro"party slating interviews
toes wed. thurs. 1-5 pm union (after 10
pm 376-1984)) (J-3T-I04-P)_

GET TOGETHER with your friend and
. STUDENTSThe learn guitar-con you each afford $I-50--
' hr for lessons from a versitile Instructor
For Information call Kent 377-9612. ((->/.
\I05-P() ) ___
course and Teacher Evaluation needs your Weddlnglnvllotlonl) from $11.40 per

help to collect course information which will be 100. Two Cliff weeks delivery. Hundreds of
styles. Hall Printing, 1103 N. Main.
published in the Spring Course and Teacher 3769951.fr.103(| -<) di

Evaluation. This Is your opportunity to meet "Do not allow difference of opinion, or
diversity of though to separate you from
professors in your department and earn money at your fellowmenBaha'I Writings
(|-lt-IOS-c c)_
the same time.
Fly in a sailplane this Saturday for a new
Our meeting this week Is In Rm 1506 In experience which you'll treoiure 3 FREE CONCERTS
forever. For scheduling, Call 3734798
the Union at 7:30, Thurs. April 3. Please after 6pm The Florida Soaring

come by or leave a message In the ODK Association (|-lt-105-p) I
1 female wonted for canoe /trip In
'Mall Box. Ontario. A wilderness trip for the monthof FRI. APRIL 8:00: PM

July for $100. If Interested please call .
392-9479* (l-a-105-p' ) BLACKLASHSAT.


learn karate-nsw class starting tue april ,
8 mole, female, for more Info and
plate, call ken 37809068t.lQ5pl(| ) APRIL 5 8:09: PM
WALKING TALL .

gator sail club meets. this wed night on HOT CITY
v 3rd floor of Reitz Union room '353. Tod
Seeds toys come (l-lt-105-p)

Starring Joe Don Baker SUN. APRIL 6 3:00: PM


LAST DAY SUPER BIKES, Inc. MILDEW BROTHERSat

f>ART377690lSERVICE3770722

FREE !


:. ROTC DRILL FIELD

9&11attfieMRT
t. r ilJO ::
one
.t ,, sf
% Is.tt


AM-6PM

7 DAYS A WEEK

Table' Service 8 to '1 3441 S.W. ARCHER ,R.D.

.



.



- pg

4


L This page paid for usual !
advertising rates
at
ind.p.nd.nt Florida Alligator Wed..HCla l y.April x mi Page u


Summer Enrollment Increase Sought 1 I


...,
Three alternative proposals to increase

I 1 In summer an effort enrollment to equalize at state universities enrollments, 'a9. .. r, 1;.<;g.f.R'e..ge.lJtMi. :. ': ;,), .ing,
,
during the four quarters, will be pre- '. ':':. :' ..:'.' : .. ': :. '. :: '.. "..:' :' ','..' .'... '. University

sented to the BOR Monday, but Chancellor ,, ..
Robert Mautz will recommend that April;; : : ? ..ftQ., : ;a.m.: falJafiaSato : '( :
action be postponed until the Council of I
Presidents can discuss the matter fur- Digest
'
,uf ,Pharmac '
there ( : ) Florida :A.&M .
'
Proposal one would require that "no fnAued
enroll in a state by tkt DMtioti of/HformtkHi
student may universityfor enrollment in all other quarters has tion over a ten-year period. Last year the AfMtoffcwtf Srrvfcrf to communktte
two consecutive fall quarters unlessbe reached 90 per cent of the fall quarter. Legislature began the manyear conceptof offlcitl not ten A tmporttttt
attended at least of
has the
or she one enrollment. information
faculty employment to stimulate to sr.denrsjrevlry A
two summer quarters .preceding the Mautz has recommended delaying summer enrollment. nan,the Intvmity Florida
second fall term." action because of the presidents "..wing.ness Voluntary implementation of the legis-
Proposal two would require that any to grapple with this difficult lative policy has"been disappointing and
student receiving a degree from a state problem one more time."He said it may the conclusion must be reached that position on equalization of enrollment
university attend at least one summer be possible that additional alternatives voluntary measures are inadequate to without success. He said he has pointedout
quarter.Proposal. may develop.The comply with the legislative mandate," the failure of a "major attempt" at
three would require that state move to increase summer enrollment Mautz has told the BOR. the University of South Florida and of a
universities limit enrollment in the fall was begun in a 1969 Legislative Mautz said that he has tried to similar experiment in California that was
quarter at the fall 1974 level until the policy statement, mandating equaliza "dissuade" the Legislature from Its abandoned "because of failure."

...
-

JO Degree Programs at UF Student Record .

I

Recommended for Probation Access RuleA

rule change that would put access to
Thirty-six degree programs at the University of Florida Latin, Greek and statistics. student records In conformity with the
will be among the 113 in the university system Master's programs said to be underproductive are federal "Buckley amendment" will be
recommended for probation. general agriculture, poultry science, plant pathology, considered by the BOR Monday.
If these programs do not increase productivity to meet biochemistry, finance, management, marketing, insurance Under present BOR rules,records are
the BOR stipulated number of students, they will be engineering mechanics, Latin, occupational open to "parents or guardian of the
subject to further review and discontinuance.UF therapy, linguistics, philosophy and anthropology. student."Under the proposed change the
bachelor programs said to be underproductive from Doctoral programs include biochemistry, nuclear records would be open to "parents of
July 1, 1971, to July 1, 1974, include agronomy, soil engineering science, French and statistics. dependent students as defined by the
science,dairy science, poultry science,horticulture (fruit Chancellor Robert Mautz has told the BOR that "the Internal Revenue Service." The proposed
and vegetable crops), plant sciences, botany, plant review process has stimulated the universities in their change would also delete the words
pathology, entomology and nematology, insurance, own reviews of underproductive programs to terminate or "and family"from the following description -
advanced accounting, agricultural engineering, metallurgical to consolidate a number of programs through voluntary of one type of student document
and materials engineering, German, Russian, action." coming under the rule, "Required Stu-
dent and Family Financial Income

Programs Of Freshman Enrollment Records.Professional" Fees s


Distinction Squeeze Is OpposedA A new policy for handling professionalfees
Up at the UF Health Center and USF
proposal to reduce the number of firsUime-in-college students who may be Medical Center will be considered by the
For ApprovalA admitted to five state universities win once again come before the Board of BOR Monday.The .
Regents at its Monday meeting, but with a recommendation from Chancellor detailed policy recognizes the need
proposed master plan for programsof Mautz that it not be approved.The for private practice for "promotion of
distinction at each university, delayed proposal would lower the freshman quota at the University of Florida from adequate levels of competence among
from the March meeting, will come up 2,900 to 2,465. Lowered limits would also be imposed at FSU, USF, FTU and the full-time academic clinicians."
for approval by the BOR Monday. FAMU. The policy provides for a return to the
With a program in biomedical engi- The proposal was oirthe Board's March agenda, but withdrawn on motion by institutions of the costs incurred to the
neering already approved for the UF, Regent Marshall Harris "until the Legislature acts upon the fee increase proposal, center and an Academic EnrichmentFund
new ones to be considered in the plan are and that in the event the fee increase was disapproved,it might become necessaryto for the remaining income to be
behavioral neuroscience, to begin in limit freshman enrollment." administered by the university's fiscal
'
1976; food economics and marketing, in agent. c
1978,and thermonuclear fussion, in 1979.
As programs of distinction,' they. are I I

eligible Under for a new special funding.recommended by SUS fiudaefc 13.6%.. Reduction
proviso - -- - - -- - -
..,
the Councils of Presidents and Academic
Vice Presidents, the plan would be "It is very misleading to imply that with the proposed
subject to annual review and universities (governor's) budget we would be funded almost as well BOR LEGISLATIVE REPORT
would be able to submit substitute next year as this."
proposals. With these opening words, Chancellor-designate E.T. Appropriations of the Senate Ways and Means committee
York Jr., in a recent Legislative Report, detailed "appear to favor recommending a lump sum
statistics backing up his contention that "cuts will appropriation be made to the SUS for the Educational and
5-Year AppointmentsFor inevitably have a major impact upon the quality of higher General function, which would provide the System with
educational programs offered within the state." maximum flexibilities in the use of resources appropri-
PresidentsFiveyear York said that reductions in state support "in constant ated.
for dollars" full-time-equivalent student. in the State
initial appointments per Career Service PayYork
State University presidents and the University System have totaled 13.5 per cent in the last six
Chancellor will be considered by the BOR years and that acceptance of the governor's budget this also detailed encouraging: news for Career Service
Monday, from year would be a further reduction of 13.6 per cent in one employees who have reached the top of their pay scales.
Chancellor Robert the rules y< He said that the BOR's Legislative committee has
be adopted.Under Citing the fact that a recent issue of CHANGE Magazine "enthusiastically endorsed" a bill by Senator Graham
the proposed rules the presidents listed no top-ranking professional programs in the SUS, providing longevity pay increases based on continuous
and the chancellor would be York stated, "There is no reason why a state as service.
evaluated by the Board at least six progressive and relatively affluent as Florida should not Student BOR 'Bills
months prior to of the term have a better record..And we intend ouprograms.
and could be expiration for another priority to improving the quality of Noting the Board's opposition York cited House Bill 396
five-year term.reappointed Obviously, this will require money-more money, not that would add one student to the Board of Regents and
Senate Bill 265 that would add three students.The bOIl ran
The proposed rules also state "serve less. counter to the concept that the BOR should be a group of
Presidents at the and chancellor would Sum Fun din g v' "citizens without vested Interest,, York said adding "(the
pleasure of the Board of Regents. lump
bills) are being opposed by some student leaders on the
Board Mautz pointed out that this means the On what he termed a more encouraging note, York ground that they would result in reduced rather thin .....JIL .
could order an evaluation prior to T
increased student
the end of five years. noted that members of the subcommittee on Education input.

The University of Florida is an Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer I



.wu'



The 'Independent I SPORTSUF ,.

:;1. ., Rlorida.Alligator -, '
:'. Pot1' dnMloy,April Z 1975 .

'"


I : ': hosts state tennis tourney /.if...,..If'-/' ')//.i,))1.i ;;;i,..<',


f'\

i By Alligator Services schools is number one seed sophomore also won the 18 Acker, 'is seeded fifth with semi-finals. Also the Keyes-
Wtt> Raynie Fox of Rollins College. and under singles title in teammate and Florida's Wert (Rollins) match in the '>
Some" nation's:finest number> number Una and the Keyes-Fox
of the FOX IS the" one' Philadelphia this' summer. two player Keyesat iquarter
amateur tennis players will be collegiate player in the The University of Miami'sSue number six.," 1Ro"lihs-' ) in1tlk aemi.- na1s.*' 'fAt/
in Gainesville this week as UF Florida Senior College Epstein is seeded second Acker, the 1973 National THE UF coach explainedthat
hosts the Women's State Division a former member of with teammate Jodi Ap- Indoor Doubles Champ, is this year's championshiphad :!;'' d.T
Tennis'' Collegiate Tour- the USLTA Junior Wightman plebaum third. Rollins' Linda ranked 14th nationally in the a different format, using nament Wednesday through Cup Team 'and was'' a U.S. Wert takes. the number four 18 and unders.: Keyes 'a six players in three separate ..j j'i
Saturday.In representative in the Junior spot. senior, was ''ranked fourth divisions. <''i
singles, heading the list Open Championships at LADY GATOR'S numberone among Florida Collegiates in "This is a much improved
of top amateurs from 11 Forest Hills. The Rollins player freshman Judy 1974. format over years past when
In doubles Acker, 'paired play was limited to four team
with freshman Gator Barbara members with everyone
Women athletes honoredby Black is the number two pitched against everyone
favorite behind Rollins' Wert else" said Whiddon.
I. and Bev Buckley. "It's a much truer
THE LADY Gators placed evaluation of team strengthand SUE WHIDDON
City Commissioners fourth in the State Cham- depth, and each divisionis .needs key wins
pionships last year but UF played as if it were a
1- fc i( This week is University of Florida Women coordinator of women' athletics, thanked the coach Sue Whiddon has separate tournament" added and six player "C Division"will
Athletes Achievement Week as'proclaimed by commissioners on behalf of the women higher expectations this year. the coach: meet at the Broward. Hall
Mayor-Commissioner Neil Butler at Monday. coaches. "If we 'can come through WIIIDDON EXPLAINEDthat Courts.
night's City Commission meeting.The She expressed appreciation for community with a couple of key wins we "A Division" includedthe All singles matches will be
mayor read a two-page proclamation support, saying that ,the women athletes have a very good shot at the numbers one and two played in the morning and
honoring the women athletes and their deserved a great deal of recognition and credit championships" said player from each school and doubles at 2 each afternoon.
coaches,noting that the Lady Gators have not for their continuing effort. Whiddon.' will be played at UF's varsity Opening ceremonies, which
experienced a losing season in any of the eight As examples of"key wins" ''and 34th St courts. include color guard, the
Intercollegiate sports. "The coach can only coach. It's the woman she cited the Acker "B Division". the number National Anthem and
ALL OF THE WOMEN coaches were at athlete that must perform. It is through her Applebaum (Miami) meetingin three and four players will be welcoming remarks, begin at
the meeting and each was recognized by the efforts that the women's program receives the quarter finals, and the' played at the Perry Field 8:30: Wednesday morning at
commission members. Dr. Ruth Alexander recognition and is such a success." Acker-Epstein (Miami) in the Courts, while the number five the Varsity Courts.






I :'. SPRING


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IT."RUSH .
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n No two Fraternities are alike on this Campus. "
""4TJirHM-MTt"

r ::1 All U of F Fraternities. --
U are rushing new people : Greek life'J -

.; ,
may or may not be what you're looking for butiou it ..
.. ,..:. ,owe ,

'T' to yourself, to find OUt."' "! 1 (1 ,:" _," .. . ,' ".' ., .
.
I r'' T UF FRATERNITIES welcome you for informal rush this 'we, ek.
-- '
APRIL 1-THROUGH APRIL 7 '
0



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IndtpwiAmt Florida/ Alligator,Wednesday April, 1971,,tai IS



I Grapplers knocked. out of NCAA's I IBy

I - -- - "


CHRIS GARRITY wrestler Jeff Davis who will and the 142 pounder's win the title. He re-injured his NCAA's Granowitz said "My
Alligator Sport Writer be the Gators assistant coach chances for winning the knee the week of the tour conditioning 'just wasn't

next season. national title two weeks ago In nament and could barely walk right," It takes a whole year
lie had .a good shot at Davis was talking about Princeton N.J. when the tourney began. to get ready for this tour.
winning. it all," said UF teammate Tim Granowitz BUT GRANOWITZ didn't Granowitz lost his first nament. and 1 just couldn't

match in the tourney 6-4 and with the injury."
4s
,was, eliminated when his THE INJURY which was
shortstop Holt leads opponent lost in the second first thought to be a severe

round. muscle pull was. liter' M'
I The 142 pounder along diagnosed as. torn cartilage,
with teammate Henry Jackson which will require surgery.
conference in runs scoredThe qualified for the nationals "The surgery is expected to

when they won SEC titles be done in the next few
guiding UF to its first SEC weeks," said Granowitz.
latest Southeastern Conference (SEC) McMakin at ..363. team championship. Granowitz. however,
baseball statistics show UFo shortstop Roger LSU's Steve Frank and Vandy's Rick JACKSON, A 190 pounderwon wouldn't blame his performance
Holt the leading run scorer: in the SEC with Duncan lead the league with 32 hits each his first match but lost 'on his injury."I .

while Frank is tops in RBI's with 27. his second.. The Miami senior DON'T know why but I
24.Gator second baseman John Cortese hit DUNCAN ALSO hit his 37th career double still had a chance in the just wasn't prepared for the

safely in 14 straight games before his streakwas last week to break the league record of 36 set consolation round but tournament like .I should
snapped last week against Auburn. Tennessee's Bobby Tucker. sustained a neck injury in his have been," said the two- TIM GRANOWITZ

TENNESSEE'S RICK Honeycutt leads the Auburn's Steve Rea has cracked five second match, and didn't time SEC' champ."I .lost 6-4,.
conference in batting averages with a homers to lead the conference and LSU's weigh in the second day of keep asking myself why 'I" .
whopping.543. The versatile southpaw has 19 Larry Wright leads the base stealers with 13. competition.All everyone! else was ready and
hits in 35 at-bats and has scored seven runs. LSU swept two doubleheaders from Ole the qualifiers fared we weren't: referring to '
besides knocking in II more. Miss last week to take a commanding 4-0 lead poorly in the meet as only one himself and ,Jackson. "We The nationals were really
Following Honeycutt are third baseman in the Western Division. wrestler placed. Kentucky'sJoe were really aiming for the an anti-climax after the SECs

Steve Hill of Mississippi St. at .460 Mark Powerful Vanderbilt has a half a game leadin Carr 167,. took a third.In SEC's this year, and I thinkwe when' they shouldn't have
Saber of Georgia at .375 and LSU's Wally the East with a 2.1 slate. reflecting back on the reached our peak then. been."






WHO KILLED.JFi ?





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:
4:
visual presentation using hun '' APRILSPLAZA ; :;''
A provocative verbal and' THURSDAY: '.
.
Including the abruder .
and film '
dredsof rare photographs J '
Thesephotosunseen "
''film taken at the scene of the assassination.incontrovertibly OF" THE .AMERICASA

by the Warren Commission, and offer : .. .' .
conspiracy y ''
killed by a : .
was S
that, the' President }
at m .
many hints as to who was responsible.. Fj B /f: ". ., '
.
is a must for anyone who now, .
This incredible, program
Is ready to view
revelations '

because'of past historical recent events Watergate and question government explanation "ACCENT'76: I ..
repercussions.
of their occurence, causes and
A
fJ! '


.



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-

fog 14 Itw 1n... ".....Roifcfa AMIjWor.WNhmdoy. April%; 1979Netters -.. Y ,


Wake- RESEflRCH PAPERS ; $ 1te SIriHiq I' I

rip I tsasueuguae.PAGAN'S.,

I ...-......:-::'..UCL...-, .


for 17th
victoryBy Private lesions on guitar, banJo end
mandolin or:* being offered by Roy
SURPLUSJeans Vollo author of Met l Boy's Bluegrass.
KEITH CANNON their 12th straight of the set 63. Mandolin Book; and Bob Higajnbofham -
Alligator Sports Writer season. UF's record is now 17- Straley led for most of the -bonjoltt for the renowned
".a*+ r 4. \Wake .fell \tp l,-4 ,,,,'ith. t1 e js ct cond set '.but Diaz came sectsChambray' ,blues/on group "The Mildew ..."
There was no April-fooling back after falling behind 35. 4r ; .
loss.The Shirts
around. for the UF men's Gators had the match He allowed Straley two pointsin FOR LESSONS CALL 3776396HUSBAND
tennis squad Tuesday af- won before Wake even got on the next two games and Sleeping Bags-
ternoon. the Scoreboard. UF players tied the set 55. They split the Shoes
The Ga ors took five of six wrapped up the Nos. 2, 3, 4 next two games to set up the Book Bags
singles matches against the and 6 matches in short order. tiebraker. 3lIbr1k,41..SIttd' m- 19
511 SW 4th Ave
.
Wake Forest Deacons on 'Dave Pressly downed Chip Diaz took a 3-1 lead with a

their,.,. _way__to_an _8.1_victory, ,. Koury 6-1, 6-2; John Kunnen pair of crisp backhands and .I
"" .7N "" "'" < ,
followed with a 6-2, 6-4 an overhead to the right
victory over Tapi ,Hayrinen; service court. Straley hit two
aa'4v and Chap Brown returned to tough volleys which Diaz WANTEDTo
the win column with a 6-4,6-3 returned too long to tie the

decision against Sammy score. They each took one of buy his charming wife,a beautiful (SEALY) king size',bed.
Martin. Jim Oescher defeated the next two points, and on REG $300.00 NOW 149.50
Sumner Chase 6-4, 6-2. the deciding ninth point Diaz

A pair of matches went to and Straley exchanged Other mattress box springs$9.95 up.;..plenty in stock:
three sets. In the No. I match, groundstrokes. Then Diaz hit
UF's Juan Diaz broke out to a one just wide of the right Red Carpet with padding Hi sq. ft ,
quick 3-0 lead against Wake's sideline to give Straley a 7-6. like a 9 x 12 rug&pad would cost you $11.88(supply limited, );
Chuck Straley. Straley won
1' IS the fourth game and win.The deciding set went to Danish Modem 2 pc. LR. Suite $49.50
n threatened to break Diaz's Diaz 6.3, as his opponent
appeared to tire. Diaz kept New walnut LR. tables were $19.95 NOW 5.95 I
serve in game five. Diaz came
back from love-30 behind to Straley moving' around with B.R. Suite brand new $99.50 '" ',?'t.";'".. >'1 .."' .
-
win with two aces.Straley won numerous. ,lobs and long, OTHER ITEMS TO GO ON THIS SAlE .: ,'

P a deuce game to pull to within shots. cash or terms(nothing down) pay as little as$5.00 mo. ,,,: :- .- .
JIM OESCHER: two games at 5-3. Diaz serveda In the No. 5 match, Jody :,,(!VY, ,
I .No.. 1 in doubles love game and won the first Stagg absorbed, the Gators' FURNITURE CITY: t
only loss of the day. He fell to

Chris Blair in another long NEW LOCATION GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER ',. "
,
INTRAMURALS three-setter, 3-6, 62. 4-6.
1202 N., MAIN ST.
With the match already
NEXT DOOR TO GREEN STAMP STORE
Men's and women's softball officials are required to attend. won Coach Bill Potter
one of the two meetings held Wednesday and Thursday, 7:30: shuffled his doubles teams.

p.m., room 220 Fla. Gym. Oescher and Kunnen movedup ...:
A meeting women's dormitory intramural chairmen will .to No. 1 doubles from'No. J}. It
'be held today at 4:30: p.m., Fla. Gym. '3 and beat Straley and ....L, j \\L.J. :;
Little Sister IM chairmen will meet Thursday, April 3, at Hayrinen 4-6, 6-4, 6-2 in a f I
4:30: p.m., 220 Fla. Gym, match which featured
The Badminton Club will start shuttles flying on Wed proficient net play by all four
nesday nights at 7 in Fla. Gym (south end). All interested players.In .
persons are welcome. For further information contact Dave No. 2 doubles Brown
Zarco 3927228., teamed: for the first'time with
The Shotokan Karate Club will offer a beginner's class this Richard Healy for UF and the
spring quarter. Gasses begin during the first week M.W.F combination was effective. i I
from 45; p.m. at Hume Hall Rec Room. Advanced classes They beat Blair and Pierce 6- f! CC! ,, 1S

meet 5-6 p.m. All interested persons are welcome to attend 3, 7-6. Pressly and Staff
these free classes. For further information contact Michael completed the doubles sweep
Barimo 377-8530 or Kent Wang, 3778908. by taking the No. 3 match i GATOR LOAN FUND
Thursday is the deadline for signing up for Men's Dormitory against Martin and Koury 6-
Raquetball. 4, 6-4. PresentsCARNIGRAS


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Full Text

PAGE 1

The Independent Florida Alligator C) p o n Ccn.s No of oyou odw*$Fm* WEI)NESI)AY APIIIL2. 1975 VOL. 67 NO. 104 Friend claims fly ERIC ESTRIN said. They hac and sentenced him TERRI WOOD OVER'S Afligab, Staff Wilts, general, rather Camil 'as sl~ The shooting of Gainesville activist Scott Camil was "a drug agents wl~ blatant case of attempted assassination.' a close friend of has A complaint claimed Tuesday. Monday with ti Michael Oliver. a thunder of the Vietnam Veterans Against Wade Hampto. the War organization and longtime associate of Camil. made HAMPTON the dam, at a press conference in Canirs northwest foicenient Adm Gainesville home. Camil. OLIVER. WHO WAS flanked by Camirs attorney Larry He said an ii Turner. claimed federal agents have been trying to "set him buy&' of a cc (Canjil) up" ever since he became involved with the anti-war March 7 and 3 organization iii 1970. purchase. Marc He referred to charges against Camil for kidnapping and Monday after various drug offenses and pointed out he had never been house. 425 NW convicted, delivered two a This time they didn't bother bringing him to trAit" he cdhij to Ta Cam ii was I the charge, they found him guilty, and they to death. Oliver said. OMPLAINrS were with federal agents in than local police or any individuals. 01 Monday while in the company of federal ~ reportedly were arresting him. charging Carnil with sale of cocaine was filed te federal magistrate in Gainesville. William I. SAID AGENTS fron, the federal Drug En' inistration filed the complaint after arresting l!Idavit filed by the drug agents reported two strolled substance or of narcotics between I. but charges were filed only on the second ~i 32. noon the ants gave Cantil 52.ME at Ca mit's 10 Ave., about one or two hours befit he nd oAt half ounces of cocaine to them, acI Swift. I~ug Enforcement Administrative pAotohv~olmmomn Camigros, a nails' venloei of the treditlonal Advance rid, tickets or. being sold at the US box county lair. complete, with midway, roller-coaster and off Ice in Constans Theatre and at intel Discount gld.show howkert will oven at UP for tS ninth lime trough today, all proceeds going to the fund. tomorrow. Activities will open at 5 p.m. weekdays and at noon The carnival Is upoogcnd by the Qatar Loan Fund on weekends. and will run 1w 10 days Gainesville bidding for UF power setup U public intbrniation officer. CAMIL WAS LISTED in fair condition at Alachus General Hospital Tuesday. According to Olive,. a bullet was removed from his stomach Monday nieht. Oliver claimed a federal report stating the bullet entered under Cainirs armpit was "not true He said the bullet entered Camils back under the left shoulder blade, punctured and collapsed at least one lung and was deflected into the stomach. HE ClAIMED CAhill waS shoe in the back front paid blank range and said powder burns on Camils clothes will prove it. He said Camirs clothes were confiscated upo. his arrival at the hospital. Mildred Roper, supervisor of nursing at Alachus General said the bullet entered Canjil's arnipit from the back side, but hospital authorities would not give specifics about Cmii's condition. TIlE DRUG AGENCY report stated Camil was shot under the armpit after stru~ling with agents in a car heading north on NW Second Street. Swift identified Ray Potter as the agent driving the car and Dennis Fifraerald as the agent in the back seat who "involuntarily' shot Camil. Swift said Camil caused Fitzgerald's gun to fire when he grabbed the agent's gun hand from the front seat durin, an attempt to disann Fitzgerald. HE SAID Fitzgerald's finger was on the tri~er when Canill "caused the gun to discharge.' Swift said it was customary for agents to display their guns during a narcotics arrest because "a lot of violators art armed.' Both agents were armed and Camil was not, he said. According to Swift. when Fitzgerald drew his gun and told Camil he was under arrest, Camil turned around and grabbed the agent's badge. gave him several karate chops on the neck and grabbed the agents Run hand. SWill SAID ThE federal drug agency is conducting an investigation to determine the end circumstances of the shooting. Fitzgerald has been placed on limited duty, which means he A ill not be assigned to any new cases until the investigation is complete, according to John I.e Pore, a special agent in charge of the Orlando district office. It Pore said this is standard procedure. CAPT. CHARLES C. SNOWDEN of the Gainesville Police Department(GPD) Detective Division said GPDand the state attorneys office are also conducting an investigation of Camils shooting. Snowden said GPD was working with the state attorneVs office because the federal agency was involved with the shod i ng. He said OPD would talk to witnesses to determine the circumstances of the shooting and re~,ort to the state attorney's office which would niahe the final determination, Camils ftiendOliver.dlsceontcd the Metal drug agency version of the circumstances sunoonding the shooting. He said if Cainil had given anyone karate chops, he would have been charged with assault, which he was not. OLIVER IS ONE of only a few people who have been (See 'Camil. 'paje tour) contract 3j inEA 316133 A~is ~E W*w Th. City of Gainesyffle is bying for the apprcalmatety 53 million a year cotta to finish poser for UP. The florida Power Corporatian (FF0 has serviced UP for A. pa IC yea UF Mammi Asodalce Presides Aides. II. Jr. Is padin S the Si. Pnmubeg'bau4 I,,. (hr Cam halest 1mm mhard.ee s.eflt lb.' petS. b hA~ AmisS. uewsnd a pestle cafict E Sf1. tat UtU*w General Managn ASia asseS bUy hbawmt 13AT SUE! hippemed to be. I don't -It -a conflict of btns.*' inST -~ Nina' scretay said Hines was out of srn hr sh. week and cotS ma be reached hr comait Acceding to Wit NUMS. UP'S sisal dIMS? of etijlneerlug and utIlItIes. the oily two esupanies "In the position" to unite UF are the FFC and the Remonal Utthus bard, which hinishes punt to (3uIasvIlle. "It's up to the uplvmky ad the nents aim who's best in tarn. of benefits to the university Michael said. TIE TOTAL ENERGY pordtaud by UP this war Is agendi. b. as 53 mIt. hflad mid. At Maads~ mitts inning. a Galuesyt Clay CorndsaIoe spud w hmmudlseefr moSf~ she ugmub S thuk desk. go suMS poser to UP. Utti. GeneS M tA Roundifee said the rate. paid by IJFdtbrveryHtdhbesthosepaldbytkclty. IN OID ACTIOS. Lit Cairn. pat prusidel .f the Galnuiville Am Chamber of Commerce. spoke so the name. ekes is-tn udwuhmn. Is h~I cuildmujlam .45 bosoms ndmuhpmmt .bhu,~ bead. It was sumssdurusstaVveso. the booed should include the med is. aseftauts, prepay on~ and spotaspaucm hr lw-la. emMa In a. mUon to hap dwsm Gainesville "active," lb Pimples. cftSindSs 1.s Granny, a moe-weEk hod coopnatl$e. asked fr -~ mm lb *~ ~f the casingS dew sawn mussy. C4~m~sw R~.d t., a a co4~ --Gas ~ a a ~fl h ma dn -flsea n The HIS& ftuwe Nope Wa aibSed S h~ ~ie coma 1.1 ce he --ti.t Bill Webs, mcpfl chakma -mann jab and pulley ~ ~e pregraw Is dSini Be ~emuw, slim aS Icc-i sat' uris.

PAGE 2

Peg. t lb. Ind~ad.* fl.M Mum. Wed.&y. Apdl t 9975 3rd provincial capital falls SAIGON UPI) -Tank-led North Vietnamese troops smashed into the coastal headquarters city of Nba Trang Tuesday. forcing South Vietnamese defenders to abandon the key provincial capital that was once the home of the U.S. Greet, Berets. Nh. Traiig. lBS miles northeast of Saigon. was the third provincial capital to be lost in 24 hours by the South Vietnamese in the face of a Communist blitzkrieg down the central coast through crumbling defenses toward an increasingly jittery Saigon. The three abandoned capitals were Qul Nhon. Tuy Hoa and Nh. Trang on the coast ranging up so 250 miles northeast of Saigon. The Communists now control IS provinces roughly about two-thirds of South Vietnamese territory. Pressure (hr the removal of President Nguyen Van Thieu from office mounted Tuesday. Sen. Vu Van Mau. fonner toreigit minister and spokesman of a radical Buddhist movement, demanded his immediate resignation. Coup rumors swept the capital as the military situation deteriorated. Hundreds of foreign residents of Saigon swamped immigration offices trying to obtain exit visas. Thieu abruptly canceled a scheduled meeting with visiting U.S. Army Chief of Staff (len. Frederick C. Wevand on the eve on his departure for the United States to report to President Ford. Wevand postponed his departure and rescheduled a working session for Wednesday with Thieu. Gen. Cao Van Vien of the Vietnamese joint general staff and ItS. Ambassador Graham Martin. Military sources said North Vietnamese tanks and troopS had battered their way into Nba Trang -and all authority had broken down In the city, which formerly was headquarters of the U.S. Green Beret special forces In Vietnam. Communist infiltrators broke Opel) the Nba Trang ;ail and treed hundreds of prisoners. Rioting. looting and gunbatiles 'Ut reported in the city, and Communist threes were reported in control of sizable scctionsofthetown. Nearly 200 American consulate officials. teachers and missionaries nrc evacuated from Nb. Trang. capital of Khmnnh Ho. province. Communist infiltrators broke open the Nba Trang jail and freed hundreds of prisoners. Rioting. looting and gunbattles were reported in the city, and Communist forces were reported incontrol of sizable sectionsof the town. Nearly 200 American consulate officials. teachers and missionaries were evacuated from Nh. Trang, capital of Khannh Hoa province. as the city erupted into the now familiar chaos of rioting and looting. WASHINGTON (UPI)-The 27-mr-old rule of requiring voting American men to register for the draft within a month of their eighteenth birthdays was abolished TuesdaySelective Service officials said it will soon be replaced by a once-a-year registration system. A spokesman said exact details remain to be worked out and will be announced later in the year, with the first mass registration in early 1976. 'The requirement to register is still in full force and effect and only the method of registration will be changed. emphasized Selective Service System Director Byron V. Pt p it o ne When the draft ended there was couicew that young men either would not know about -or would intentionally ignore -the registration law. But Pepitone said the agency registered more I 8-vear-olds last year than the census bureau Former treasury Secretary John Connally went cii trial today on bribery and conspiracy charges. Ii, questioning prospective jurors. the prosecution revealed its intention to play White House tape during the trialConnally is charged with accepting two cash bribes of tirethousand dollars each from a milk producers co-operative in exchange for helping to obtain increases in milk price sup' pods. The prosecutor said he intended to play a tape from a thought were alive. But another Selective Service official said. "We've been having somewhat of a problem getting young men to register in a timely fashion." The old system required men to sign up within a period of 30 days he~w the 30 days after their eighteenth birthdays. The officials said it was hoped that once-a-year registration, held amid considerable hoopla and publicity. would be easier for the registrants and cheaper for the government. Officials have bee, debating whether to use high schools. courthouses, or polling places (hr the registration. They also have to decide how many days to devote to registration. Most officials arc talking of three to four days. The present system has bees used since 1948. conversation between Connally and former President Nixon on March 23. 1Q71 -the day Nixon reversed an Agriculture Department decision and ordered the price supports increased. A transcript of the conversation released last year has Connally telling Nixon that (allure to raise the supports will cause serious political problems. Connally ha. contended since his Indictment that he is innocent of the charges, and his face was grint this morning 'lien he anerged from a limousine outside the courthouse. I ml I I DORM STUDENT SPECIAL DELIVERED TO YOUR ROOM MONDAY THRU SATURDAY DURING SPRING QTII FOR ONLY C per week per qtr. 0 March33 -June 6 CALL CIRCULATION 373.14 IBuNOW? YOU INifi SUN Atou Urn eCaphee AP and New Yak Thus Wire eTY Guide Sen's eCam pints -.1k. Pt. Uglacs New rca Time Wetly eCa$S Eat ad MaSonS Cc. p Kwh. wednesday capsule Lon NoI in exile; rebels celebrate PHNOM PENH (UPI)A tearful President Lan Not left embattled Cambodia for exile Tuesday. Rebel iroops celebrated his departure by tightening the noose around Phnom Pehn and partially overrunning one of (he nient s last provincial strongholds. Laa, Nol. 62. who has led the Cambodian government for tive years since the overthrow of Prince Nordom Sihanouk Ilrwto Indonesia via Thailand. Two insurgent rockets lands near the president's plane as he climbed the boarding ramp at the Pochetitotig airport. The president accompanied by Prime Minister Lag Roret and a party of 28 officials, arrived late Tuesday in Jakarta, Indonesia and then flew on to Bali on the flit leg of what was described as an "unofficial' tour destined to take him to the United States. Senior Government sources said it was dear the chief of state has no intention of rtuming. Shortly after Ion Nd's departure, official sources disclosed that the Mekong River town of Neak Luon~, ammed with 60.~0 refugees and soldiers, had been partially overrun and was in danger of falling. flit fell of Neak Luo~. besieged for over two months, would tru thousands of rebels to join in the battle for Phnom Pt, h. The sources also said go.eitment force retreated south and nonhwtst of Phnwu Peels. Rebel rocket. fell on both Pochastong airport. whew the America airlift continued. and in the city near the U.S. embassy. tsr, Nol made a tearful departure. Geuuruis mid prominent politicians gathered in the presidents Chmcar Mon palace to bid fawll. Witness at the depetwe cawnony said the pmidetit left reluctantly, and -he Iaiected a color guard both he and his wife wept. Fischer may drop title NEW YORK (UPI) -World dim champion Bobby Fischer. the eiiisiatlc and petulant genius who made the battles of kitigs and pawns front page news. Tuesday faced a midnight ultimatum -defend your title or lose it. Rut it was April Fool's Day, and there was just the chance that the chess world's superstar wa conducting 11th-hour maneuvers in a war of nerves. The 32-year-old Fischer. who for years has been astounding. confounding and harassing the cItes world, has refused to accept one of the new nile. laid down by the International Chess Federation. At stake is hi. title and a record 53 million world championship purse (hr a June match otred by the Philippine Roveninlent. tieMdiWMAJI~Sdt" p~4m~.a *t C.aput C.e .in.inS.d. Vie -n.~ a.pS hs* -1y -.~ dur. ~*n hi1.ad Asgis i* d du'~n wud.r4 -----m d *. -i.d.d.'.' Atae -i,. earn. ..i.Wd.~. flea .e~ ie.S Iv W ~ ~rd. A11 A~ in.pernnW a. ,aw ft.eMir P0 km IS tfl.nQ IiG.aauiN. PISId Si ft. ~ fl* ShgSP I -.M d -S -LA'~ -r~ ala S nine St ~ .45Sfl~~ -u-a p. .e ma as. t. mas.a mUm. iMS.w.My .4 pi.nt. Urn. -'be --U a~ i~ I, spd~ *'~ flep~Sme -.4 .41 -wd w -U a -.~w. -. Re -'bS. M11' ---d.a. .4 M.1W.S .dneM." ---4 -(uI~ a~s~-Re -s 'be ~ -s -~ ----Draft registration rule changes Tape to be used in Connally trial WANTED: One full-time librarian to keep The Alligator files in working order. Experience preferred, and desire mandAtory.

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UFcar ban suggested Th. ind.pnd.nt n.M. ALII.tcr, W.dn.Sq,. 4.112 197L By STUART EMMRICH AllIgator Staff Writer U F President Robert 0. Marston suggested Fuesday that (IF parking problems, a sore point among the faculty. might be eliminated somewhat by closing off the inner campus to automobile traffic. Marston said turning (IF into a walking campus' 'las OflC alternative that should by studied by the University Senate ParkiAg and Fransportation Committee. MARSTON'S COMMENTS came at an executive staff meeting and were in response to a resolution passed by the University Senate last week which asked tbr a revision In the on-campus parking policy in order to provide enough parking spaces for faculty. The resolution suggested either t~culty parking spaces be reserved at a reasonable cost or parking be eliminated on campus altogether. The second alternative would require parking be made available on the outskirts of campus with no-cost mass transportation provided to the campus. MARSTON SAID TIlE suggestion of closing the campus to car' ~rnjnds like a good idea to mc. althouRh he added the idea needed ~omc study. Marston said the amount of daytime traffic "asni ~oflh the danger to student pedestrians ~ walking to class He added the traffic situation ~ as so tangled thai it is quicker to v alk from here (Tiger Hall) to the U Wayne Reitz) Union than it is to drive hi the day. WILLIAM ELMORE, vice president for administrative affairs, said the parking problem could be solved by constructing a parking garage in a convenient place. LeCs look at the possibilities and see ,.hat ,.e can do.' Marion said. Marston said the only unacceptable report submitted by the traffic committee ,&otild be one that said it would not be possible to do anything. MARSTON SAID ANY changes in the campus traffic policy should be made by this June, when construction is scheduled to begin on renovations of Rolls Hall and the University Auditorium. He said the additional traffic and construdion equipment ~as going to cause major problems anyway and it would be the best time to make auty far-reaching changes. CMiPtJS mnnc ~ john moitn porking problems result No sources ol funding to, any of the proposals was suggested by Marston. who explained the changes were still in the thinking stage. rhe transportation committee is scheduled to meet next Monday. Faculty must report consultation pay by May By STUARTEMMRICH AIU.t.e Staff Wilt. UP t~culty members who received compensation for outside consulting work are retiuired by state law to file financial disclosure statements by May 15. The law, which mainly coven public officials and candidates for publicoffice. also requiresstateemployes who. in addition to their regular duties, accept compensation for consultations with other state agencies or with other government or private entities"to file the annual reports. THE FINANCIAL DISCLOSURE law, passed by the state legislature in 1974. requires public officials to file yearly reports stating their sources of income, stock ownership and other business activities. Particularly effected by the consultation clause are members of the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences IFAS) faculty who often do consulting work around the state. Also covered by the law is UF President Robert 0. Marston. who, like other state university presidents, has to file his financial st.tenents. ThE FACULTY MEMBERS have to file the forms, but do not have to list the sources where the outside fees came froni Unless the amount was 20 percent of their gross income. Marston criticized the requirements for faculty members to file the forms as "meddling in the internal affairs' of the tic u It y. Marston said he would support a possible amendment to the law which would specify the fonts only have to be filed if the consultation fees made up tO per cent of the persons income. lIE SAID IT did not make sense" for. person to have to tile the forms for only receiving "$50 for expenses." The law also came under criticism from UF Graduate School Dean Harry Sisler, who said it would add to the "sense of frustration' felt by the faculty against the state government. "The morale of the faculty is lower than I have ever seen it before, and this (being told they might have to file the financial disclosure forms) is not going to help any. Sister said. Marston said a memo i~ould be sent to all the UF vice presidents. making them aware of the law and the upcoming deadline so they can inform their faculty. r UC Student Council Proudly Presents ~ Paul Gaston Professor of History University of Virginia Author of the new south creed A Study in Southern Mythmaking speaking on Selmo lOysor, later The S Failure of the Civil Rights Movement Thursday April 3 8PM McCarty Auditorium Sponsored by ;hjc Student Council as poet of he Southern ColloquIum bceptlon Open to Everyone 9:30 pm Lounge 122 JWRU L. A I Comfort and style together in these exquisitely made sandals from Natural Comfort. Their soft suede innersoles are stuffed full of foam rubber. Your feet may not be able to stand the comfort! Open Daily iO-B Sat 10-6 1029W. Univ. Ave

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N9& Th* Indp.ndat ReM. MIIg.r. W.4n.d.y, 4d1 t 1973 Gathering 75 put off indefinitely r7n Student vs. Little for city position By DOUG HATCH and TERN SALT Ailgator Staff Writ.,. A 1SF student has announced he will oppose Gainesville City Commissioner Joe Little in the bid for seat one. Five candidates are seeking the seat two post which is being vacated by Mayor~Com.nissioner Neil Butler. THE UF STUDENT, Wayne Harley. 4AS. a 27-year-old psychology mawr, is running on the Libertarian ticket. Ihe candidates seeking Butler's seat include Elizabeth Winnie. Gainesville attorney, UF electrician James Hyland, and Jaine~ Shelton. a sales manager for Fasten, airlines. Il-ic other candidates are former Mayor-Coniniissioner F. (Ted) Williams and Gainesville landscaper Al Muzzell. HARLEY SAID, Each year the city commission race attracts a bunch of candidates with grandiose plans fix your life and mine. None of theni ever runs for the purpose of leaving u', alone And that's the main thing I ask from the city ~overnme.1t.' Winnie. a six-year resident of Gainesville. said she is niaking her first bid tog an elective office in order to provide a new lace on the coninisslon I am running for the city commission because I feel that each of us has an obligation to do what he or she can do to insure the best community possible." the UE law school ~raduate and instructor said. Winnie. of the husband-and-wife law firm Winnie and Winnie. said she was running because she felt other professional politicians might be running again for the same post' they have held HYLAND. a three-year employee of UF and a former manager of the Palm Lanes Bowling Alley. said he was running for the commission to provide a better balance on the commission. Hyland said he is concerned over a definite trend towards socialist government." with the government interfering with the private lives of citizens through rules and regulations in providing its services. A case in point. Hyland said. is the garbage regulations '.hich not only require cans to be taken to the curb without paying more, but also state what times they may be taken to the curb. SHELTON. A Michigan native tho was raised in Miami. satd he is concerned with the current ecoooniic state of the city and with prodding jobs for unemployed city residents, particularly young people. To do this, Shelton said he supports such fopams expending the recreation areas now owned by the city to provide employment in conatniction and lot' young people in counseling and supervising. "I have seen people in my life 'ho have to steal food so that they can eat, Shelton said. "The answer hr these people and othnsisnsmorcpolicebw iobstogsthwnuuployedY SHELTON SAID HE is currently studying the proposed Local Government Study Coamisujogis analysis of unifying Gainadile and Aladius County gonniments. Winnie said she five., unifying the onruments even though it would men she 'maid lose ha job uder sudi S government. which would call for the establishment .1 a county-wide co.ucll tale than a city mIashos. Opposing con.c4ldsjon. Haley said. "laically dii. I. but an attempt So expend the power otgovenmen, by expanding the tax base. It offers the people o(Gaineille a can: lower earns The people in the rest of the county will have to pay hr that can." Mush and Little have both said they favor the proposed un~fictIwi plan. Lorvy Turner, JCINING FacE pha by -Ic "I'm Michael Oliver come to Conills old Camil (from page one) allowed by police tone Camil, Camil's room in the hospital is under constant guard by representatives of the Alachua County Adult Detention Center. Ohiverdeserbed Cmiii as "in pain, in bad shape." He said he obtund the wound in Camirs back and an incision in his sldewherelwsaid a doctor entered to treat Cansirsiwig. He said CamU was too weak to talk much but that Camil said he was shot in the back. WrI'NUSU TO the aftermath of the shooting Monday also said the wound appeared to be under the left shoulder blade. ii,. 'apis Tuesday kept a tight watch on Camils rootn and infointatlon about his condition. He was not allowed to speak to Mends or receive calls Oliver was allowed to see Camil because he was acting as an agent ot' Camit's attorney Larry Turner. Timer and Oliver said. OLIVER SAID HE 1k. into Gainesville Monday night hen he was informed abcs the shooting by David Hams. former husband of folkulnger loan Baa and a niutual friend of Camil and Oliver. He said Harm was Informed by Stan Michelson. who, with Camil. was a defendant in thu 1973 Gainesville Eight con'piracy trial. All eight defrndaah wue acquits of charges tint they attempted to vicleuJy dinpe the -Republican national on Miami Beach. TURNE3 SAID Hi, OiIvj *-~ ~he friends of Camil wcre ~inina to form a supportt mop," t~ help gather factS ahoqat the slating and to auht Cmii, Turser~aspa~ of a similauly hewed group-the defense -during the Gainesyag Eight eta!. He also has defended Lags in tern. pest. -cheat! of possesug,,g manlrnsana. delIverIng. pomauuing Sd delivering hailucinnwi, and a kidnapping charge. Carnil 'as acquitted of all chauw. Timer said he would mr-a C11 In this drug can and any counter.su~ chat BalM horn It. B, jOHN SHERBERT Alligator StilT Writer c;~i hearing 'S. a proposed camp-In for cohleMe sttidcfll, hj~ he ndef'in rel~ postponed, Lc'~ C OUflIV AUV I La her Beauchanip said Friday. he problem or promoter'. Beauchamp said. nin be nieettiw state Ia~. requirements br campi~round lcvelt)P nient He said promoters niust comply ~ith not on" I.cy County ,on'ng requirements, but also regulations of itate agenclei. "I DON'T KNOW leather r they (the promoters) ~.ere awareof all these things '.len they beur." Beauchamp said. or hether the knowledge of these various regulations cattle to them, and they decided then that maybe it was too big a 1ob for them to put together this soon.' The camp-in '.as intended to last veer-round on a acre tract on the Levy County Gulf Coast. said Al Klopf of Grimm and Klopf Inc., camp-in promoters. Grimm and Klopt' are leaseholders on the land. KIopi' had said people could camp for a day, week or month. A year's pass for camp-in activities would cost S52. including tax. PROMOTIONAL material distributed by Premru Productions of Tampa said the camp-in was to include such recreational activities as miniature golf courses, scuba diving, a submarine tide and more-. claim which Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin said was "false and misleading." Promotional material on Gathering 75 which caine to the attention of the Levy County Commission prompted cornmissionen to investigate promotional claims. Glenn Prernru of Premru Productions distrtbuted the brochijies which claimed that up tb a half million persons 'ould be in the camp during the summer months. Shevin issued a 'cease and desist" order against Pnmru Productions March 5 for false and misleading advertising on Gathering DAVE GRIMM. Kiopt" partner. said Prcnru ~ not QitwLtc(l ~ h Gathering '5. Grimm said Premru h ~iistriluicd ,uitcriil hilliiw the gathering a' a rock concert ,roTflL)tt .' ii~n ic Premrti had hoped to make Grinll,~ and KIopt sere given until March 25 to file detailed plans on the proposed campground development ~' ith the [.e~v County Commission. hut failed to do so. We had anticipated brin2inga'iaction if they didn't flit.' Bcauchamp said. "8ut no'i tere trying to evaluate ~&hat they have told us GATHERING '75 promoters told the commissIon March 2~ it ',as unlikely the gathering "ould be held in the county this sunnier. Beaucha'np said. rhe promoters claimed it 'ass unnecessary to provide detailed .nfornatiofl previously requested by commissioners "flee the camp-in s~as indefinitely postponed. Beauchamp said I chink 'at i&ould consider it at least a breach of faith. I not a violation of the county zoning ordinances, for them (the promoters) to do any additional promotional workon the gathet ing in Levy County until they do tile this in. tormation.' Beaucha.np said. IF PROMOTERS PLAN further activities in Levy County. the commission will be notified. Beauchatnp said. He added there may be court action if this infotwation is not filed and 'aork is continued. Beauchamp said the promoters resolution stated the earliest possible opening of Gathering '75 may be 'July '75 and-or about the Easter period of 16.' 'This has been the problem that we've had with them all the time; they've never been definite about anything,' Beauchamp said. tach phone call or written material we receive from them contains something different from what it ~~as before," he said.

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COMING SOON 00K TALENT SHOW OtIS P.M. FRI-APRIL 11th ATTHERAT F EA T U INC COMEDY-SKITSSINGING-ANYTHING PRIZES AWARDED we oeoeunfw U ENThI CALL JOE 376-7018. RICK 378-822!, RICK 373-6824 UT TU93 FeMUUIfl, Ucegn CS DOSS TO 13613 ~2. .4 -J SAMSON RECRUITERS THE HUB TODAY 'He/p yourself by helping otters' HAINIWO ~OR COWLS GROWS. INOIVIQOALS Son,. ot U. are earning I, free aundw. born ih~, all thai "tiled by ow *q~anm6ng arid p"piuaue4 by 'At n~oh.w.n. of .ur .*~ and rai~onai ~tIfi'M 4194 0~"' LP THU RSDAY NITE, APRIL 3 7:30 p.m. at Picedilly Apt. Clubhouse 2220 SW. 34th Strut 1CR GROWTH flRhUNCE tUft. 8p.m. F Apmn 11 You don lntroduci ~reIdmi Call 3fl fat detail EXPEL STARTS riday Evening t have to attnd Dry Lecture to S 4231/378-4531 PS. Are YOU ready for the jail-break? WINO MErHOCO. QAMU, EXPERIMENT, ANn LAUGHTER TO MEl CUR MINCE ,Rm TflE ROW? tIME EMO1'1AL EI4AVIOR ~ATTERN5 THAT UI~ IA CON TINUALLY CAIJONT IP iN OUR MELODRAMa ON SELECT GROUP OF CARB ERS 25%~.3O% OFF MUST CLEAR OUR STOCKROOM FOR NEW STYL ES' 4 '-K t 4 I -, / At '1 / V.h/I t~A~ I. The GalunwIlle Mail ,1 / Yr B, TOM VEENSTRA Alligator Staff Write YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Congressman Don Fuqus ~ilI speak tonight at 7 at the Sweden House on 24(K) SW I 5th St. as guest of the Young Democrat. All those interested are invited to attend. For more information call 373-2271. COLLEGE Republicans 347 hi the i. REPUBLICANS. U F will meet tonight at 8 Wayne Reift Union. College ii~ room SENATE: Interviews for Student Senate and Honor Court Associate Justice positions will lake place today and Thursday from 3:30 p.m. to 9 pm. at the i. Wane Reitz Union in rooms 355. 356 and 357. For more in. tbrmation call SC at 392.1665 FDUCATIONs Students for Quality Education will meet tonight at 7 in room 349 Union. For further information call 392-7002 or 313-5596. "COME TOGETHER," A special show featuring entertainer Gambit Rogers will be on flannel 5 (WUFT) tonight at II and Saturday at 5:30 p.m. FICTION. The Science Fiction Society will meet tonight at 7:30 in room ISOC in tile Union. For further information call 377-8738. CUTUACKSt Students Against Cutbacks (SAC) invites those interested in university 'vstem cutbacks to meet Thursday at 7 pIn. in room 118 Reitz Union. For inert information contact Sandra Sampson at 373gsq& UC STUDENT COUNCIL. will meet Thursday at 4:15 pm. in the Union. Those interested may call Neal Marks at 373-9575. BLOOD TYPING. Free blood typing by the Civitan Regional Blood Center will be at the walkway between the UF libraries Thursday from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. For more inI formation call Christopher Fey at 377.6906. STUDENT SUPPER: for SI donation tonight at 6 p.m. at the University United Methodist Church. 1320 W. University Ave. For further information, call 372-8183. COftIBATU. The UF Simulated Combat Club will meet today at 7 p.m. room 347 of the Union. Those interested may call 378:3434 PUSSA, The Public Relations Student Society of America will have its first niecting of the quartet to plan activities on Thursday at 7~30 pm, in room 32t of the stadium information call Gary Bilner at Ec~ For more 377-88~. CIRCLE K: meets Thursday at 6 p.m. room 150C in the Union. Those interested can call 392.1678. PASSOVER: Yiskor Service will be at 930 am. Thursday at the Hillel Foundation. 16 NW 18th St. Call 372-2~ for nicre information. CUONG NEW KARATE. Classes will meet every Tuesday and Thursday from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. For more infonnaton call 2921971 or 372.3154. SHOTOKAN KARATE: Classes will be held Monday. Wednesday. and Fridays from 4 p.m. to 5p.m. at the Hume Hall icc room. For more information call 377-8530 or 377-8008. DANCING: The UF Dance Company will hold its spring quarter auditions tonight 6:30 to 8:20 in the Womens Gym. For 'more tnlormation call 392.0594. BABYSITTERS: babysitters. Those at 392.1665. SC is interested looking cat, contact for SO Shevin to speak at Hilton tonight Pb. Atty. Get,. Robert Shevin. a supporter of the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA), is scheduled to speak to local legislation and members of the community tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the Gainesville Hilton. A reception has been planned. including a skit by members of the League of Women Voters. Sheyrn is expected to answer questions after the program. The Gainesville Organization far the Equal Rights Amendment (CO.ERA) is cosponsoring Shevi&s appearance with the Business and Professional Womens Organization. Regents delay action on Mars ton's letter Board of Regents Chairman Marshall Cruiser announced Tuesday the Board of Regents will take no action at its April 7 meeting of Florida State University5 President Stanley MarshalFs offer to resign. Cruiser said Marshall's letter will be referred to a regents committee which will thai make a recommendation to the rne.ts. This is the normal procedure, according to Cruiser. -'C' N ~2~ 0~ .~o" o'4~ $~or(~0 -VC' 4 ~'1 44, I. 't. it. Ind.p.nd.n* florid. MIIg.*w. W.dn.d.y. April 2, i~75 P.g. 5 WHAT'S HAPPENING

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Pn.& lb. in&pedn~ N.M. AIIi., W.dn.d.y. Adl 2,1975 Two SG parties name five add itiona By DEBRIE ERICKSON AlUgawr Staff Write I he Action party and florida Students Party announced their candidates for Honor Court Chancellor and I ralfic Court Chief lustice I uesdav Action party candidate~ are Caleb Grimes. trca'urer. Byron Petersen, Honor Coon chancellor, md Sue Connelly. traffic coon Ijict justice THE FLORIDA STUDENTS PARTY Ljndidate for Honor Court Chancellor is Ben Avre',. their candidate for traffic Court Chtef Justice is Boh Iindiuen Petersen. 2LW. senred .n Chiet Defense Counsel during the winter uuarler cheating investigation and is a member of the Honor Court Bar Association Ayres, I LW, has served on the Attorney General Stall of the Honor Court as assistant candidates treasurer and as secretary of the Bodrd ol College Councils. LINDGREN, 30A, has served as a member of the University Parking and Transportation Committee for ('0 years and is currently the Honor Court Deputy Chief Justice Connelly. 31M, has served as a member of the Llnwer~itv Parking and Transportation Committee and a' a member ot the Student Appeals Court tbr traffic violations. Grimes, 4AS. has served as Student Senate president Pro-Tern and as chairperson of the Senate Rules and Calendar Committee. Action party also announced they will be holding slating interviews for Student Senate and Honor Court Associate Justice positions. Forty senate seats and IS associate justice positions kit open. Interviews will be held in axms 355-357 in the I Wayne Reit, Union on Wednesday and Fhurs.jay from 330 to 9 p.m. Bargaining talks continue B, KAREN MEYER AID i0t. Stall Writ. The question of just who collective bargaining will represent continues as the subject of the Public Employc Relations Commission (PERC) rides into its third week of hearings in Tallahassee. The Board of Regents is expected to wind up its presentation of evidence on why department chairpersons should not be ineluded in the bargaining process today. accordingg to Dr. Bob Fisher. chainnan of the American Association of University Protessors (AAUP-FIa.) MEANWHILE, THE UFchapterofAAuP has been circulating a petition among present .ind lormer U!' chairpersons supporting their inclusion in collective bargainitig The petition now has about 40 signatures .tth three copies still in circulation. according to Ron Carpenter. AAUP-Fla. vice-chairman. Carpenter anticipated there would be 60.70 signatiirts on the petition when AAUP*fla. opens its case in Tallahassee this week. IN A jANUARY Inter, the Board of Regents staff designated department chairpersons as managerial employes. who by accepting their positions 'have relinquished the right actively to assist union organizing activities." Roth the United Faculty of florid. (UFF) and AAUP-FIa. have taken issue with that concept of department chairpersons. UP!' also supports the inclusion of graduate assistants as employes eligible for bargaining representation. AAUP-F1a. has not included graduate assistants in their proposed bargaining unit. The outcome of the PERC hearings will determine whether all faculty and professional staff will be included in the units and how many bargaining units there will be. 0 on Tryowt#4o.4WhW&*I Curly PESOWflt. sn-u" LEWIS Mw.fryC~M11Y CLASS RINGS DIMAGIOS WATCH AWAJRS 200W UnIv.CSitYAfl 372 4t06 Welcomes Rushees Wed.FOOSbOIITOUrfley7:30.9 Thurs -Casino Party Fri. -Open House 8:00-9 5:30-9 Dinner Served at 5:30 2012 W. university Ave. 11 programs in SAMSON .something for everyone out how you can help yourself by helping others. Volunteer Recruitment & Orientation Tuesday April 8 7:30 p.m. Reitz Union Auditorium 2nSoor Callus anytime at 392-1608 -----------------------------------. .t..------------------p

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Th. Ind.p.nd.nt Pt.d& A w.&wsdy. 4.41 t 508. P.,.? NON CREDIT B S COURSES .4 d / flan% ,flrt ~ St PM. Rn ~ww Vvom Gum ~ds is sse.avw. ~ M.a Ores t. FrI.dan SiMm pet udp aaafinawsw.' tpa~aSbs4&a.~Usvn aim4 Oan& RBU UNIG4 APR WGICO ftO~ LUNCHEON SPECIAL SOUP ANDIMAD BAR $1.50 Homemade Soup Make YourOwn Fred, Gnat Salad Choice of Oresinpi Condlmonhs Fresh, Sliced Bread Served Monday trough Fdday 11:30 tnt. 1:30 p.m. Thus, ApeiI3~6:3t9U M.ASat.A9dl4S55USU 11:00 2nd P4w AudIlinduIu' St R.gistmloo I., all wodSop. cod lem.nwIIl tale p1cc. In Room 3U. fiom 9:00a.m.'. 4:00p.m. MoM~ SI tw.1igA April II. SSUd.flb, faculty and SW m.mb. and *Mr ecu. wIll Nov. I pflodtyf.d.noc .omIImmtf.te, Moyth at Ovoogh 4.11 & OIy Sn. tsi.IIm. wIll roginla, b. a~o bo*. p.innt N. to price and *wlIo., dlf$.otIal~ it will b. n.c.fc.y lbs .och pm.on corn. to voile' wit, c~npwlct. Id.MfkotIao. bvoIlm.fl for IndIvIdugJ 'ha. is timitod and, 5,5cm, ci, a fin4ccqn #IISV.d bait P.oo. may ocly v~iSr for B.cs.n. 'eglaIrotlon f. all vv.dSop. and l.a. I. IImIt.d, meat c.nuld.v yes; tackle., to ivcII final by 4:00 p. tie wcan day procoding ib. IrS achdul.d ties Adunt, will 0ly b. mod. under ties. cItum.tcqm ThAS OP 50dM Tess April SMy 27 7 Nt INSfiUC ~ 'rv bov~ S2C~O0 Nor Stir'. MWOGY I Thus AprIl 7 May29 7 St lOp INSm UC 1W Jo Mu lIon 5*00 S4Iid.fl'. aUot-v" Wtd Aped I~S.y 29 'N. U~m INSJUUCIU aIdCeSnn 5~00 Ijdenl. tacos.' Student A----. -I*M.y 36 I s.rp.a a-. -can. SI~S situ N.-. --S-a Two. 4.ui '5Mev 37 7S'S~m -cm 'a $IOS$ta*n* SI la. *~. 5-nt -I wad ApflAk~S lets.a-. San. -yarnOgw.kG.d.n.n1 than. Apr p. / May 2' I 3O.9~p.n -oIlock $10 00 SItOC MnShjMi'IS -a' Mon April 4 M.y 26 ,eq INIflUC 0 pa, ~-SiaoO Student. I'S WNonSttd.nfl -Ia I mart Apnl I' Moy 29 I ~* I NIIIUC 1W torn Moy 1100 Suites SIlO 94.,Stud.". -tM" -AprIl I4Msy2 S 007 Op en -SCo~ c.M.~. $ I~ 54d.nW SI tO Non Std.w. a-WA TaAr~ ~M.yfl 7 c~.5~' SI~u$audn. Site N.nd*M.nW W.4 4*11 *Mv Sn,-.,-C-5l~ U -aSl$eNen.Saudn -N than. Aped ', fl tan 4.1) )SM.~ 17 7S~U.,. wlkrn. -Sn. -~m 5*0 Saute SttUIb.'Sud."b a-, Ta Aped ISMC~ 2' I 'NS-uCn~ MMh.I SIdOC Student SILUNe-Itud.', 0-IS Woe 4.1' *Meyfl 7 *929p.m we-CMMhO~ sito stan. 0*0~0 Wad 4.41 iba, N I -acm -~dm puttudan. SI. -4.4' lM.~ IS' N~nh *4UIJCTW -Sr.fl SItU Not,. sairt am is a W.d April *$iSv S 7 592 p.m mm t~n --"S sI*a Student SI SW Sen Student -a I 59 tp~en maCn SI' Sd,.S I-. S~'t $ ISO !udwWt -Sn Mon A."' t~ 2129 WaA.SI~Myfl -Pcbn*$.S.I I. M.4".y Sd~W5au4 smo~~a -Wed ApithI4MayS .nWJOO* -LOaM., 51,05-I. 515005m~n -seam ~wM ~eo~tIIUMy2? I StSpa a. -,.n Saa~ SI-~ ma -~ S-at-as, a teas ama 'SAri 1gM., 2? StU.a aSea Stan. ** ** ** ** **** *** * NEW STUDENTS * * Do you know that * : the Reltz Union has the :followingservices: : Access to FREE typewriters g FREE Notary Public service * Access too calculator I ~ Acheck -cashing service *AND LOTSMORE! ******************* ****** SAtWAJMIMG AltO tMIUM c-n-u'". Tu.s April I SMoy 27 7 3" ~ p en lNSttUC~C fl.onor L.,tti!.r $100 S*td.nl. $20 ~ No, Stud.,', COmvi.c.av WITC*CWT SO -M 1h, A.hI I~Moy P IN$nUc C O~kMi Jo MuUr 110 00 S*jdn SilcoNon S$uS.nk Mon AprIl I4My 26 2*4rpm INSmIJC 1W -mnJ,.w $10 SlItNo., 51.4.1,1. y~A Men A.illI4Mov2 I 59Spn, -nmn SI~n~dnt IISONgn-SjdnW v-I Ta 4.11 ISM.yfl 12 inn --Ct-5*0 Student 5I100N.e-1.t v-I wed Aped WMoy S 2~S4S.nt -CSItS biant SIlO Non-Stan vocal -l*OlIwd.nt 1)1" N. Vi Sbjifl VOcAl twa Apill I7M.y 2' Ifltpni ISIiICfl ~itu -~ 1)0 00 Student. Sit WNonIud.nI. N I, AprIl iSMo~ 27 '-'UpINS1tCtW 1 .Ih 5*005kM.,', $ItNoi. Stuitni. --S -'a Thuit April 17-May IS '0s Zp en --'SI. ~5-d.n'. Sn 0 pit.' bAa.', pen. .vtt*k. toet.rn~ wit, olceholic h.va.o.o. will -Io.j~nd to *eow --,oy -C 'C"--ass Calm aim -a SA~ Wed ApnI 16Jwn.4 2400pn. INSMUC7 IMp -~ musauan. 5flitnSbM.n aThu., AprIl11 Jun.' I Nt IN tiC 1W Oo.o*~ 1d1n9 mo Iud.ngi 5200.a-ludwt aMoe 4.~I I~Ma2 7** ~p MS 1' U' C -mmSd.n fl&0C Non. 5*~nk -4$' I.M.y S 7 *9 ~ p U. INS lit SC VIt9~ we-on $1 wS~~i, k 0 -May ~ In, ~p U. wfltn ww~ ~noe VS5b4.nw we N~~-a -a Thor. Apill '7Mm. 24Mp'. w6S1fl I4~ WhIl. SIlO C40 Sm -a mutt Ap.d 7.Jun I Nt ~p rn-CC "ep* VAig. St*OOS*.d.oi. $2.0 N.e Std.a. stay cflWtwii. qIn.nn~) Men 4111 I*jun. 2 -mu'tn~ -~ SILO Stir', ~n. 4nl ISJww3 7 lOp INSIPUC lOt Linde bony 12400 NsA Sli*d.nh -CMae 4.11 I4Mo~S ~ S*S*mn -a-*uN.n4bMs.t -'Mn. Nay 124.,. 2 7 n.s.a. -nfl -. -~.nd aSI.ara Ma ~1.uan aIs A~ isa,. I StS~. Wa U U C fl-baa waveS taMyI$w2 P.S ~ n-S-a -S Wed ApSE WAan.4 7 SS.m -n -* LU b.~a am 'its. Stan. A * * * **

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pr'. S. ind.9.,d0 NodS. Mug. W.ea.d.y 4.41 t 1975 EDITOR% L Take the rap Just who is Rep. Haney W. Matthews anyway. and why is he doing this? We asked ourselves this question last May when, in the middle of the 1974 Florida legislative session, the Republican from Orlando endorsed an amendment that struck us as a little unusual. Matthews proposed to prevent the Board of Regents from establishing new tuition schedules without the specific approval of the state legislature. The plan seemed a bit strange, and at any rate unnecessary, since we had always believed the legislature always had the final power to set tuition schedules, A subsequent check with Hendrix Chandler. corporate secretary for the regents did little to solve the mystery. Chandler sloughed off the inquiries, saying the move appeared to show an 'abundance of caution," on the part of the legislature. Then, almost as an afterthought. Chandler added that the move may be a reaction to a Leon County circuit court decision a year earlier that had allowed the regents to authorize a fee schedule without legislative approval. It seems the year before the House and Senate had a disagreement over the regents' recoinr.iendations. and as a result the schedules were not approved. But Chandler added. 'we didn't even raise the fees then, they stayed the same. It didn't seeni like such a big deal then, but it became very important in the last days of the session when the new tuition bill, recommended by the regents, began to look like it wouldn't be approved. When that bill finally did die on calendar, word came from the Senate Education Committee that the new tuition plan would go into effect anyway. due to a previous decision by a Leon County Circuit Court. lhat's all history now, but we paid a little more attention this year when Rep. Sidney Martin (DGainesville) preTtIed a bill with similar intent. Unfortunately Martin's bill is a classic case of too little, too late~ through no fault of hit own. The problem is that his plan, even if it passed, won't take effect until July 1, and by then the tuition hike will have already been adopted. The point is this. In a year when Ccv. Askew and practically everyone in the legislature is loudly assuring Floridians that they intend to hold down taxes, a board of appointees responsible to no one but the governor is preparing to levy against students what Rep. Bill Andrews (D-Gainesville) calls a "special tax". Even Martin holds little hope that the bill can be amended to take tifect immc4lately upon passage, so the only possible way; tuition hike cap be headed off now is for the legislature to vote it down. Indications are the legislature will probably approve the hike if it comes before them, but at least then we'll know who voted for the hjgher fees. The situation now is ideal for the legislature. It allows them to approve a tuition hike by simply doing nothing. Then, if evp called to account for the r;ise. they can turn their palms and say. "well. I didn't vote for it." We urge our local leg4lativ~ delegation. Sens. Robert Saunders (D-Gainesville) and Kenneth MacKay (D-Ocala) and Reps. Martin anSI Andrews to insure that the proposal does indeed come before their respective houses for a vote. At least then, pass or fail, we'll know who to pin it on. Congress shall make no law. 'Congress shall make no law abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press, unless such freedoms should interfere wfth various fashionable and noble projects. That's not the way the Ftnt Amendment looks on paper. It is however, the way it is interpreted today. News ot' the First Amendment front has ranged from mediocre to bad in recent ,.eeks. HERE ARE A few items Congress. or more specifically. Sen. John Pastore of Rhode Island has bludgeoned the broadcasting industry into yet another folly. Sen. Pastore (among others) has long been of the opinion that freedom of the press does not apply fully to television He has an impressive line of legal precedents on his side. On the other side is 'slice and reason AT ANY RATE, Sen. Pastor perceives his mission on earth to be the protection of children from violence on TV His latest blitherings on the subject have scared the network noguls into a 'children's hour between 800 and 9:00 each night. As if TV weren't bland enough already! Next season we can look forward to one hourof Mary Poppins every night. Thank you. Sen. Pastor. There are some onimous rumblings coming from the Federal Trade Commission (FTC). They have discovered, to their sorrow. thu some people have not yet quit smoking deijite the commission's mightiest efforts. THE PVC thinks it knows why. It is because the cigarette ads show 'young, attractive. active and healthy people' in OPINION delightful outdoor settings.' It doesn't take much Imagination to foresee an FTC directive of a few wan hence. Newspapers will be forbidden to run smoking ads unles, they show "old, ugly, bedridden and sick people" in "rundown indoor settings.' The recent Supreme Court decision on the printing of The Independent Florida Alligator till Li~flw~. *2 mA. 10.11 Kssi.Ioe Jam-V. Cnk Mvt EvMynb.I A.n.M.Ipwrs CRoy Shipp Tom M.dino lay McG. it Gonna L.Mono Any HW Lyndo Homfr Lynn So&he JU~ hpsbo Gd.odo M.flh, -. the names of rape victims has been hailed in some circles as a victory for the pins. A closer loot should dispel that idea. THE OPINION of the court simply stated that in this narrowly-defined situation. First Amendment rights outi&eigh the right to privacy. This approach could lead tust r, easily to restrictions of the press. The whole idea of balancing freedom of the press against other rights ignores the plain wonis of' the First Amendment BRIAN DONERLY A~ the late Mr. Justice Black was fond of saying: Congrc" ~haIlmake NOlaw. -Thereisnoroon, forbalancing. Worse yet, the most promismene opponents of thirdecision. primarily feminists, wanted eveti tighter restrictions on the press. Even such a nortiially sensible person as Janis Mara found this decision to be reason enough to kick around a defenseless inflated dunimy. An even more recent Supreme Court decision on plays look a similar approach. All that this did. in the words of Mr Justice Douglas' dissent, was to place 'a frw procedural band-aids between the playwright and the bluenoses. ONE OF THE MOST DISTURBING things about the whole situation is the prominent vouition of liberals in this erosion of First Amendment rights. Sen. Pastore. two of the Suprenic Court's three remaUlag libutis. and various frmmnists have all shown up on the wrong side. Conservatives have historically lacked enthusiasm for the First Amendment. If libcrah are&t defending it, who is? Naturally. Justice Douglas I. cnfl.d from tue criticism of liberals. His separate opinions In the two cases mentioned above Were ringing endonauieuts of F'nt Amendment freedoms, as usual. William 0. Douglas last maim goal Ii WbbIY to live long enough that his successor Is appointed by samson o4hef than Jerry Ford. lean only wit hb luck. Woo CwnIngM. Caty. Ycdwnhc Jr PotcUIbe Mmdi K.dnw. PbwsMhr G~ Mq Assent G.n.raI M.q.q Mn,~ninjy Assay ben.u M.n.gm Mn.lIen Meqhl Mv.fliSng Co.d,.s~ Sp.cioJ kctoosCocaa Mnnsnq Adunon Man q. Miosal Adtnon Maug. Idho.iaI NodocIlo. Mana,. CircwhNon CI.ali.d Mnp. ~.na M.q Go-Mw J.dy Cull. -Mw by (.'err,'n'% Cjng*nu.r ~IflhII%. ii" P.O ka 152M UMv.'MY Silas bawM Sw Cabg. h' Illiws UnIv.Stq Aim baw. 0th. gbwe Sb MS. nw -man Adnn~sn, aS ft~a.n: W64S -A

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Flag football not for powder puffs lb. Indep. da.t Pqodd. MIIge.,, W.dnS.y, Ap* t IWS~ hr9 (so EDITORt Anyone who holds the notion that ~rls are lust sweet, innocent little things ~h{, sever show their real feelings has ohvi(iIISlV never attended a flag-football game Excuse m~whilC I readiest my sling.) As the *ond quafler ends, so does Independent and sorority football. Perhaps ~,ii ye never experienced this phenomenon. so I safl with the basics. TIlE OFFENSE is the side with the ball, a typical huddle may sound like this, Alright girls, bait's the play."rhrow it to me, I was open all the wayP' "Hey, did you see that hitch in blue tick me?" I swear if I ~t hit one more time I'm leaving. I came out here br exercise, not a deniolitton derby' Not inc. flat mother comes near me and I'll knock her teeth in!" 'Quiet, quiet down' f~eryonC go out four steps and turn around -on two. On two, or maybe one or three, the ball is hiked. It can go one of two places -to the juanerback or to the jolly gmn rant who's standing behind her! Anyway. hold it. my neck brace is slipping. When the passer finally has the ball, shell kwk for her receivers and there they'll be. Right? Wrong. THE GIRL on the far left has run forty yards like a bat out of hell, and she's still ~ing with never a backward glance. Over on the far 'itt. the secondary receiver takes two steps and cuts to her left in an attempt to ~lIude her dctender '. hi~ has list put on brass knuckles her Mcan~hile, the quarterback is scrambling Or he,life ~ bile cursing out the other team, he referees and her coach' She finally spots an open girl and throws the ball At this point ~e will discuss the defense and Its two main objectives -search and destroy! WHEN A DEFENSIVE PLAYER sees the pass comitM she has several options. Her first instinct is to trip and lump on the opposition. However, she may first try and intercept the ball and then trip and pump on the offensive player. II. heavens forbid, its a completed pass, the defender will subtly let the passreceiver know she's been naughtly by pulling her hair, clawing her arms, and elbowing her in the hack. Auainse all odds, an offensive player may slip by for a score, proving that some girls are really very goo4 players. A touchdown makes everything worthwhile, and *11 the girls limp over to congratulate each and compare new injuries. TEAM SPIRIT and competitiveness determine the winner of each game, but there's always that one girl who protests to the bitter end, asking in desperation fbr the referee to call a foul. How selfish. Can't she see that the ref is only one card away from gin? Wendy J0Lester mz, WHAt AM VOW ISIMUt' EDITOR: The untimely, tragic. violent. assassination of President John F. Kennedy on November 22nd. 1963, after only 1.000 days of an unfinished presidency, left the American public In a state of shock, overcome 'ith grief and despair, and eventually with the realization that many oftheir expectations had been unfulfilled. When, in his inaugural address. Kennedy said. "Ask not what your country can do (or you, ask what w~ can do for your country," Americans were confident they had elected a brilliant, dynamic, young leader who would achieve unprecedented deeds of greatnes, and solve all of society's major problems. They were inspired by his prophecy of the "New Frontier.' which gave them false impression that individuals would receive an opportunity to serve and sacrifice for their country in the pursuit of a perfect society. JOHN KENNEDY EHPWYED a method of politics that misled the people to believe that he. as President. and they, as dedicated followers. could transcend the limits of the political process. The magnificence of his rhetoric and forceful style were largely responsible for the unrest and disillusionment displayed during the late 1960's. Among the first to express a reeling of disconteftt and lack of' identity with the administration were the young and the black. While campaigning, Kennedy spoke of executing civil rights ptogr.nis that would hasten desegregation of schools and public housing. Yet after he was elected, his policy on the civil rights issue became moderate. Martin Luther Kin2, as spokesman of the black population, voiced their feeling of injury and discontent with the administrations lack of committmest to their cause and stated that they refused to accept tokenism. Blacks then moved from limited to aggressive actions and militancy became the growing mood. This led to sit-ins, freedom rides, and massive. violent pited marches. Even the very young experienced the effects or the Kennedy policies. I can till vividly recall my elenientary school days. when, during the period of the Cuba 1i1. crisis. we participated in fr~,tening air-raid drills and were taught to kneel under our desks. hands clasped tightly behind our heads in order to steady ourselves against possible nuclear blast. This sane generation of youth was soon to become the disendiantinent. WITH THE KNOWLEDGE of the escalation of American involvement in the immoral Vietnam war, students felt alienated from, and hostile toward, the administration. This was the beginning of a wide-spread Pt89t inoveneiit. Young Americans turned to street politics' In order to express their objection to the president's war policy. Campus unrest led to chaotic and destructive actions. There were dramatic, silent, candle-lit marches and 'peace" marches that became explosive confrontations. John F. Kennedy's regime thrived on an atmosphere of constant challenges and crisis. The politics that he practiced, and his exaggerated promises, had a strong impact on the imagination of the Anierican public. For a timt, they believed their exalted leader could accomplish the impossible. Their expectations, however, were beyond the realm of realization and the national climate of frustration that developed was inevitable. Ban Olnian Earl Butz draws criticism from farmers WASHINGTON -The most unpopular man in the Ford Administration. judging frun our mail. I. Secretary of Agricul~~ Earl Butt We received angry leers from all over the country letters blaming Butt for the farm squeeze He encouraged tfliners to plant big cj~g pecking that increased demand '.ould keep prices hWi. But the combination of the recession and the heavy harvests have sent farm income plummeting. It dropped an incredible IS billion in 1974. A MON'TANACA7TLAN told us that he had to sell his calves for 25 cents a pound; It cost him 41 cuffs a pound to raise them. Cotton. what. coal, potatoes and onions have all dropped dramatically in price. The farmers. In desperation, as turning to the government icr help. Bait Earl lutz Is largely ignoring then,. He clings to the belief thattlufrnemarts should set the price. fiats a fine tiumy. But there is evidence that the fret market Ii Oat of whack. While farm prices have gone down. for example. supetmartet prices have remained stable. In The Independent Florida Alligator Siwib beg., bnnnwna Sin, o.y s.$.,.M Aso~Oe editor Mc btln WI. 519cr 0.g I-Mitt To.,i Sl.ro~r Mel. N.y. Sb, J other words, the middleman is simply increasing his profits. THE FARM STATE SENATORS, meanwhile, .rc furious with President Ford. They feel that Ford and Vice President Nelson Rockefeller used dirty tactics in an attenipt to scuttle emergency legislation that increase farm subsidies. The President's Wcie and Price Stability Council held a press conference recently and cbared that the farm bill would cost consumers a whopping IS million. Under questioning from reporters, however, the council refused to reveal how it arrived at the controversial figure. A few days later, the Chase Manhattan Bank released a study which also claimed thenfarm lesislatloc would cost consumers IS million. Vice President Rockefeller's broth. runs the bank, and the farm bill's backers think that's mote than a mere coincidence. THEY ThaNK the bank did the study, then leaked it to the Wage and Price Council at the Vice President'. request. The bank, incidentally, withdrew its report a few days after it i.as released. The figures, said the bankers, were inaccurate. HOUSE OF WARUJOES. Iii recent years. the Pentagon has plunged headlong into the recreation business. The bras. hats have built camps and complexes in the United Mates. Canada and Europe. A fe" seeks ago. for example. we reported that the Strategic Air Command tas spending thousands of dollar a veer to maintain rustic fishing lodges in the Canadian backgoods. The Air Force recently announced it would turn the lodges over to the Canadian government. However, there are other fishing can~ps in Alaska and recreational complexes in Europe. The biggest military recreation center of all is now under construction in Hawaii. It is a Sm-million hotel, which is JACK ANDERSON Weekly Special being erected on the shores of Waikiki. The cost will be hearted to the Pentago&s "nonapproplated hands" budget. which coma fine such things as PR sees. Some congrasmen, hewn, feel this Is little molt the. a means of evading legislatIve o.mltt. WUW4 COMMEND, the IS-story building will atcosniodate over MC customers at a time. At their disposal. besides the natural wonders of Waikiki, will be. beadiside snack bar. coffee shop. fennel dining .win. lounges. banquet rooms, convaitiwi rooms, a PX and she specialty shops. The guest list, of course, will be limited to active and Mired military personnel. They will be waited on by military mamma and dyfihmn military esnployes. The sounds will be patrolled by nillitary pollee. Even more ostentatious than the hotel complex is its name. It will be called 'Hale Ko.' In the Hawaiian tongue. that means "House of Wanion." HINDERS OF THE HOWE POST OFFICE CONCITE! will vulture to France to "study" post offices. The House Baftklhlg Committee. meanwIk will journey to Manila for an Asian Development Bank conference. In fairness, we should add that sonic congressmen hate refined free trips. Rep. Ton, Downey. fl-N.Y. the wonas member of the House. has turned don four junks thee January and will spend the Enter holidays with his Long Island constituents. WI Kennedy promises fell short V

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P.w. It 1%. bda~.edwul N.M. M119.W.&.Sq. 4.112. 1975 376-4446 ai in 1,5th HKDOVE nd-nItU AU as 1.5 9,8 wnma a mmrn mm m swear -a0 ifbdfl FOR SALE 'nice rompon.nrs 33 *ott 'cmiv., 165 beoutifuk .r4tobI. ,~.ok.rs S~ p ~flIby cotntts dck $?39, FM u.s.c otflo cassette d.ck w sp01c*rs 189 pius brand new nonia bmord ron~pon.n,. at 6ig discounts ~ P84192 John o34 )O2~) mnaitin dU w. new cm I yn old mint condition e.Mct nlonalaa action Iow.d 5475 firm coil Snide) cli. @ulld *5)2 IS guild ISO cwonh 5375 (A-SI034) W 140 5)00 miles I(041 shock. packo rack, aS' be. 3974 model Wall mainlalne$ $9503fl.W33o~., S tA-SI-IW-PI FOR SALE LALCULATOOSI I 5A-&6 only $9995, T SR SI only 1)8393 New with Eu'' Kerronty Send bonk check a' money order to Coil.g. Colculoto,, P0 6am 36' Airheui Man, 0~2 Add $2 for postoge-hondiin full p.c. list SI Allow 4 doysfor dilve.y CoIl 4)3549 1316 *v*fling$ Ia. lynN. info SAW THIS OIII A.4T-IW.P) colurnb.o Smp.d n.e.,. bike. excellent condition mut sell. 553 roll P2-7956 IA-31W-P) rflwlce, SWSSW SlOactlque sliec, COOt $30 me.ol tannh. 'ocitues $20 coMa. goblet SIC nas boh coi~r SW eweiry, ooh. ondmnor. 3~54925 (A-ST. IOP) FOR SALE I 971 monotme 2 bedroom I bath other dryer hook up central I.e. t n,, on '.o.ed S or,. tract 4,23396 after ilK anytime w**&*fldi (A 4~-tC4P) F~ SALE 972 honda ci. I~ in good condition $295 con be ~sn ot 4346 N W I 3* it Lot 7 (A-2?-I~4-9) ~6 Mobil. 4o,. in N. country Ai, cond shad, mowe. $F2~ oe mo* off. 4*1061 (A-3T IO4-P) worb.d Frame, in. arid -530 good b.u a' $35 roll W-4962oNr4 pm (A 3~.l0-P~ 20 gal Ian oak. skeing top. pjmp, dynalla. sobsand liFters, hue,. en gal Honk din nog.e oukd. fill., plus maccd *wov.lfo'b* call r-msa a. Ap4 32 Franch Quails. (A-51-l0d.P) t~DEN 1Th4'A PUPPY AKC-Q'A c.,lif~.d Champ.o lisle 'icI *,re call 376-4250 do~. (A-3t-I04.P) w.dSn ban, S Engog.m.o, Rings 7,c*ral -Conlnicriny design. of your choice l~odaode ho. individuals who wm. N. html ~iglnai work by Seu*,m Leading 4titt Most., O@ld Smith and Lopidisi Uncondtianal Guwcpn. OZZIE % poinun.4 only 373.N94 (o.StiW.) m.ot iota band w.~ w. oad m. ound losing fec $5W~ lo, to.', 'cdl 3924fl12 iron, 8pm to ~n, 0.05-1512 a~.'6pmondo.k for dove o-~a-l05. p) chou. sol* k.ohhy p~onI' in cloy PC'S sunday only Ivn-Apm gow. on n.wb."y rd pas .75 to nw 91st so lollow t.w.a (o.).10) bJccycle 0 p.d vIta 26 inch boy. wiSh gs'.eotw Ight, tko.,. lock, and tire ptr,.p inclu&dl tIm ,icn.hsoldt coil vic ma i m (a-&-l0.p) tot. inmp.cenh a, ,bql tu.n.abe 'ealisok ~ -receIve,. N.m. .odae N.odpMr. and fisher SS sp.o&t --shee vic ma (a-S-fl-.) mm Caniere, Alma. brand newt yaM. Th EIe~~o-X. vita Aae'lc Ita0' onic S)flW coil de 6~i. W-0S4 (o.3.)04) ,cflMt *SoMobil.br.e 92 C At Central 1*00, shag 21*. 52gm. 3111$WkS toqdIflSS Su4oe4 geed tap. ~ SeruM S, only $ (MI Muse 00 flWtAer 'a Ke.~4. (e.*5U-.) VAOAU *-r tt~~j -~wA ewewne d isv wed + Si. iinn*ad. 1.4-IS.) FOE RENT .e. ,e~.a M.d. hi I S., 1. S69manA; Ialfea., %hl.ck ft. cwfipCt ho pfl~ nne&e,; hina SaLaity; in-nd t.r -y do. to np.,. a ~tIc mousSe 9 F~ end raiS eke lion. -d's. c~e CwI2tW2.W 1-ST-in 3-y~~--oll.i*teepdt Sb$5b*wnamps. 3 ,. h.ae. ,.~ inc .,.a,. C.ll ma,. (541-1) Reo.n.n. needed V~ rwlfl 14 bleak .-~ 14 ~ plus 8694t4 Celo.,iol Mono. ~s 1216 ~ 2nd eve No. 7 (5-3?? -ewn .lay. b~.m 3 bleak. free SW OC COWPSIr t buay t~rd far. foina coil guy W4UOGI-N ew ISO, S (841 FUJi -an JTI I hwil 'minis. needed 14 ~llma lOG Fund. Qane. A# WSMZ IS-Z 1044) FOR RENT "oH. 'con, note n.d.d or Furnished 2 b.*oon, opt Jocoie~ I., o4ym~'o np.s. or, around (leo, just oft corpus .o.ono'le coil I-SI 3-~33-536l S-SIlO3-P~ WE CM4 HELP ~OO $INO A HOME GO APARYWNT io.4 k.dg., Acolte Cd SW 4I~ av.u. 37~-6'OO (551.104. Cl.0) ROOM IN C~NThY HOME SnwI.wnt of Mb on arch. $43 -nonth dapou" ugliptist ovoli*l. imm.diog.Iy call 312-2~46 S-5T-IGd-P) Enl. ,mm wanted Ia. 2b ThaI, spacious rail. bik. to campus, a-'. dkhwo.M', *mts gvod a, .*udiou. undaigrod 5W+ UN1 P6.1295 (5-37l0d-P) tIbsal female ro.mq,,a. n.d.d 2 hr trails, in Arch., Rd Villog. $~ 4 utihigies Coil Mnd at P6-MM (5.2?. 104-P) ALL NEW THE FOUR MUSKETEERS St "0 PASSION 0hSCOUNT ICKES *iJ*t .y.ttIna I I w mn rrara me ~aaa mm ama N110Z6M/IfIA DI~ mousy anew A C fl 131MM "YES STING A mm,. ow mi. I.ca -MIA REAM in Aun 0 SEE IT FOR OFiLY*i5 Ihv~ mu l.a ha 'a 'U a 'a mu n L -mm fl.MS Detective Lt. Brannlgan Is In London God Save the' JOHN WAYNE Is BRANNIGAN HF *W.7 *. I 7:15 9:10 flU 'a V g~ UIAQYCGAo ~Pestau*aat REAL MEXICAN FOOD Village Square 2409 SW l3ttt St 377-5151 mu em. 'a 'a

PAGE 11

SSIFIE FOR RENT POD DUN? subI.? 2 6dm, jnI~rn qundropJ+,,t near ArcInf rd S ~4+ ii $i~ j~m o SI~ CUFPty VA 494(j a 377 6~3~ B G.otgw Scogi. Hall An 'ndsondnnl oflcon'pua mer~ Co op ~ d 'cord for 'ma hon $95 r"o '&r w UV'iv.ri.y A~,e P6 %~I P9 iS 41 04 P~ 2 Ilbeol roonloIm n.ded eo.h lo, nwn 'eon, n 4 bedroom inwnhn~,. r ~ apI. ~ i.,es 72 (flRi (Ba, 041 ~EQ *mrrindoreIvI Pr~lerr4}I~ pr.~rr'r loomol. Se~ 33 ,,~o I't fw**hnt. Own oem 1512 2rd ~'n lo rnrrpu, by K,~r ~. B ins., 'sudan's rooms class 0 COrflpuI I 5 9625 AX ho Sm rn.d~o,. O(CI'ponr1 Pr" end,, 'B ST 104 I, Ill p Sut~e org on, bedoo',' po,~,, I Fuenshsd nash. d, v orpep n~ 'I,,r,' Jw.w, h.n opFon a ISV'. $ I ~) monrh 372-636! ot 373 375 8910dm --..in.* r]lfl *nnhed ~b' 'ouso oc ~oni Del '% own room qulfl 75 nr,,, rhl~q~et ~oii 'or' 377 8199 1,5' 105 p ~ '.r', 545 I~ftt Coil pr )U 26S3 0, 'nor a rI.~ on,fl. ,~.ded br '~n bedroo.r ~o, dpn cots o 1$ onF' I a I'll '43% 'I' t 05 LV Nc946 116% '1 bed *83 to, ~, j"p ''ill *!rh ~,t 378 093 '~,b'e. lb ~, OS p: I 'r1, $80' ','oiik 'md a ,, I )W~~ '~om r1~'~q I~~L .(1e~r 0 3 Im bo,,, I') '.087 171 ~2C* '''rrh Ii 105 p **) on~~~s 0! P'? 'nt A,,q 3' I 1,1k HO ~ 'I. '"'Kded 125 ~w IlK .'3~C.l'jbIe 'nr"4otely lb Jt '05 p' t'erIr'~on; *if~C pn~ $~C par '"fl,,,h I block flO~I)'~s alI ron 375 0302 ep ''v'"q h 5' I0$,~ ~j5cIAL STUDENT ONOR NEAR CAMPUS Have The Miami Herald Delivered To Your Door Seven Days A Week ONLY $j3*75 Complete the coupon below jnd mAil wit youl check Well start deiiverv right ~wa~ -----------------I us idvory 1 S. Usual 11uSd it lie s student rift fee tie Spbg Gintv. Hires .v check for $13.75 fw delivery @967 ESUMg tireqh June 13, 1975 Edit Th. M~I IlwSd. P.O. So. 14412, UuivwsityStttIWl, ~.a, N. mm C .4, pa s Mdesi 44/Roan' -clt~--HOME IMPROVEMENT -p~~frYourse1f or Call a Professional .5 St emote 12 Street Hour, U:OO@.*. 2:20p.m. Menduy ebmegh Uddey CL

PAGE 12

Thu V IV CNennSli, cheorwi, UPI isuw ~ac~ Exchange, 2t IV Chennets, end 9 stations on n.e FM IUIWN IC N CAl -N.m tri MI -WITh aaw A ***,fle' 1, MOW yen FM cletlent en PM ecte AM y cITY MICCEC. ad ST. FOR RENT need p-rn 3 6-' country village apis d-w. c-c. ch.op'nilitIes, own room SM mc nce ploce toll W3-fl36 onysime 6-5*I~-p) Mmcl. roonmot. wanted tot .ptIng qulet village. path apis $33.~ 4~ '4 utleie. great ,oontno'.s 4 pool call 3Th.~89 b-~i06-p) Roo.,,oe needed to share sociou. 3 beoorn ~ 3 blocks from campus P,.f. serboul Student Jim W-'~9 6Own U in Townhouse Sublease to begin in vn.d-P'oro.ed renc fat A.ul-*,ru mid Jun. PIly e.g. SI 0.m. All Thl peed Neat compus W'tZ b-St OSWANTED Female rfommo,. wcend-A~, )s' A~r rent free-Goio.wood *44.pool. OhI-COOd. 3fl'914 (C-57-I0,P~ Female Qoomat. Needed Ow., roos, in cute 3 bedroom duplex V.y Cl. campus SSW 4-3 utilIty Cull P6'96399 (C-5t-l04-P) Kryatal 1432W-UNIV. AVE.i C. e** I :::::. I C. I BACK TO SCHOOL1 I. SPECIAL 2 pIeces S KrvstaI chicken Hot Roll Cole Slow OAW 101MB EmAY AIM 4 1975 Sc Di cancu c BMW.) **15fl 12th Street 1784050 1 Any and Everything * for sports Cars * Pmfomence Week: * Triumph Jensen Heck. CatIUfl 24O-20260Z Moipoits (wSUACmt * Mon.-Fri. 9AM.WM EVALUATION NEEDS STUDENTS The course and Teacher Evoluction needs your help to collect course infornotion, which will be published in the Spring Course and Tecchw Evaluation. professors in your deportment and eom money at the same time. Our meeting ibis n.h Is I., Em US I.' abe Uuhn .97:3. lhuru. Aeeli & Hem. conse by or leeve e m.s. in abe 005 Mdi Sex. ALKI StagS1 ~ LAST DAI FREEI 9&11~ suieM Table Service I NG T ALL WANTED 00 0$. q op. 5625pe month 4 ijtihiti*s now *hru Nfl. "B4V~ Ic or 2 roomMotes needed ~ow at landmark No 49 cOrn, by alit, C pe' 0, ccli office ft. info awn corn. ~W, thee for 4,~ (c-5.tOd-~ 'esponseble lurch. roonmae own pm n homier, $?0-mon + mAil 799' iw niche. rd lot2Ol2coll ionic. a' 3fl-102 or P2-2)95 (c-St. OS-PI GaO t SILVER Top price. paid fat cbs. engs. old lwely. ec confmde~gial. CoIl OZZIE 3fl.3p4 (c-St-IO5-p) Vernal. m~s,~t wanted M7 50 militias Close. comptis 316-004 (c-39la-p) HELP WANTED elmohous School Teacher *Ositlaps available Fail 975 Cong, tool Istoel 316-I 5CC (E-ST-tO3-P) add cbs. construction, week.i,&, mull be ave. 17 years of age Sw ch., rd wee ton. P2-467' t-5T-)0O-P) AUTOS 53 buick special *aceptlonol conditec., flew ifllenitr, wI*m orIginal sNap mango' onnqu.$)IWo, best offe. boll 377-77)5 ofter73QPM (G-At-10-P) l9s~C6cyc, good go. mileage, AMFM, were e,$,eels, on.&~ve, *.c*lleril condillon, SIlWcoll 3734149 (g-59-l~p) Muct 5.11 This Weekl 972 Vega -chbock, 4 sf.eed. flew efigine, ne.h radial., king 'a, bet boy in town. call Don W-1999 (g-~-l0S-p) PERSONAL Studen. inseisted in runnIng for If udeni Sm'oea, Have. Coufl Ploulde If udeni ~,y inierylewe MonThu 3tin. ,m S Mt (J-AV-IW.P) cokpccks, w~il* tag speede boiling tuilt hiking ghana. rugby shirt. -All.,. *4009k cod Trail Cneq, 344S Wet Univetahy Aye, 373-9233 (i-Pt-lW-C) afcctie ilbetal models con rake ernta br.od in tampa fo. coovenica ~d weelwod of ril sid stetitla to j W.rA born 34122) total gable. f I. W34 include phone Na. (J-2TAO~P) Scott (2 possibly angOra). kitten FUN a -how. Peed included. 373-2746, kee living. (J-SV-)04-P) ScUBA DVNAAtfl I. proud a announce o mow mrenber ,n~vuctor ~M( F SC$AAM completed the Instructor training Course in Jacks.nvhll. unde. Ike 5omctbon of ~POFESSIONAL ASSOOATO4 of DIVING l~4ttVCTOSS Mirk will he assuming ik. position of Head Intrudo, In dcge of .11 basic cboecs. Mack is a -. et U of F .4ouina In cltni*y (J-4T-)0-P) we flied 3 ticket to. John Denver concert -a call 3flN32 of. Spe, -for cindy (J.3T.I04-M deadline for qualifying SO election fri opuil 4, "Wa' pony ,i.lIng neuviews urn, wed. thum .5 -union (@1cm 0 pm 376.1W') (J-3T-10-PI OCT TOGEDO with your fri.,4 and learn gufte'-'." you .ach aftord also N ft. lessons Free, a venitll* inslnucter? Fe. iafopn.oqio., call Ken; 377.96)2 (ia b05-p) Wedding invitotlans from SI' C per 1W. Iwo weeks delivery Hunma6 of style. Cliff N.h P'InIlng, '1W N Main P6-995) (i-ft-lW-cl 'Do no. allow dlffe.enc. of opiniefi. a. diversil~ of though tow.',.e yo hem your fellow-men -thai WvIfim.g. Fly no sailplane his saturday fete new eN~rienc. wisich you'll 1*0mw* forever Ftp schedollog, Coil 3'S-UN ofer 4m Il,. Fl.,id. leaving Asseciflon (i-li-lW-a) I femndle wanted for con. trip in CriterIa A wildernese lr~ few he month of July to. $)~ If mnseicted peee cell 392-QAfl (i-a-lW-.) earn htavoe.nw class tinting tue fll S. mol&, feurmale. fec nIa. 'aft end plate, call ken flaw 041-tSp) m.eqs ~i. wed night en me. uu'a teem ~1ad icy. Sn (t.IF)fl-h) I'm. ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIED SERVICES corn korale ,~.w cia. .10*1mg iC Opid A ,,,nle' enioi. or ,ror* into and pin'. toll hen 3~8tqO6 i4E~ ClassIIIeds 3764446 HOME HUNIUS W. con help you md C ho",, flQcr'rrtflt robe1, home, 0, rooi,4i,,ct* the easy way1 OUR F~E IS REFUNOABIF Jot a. macam n 4045W 4*1 A~e Op." 7 0ev. lii 00 I LOST& FOUND % ad yellow gold U' 'loss nag of ~4 blue stone Coil 373 76)7 to edentily JT~ SIRVICEU 1Q41 Tho!~tlass Super Mot UNMPS$W OPTCiANS $00 SW III, Are It. ~loti Doclor niok. haus, coil. ipermolezeng en vegetable gord.n. omnamen;ols. house plane, 376-Slfl (M51-I~.P) Will TVPE ALL YOUR REPORTS, MA~4CklP15 TI*SiS, DiSSERTAT~S Call ow, office 377-2235 or Sand' 378S754 a. Deb~i.377-7SW" M.ST.l0I-P) S'ubo clones sInning april Qti, -nil equipnienl provided soles, savece. rip. rentals, em, Ion, AIi.n (ca-hot Weld ~mngdom on IV) Allen. Aquatic Trail Center 3448 West University Ave 373-9233 (M*t 03-C) "Y'tJOSlS ~*Lfl flO$U ATtAIN GOAS BY AIO*G ANY P$4YSICAt NC MENTAL ABII TV -StUDY WO -MVCY-AU4I~tC Lean self-hyp.'osis $73.W Occold 0 ptott-Cetified AMH (m,,-046-p) ID PC!~ passofls. r.sume. and nnllcciani noturol syile pc.nolts 37'-O7P cr5.0 work studio 2)9W Uney Aye (n,-ZQ9).) Europe lsro.l AFrica Asia roerel d,.counts y.o, ,o.jnd student air trove' enc A2Sfirit or. tucker go 4(0) fl~d60 m-251-U-p) GRE PhEPA~ATION COURSE neat U F 18 hour,, 535, course repieceoble free Score Im by tIle second Ivy ci your money back Coil (fl) 854-7464 lJ-8t99#) ISA? P*EPA*AtCN COURSE near UP ~ hours. P0 Mcli 09 ow ,tudeqt, Eed over Course repeatable fret ~V *mprove.nent by th. second Ivy or yoen money bock Attend First dees free, nO obligation Call () 854-7464 (J4t~-P1 MMNT EFnCTlVtM 55 TRAINW4G -Dr Thonios Go.dao. ca.Jvte will begin new close *. a, ~-to p4.1 374574 after 6 ~n, (m-7tl0I-p) Looking fo a fur SAfl way to learn ICUbO~ 550-50 hr doe. included spring 2oceandivaganulu. A. gjpn. W.twoqd Middle School rn-v-WI-al ~CASM SOARCED little 9rolrie Ronch me from 11* oil facilismes, los, of ri&.,g root,, Stoil, 575, Pastwe $25 376-0)9 .-. (m-I*102-p) SCUBA CAMS sIgns April '7 all equip ileni provIded including m&, fins, rachel. S C-. tanks. 'egulobon, full weusuilt Te.tbec&, cli 01, and International cdhtificotiao wiS, fin o.n water dire. Cost W abeotutely no e.tre C@1I SCUBA DyNAMICS for furl,., enba.inoticn Sfl-'Oq (M-t?-104P) S R-lO *5995 SR-li *5795 SR-lB *87'~ SR-51 20P FLORIDA BOOKSTORE 1614 We University An. (Amiss Fm, Lkmy Wut) .3 $GP 3 J C )on Baker I, swo Bus, i.e. PAATS*3U4W1 at C Fr 1~'I5 1 FREE CONCERTS FRI.APRIL 4 s:oo PM BACKLASH SAT. APRIL 6 8:00PM HOT CITY UN. APRIL 6 3:00 PM MILDEW BROTHERS ROTC DRILL REID .A: SE VICE377-0722 1OAM.6PM 7 ~YS A WUC 3441 LW. AaCHU LD. Stol Texas Instruments slide rule calculalxx SR-SO V. This Is your opportunity to meet

PAGE 13

I advertising rates lb. Indpefihnt N.M. MUgs, W.dend.y, 4q11 2. lilt Ng. 13 Summer Three alternative proposals to increase pnWfl~ wrollment at state universities, in -elicit to equalize wrolimess 'daring the finr quarters, will be weistad to the fOR Muiday, but CtaaceIIcr noted MaC DII mmd that action be poipaud until the Council of praldulti an incise the matter furWet Proposal -would require that "no statist ma~ geniI a Sate university for two cinSedve 611 quart en wiles ieartatsattshisdatlintwteoithe tw, summer quarters preceding the -fan tar." -two mdi -that any gadat recei*ig a dips. fran. tat. miverity and at lest -manner -N. Proposal Use would require that stat. mAinS. IbM eareilminat in the fail quarter at Urn fall 374 level matS the Enrollment enrollment hi all Cur quarters Ins readied 80 per cat of the fail quarter enrollment. Mautz has recommended delaying adlat because cite prnuiiub "willingness to grapple with this dIfficult problem mie more time." He said It may be possible that additional ultsmativee may develop. The move to Increase simmer arCmont was begun In a itS Legislative policy Satanest, mandating equalha36 Degree Pn Recommended TI'~ittydz degree programs at the UnIversity S Florida will be a.e.g the 123 in the university system recmuumded far pam. If dam propacs donS lames productIvIty to meet the BOB tipulated numbs of ejects, they will be abject tO tMher review and dlacontlnua~e. U? b~lwprogranu said to be waderproductlve train July 1, I. to July 1. 374, Include agruwny soil adam, dairy --aetna, bulicdtn (fruit and vegetate nope), -aSsets, -' plant pathology. eatemology and hematology, Insurance, aivaced -, agrla -, metallurgical and materials engineering, German, Russian, grams for Prc In crease lion over a ta-year period. Last your the LqJsla lure began the mataycar .1 faculty employment to stimulate -flat Vol mary Implemientatiwi at Urn logislathe policy has "bees dlsaointing and the cmclnslon mat be reedmd tat volmtaw7 mew. are Inadequate to -S the loglalailve mUsh" Macta has told the BOB. Masts said that be has tried to "dissuade'~ the Legislature from it. at UF )bfJtiVJfl Latin, Greek and ulalistia. Master's programs said to be underprodaSys genersi -. -eden, -pat clog biochemistry, finance, management, marketing, Insnnce, sagineering medianlu, Latin, eccy. UmI therapy, lInguIstIcs, philuephy and anthropology. Doctoral programs Include biochemistry, maclear engineering adorn., ?mdi and tailS. Chancellor Robert flab us told the nOR tat ~ review proem has stImulated the unlvfltiq In their own reviews of underproductive propmm to laminate or to consolidate a number of programs though volunta'7 aetlait" Programs Of Distinction Up For Approval A proposed mats plan I. programs of distinctIon at each amlviulty, delayed hun the Mardi meeting, will cmup for a~maJ by U. BOB Macday. With a pregam In Wenedical at -wowed for Urn U?, mourn. to be caidered In the plan are behavioral neseedmee, to begin in 1176; food 1 and marketing. In 108. and thummmuhar hSm, In lOt. As wopn of SMSa, they are *ble hr qedal bdng. Dud U' a as, praIse receam sided by the Comic ci Preddeb and Acadmuic VIce Presidmets, the -would be uhjsct to anal my law and Swerifi. Would be able to submit substitute 5-Year Appointments Far Presides, 71ve'gear InIOMj ameintanents for State Ilnivaity prediout. ~ ~mmodk uS ho o~ini by lb DON Emimy, urn a .na km ~Oi f.b.i flea a.t lb Sm hadoulug. Under the m~ rum lbs dents as j~j~j.a u'ould be "ass ~ ~ mm~ g ies a iibsu to aksm S the to Inner Ia far utter lb pr'pS a aMen that lbs wSin a ~ would ~rfl Sb p~, cite BeardS Degeds." Mae ~-s as as t~ -the 3ESNeirdumgaimUmp4iIrt@ temisuwur'. mis Budge ft "It ii very misleading to Imply that with We proposed (governor's) budget we would be bided almost as well iiat year as IN." WIth these opting weds, '--~ -AjLT York Jr., In a recent Leglalailve Report, detailed Susie baa~ 'w I~s essim US "as will inevitably have a major hWSStt. quality S Whir a~U~S prngrame Sued S. St." York aid US readies. in Ste ut "in cuSS dcIJ" nflJhn.auIwalst aiSlE the lit. un~versny9TytmhavetiaIedl1J ~ a in a. as a yea,' and tat accaptan ci the govunus k5 Us ycwould baa Imiher ndaeUmi of lit per eS lam year. ating the fact tat a recast Iinae S C WIGS Ma listed no topranklag pro feSsal w'e I. lb SW, York Sated, here Is -remain why a Sate prcgreSve and rdathuly aliaS -Florida as a have a better r.cord.And we Seed to 0's priority to hprov lag lb. qi. lit? S -rpm. ObvIOU*, this will -maya seamy, at I-.', Lump ~ Qi what he tamed a more inagbg nets, Yak noted that ms*Ns of the sabcmnMlm a tbaSm 13.6% Apprqdam ci the Ernie Iqa and cabs "mm to favor rwmue~ US a hew arogriatlrn be made to lb 33 hr the Edeshal and umual twa, a was -the usa a nashua flezIMlitias in the -S inca qprarIaId. York abs iS.A.d mcurubu -m fur Caner Bawls mybyom a hew. readied t~ bpS tfr w aSs Ha aid Ut lb BOWs L~Sys cab. ha "mmtSaS~ eadarad" a MI by amats Gma~ waling hengavity pay bores. based -a teag urn. learn flit OS iine n thet v.a add -Baud ci aub a an. mm as ma as s lb fl cuSwblb.meeptUStflSdiba sued wSt v~flh vS. Yk Si, C&Ilb thisqp~Ip -S lade. -lb -US say would r~ in raid ~a maimed -.bpS." The Uwveuity of Florida is an Equal Employment Oppmnmky/ASrmsdw Anion Employer This page paid for at usual Freshman Enrollment Squeeze Is Opposed A proposal to reduce the number of ftrt4lm.-Incollege tSuits who may be admitted to five state wilversitis will once again cane bdn Th. Board .f Rogenti at It. Monday meeting. but with a recanmewialiwi train aimneellor Msutz that It not be approved. 1,. proposal would lower the freshman quota at the University S Florida Iran 2,9K to 2,488. Inered limits would also b. imposed at 7813, 087, rru and FAIEU. The proposal was -the Boards Mardi agenda, but withdrawn a moUrn by Regent Marsiull Harris "until the Legislature acts m~u the fee increase proposal. and that In the event the fee Increase -disapproved, It might been. macmary to limit freshman enrollment."

PAGE 14

UF hosts state tennis tourney B) Alligator Seneca Some of the nation's finest amateur tennis players will be In Gainesville thk week as UF hosts the Women's State I cnn's Collegiate Tournament Wednesday through Saturday. IT, singles, heading the list of top amateurs from II schools is number one seed Raynie Fox of Rollins College. FOX IS the number one collegiate player in the Florida Seniot College Division, a former member of the USLTA Junior Wightmari Cup Team and was a uS. representative in the Junior Open Forest Chain Hills. pionsh The ips at Rollins This week is University of Florida Women Athletes Achievement Week as proclaimed by Mayer-Commissioner Neil Butler at Monday nights City Commission meeting. The mayor read a two-page proclamation honoring the women athletes and their coaches, noting that the L.dy Gaton have not experienced a losing season in any of the eight Intercollegiate sports. ALL OP THE WOMEN coaches were at the meeting and each was recowijied by the commission members. Dr. Ruth Alexander, sophomore also won the IS and under singles title in Phildelphia this summer. The University of Miami's Sue Epstein is seeded second. with teammate Jodi Applebaun, third. Rollins' Linda Wert takes the number four spot. LADY GATOR'S number one player, freshman Judy coordinator of wone&s athletics, thanked the commissioners on behalf of the women coaches. She expressed appreciation for community support, saying that the women athletes deserved, great deal of recognition and crdit for their continuing effort. "The coach can only coach, Its the woman athlete that must perform. It is through her efforts that the women's program receives recognition and is such a success." Acker. is seeded fifth, with teammate and Florida's number two playerijna Keyes at number six. ---Acker. the 1973 National Indoor Doubles Champ. is ranked 14th nationally in the IS and unders. Keyes, a senior, was ranked fourth among Florida Collejiates in I 974. In doubles Acker, paired with freshman Gator Barbara Black, is the number two favodte behind Rollins' Wert and Bev Buckley. THE LADY Gatots placed fourth in the State Championships last year but UP coach Sue Whiddon has higher expectations this year. 'If we can come through with a couple of key wins n have a very good shot at the championships' said Whiddon. As exaniples of key wins" she cited the AckerApplebaum (Miami) meeting in the quarter finals, and the Acker-Epitein (Mimi) in the semi-finals. Also the KeyesWert (Rollins) match in the the Keyes-Fox W tlfr ue.,i-in&. THE UP coach explained that this year's championship had a different format. 051,2 six players in three separate divisions. "This is a much improved tbrmat over years past when play was limited to four team members with everyone pitched against everyone else" said Whiddon. "It's a much truer evaluation of team strength and depth, and each division is played as if it wtre a separate tournament" added the coach. WRIDDON EXPLAINED that "A Division' included the numbers one and two player from each school, and will be played at Up's varsity and 34th St. courts. "B Division," the number three and four players will be played at the Perry Field Courts, while the number five SUE WIIIDOON nnd.koy wins and six player 'C Division" will meet at the toward Hall Courts. All singles matches will be played in the morning and doubles at 2 each afternoon. Oaiing ceremonies. which include color guard, the National Anthem and welcoming resiarks. begin at 8~3O Wednesday morning at the Vanity Courts. St No two Fraternities are alike on this Campus. Fraternities are rushing new people may or may not be what you're looking for .r. Greek life but you owv it to yourself to find dtiC ~ UF FRATERNITIES welcome you for Informal rush this week. APRIL 1-TN ROUON APRIL 7 The Independent Florida Alligator N,. 14 W.&.d.y, Ap.tI Z Nit Women athletes honored by City Commissioners I p It C 0MC'L I. I AllU of F S

PAGE 15

a The Ind.,.od.* N.M. MtIgnw, w.tu,.S.v. SpAt. 1178. N~ S Rappers knocked out of NCAA's By CHRIS GAIETY Sua~ Write. 'He had a good shot at .i~uknm It all," said UP 'testier Jeff Davis. who ~ ill be the Gators assistant, coach next season Davis was talking about teammate Tim Granowitz and the 142 pounders chances for winning the national title two 'ecks ago in Princeton, N.J BUT GRANOWNIt dldnt UF shortstop Holt leads conference in runs scored lip stat Southasen Co.ference (SEC batchil statism show UF shortstop Roger Holt the leading eva watt in the SEC with 24 Gator second baseman John Cortese hit sth' in 4 straight mama before his streak was snapped last week against Auburn. TENNESSO'S EQ Honeycuft leads the conference in batting amas with a whoppifig .543. Thevantale southpaw has 19 hits in 33 at-bats and has sawed seven runs besides knocking In Ii more. Following Honycutt are third baseman Steve 14111 of Mississippi St. at .460. Mark Saber of Georgia at .373, and LSUs Waily N4cMakin at .363. LSUs Steve Frank and Vandys Rick Duncan lead the league with 32 hits each while Frank is tops in REt's with 27. DUNCAN ALSO hit his 37th career double last week to break the league record of 36 set by Tennessee's Bobby Tucker. Auburn's Steve Re. has cracked five homers to lead the conference and LSUs Larry Wright leads the base stealers with 13. LSU swept two doubleheaders frown Ole Miss last week to take a commanding 44 lead in the Westeri, Division. Powerful Vanderbilt has. half a gare lead in the Eat with a 2-I slate. 'nfl the title. He redniured his knee the week of the tour nainent and could barely walk when the tourney bejan. Granowitz lost his first match in the tourney 6-4 and ~es eliminated when his opponent lost In the second round. The 142 pounder. alo~ with teammate Henry Jackson qualified for the nationals when they won SEC titles. guiding UF to its first SEC team championship. JACKSON, A 190 pounder won his first match, but lost his second. The Miami senior still had a chance in the consolation round but sustained a neck injury in his second match, and dldnt weigh in the second day of competition. All the qualifiers fared poorly in the meet as only one wrestler pined. Kentucky's Joe Can, 167, took a third. In reflecting back on the NCAAs Granowtz seed. "Mv conditioning just waint right." It takes whole vest to get ready hr thi, tournaweit. and I just couldn't with the lnjuty." TUE UCUEY .liid. was first thought to be a severe muscle pull was later diagnosed as ton. cartilage. which will require surgery. "The stun is expected to be done I. the next few weeks." said Granowit:. Granowltz. however. wouldn'tt blame his performative on his injury. "I DON'T know why, but I goat wean t prepared for the tournamait like I should have been. said the two. time SEC dianip. "I keep asking myself why everyone else Was ready and we weren't refening to himself and Jackson. "We Welt ~J1Y aiming for the SEC. this year, and I think we readied our peak then" UM ONM4~lU 'The nautical. were really an anticlimax cOw the SEC's when they shoUldn't have been."

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Fog. 4. 1%. h&.M.umn.1& AMIa. W~nnS.y. %nhI 2, 1975 Netters for 17th By KEITH CANNON At.'" Spn WHilSt Then was no April-fooling around for the UF men's tennis squad Tuesday afternoon. The Caters took five of six singles matches against the Wake Forest Deacons on their way to as 8-i victory, A JIM OBCHU Na 1 in double. IN TR AM thetr 12th rip Wake victory straight season. UPs record is I. Wake fell to 11-4, loss. The Gators had thi won before Wake eve, the scoreboard. UP wrapped up the Not and 6 matches in shot Dave Pressly down. Koury 6-I. 6-2~ John Widowed with a 6 victory over Tapi K and Chap Brown ret, the win column with a decision against Martin. Jig, Qeichert Sumner Chase 6-4. 6 A ~ir of matches tint. sets. In the No. I UF's Juan Di. broke quick 3-0 lead against Chuck Straley. Stral the fourth gan4 threatened to break serve in game five. Di~ back from love-3D be win with two aces. Stra a deuce game to pull two games at 5-3. Di. a love game and won MeWs and women's softball officials are required to one of the two meetings held Wednesday and Thursda p.m. room 220 Ha. 6yiu,. A niteting of women's dormitory intramural chair,,, be held today at 4:30 p.m. Fla. Gym. Little Sister IM chairmen will meet Thursday. Apr 430 p.m., 220 Fl,. Cv,,. The Badminton Club will start shuttles flying on nesday nights at 7 in Fl. Gym (south end). All hit persons are welcome. For further information contact Zarco 392-7228. The Shotokan Karate flub will offer a beginner's Cli sprIng quarter. Classes begin during the first week I iron, 4.5 p.m. at Hume Hall Rec Room. Advanced meet 5-6 p.m. All interested persons axe welcome to these tree classes. Pot further information contact N Barimo 377-8530 or Kent Wang, 377-8908. thursday is the deadline for signing up for Men' nutory Raquetball. ~ * -a * * 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 000a~1 0 S '-I At of the set 6-3. now 27Stralcy led for most of the with the sqco~d set, but Di. came back after falling behind 3-5. match He allowed Straley two points I Rot Ofl in the next two games and players tied the set 5-5. They split the 2. 3. 4 nat two games to set up the I order. liebraker. d Chip Diet took a 3-I lead with a Kunnen pair of crisp backhands and *2, 6-4 an overhead to the right .yrinen; service court. Stralcy hit two irued to tough volleys which Din 6-4. 6-3 returtied too long to tie the Sammy wore. They each took one of iefeMed the next two points, and on -2. the deciding ninth point Din went to and Straley exchanged match. roundstrokes. Then That hit o~t to a one just wide of the right Wake's sideline to Hive Straley a 7-6 ty won Wilt. and The deciding set wait to Diet's Die. 6-3. as his opponent ax c-c appeared to lire. Din kept ~tind to Straley moving around with thy won numerous lobs and long o withIn shots. In the No. 5 match. Jody the first Stan ab.orbcd the Gatos' only los, of the day. He fell to Chris Blair In another long three-setter. 3-6. 6-2. 4-6. With the match already attend won. Coach Bill Potter y, 7:30 shuffled his doubles teams. Oescher and Kunnen moved en will up to No. I doubles fret,, No. 3 and beat Straley and ii 3. at Hayrinen 4-6, 6-4. 6.2 in a match which featured Wedproficient net play by all four rested players. I Dave It' No. 2 doubles, Brown teamed for the first time with ass this Richard Healy for UP and the ~4.WF combination was ethctivc. dusts They beat Blair and PIerce 6attaid 1. 7-6. Pressly and Staff lichael completed the doubles sweep by taking the No. 3 match Dotagainst Martin and Koury 64. 6-4. IINIVEItSITY CITY TR4VEI.T'fl AMTRAK .PLANE.SEIF T 923 W. U.ulnf*y A's. yr oanSb, Mt SI 3774220 GAINES WILL! mu*im ICtiDJVbI ma urns a urns huM Nun.~sa em, -SN 0-ST. 'us, em' S mm mum mg GATOR LOAN FUND Presents CAR NIGRAS '75 The Biggest Midway Ever! Featuring The George Hanneford Circus TOMORROW NIGHT THEU 4-12 ROTC DRILL FIELD OPEN: Doily 5 pm Weekends 12 Noon I ------,* -p -p --w -~ -~ WW'WW S ---e.g. -*9'~~fl F H Ii I I I r



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The Independent Florida Allgator C) po to~n ~ n cunesvd hd Not of ~colyo oss ld w$Fm U* es o iod VOL. 67 NO. 104 Friend claims fly ERIC ESTRIN said. "They hadc and sentenced him TERRI WOOD OUIVER'SC Afligab, StaffWrites general, rather Camil 'as sh~ The shooting of Gainesville activist Scott Camil was "a drug agents wh~ blatant case of attempted assassination.' a close friend of has A complaints claimed Tuesday. Monday with ti Michael Oliver, a thunder of the Vietnam Veterans Against Wade Hampto. the War organization and longtime associate of Camil. made HAMPTON the cdam at a press conference in Cair's northwest foicenment Admi Gainesville home. Camil. OLIVER, WHO WAS flanked by Camir's attorney Larry He said an ii Turner. claimed federal agents have been trying to "set him "buys" of a cc (Camjil) up" ever since he became involved with the anti-war March 7 and 31 organization iin 1970. purchase. Marc He referred to charges against Camil for kidnaping and Monday after various drug offenses and pointed out he had never been house. 425 NW convicted, delivered two a "This time they didn't bother bringing him to tritl" he crdi to Tad Cam iiwas the charge, they found him guilty, and they to death." Oliver said. OMPLAINTS were with federal agents mn than local police or any individuals. 01 Monday while in the company of federal o reportedly were arresting him. charging Carnil with sale of cocaine was filed te federal magistrate in Gainesville. William I. SAID AGENTS front, the federal Drug En. inistration filed the complaint after arresting l!Idavit filed by the drug agents reported two strolled substance or of narcotics between I. but charges were filed only on the second hi 32. noon the ants gave Cantil 52,3M at Ca mite's 10 Ave., about one or two hours befirt he nd one half ounces of cocaine to them, acISwift. Drug Enforcement Administrative photob ohn lmomn Camigros, a nmailsr venloi of the treditlonal Advance rkd, tickets or. being sold at the UF box county lair, complet, with midway, roller-coaster and off Ice in Constans Theatre and at Rnbel Discount gldeshow howkert, will open at UP for the ninth lime trough today, all proceeds going to the fund. tomorrow. Activities will open at 5 p.m. weekdays and at noon The carnival Is uponogrnd by the Gatar Lon Fund on weekends. and will run for 10 days' Gainesville bidding for UF power setup public intbrmiation officer. CAMIL WAS L3STED in fair condition at Alachus General Hospital Tuesday. According to Olive,. a bullet was removed from his stomach Monday nieht. Oliver claimed a federal report stating the bullet entered under Caiis armpit was "not true. He said the bullet entered Camil's back under the left shoulder blade, punctured and collapsed at least one lung and was deflected into the stomach. HE ClAIMED CAhill waS shoe in the back front paint blank range and said powder burns on Camil's clothes will prove it. He said Camir's clothes were confiscated upo. his arrival at the hospital. Mildred Roper, supervisor of nursing at Alachus General said the bullet entered Camjil's arnipit from the back side, but hospital authorities would not give specifics about Camii's condition. THlE DRUG AGENCY report stated Camil was shot under the armpit after strugling with agents in a car heading north on NW Second Street. Swift identified Ray Potter as the agent driving the car and Dennis Fifraerald as the agent in the back seat who "involuntarily' shot Camil. Swift said Camil caused Fitzgerald's gun to fire when he grabbed the agent's gun hand from the front seat durin, an attempt to disarn Fitzgerald. HE SAID Fitzgerald's finger was on the trigger when Canil "caused the gun to discharge." Swift said it was customary for agents to display their guns during a narcotics arrest because "a lot of violators art armed." Both agents were armed and Camil was not, he said. According to Swift. when Fitzgerald drew his gun and told Camil he was under arrest, Camil turned around and grabbed the agent's badge. gave him several karate chops on the neck and grabbed the agent's Run hand. SWiFT SAID ThE federal drug agency is conducting an investigation to determine the endc circumstances of the shooting. Fitzgerald has been placed on limited duty, which means he A til not be assigned to any new cases until the investigation is complete, according to John ILe Pore, a special agent in charge of the Orlando district office. It Pore said this is standard procedure. CAP'T. CHARLES C. SNOWDEN of the Gainesville Police Department (G PD) Detective Division said GPD and the state attorney's office are also conducting an investigation of Camil's shooting. Snowden said GPD was working with the state attorney's office because the federal agency was involved with the shod i ng. He said GPD would talk to witnesses to deternmie the circumstances of the shooting and report to the state attorney's office which would niake the final determination Cam lsfti nd Oli erdlisceo ntcd the Me al dr age c said if Camnil had given anyone karate chops, he would have been charged with assault, which he was not. OLIVER IS ONE of only a few people who have been (See 'Camil. 'paje tour) contract j inE.A 3161LE3 Th. City of Gainesyffle is trying for the apprcahmatety 33 million a year cotta to frinih poser for UF. The Florida Power Corporatian (FPC0 has serviced UP for A.e pa IC yeas UF Ami Asodce Presidest Aidres. II.s. Jr. Is paint Sf the Si. Pne b au4sg fI,,.ik ( Caimnisoe ha es m hardsee ssaefl't lb.'t peS.m b th Ame AsimisS. uewaesnd a pestile camfict Ef MSf1t. tat UtUliiw General Managnr ASihat aseS beiy hawmtred 13DAT SUE hippemed to be. I don't sIt -s a confit of butnse."' RiST -ak Ninas' secretary said Hines was out of srwn for sh. week and cotS a be reached for comaint. Accengm to WT. NM S.e UF'Ss aistan dIMSo of entilneerlug and utIlItIes, the oily two csupanies "In the position" to unrite UF are the FFC and the Remional Utltus board, which airnishes punet to G3unasvIlle. "It's up to the uplvmrsiy and the neents aimo who's best in tarn. of benefits to the university. Michael said. TIE TOTAL ENERGY porthaued by UP this wear Is edi. b. asou 53 md~t., Mhad sid. At Maadsj mit's inning, ah Galuesytll Cly CondaIssoe spued o hmudiler motifp she uegmub St thukr desk.e go surMSd poser to UP. Utti. GeneSa Maer tAb Roundiee said the rate. paid by IJF dt r very ltdehesthose pald by thkcy. IN OID ACTIOS. Li. Cain.n past prusidelt .f the Galnuiville Ame Chamber of Commerce. spoke so the nam e.sio ees ds-ton uedwuhnpsn. Is hInta cumidmujaim .45 osomsn dmuhpesmmt .bue beasd. It was sumssrusta-vmnes o. the booed should include the med is.,asefcauts, prepay ownes and spotaspaucms for low-la.ss temklas In a. mon r to khap dowsmo Gainesville "active," Jhb Pimples, cftoinSeets 1.ges Grannry, a e-wek ofi ld coopnrathe, asked for -e af mpm lb ay of the conaingS dew sawn mssry. C4omhesw Rus.d t.r sad as co-op-a Gs mmmas sps a ah asflt h ma dn, -tt~ lseta nis ar The HIS&rl Pfsvtuw e peam waiSa ed S2h0 bie comahlo 1.1 ce e --tie. Bill Wrhe, mpflt chakrma, -rsae mrgan jab and pulley stps The pregrawe Is dein Be opemuw, sl~ma aSde Ic-i st' ruis.--

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Pue. th l.Indpand.* fl.Md Mui. Wedn.y. Apdil t 997 3rd provincial capital falls SAIGON (UPI) -Tank-led North Vietnamese troops smashed into the coastal headquarters city of Nha Trang Tuesday. forcing South Vietnamese defenders to abandon the key provincial capital that was once the home of the U.S. Greetn Berets. Nh. Traiig. lBS miles northeast of Saigon. was the third provincial capital to be lost in 24 hours by the South Viet.namese in the face of a Communist blitzkrieg down the central coast through crumbling defenses toward an in.creasingly jittery Saigon. The three abandoned capitals were Qul Nhon, Tuy Hoa and Nh. Trang on the coast ranging up so 250 miles northeast of Saigon. The Communists now control IS provinces roughly about two-thirds of South Vietnamese territory. Pressure for the removal of President Nguyen Van Thieu from offce mounted Tuesday. Sen. Vu Van Mau, fonner toreignt minister and spokesman of a radical Buddhist movement, demanded his immediate resignation. Coup rumors swept the capital as the military situation deteriorated. Hundreds of foreign residents of Saigon swamped immigration offces trying to obtain exit visas. Thieu abruptly canceled a scheduled meeting with visiting U.S. Army Chief of Staff (en. Frederick C. Wevand on the eve on his departure for the United States to report to President Ford. Weyand postponed his departure and rescheduled a working session for Wednesday with Thieu. Gen. Cao Van Vien of the Vietnamese joint general staff aid U.S. Ambassador Graham Martin. Military sources said North Vietnamese tanks and troopS had battered their way into Nha Trang -and all authority had broken down In the city, which formerly was headquarters of the U.S. Green Beret special forces mn Vietnam-. Communist infiltrators broke opel) the Nha Trang ;ail and treed hundreds of prisoners. Rioting. looting and gunbatiles 't reported in the city, and Communist thrces ee reported in control of sizable scctionsofthetown. Nearly 200 American consulate officials. teachers and missionaries nere evacuated from Nb. Trang. capital of Khmnnh Ho. province. Communist infiltrators broke open the Nha Trang jail and freed hundreds of prisoners. Rioting. looting and gunbattles were reported in the city, and Communist forces were reported control of sizable sections of the town-. Nearly 200 American consulate officials. teachers and missionaries were evacuated from Nh. Trang, capital of Khannh Hoa province. as the city erupted into the now r'amiliar chaos of rioting and looting. WASHINGTON (UPI)-The 27-mer-old rule of requiring voting American men to register for the draft within a month of their eighteenth birthdays was abolished Tuesday. Selective Service offcials said it will soon be replaced by a once-a-year registration system. A spokesman said exact details remain to be worked out and will be announced later in the year, with the first mass registration in early 1976 'The requirement to register is still in full force and effect and only the method of registration will be changed, emphasized Selective Service System Director Byron V. Pt pit one. When the draft ended there was couicew that young men either would not know about -or would intentionally ignore -the registration law. But Pepitone said the agency registered more I 8-year-olds last year than the census bureau Former ilreasury Secretary John Connally went cin trial today on bribery and conspiracy charges. In, questioning prospective jurors. the prosecution revealed its intention to play White House tape during the trial.Connally is charged with accepting two cash bribes of tirethousand dollars each from a milk producers co-operative in exchange for helping to obtain increases in milk price suppodts. The prosecutor said he intended to play a tape from a thought were alive. But another Selective Service offcial said. "We've been having somewhat of a problem getting young men to register in a timely fashion." Thbe old system required men to sign up within a period of 30 days hefow the 30 days after their eighteenth birthdays. The offcials said it was hoped that once-a--year registration, held amid considerable hoopla and publicity,. would be easier for the registrants and cheaper for the government,. Offcials have bee, debating whether to use high schools. courthouses, or polling places for the registration. They also have to decide how many days to devote to registration. Most officials arc talking of three to four days. The present system has bees used since 1948. conversation between Connally and former President Nixon on March 23. 1Q71 ..the day Nixon reversed an Agriculture Department decision and ordered the price supports increased. A transcript of the conversation released last year has Connally telling Nixon that (allure to raise the supports will cause serious political problems. Connally ha. contended since his Indictment that he is innocent of the charges, and his face was grint this morning whien he anerged from a limousine outside the courthouse. I ml I I DORM STUDENT SPECIAL DELIVERED TO YOUR ROOM MONDAY THRU SATURDAY DURING SPR ING QTII FOR ONLY C per week ,er qtr. 0 March 33 --June 6 CALL CIRCULATION 373-14 I6-NOW? YOU OU OEINiTf SUN .Ato. Urn er-a.eAP.nd New Yark Th. Wire .Y Guide esele eCampl Spits -.he Pt glacs New Yrka Times Wetldy e0-$. ata and MationS Cc. p Kaiw. wednesday capsule L on NoI in exilie; PHNOM PENH (UPI)A tearful President Lan Not left embattled Cambodia for exile Tuesday. Rebel troops celebrated his departure by tightening the noose around Phnom Pehn and partially overrunning one of (he ,oen nment s last provincial strongholds. Laa, Nol. 62, who has led the Cambodian government for tive years since the overthrow of Prince Nordom Sihanouk. Ilrwto Indonesia via Thailand. Two insurgent rockets landsd near the president's plane as he climbed the boarding ramp at the Pochetitotng airport. The president. accompanied by Prime Minister Lang Roret and a party of 28 offcials, arrived late Tuesday in Jakarta, Indonesia, and then flew on to Bali on the fit leg of what was described as an "unoffcial" tour destined to take him to the United States. Senior Government sources said it was dlear the chief of state has no intention of rturming. Shortly aftter Ion Nd's departure, offcial sources disclosed that the Mekong River town of Neak Luong, jammed with 60,.00 refugees and soldiers, had been partially overrun and was in danger of falling. Thet fell of Neak Luong, besieged for over two months, would true thousands of rebels to join in the battle for Phnom Pt, h. The sources also said goveitment forces retreated south and nonthwtst of Phnwu Peels. Rebel rocket. fell on both Pochastong airport. whew the American airlift continued. and in the city near the U.S. embassy. tsr, Nol made a tearful departure. Genuruis mid prominent politicians gathered in the president's Chamcar Mon palace to bid fall. Witness at the depetwe cnmony said the pmeidenit left reluctantly, and -s he Iisected a color guard both he and his wife wept. Fischer may drop title NEW YORK (UPI) -World dims champion Bobby midnight ultimatum -defend your title or lose it. Rut it was April Fool's Day, and there was just the chance that the chess world's superstar was conducting 11th-hour maneuvers in a war of nerves. The 32-year-old Fischer, who for years has been astounding. confounding and harassing the chtess world, has refused to accept one of the new nules laid down by the International Chess Federation. At stake is hi. title and a record 53 million world championship purse fhr a June match otilred by the Philippine Roverninent. -n.ampS *fn.ec. --.e. i.W .r --la e -=.'=vW=. *.Md "nS,-L' Sma a. ... Draft registration rule changes T ape to be used in Connally trial WANTED:' One full-time librarian to keep The Alligator files in working order. Experience preferred, and desire mandAtory.

PAGE 3

UF car ban suggested Th. ind.pnd.nt n.M. ALII.tcr, W.dn.Sq,. 4.112 197L By STUART EMMRICH AllIgator Staff Writer U F President Robert 0. Marston suggested Fuesday that (IF parking problems, a sore point among the faculty. might be eliminated somewhat by closing off the inner campus to automobile traffic. Marston said turning UIF into a "walking campus' 'las OflC alternative that should by studied by the University Senate Parking and Transportation Committee,., MARSTON'S COMMENTS came at an executive staff meeting and were in response to a resolution passed by the University Senate last week which asked tbr a revision In the on-campus parking policy in order to provide enough parking spaces for faculty. The resolution suggested either taculty parking spaces be reserved at a reasonable cost or parking be eliminated on campus altogether. The second alternative would require parking be made available on the outskirts of campus with no-cost mass transportation provided to the campus. MARSTON SAID THlE suggestion of closing the campus to car' "rnjnds like a good idea to me. although he added the idea needed somc study. Marston said the amount of daytime traffic "wasn'i worth the danger" to student pedestrians w alking to class He added the traffic situation w as so tangled thai "it is quicker to v alk from here (Tigert Hall) to the U Wayne Reitz) Union than it is to drive i the day." WILLIAM ELMORE, vice president for administrative affairs, said the parking problem could be solved by constructing a "parking garage in a convenient place." "Le's look at the possibilities and see ,.hat ,.e can do," Marsion said. Marston said the only unacceptable report submitted by the traffic committee ,&otld be one that said it would not be possible to do anything. MARSTON SAID ANY changes in the campus traffic policy should be made by this June, when construction is scheduled to begin on renovations of Rolls Hall and the University Auditorium. He said the additional traffic and construction equipment was going to cause major problems anyway and it would be the best time to make auty far-reaching changes. CAMPtS mnAFFC phto john moitn parking problems result No sources ol funding to, any of the proposals was suggested by Marston. who explained the changes were still in the "thinking stage." rhe transportation committee is scheduled to meet next Monday. Faculty must report consultation pay by May By STUARTEMMRICH AlIUator Staff Writ. UP taculty members who received compensation for outside consulting work are required by state law to file financial disclosure statements by May 15. The law, which mainly covens public officials and candidates for public office, also requires state employes who, "in addition to their regular duties, accept compensation for consultations with other state agencies or with other government or private entities"'to file the annual reports. THE FINANCIAL DISCLOSURE law, passed by the state legislature in 1974. requires public officials to file yearly reports stating their sources of income, stock ownership and other business activities. Particularly effected by the consultation clause are members of the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences IFAS) faculty who often do consult ing work around the state. Also covered by the law is UF President Robert 0. Marston, who, like other state university presidents, has to file his financial statenments. THE FACULTY MEMBERS have to file the forms, but do not have to list the sources where the outside fees came froni Unless the amount was 20 per cent of their gross income. Marston criticized the requirements for faculty members to file the forms as "meddling in the internal affairs" of the tic u t y. Marston said he would support a possible amendment to the law which would specify the formis only have to be filed if the consultation fees made up tO per cent of the person's income. lIE SAID IT "did not make sense" for.a person to have to tile the forms for only receiving "$50 for expenses." The law also came under criticism from UF Graduate School Dean H arry Sisler, who said it would add to the "sense of frustration' felt by the faculty against the state government. "The morale of the faculty is lower than I have ever seen it before, and this (being told they might have to file the financial disclosure forms) is not going to help any," Sisler said. Marston said a memo would be sent to all the UF vice presidents. making them aware of the law and the upcoming deadline so they can inform their faculty. rUC Student Council Proudly Presents Paul Gaston Professor of History University of Virginia Author of the new south creed A Study in Southern Mythmaking speaking on Selmo 0ysor, later The Failure of the Rights Movement Thursday April 3 8 PM McCarty Auditorium Spnsoved by ;C Student Councill as port of the Southern ColloquIum beceptlon Open to Everyone 9:30 pm Lounge 122 .JWRU L. A I Comfort and style together in these exquisitely made sandals from Natural Comfort. Their soft suede innersoles are stuffed full of foam rubber. Your feet may notbe'abl'to*stad"the'omfort Open Daily iO-B Sat 10-6 1029 W. Univ. Ave

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N9s & Th* Ind.ndat RM.d MIssg.r. W.4n.diey. A4d1 t 19 Gathering 75 put off indefinitely r7n Stu den t vs. L it tle fo r c ity pos ition By DOUG HATCH and TERN SALT Algantor Staff Writ.,. A USF student has announced he will oppose Gainesville City Commissioner Joe Little in the bid for seat one. Five candidates are seeking the seat two post which is being vacated by Mayor-Commnissioner Neil Butler. THE UF STUDENT, Wayne Harley. 4AS. a 27-year-old psychology mawor, is running on the Libertarian ticket. The candidates seeking Butler's seat include Elizabeth Winne. Gaimesville attorney, UF electrician James Hyland, .md Jamnes Shelton. a sales manager for Eastern airlines. Ilhi other candidates are former Mayor-Cornmnissioner F' .(Ted) Williams and Gainesville landscaper Al Muzzell HARLEY SAID, "Each year the city commission race attracts a bunch of candidates with grandiose plans fir your lie and mine. None of theni ever runs for the purpose of leaving u', alone And that's the main thing I ask from the city government." Winne. a six-year resident of Gainesville, said she is mniking her first bid tor an elective office in order to provide a "new lace" on the commnisslon. "I am running for the city commission because I feel that each of us has an obligation to do what he or she can do to insure the best community possible," the UE law school graduate and instructor said. Winne. of the husband-and-wife law firm Winnie and Winnie. said she was running because she felt other professional politicans might be running again for the same post' they have held HYLAND, a three-year employe of UF and a former manager of the Palm Lanes Bowling Alley. said he was running for the commission to provide a better balance on the commission. Hyland said he is concerned over a "definite trend towards socialist government." with the government interfering with the private lives of citizens through rules and regulations in providing its services. A case in point. Hyland said. is the garbage regulations '.hich not only require cans to be taken to the curb without paying more, but also state what times they may be taken to the curb. SHELTON. A Michigan native tho was raised in Miami. satd he is concerned with the current economic state of the city and with providing jobs for unemployed city residents, particularly young people. To do this, Shelton said he supports such fpams -s expending the recreation areas now owned by the city to provide employment in conatniction and lot' young people in counseling and supervising. "I have seen people in my life ho have to steal food so that they can eat." Shelton said. "The answer for these people and others is nstmorc police bwt obs to gsthwnuuployedY' SHELTON SAID HE is currently studying the proposed Local Government Study Coamisujog's analysis of unifying Gainsdille and Aladhus County gonnriments. Winnie said she fiver, unifying the gonruments even though it would mean she 'muid lose har job under sudh S government. which would call for the establishment .1 a county-wide council taher than a city mas. Opposing consoldsjion. Haley said. "laically di I. bust an attempt So expend the power otgovernmen, by expanding the tax base. It offers the people o(Gaineille a canro: lower earns. The people in the rest of the county will have to pay or that canro." Mushel and little have both said they favor the proposed un~ficati plan. Lov ureJCINING FaICES pha by -Ic "'m" ..ary umrMichael Oliver come to Comil's old Camil (from page one) allowed by police tonse Camil. Camil's room in the hospital is under constant guard by representatives of the Alachua County Adult Detention Center. Over described Cmii as "in pain, in bad shape." He said heoud the wound in Camir back and an incision in his He said CamUl was too weak to talk muhttht Camilug. said he was shot in the back. taCml WINESUE TO the aftermath of the shooting Mona also said the wound appeared to be under the left shoudeyr blade. ldr Th,. hosa Tuesday kept a tight watch on Camils rot and inforntatlon about his condition. He was not alloe t speak to Mrends or receive calls. Oliver was allowed to see Camil because he was acting as a agent ot' Camit's attorney Larry Turne. Timner and Olive said. OLIVER SAID HE f1k. into Gainesville Monday night when he was informed abcus the shooting by David Harrs. former husband of folkulnger loan Baca and a niutual friend of Camil and Oliver. He said Harri was Informed by Stan Michelson. who, with Cami,. was a defendant in thu 1973 Gainesville Eight con'piracy trial. All eight defrndaah wure acqutsd of charges thnt they attempted to vicleutly dinrpe the .Republican national comntonon Miami Beach. TRE3 SAID HE, Oihvj *nd other friends of Camil wce euiinas to form a supportt roup" to help gather factS ahoa the shlating and to auhit Cami. Turserwas par of a similarly hermed group -the defense temduring the Gainesyg Eight a!.t He also has defended gsni in te pest. -n chat! of posseug,,g marnsuana, delbverIng, pomauuing ad delivering hal ucinnwi, and a kidnaping charge. Tamnil 'as acquitted of all charuw. Time said he would r-aesn C11i In this drug case and any counter-sut chat alMs horn It. B, jOHN SHERBERT Aligator StilT Writer G;aihering '5. a proposed camp-In for college sttident, hj her indef'i elh postponed, Lc' Cv (OUflI AUy I ua her Beauchamip said Friday. b 'he problem ior promoter'. Beauchamp said, man be nmeetmiw state Iaw. requirements bor campground lcvel)P nment He said promoters must comply with not on" ILca County ,on'ng requirements, but also regulations of itate agencies. "I DON'T KNOW whether they (the promoters) w.ere awareof all these things '.len they began." Beauchamp said. "or hether the knowledge of these various regulations catte to them, and they decided then that maybe it was too big a 1ob for them to put together this soon.' The camp-in '.as intended to last veer-round on a ,0. acre tract on the Levy County Gulf Coast. said Al Klopf of Grimm and Klopf Inc., camp-in promoters. Grimm and Kloptf are leaseholders on the land. K lopf' had said people could camp for a day, week or month. A year's pass for camp-in activities would cost S52. including tax. PROMOTIONAL material distributed by Premru Productions of Tampa said the camp-in was to include such recreational activities as miniature golf courses, scuba diving, a submarine tide and more-. claim which Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin said was "false and misleading." Promotional material on Gathering '75 which camne to the attention of the Levy County Commission prompted conmissionens to investigate promotional claims. Glenn Premnru of Premru Productions distributed the brochijres which claimed that up t-b a half million persons 'ould be in the camp during the summer months. Shevin issued a "cease and desist" order against Prnmru Productions March 5 for false and misleading advertising on Gathering DAVE GRIMM. Kiopf'" partner. said Prcnmru is not Qittced wi h Gathering 75. Grimm said Premru hd 'iitrilmuicd ,matcrial hillimw the gathering a' a rock concert t ,romoLtt .' miiei Premrti had hoped to make Grimml, and Klopt sere given until March 25 to file detailed plans on the proposed campground development w'ith the [.esy County Commission. hut failed to do so. 'We had anticipated bringinga'iaction if they didn't fite.' Bcauchamp said. "8ut noi te're trying to evaluate w&hat they have told us GATHERING '75 promoters told the commissIon March 2t> it was unlikely the gathering "ould be held in the county this sumnmer. Beauchamnp said. rhe promoters claimed it 'as unnecessary to provide detailed .nformatiofl previously requested by commissioners sfnce the camp-in sas indefinitely postponed. Beauchamp said "I chink 'at iould consider it at least a breach of faith. il not a violation of the county zoning ordinances. for them (the promoters) to do any additional promotional workon the gather img in L.evy County until they do tile this in. formation.' Beauchamnp said. IF PROMOTERS PLAN further activities in Levy County. the commission will be notified. Beauchatmp said. He added there may be court action if this information is not filed and 'aork is continued. Beauchamp said the promoter s resolution stated the earliest possible opening of Gathering '75 may be "July '75 and-or about the Easter period of '76." 'This has been the problem that we've had with them all the time; they've never been definite about anything." Beauchamp said. "ach phone call or written material we receive from them contains something different from what it was before," he said.

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COMING SOON 00K TALENT SHOW Ot:S P.M. FRI-APRIL 11th AT THERAT F EA T UING COMEDY-SKITSSINGING-ANYTHING PR IZES AWAR DED weR l'oeTon UR BENTI CALL JOE -376-7018. RICK -378-822!, RICK -373-6824 UT TOU FeMUUIfl,1 Ucg CS DOSS T 13 B13E ~2. .4 -J SAMSON RECRUITERS THE HUB TODAY "He/p yourself by helping otherss' HAIN 'OR COUPLSa GROWS. INOIVIQOUAL s.n,.o .r are ei I.,fre,ndw. bor ih all thai "tileaed by owr *qoganmmng and puaue4 by 'Atne ohu.an of .ur .* ndri~ni f'' M THU RSDAY NITE, APR IL 3 7:30 p.m. at Picedilly Apt. Clubhouse 2220 S.W. 34th Struet 1CR GROWTH 8 p.m. F Apmnl 11 You don' lntroduci Call 3 far detail EXPEL. STARTS rkday Evening t have to attend Dry Lecture to 4231/378-4531 S. Are YOU ready for the jail-break? UWING METHOCO, QAMEU, EXPERIMENTI, AND LAUGHTER TO FMEE CUR MINDCE FRm TfE ROWT tIME EMO1'1NAL BEAVIOR PATTERN5 THAT UIEP IA CON TINUALLY CAIONT IP iN OUR MELODRAMAlt ON SE LECT GROUP OF CARB ES MUST CLEAR OUR STOCKROOM FOR NEW ~ST -' '-K t 4 I -, / At '1 / V.h/I t~A~ I. The GalnwsIlle Mail ,1 / Yr B, TOM VEENSTRA Alligator Staff Write YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Congressman Don House on 24K SW I th St. ast test of te Young Democrat. All those interested are invited to attend. For more information call 373-2271. COLLEGE Republicans 347 i the i. REPUBLICANS. U F will meet tonight at 8 Wayne Reift Union. College in~ room Honor Court Ascate Justice pstions wil lake place today and Thursday from 3:30 p.m. to 9 pm. at the i. Wayne Reitz Union in rooms 355. 356 and 357. For more in. tbrmation call SG at 392-1665 EDUCATIONs Students for Quality Education will meet tonight at 7 in room 349 Union. For further information call 392-7002 or 313-55%6. "COME TOGETHER," A special show featuring entertainer Gambit Rogers will be ont fannel 5 (WUFT) tonight at II and FICTION. The Science Fiction Society will meet tonight at 7:30 in room I5OC in thle Union. For further information call 377-8738. CUTBACKSt Students Against Cutbacks (SAC) invites those interested in university stemm cutbacks to meet Thursday at 7 p. in room 118 Reitz Union. For mnert in.formation contact Sandra Sampson at 373.gsq&, UC STUDENT COUNCIL. will meet Thursday at 4:15 pm. in the Union. Those interested may call Neal Marks at 373-9575. BLOOD TYPING. Free blood typing by the Civitan Regional Blood Center will be at the walkway between the UF libraries Thursday from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. For more inIformation call Christopher Fey at 377.6906. STUDENT SUPPER: for SI donation tonight at 6 p.m. at the University United Methodist Church. 1320 W. University Ave. For further information, call 372-8183. COftBATU.: The UF Simulated Combat Club will meet today at 7 p.m. room 347 of the Union. Those interested may call 3783434 PUSSA, The Public Relations Student Society of America will have it's first miecting of the quartet to plan activites on Thursday at 7:30 p m in room 32t of the stadium information call Gary Bilner at Ec~ For more 377-889. CIRCLE K: meets Thursday at 6 p.m. room 5C in the Union. Those interested can call PASSOVER: Yiskor Service will be at 9:30 am. Thursday at the Hile Foundation. 16 formation. CUONG NEU KARATE. Classes will meet every Tuesday and Thursday from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. For more infonnation call 3921971 or 372-3154. more information call 377-8530 or 377-8008. DANCING: The UF Dance Company will hold its spring quarter auditions tonight 6:30 to 8:30 in the Women's Gym. For 'more tnlormation call 392-0594. BABYSITTERS: babysitters. Those at 392-1665. SG is interested looking can, contact for SG Sh evin to s peak at H ilton tonight FPa. Atty. Gen,. Robert Shevin. a supporter of the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA), is scheduled to speak to local legislation and members of the community tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the Gainesville Hilton. A reception has been planned. including a skit by members of the League of Women Voters. Sheyin is expected to answer questions after the program. The Gainesville Organization far the Equal Rights Amendment (GO-ERA) is cosponsoring Shevin's appearance with the Business and Professional Women s Organization. Regent delay action on Mars ton's letter Board of Regents Chairman Marshall Criser announced Tuesday the Board of Regents will take no action at its April 7 meeting of Florida State University'5 President Stanley Marshall's offer to resign. Criser said Marshall's letter will be referred to a regents committee which will thai make a recommendation to the re.ets. This is the normal procedure, according to Criser. -'C' N ~2~ 0~ .~o" o'4~ $~or(~0 -VC' 4 ~'1 44, I. 't. it. Ind.p.nd.n* florid. MIIg.*w. W.dn.d.y. April 2, i~75 P.g. 5 WHAT'S HAPPENING

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Pn.& lb. ine~dne NMd. AIli.,, Wed.y. Apdl 2. 195s Two SG par ties name five add itiona By DEBBIE ERICKSON Alligawr Staff Writer I he Action party and Florida Students Party announced their candidates for Honor Court Chancellor and I ralfi Court Chief lustice I uesdav Action party cant1idates are Caleb Grimes. trca'urer. Byron Petersen, Honor Coont chancellor, mnd Sue Connelly. traffic coont Ihict lustiee THE FLORIDA STUDENTS PARTY Ljndidate for Honor Court Chancellor is Ben Avre',. their candidate for traffc Court Chtef Justice is Boh Iindiren Petersen, 2LW. seed .n Chiet Defense Counsel during the winter uuarler cheating investigation and is a member of the Honor Court Bar Association Ayres, I LW, has served on the Attorney General Stall of the Honor Court as assistant candidates treasurer and as secretary of the Bodrd ofl College Councils. INDGREN, 30A, has served as a member of the University Parkingand Transportation Committee for ('0 years and is currently the Honor Court Deputy Chief Justice Connelly. 31M, has served as a member of the Umvwersity Parking and Transportation Committee and a' a member ot the Student Appeals Court tbr traffic violations. Grimes, 4AS, has served as Student Senate president Pro-Tern and as chairperson of the Senate Rules and Calendar Committee. Action party also announced they will be holding slating interviews for Student Senate and Honor Court Associate Justice positions. Forty senate seats and IS associate justice positions are open. Interviews wtil be held in axoms 355-357 in the J Wayne Reit, Union on Wednesday and Thursday from 3 30 to 9 p.m. Bargaining talks continue B, KAREN MEYER AD igat.Stall Writ.r The question of just who collective bargaining will represent continues as the subject of the Public Employc Relations Commission (PERC) rides into its third week of hearings in Tallahassee. The Board of Regents is expected to wind up its presentation of evidence on why department chairpersons should not be ineluded in the bargaining process today,. accordingg to Dr. Bob Fisher. chainnan of the American Association of University Professors (A AUP-Fla.) MEANWHILE, THE UFchapterofAAUP has been circulating a petition among present .ind former U!' chairpersons supporting their inclusion in collective bargaining The petition now has about 40 signatures .tth three copies still in circulation. according to Ron Carpenter. AAUP-Fla. vice-chairman. Carpenter anticipated there would be 60-70 signatiirts on the petition when AAUP-fla. opens its case in Tallahassee this week. IN A jANUARY Ietter, the Bloard of Regents staff designated department chairpersons as "managerial employes," who by accepting their positions "have relinquished the right actively to assist union organizing activities." Roth the United Faculty of Florid. (UFF) and AAUP-Fla. have taken issue with that concept of department chairpersons. UPFF also supports the inclusion of graduate assistants as employes eligible for bargaining representation. A AUP-Fla. has not included graduate assistants in their proposed bargaining unit. The outcome of the PERC hearings will determine whether all faculty and professional staff will be included in the units and how many bargaining units there will be. 0a o LEWIS .fhyC~iM11YCLASS RINGS DIAOS WATCH AEWAJRS 200W UnIv.CSitYAvf 372 06 Rushees W ed.FOOSbaOIITOUrey 7:30.-9 Thr -Casn 0Pa'rty Fri. -Open House 80 05:30 -9 Dinne Se.dat53 2012 W. University Ave.11 programs in SAMSON .something for everyone out how you can help yourself by helping others. Volunteer Recruitment & Orientation Tuesday April 8 7:30 p.m. Reitz Union Auditorium 2 nSoor Call us anytime at 392-1608 -----------------------------------. .t..------------------p

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Th. Ind.p.nd.nt Pt.d& A w.&wsdy. 4.41 t 508. P.,.? NON CREDIT B COURSES .4 dr fns ,l. e St PM. R"n 011w w .1 Vom Gum eads is ssdetma. At M.a Orhek s .FrIedan udp aadafinwee.'tpan bs4a.isvn~sbe W 14PSTchs na i Oa& r, REBTZUNIGN4 APR WEIONtOO LUNCHEON SPECIAL SO5UP ANDIAD BAR $1.50 Homemade Soup Make YourOwn Freh, Grnan Salad Choice of Oresinpi Condlmonhs Fresh Sliced Bread Served Monday trough Fdday S11:30 tn.t 1:30 p.m. Ths Apei3-.6:3t9:U M.Aatse. Arl455SU11:00: 2nd FPew Audindrunu' St5 .istmr., all uw.S,o.ndl.nw~ltial-c-.In Ro3U fiom 9:0. 4:00p.m. MoMch SI tw.igA April lI. SSUdenlb, faculty and SWe memb. and *hMr pcu.s wIll Nov. Ipflodityfordenoc n.omenmtfste, Moyhth a vogh Apr11 4 OnIy Sn.e thsim. weIl rginrae b. aoe bso*.r perinn. DN. to price and *wglebo., dlf$.otIals i t will b. necesfcry lhbs .och pmrson corn. to vogle'e with capwlpct. Id.MtIaon. EbvoIlm.fl for IndIvIdugJ 'ha.s is timitod and, 5h,5cmr, cin a *i~cq -IIVbt P -'"ma o --'-'-r Becase 'eglaerotlon f.r all vvrdShop. and lea. I. lImIted, -e miet conuldev yes; dackle., to invcII final by 4:00 p. tie wcalng day procoding ibhIr ka cheduled ties. Afund, will *"''b."""'.'n"'r ti's. "'"tu''""q Tes April S7My 29 7 Nt pm INSfiUCcn ~ Thus AprIl 74 May29 INEm UCD 1 5D0 4iddl'. Wtd. Aped IeSay 29 'N.~u INS"UUIU aIdneSwna 5g00 Ijdnl. s p.a~en .cn. $1$SI Sluen ,,a -g~a s Ogw. n han. Apr .ay 2' $10g 00p SItOCNMnShjdi'IS AMn April 1 May 26 INSflUC 0 Sia00oStuden MartApnil I'Moy 29 tonM oy1|~i 110l0 Suts ,~ O9., Stud" -tm~siIMg SI. t nSt.w SiteN.n.nW. than Ape ',flta .1.) )M 7 wri.n.~ M-S. Mia0NestudosSttUIb'Stud."b Tae Aedl ISMCy 2' 'NS-uCn S$dOC Student SIUNen-Itud.', 7 *929p.m we-mC-N MichOela si taedn.a 00 s-0Uea pautdn. ASI. nys JatUnotsairt am is aB Wed April *$iav S 7 592 p. sI#a Student SI SW en Student l-esa.e I 59 tpe maCnos SI' Sd,.Si I-. 91deS $ SO !ewudwes -iCUC S 7MoA.tar21 WaASItMyf -Pc*1utoi bmlynSIg I. M.4". SdosWeau stmoed~na -Wed ApithI4M.,a .JOO*uc~n 5105-. 515005mdns wM -RM (cemIseIUeny2? I Stfpa -.e -s.n.a .1. ites Cam Statld Sa Stan. ********* *** ***** ****** NEW STUDENTSI * Do you know that : the Relt z Union has the* -:following services:* : cest RE yertr A e oF Etpwies FR EE Notary Public service * Access tooa calculator I A check -cashing service *AND LOTS MORE! ** ** ** ** ** ** ** *** ** ** * S eWAMMGAltO tMIUM $10C S0td"nl $20 No Sud.,' INSmIJC 1 Men A~ilI4Mov IISONgn-SjdnW vocal --,,,M,, l*Olsw.ntm 1)"N. i bjf VOcAl twa eApil 7-Miy 2' noitu~n 1).0 00 Stden TGN I, A.pr~liSMoe 27 INS1CtW 5*6005kM.,', ThuitApril 17-May I$ s Z en.m pe.vttems nk.* tettemn wit, oleolic hevarogo. will -e Ioqujld to *eow --,osay -Ces 'C"-. --. ass Calm ai SANI Wed AnI 16Jn.4 2400pn. I---UC7 Iu .-e mo Idan 2 7Moe p IMa -4$ dIl+Mey S 7 *9 2 p U INS lt CO -e May 13Jn 7n, 2p U Thor. Ail 7m. 72Mp'.s -muttApd .June I Nt lp $2.0 Ne Swdea -mu-5 7 l '0pm INSIPUC lE L'nde brny 12400 aNs Sls.nh Ma .1 IMo~ M SSsmn~ 7-a-*uNnsMsc~ct Man. Nay 24.,.2 7nsa. -nflyc ,e,,-e,.,d a-m waeS t.assyI~w P.S **s~ Wed ApE Wan.4 7 Sd J-.,. --.,." A * **

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pr'a. .ind.9.,d0 odS. Mug.W.a.d.y .41 t 1975 EDITORIAL L Take the rap Just who is Rep. Hanvey W. Matthews anyway. and why is he doing this? We asked ourselves this question last May when, in the middle of the 1974 Florida legislative session, the Republican from Orlando endorsed an amendment that struck us as a little unusual. Matthews proposed to prevent the Board of Regents from establishing new tuition schedules without the specific approval of the state legislature. The plan seemed a bit strange, and at any rate unnecessary, since we had always believed the legislature always had the final power to set tuition schedules. A subsequent check with Hendrix Chandler. corporate secretary for the regents did little to solve the mystery. Chandler sloughed off the inquiries, saying the move appeared to show an 'abundance of caution," on the part of the legislature. Then, almost as an afterthought. Chandler had allowed the regents to authorize a fee schedule witout legislative approval. It seems the year before the House and Senate had a disagreement over the regents' reconrmendations, and as a result the schedules were not approved. But Chandler added. 'we didn't even raise the fees then, they stayed the same." It didn't seem like such a big deal then, but it became very important in the last days of the session when the new tuition bill, recommended by the regents, began to look like it wouldn't be approved. When that bill finally did die on calendar, word came from the Senate Education Committee that the new tuition plan would go into effect anyway. due to a previous decision by a Leon County Circuit Court. lhat's all history now, but we paid a little more attention this year when Rep. Sidney Martin (DGainesville) pre-fIled a bill with similar intent. Unfortunately Martin's bill is a classic case of too little, too late, through no fault of hit own. The problem is that his plan, even if it passed, won't take effect until July 1, and by then the tuition hike will have already been adopted. The point is this. In a year when Gov. Askew and practically everyone in the legislature is loudly assuring Floridians that they intend to hold down taxes, a board of appointees responsible to no one but the governor is preparing to levy against students what Rep. Bill Andrews (D-Gainesville) calls a "special tax". Even Martin holds little hope that the bill can be amended to take tifect immcdlately upon passage, so the only possible way;g tuition hike cap be headed off now is for the legislature to vote it down. Indications are the legislature will probably approve the hike if it comes before then, but at least then we'll know who voted for the higher fees. The situation now is ideal for the legislature. It allows them to approve a tuition hike by simply doing nothing. Then, if evpr called to account for the r~aise. they can turn their palms and say. "well, I didn't vote for it." We urge our local legislative delegation. Sens. Robert Saunders (D-Gainesville) and Kenneth MacKay (D-Ocala) and Reps. Martin anSI Andrews to insure that the proposal does indeed come before their respective houses for a vote. At least then, pass or fail, we'll know who to pin it on. Congress shall make no law. "Congress shall make no law abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press, unless such freedoms should interfere wfth various fashionable and noble projects." 'That's not the way the Ftrst Amendment looks on paper. It is however, the way it is interpreted today. News ot' the First Amendment front has ranged from mediocre to bad in recent ,.eeks. HERE ARE A few items Rhode Islan has bludoed hec broadcasting industry int yet another folly. Sen. Pastore (among others) has long been of the opinion that freedom of the press does not apply fully to television He has an impressive line of legal precedents on his side. On the AT AYRTSen. Pastore perceives his mission on earth to be the protection of children from violence on TV His latest blitherings on the subject have scared the network nmogus into a 'children's hour between 800o and 9:00 each As if TV weren't bland enough already! Next season we can look forward to one hour of Mary Poppins every night. Thank you. Sen. Pastore. There are some onimous rumblings cominu from the Federal Trade Commission (FTC). They have discovered, to their sorrow. that some people have not yet quit smoking deijite the commission's mightiest efforts. THE FVC thinks it knows why. It is because the cigarette ads show 'young, attractive, active and healthy people" in "delightful outdoor settings" It doesn't take much Imagination to foresee an FTC directive of a few ywan hence. Newspapers will be forbidden to run smoking ads unles, they show "old, ugly, bedridden and sick people" in "rundown indoor settings." The recent Supreme Court decision on the printing of The Independent Florida Alligator til -~fw. C. oy shipp Lyndo Homfr Lyn Soahe the names of rape victims has been hailed in some circles as a victory for the pinss. A closer loot should dispel that idea. THE OPINION of the court simply stated that in this narrowly-defined situation, First Amendment rights outiweigh the right to privacy. This approach could lead tust r, easily to restrictions of the press. The whole idea of balancing freedom of the press against other rights ignores the plain words of'the First Amendment BRIAN DONERLY A~ th lateNMr. Justice' Blc wa fnd o fr bsayn: Cngrec" Worse yet, the most prominmene opponents of this-decision. primarily feminists, wanted eveti tighter restrictions on the press. Even such a nortially sensible person as Janis Mara found this decision to be reason enough to kick around a defenseless inflated dunimy. An even more recent Supreme Court decision on plays look a similar approach. All that this did, in the words of Mr Justice Douglas' dissent, was to place "a frw procedural band-aids" between the playwright and the bluenoses. ONE OF THE MOST DISTURBING things about the whole situation is the prominent vouition of liberals in tis erosion of First Amendment rights. Sen. Pastore. two of the Suprenmc Court's three remainlag libutils, and various frmmnists have all shown up on the wrong side. Conservatives have historically lacked enthusiasm for the First Amendment. If libcrahs aren't defending it, who is? Naturally. Justice Douglas I. ecnfled from the criticism of liberals. His separate opinions In the two cases mentioned above Were ringing endonaeuets of Firnt Amendment freedoms, as usual. William 0. Douglas'last maimr goal i Wrbby to live long enough that his successor Is appointed by samsone othef than Jerry Ford. l can only wih hbm luck. Go CwnonM. Mmdi Kaldn. ***ws'h bn.u Mns g adv~esn aen Meqh M eunsqAdn M"an q. ~.na J.dy Cull. -Mwtine ba. 0. gbe Sb MS nw -ans Adnn"n," a -A # m' 267

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Flag football not for powder puffs lb --e. -a~ -qd --., ---S~y --'tIW~ EDITOR: Anyone who holds the notion that girls are lust sweet. innocent little things ah{ sever show their real feelings has ohviSlV never attended a flag-football game hExuse m~whilC I readiest my sling.) As the *ond quarter ends, so does Ind1ependent and sorority football. Perhaps sii ye never experienced this phenomenon, so I1 starl with the basics. THlE OFFENSE is the side with the ball, nda typical huddle may sound like this., "Alright girls, bait's the play.""hrow it to me, I was open all the wayP" "Hey, did you see that hitch in blue tick me?" "I swear if I get hit one more time I'm leaving. I came out here bor exercise, not a denmolitton derby'"Not ine. flat mother comes near me and I'll knock her teeth in!" Quiet, quiet down' fberyone go out four steps and turn around -on two. On two, or maybe one or three, the ball is hiked. It can go one of two places -to the quarterback or to the jolly gmen riant who's standing behind her! Anyway. hold it, my neck brace is slipping. When the passer finally has the ball, she'll kwok for her receivers and there they'll be. Right? Wrong. THE GIRL on the far left has run forty yards like a bat out of hell, and she's still gimg with never a backward glance. Over on the far rit,. the secondary receiver takes two steps and cuts to her left in an attempt to allude her dctender w.hio ha stpto brass knuckles us uon her Meanwhile, the quarterback is scrambling fOr heritfe wbilecrigotth te em the referees, and her coach' h te e She finally spots an open girl and throws the ball At this point we will discuss the defense and Its two main objectives -search and destroy! WHEN A DEFENSIVE PLAYER sees the pass comime she has several options. Her first instmnct is to trip and lump on the opposition. However, she may first try and intercept the ball and then trip and pump on the offensive player. lI, heavens forbid, it's a completed pass, the defender will subtly let the passreceiver know she's been naughtly by pulling her hair, clawing her arms, and elbowing her in the hack. Auainse all odds, an offensive player may slip by for a score, proving that some girls are really very good players. A touchdown makes everything worthwhile, and a11 the girls limp over to congratulate each and compare new injuries. TEAM SPIRIT and competitiveness determine the winner of each game, but there's always that one girl who protests to the bitter end, asking in desperation fbr the referee to call a foul. How selfish. Can't she see that the ref is only one card away from gin? Wendy J0Lester m mzWHtA VO SMt EDITOR: The untimey, tragic. violent,. assassination of President John F. Kennedy on November 22nd. 1%63, after only 1, 0 days of an unfinished presidency, left the American public In a state of shock, overcome 'ith grief and despair, and eventually with the realization that many oftheir expectations had been unfulfilled,. When, in his inaugural address. Kennedy said. "Ask not what your country can do (or you, ask what wou can do for your country," Americans were confident they had elected a brilliant, dynamic, young leader who would achieve unprecedented deeds of greatnes, and solve all of society's major problems. They were inspired by his prophecy of the "New Frontier.' which gave them false impression that individuals would receive an opportunity to serve and sacrifice for their country in the pursuit of a perfect society. JOHN KENNEDY EHPIWYED a method of politics that misled the people to believe that he. as President. and they, as dedicated followers. could transcend the limits of the political process. The magnificence of his rhetoric and forceful style were largely responsible for the unrest and disillusionment displayed during the late 1%60's. Among the first to express a reeling of disconteftt and lack of' identity with the administration were the young and the black. While campaigning, Kennedy spoke of executing civil rights ptogramis that would hasten desegregation of schools and public housing. Yet after he was elected, his policy on the civil rights issue became moderate. Martin Luther Kin2, as spokesman of the black population, voiced their feeling of injury and discontent with the administration s lack of committmest to their cause and stated that they retused to accept tokenism. Blacks then moved from limited to aggressive actions and militancy became the growing mood. This led to sit-ins, freedom rides, and massive. violent pitedt marches. Even the very young experienced the effects or the Kennedy policies. I can till vividly recall my elementary school days. when, during the period of the Cuba i1.l crisis. we participated in frigtening air-raid drills and were taught to kneel under our desks. hands clasped tightly behind our heads in order to steady ourselves against possible nuclear blast. This sane generation of youth was soon to become the disendhantmnent, WITH THE KNOWLEDGE of the escalation of American involvement in the immoral Vietnam war, students felt alienated from, and hostile toward, the administration. This was the beginning of a wide-spread Pt89t mnovemneit. Young Americans turned to "street politics' In order to express their objection to the president's war policy. Campus unrest led to chaotic and destructive actions. There were dramatic, silent, candle-lit marches and 'peace" marches that became explosive confrontations John F. Kennedy's regime thrived on an atmosphere of constant challenges and crisis. The politics that he practiced, and his exaggerated promises, had a strong impact on the imagination of the Anierican public. For a timt. they believed their exalted leader could accomplish the impossible. Their expectations, however, were beyond the realm of realization and the national climate of frustration that developed was inevitable. Barn Olnian Earl Butz draws criticism from farmers WASHING'TON -The most unpopular man in the Ford Administration. judging frun our mail is Secretary of Agricultur Earl Butt We received angry levers from all over the country letters blaming Butt for the farm squeeze. He encouraged lrmers to plant big cjopg pecking that increased demand '.ould keep prices hi. But the combination of the recession and the heavy harvests have sent farm income plummeting. It dropped an incredible IS billion in 1974. A MONTANA CATLAN told us that he had to sell his calves for 25 cents a pound; It cost him 41I cuffs a pound to raise them. Cotton. wheat. coal, potatoes and onions have all dropped dramatically in price. The farmers. In desperation, ars turning to the government icr help. Bait Earl lutz Is largely ignoring them. He clings to the belief that th fre markt should set the price. fiat's a fine thiury. But there is evidence that the fre market i Oat of whack. While farm prices have gone down. for example. supetmartet prices have remained stable. In The Inde pendent Florida Alligator Shwb eg.,see Ebnrnnn Sinr ory s.$.n,.M Asowed o Erc btlrn WI. 519cr 0.eg I-e To.m Slhroder Ael. Newy.te S J other words, the middleman is simply increasing his profits. THE FARM STATE SENATORS, meanwhile, .rc furious with President Ford. They feel that Ford and Vice President Nelson Rockefeller used dirty tactics in an attempt to scuttle emergency legislation that increase farm subsidies. The President's Wrie and Price Stability Council held a press conference recently and charged that the farm bill would cost consumers a whopping IS million. Under questioning from reporters, however, the council refused to reveal how it arrived at the controversial figure. A few days later, the Chase Manhattan Bank leased a study which also claimed the nfarm lesislatloc would cost consumers IS million. Vice President Rockefeller's brother runs the bank, and the farm bill's backers think that's more than a mere coincidence. THEY ThaNK the bank did the study, then leaked it to the Wage and Price Council at the Vice President'. request. The bank, incidentally, withdrew its report a few days after it iwas released. The figures, said the bankers, were inaccuHOUSE OF WARUJOES. Iii recent years. the Pentagon has plunged headlong into the recreation business. The brass. hats have built camps and complexes in the United Mtates' Canada and Europe. A fe" seeks ago. for example. we reported that the Strategic Air Command tas spending thousands of dollars a veer to maintain rustic fishing lodges in the Canadian backgoods. The Air Force recently announced it would turn the lodges over to the Canadian government. However, there are other fishing camps in Alaska and recreational complexes in Europe. The biggest military recreation center of all is now under construction in Hawaii. It is a S2m-million hotel, which is being erected on the shores of Waikiki. The cost will be hearged to the Pentagon's "nonappropliated hands" budget. which comas fine such things as PR saees. Some congressmen, hewnve, feel this Is little more the. a means of evading legislatIve oversltt. WUE4 COMLETED, the IS-story building will atcosniodate over MC0 customers at a time. At their disposal, besides the natural wonders of Waikiki, will be.a beadhside snack bar. coffee shop, fennel dining .win. lounges. banquet rooms, convantiwi rooms, a PX and other specialty shops. The guest list, of course, will be limited to active and Mired military personnel. They will be waited on by military merama and dciimin military esnployes. The sounds will be patrolled Eve more ostentatious than the hotel complex is its name. It will be called 'Hale Koa." In the Hawaiian tongue, that means "House of Warrior." HENDERS OF THE HOUWE POST OFFICE CONITE! will vulture to France to "study" post offices. The House Baftkhg Committee. meanwIl, will journey to Manila for an Asian Development Bank conference. In fairness, we should add that sonic congressmen hate refined free trips. Rep. Ton, Downey. D.-N.Y. the wonest member of the House. has turned down four junks thne January and will spend the Enter holidays with his Long Island constituents. WI K enn edy promis es fell s hor t V

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PM.e It 1%. hbdap.edwsul N.d M11g9.o. W.&.Sq.r Ap.112, 1975 376-4446 ai nd-n--t --U Ha 1. wnm a a m n FOR SALE 165beutiuk .r; o.r:s S pr Dflby cotnttse deck $?39, FM u.s.c fo casse,.e .kews.1e,, 189 pius brand new nonia bmrnd romponen,. at big discourts e gurnte P78-192 John o34 5)O2t) mnaitdU w-new cms I dyn old mnt corndition -e.Mct nlonalaan action Iow.d 5475 firm coil ide).4 clio @ulld *5)2 IS0 guild ISO caon 5375 (A--SI03-P) W 14CB0 5)00 mies OI(01shock., packog rack, aS'h be., 3974 model Wall mainlalne$ $950 3fl.W73o Sbr5 tA-SI-I-.PI FOR SALE Kerronty Send bonk check ar money or.r o C.il.g. Col.loo, P 6a 367. Amrheui. Man,. 0102 Add $2 for postoge-honding full pric. list Allow 14 doys,for dilvery Coll 4)3.549 1316 *veflig$ Iar lynN.r info SAWE THIS AOII (A.4T-IW.P) colurnbwa Smp.drnen'.bike. excellent condition, must sell. 55 roll 372-7956 IA-31-1 W-P) rflwlcie, SWSSW Sactlque sliec Ct $30 metol tannh. 'ocqtues $20 coa.e golt I nas bo coier SW eowery ooh ond mor. 378-4925 (A-STIO4P) FOR SALE dr e ':o u c nta I 2e "rt n, o '.osed S or,. tract 472-3396 after iuK antie w*e*fk i As 4-tC4P FOR SALE 1972 honda ci.M Imi good condition $295 con be sn ot 4346 N W I 3* it Lot 17 (A-2?-104-9) 36' Mobil. 4o,. m N.e county Ai, cond saed, owe. $F20er mo f 4*51051 (A-3T 1O4-P) woerbed Frame, lin. ard -a 530 good bh a' $35 roll W7-4962oftr4 pm 20 gl Iang ank. asking top, pujmp, dynall. soband liMers he ,f. n gal Honk dirn mogner ouked. fill., plus mland *wrovelfob bhcall r7-msat ar Ap4 32 Franch Quails. (A-51-l0d.P) GtDEN 1Th4EA PUPPY AKC.'A c.rlifi.d Champon hlril i *re call 37-45 doM (A3t-04P) weding ban, S Engogemeo, Rings 7,ratal -r Conlnmpcrny design. of your choice landaode ho. individuals who wm. N tht be Oignai work by Seu*,'m Leading A4titt Most., Old Smith and Lopidisi Unconditianal Guwcpn.s OZZIE %y apoinumn4 nly 373.3N94 (.St-W.) meot ioaw band sw w.p ad m.a round asking fer $5W0 l0 or to.' 'cdl 392-fl12 iron 8 pm to 4pm 0.045-1512 ali.r 6pm ondoask for dove to-10a-l05co. .s.l .hhy ~snI inc pC'Ss unday only Ivn-Apm go w. on newb.r"y rd pas .-75 to nw 91st so bw.yl ,0 ,,.d va inc oy. ;i'h'.eot g t.lcand' te m7.a0 io m$ (a-1-l0.-p) tot.o inmpocenhs ar ,bql turnable 'eaio 40 wreceIve, Nam. p.odae heodM r.ees and fisher SpS5 speaket --a shape vic m a-8 (a-5S-fl-p) 35mm Caniere, Alma. brand new; yaM.ic Th Eleako-X. vita Aale'alc Ita0' onic S14flW coil dler 6:li. W7-0S04 (o.3.)04) fltE 6SorMobilebrme 92 C2 AtR Central 1*00, shag 21*d. 52gm. 3111$SWk,16Si ltqd 32-lS Suibe4r geed tap. 5'W ceuMo Sal, nly $ CMI Muse 0073-Wer 'a31 Ke. vi4. (e.*-.-) VAODAU -rtE ~ -uple juw ewewyne d isv e wed + Si. ineaid. 1.4-1S.) FOE RENT .man A; Iral fea,l ft.ik cwipus; ho pfls; non-emae; inasel asLaiy; 37n-nd tber -ey do. to nap.,. as cetlc mouse 9o Fre nd raiS ekce lion. -s.e Ow hii-ce in 3-iey lam---s. oll uiilteepsd. Sb$5bilefwncmpus. 3 Reonmn. needed Vi rewlfl 14bleak .-copu 14 utlle plus 869-4t4i Celo.,mo Mono .~s n v W4UOGI-N ew ISO, S. (841FP) -~a -wl rmne.-. needed. 14 urlm. lG Frund Quante A#i WSMZ4 IS-2Z-1044) FOR RENT or, around (leor just of conmpu WE CAN HELP YOO $INO A HOME GO APARYWN io.4 k'*g., Ace Cd SW 4Ih av.u. 37747'OO ( 51.104 ROOM IN CN1hY HOME SnwI.wt of Mbh on a'ch. $43 -e month dapou"t uglis ovolibl. irnrndiog.Iy call 312-2746 SB-5T-I0d-P) fEn. ,nmmi wanted fIra. 2b Ta dkshwo.'r, *mlts grod ar .*udiou. undaigrod 5W+ UN1 P76-1295 (5-37l0d-P) tObsal female roemqa. ned~d 2 hr trailr in Arch., Rd Vailg. $M 4 utihges Coil Mnde at 376MM$ (5.2?. ALL NEW THE FOUR MUSKETEERS -t "0 PASSISON 0hSCOUNT ICKES *iJe .,.ttena I I w mn.**72 "YES STING" SEE IT FOR ONiLY $ei ls aW ass a 'as MMOE mai'U a 'a L -mm fl.MS Detective L t. Brannlgan Is In London God Save the n' JOHN WAYNE Is BRANNIGAN HF *kW.7 *.a I 7:15 9:10 flU --V FOOD Vilage Square 2409 SW l3th Sth 377-5151 e. 'a|' ''a

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SSIFIE FOR RENT FODRDENT ruI. dd, jnIrn qundrop+, r SI UFity 37A 494( a, 377 63 Geotgwa Scogi. Hall Arn 'ndsonnn oflconpua mers
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ThuB V O T V Chenneli, cherwi, UPIi Nuw Slack Exchange, 2 P IV Chennets, end 9 stations orn nfe FM IUI vN ICNC -mgNim -Wh E', MWE ye FM cetlent en PM ecteAM MICCENC. ad ST. FORl RENT need rm 3 6-' country village apis d-w,. c-c, checop'niltles, own room SM9 mc n~ce ploce toll W73-fl36 onysime (b-5*Memcl. roonmmot. wanied tot .ptng qulner villag. park apis $32,25 + '4 utaleiae great roontno'.s 4 pool call 37T-.589
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I advertising rates l,. Indpefint .Me .M~Ugs ~edy q12 it .1 Summer Three alternative proposals to increase punnflr wrollment at state universities, in -n effcrt to eq"ulz wnrolimens 'daring the finr quarters, will be prestad to the fOR Muiday, but ChaaceIIcr noterd MaCl DII rcmm nd that action be poitpaud util the Council of praidunti can incise the matter furProposal -n would require that "no stadist may eniIH a State university fo w cShe 611m quart en ls tw, summer quarters preceding the -eon fan tar." -rpoa two mgi -eur that any gaudat receivig a dips.e frana tat. mitversity atnd a least -mnner'' -Nare. Proposals Use would require that stat. munirS.te lIbM eareilmna in the fail quarter at tUr fall 374 level mnti the Enrollment enrollment i all Cuhr quarters Ins reade 80 per cent of the fal quate Mautz has recommended delaying acltio because c the prniiutb "willingness to grapple with this dIfficult problem mne more time." He said It may be possible that additional ultsrnativee may develop-. The move to Increase simmerarCmmont was begun In a itS Legislative policy Statanest, mandating equalhza36 Degree Pr Recommended TI'itydz degree programs at the UnIversity Sf Florida will be among the 123 in the university system recmuumded far poamo. If dams programs don amces productIvIty to meet the BOB tiprlate "numb of ejectsa, they will be abject tO tarher review and dlacontlnuance. U? behlwprogranu said to be waderproductlve train July 1, 1I.1 to July 1, 374, Include agruweny, soil adamnc, dairy -ene -olr acenc, burlicdltnr (fruit and vegetatl crope), -antsetcs, b-t'y plant pathology, eatemology and nematology, Insurance, advanced -,o~n agrlal -niern, metallurgical and materials engineering, German, Russian, grams for Prc Increase lion over a ta-year period. Last your the Lqsa lue bega te m taya .1 faut emloment t tmlt Vol mtary ImpleiatiwaUn h logislathe poliy has"bees dlsaoinningand the cmnclnslon mast be reechmd that volmtary m-e. are Indequate to -opl wS the loglilvMe mansh" Macta has told te BOB. Masts said that be has tried to "dissuade"~ the Legislature from it. at UF )bftiVon Latin, Greek and ulatistia. Master's programs said to be underprodactis -r generic -g.ulue -alr edien, -ln pat clogy biochemistry, finance, management, marketing, Ins~ncesagneeingmedianluLatin, eccy.Up mIc therapy, lInguIstIcs, philuephy and anthopology. Doctoral programs Include biochemistry, maclear engineering adorn.e, ?rmdi and tailSt. Chancellor Robert flaus told the nOR that "th review procem has stImulated the unlvfrltiqs In their own reviews of underproductive proprmm to laminate or to consolidate a number of programs through voluntary actlitn" Programs Of Distinction Up For Approval A proposed mas plan fIr programs of distinctIon at each amlvirulty, delayed frun the Mardi meeting, will cnm up for apprm by Uh. BOB Macday. With a program In Wenedicsal atinernga-ed wppowed for Urn U?, mewon. to be canidered In the plan are behavioral nmeseemee-, to begin in 1176; food 1enme and marketing, In 108, and thurmmmuhiar huSmi, In l979. As pnm of SMena they are *lgble fhr qpedal bngg. Dud U' a as, pravIse reeam s-ded by the Comicn ci Predidebt and Aamic VIce Presidets, the -la would be subjsct t aam laew and Swierii. Woul eable to submit substitute 5-Year Appoiments Fa Peides,$ 71ve-gear Imnl a mennt for State Ulnivaity prdot. an te h adulug. Under th m rum lbs -ri. dets as njjd u'ould be iisum t k mShet Inner Iafa ute w n a wud rf mis Budge ft "It ii very misleading to Imply that with Whe proposed (governor's) budget we would be binded almost as well WentWh teeoptn weds, '--nnwin sA E.T. York Jr., In a recent Leglalailve Report, daldn Ssic b,.as~ ., IMs es-iUi -"a. will eaa~S ,.gra. Sued .St.-" York said USa r-eadis in Slte ut"i cuSS-a dcIJ" pnrful~hneu~lemst in the mlt Universy9tmhavetitaled1J. prc in ae as year' and tt acapan ci the govunuers k5 Uhs would ba a Iurther rdeUi of 1i. per eSd lamoe Cing the fact tat a recastinaue S C WIGE Magnie lite no toprankdag pro e-sl w'eram I. lb Sg, prcgreSsve and rlatunly aliea -Foria asM a pririt t hpovlaglb.qi liy -er prm. ObvIOU*l, this will -eur m ayar seay, ot Lump Sumig Qi what he termed a more inagbg nets, Yrk notd that ms*Nbes of the .bcnm. an tba-am 13.6% Apprqdram cie thae rieIaW and~an enab. "mpma to favor rwue U a me -a appriatlrnbe made to lb 3 hr.e Edesal ad umual twa,, a wa.s -the us. a --sha--lz--lti.nth. nc q.w.p.,rIated. Yorkaloaeld absisuu u fur CaneargBawls myyo aw reded bStfer was "aMmtdiaSn eadaraed" a MIl by amas Gae prwalig hengavity pay bocres. based -a--teahg ur. eard' pp flit S ine nusSB thtvaadd -n Baed eEaud ciaubad -ne UhS say would a in rad usam imeaed -.-iu bmpS." The Uwiveuity of Florida is an Eqal Empoyen Opm nk/A~msd Ano mpl This page paid for at usual Freshman Enrollment Squeeze Is Opposed A proposal to reduce the number of ftrt-lm-In-college taits who may be admttd to fiv stt -ilvrsit--will oneagain can bdn TBoar .f Rogenti at It. Monday meeting, but with a recnmewialiwain im inelor Msutz that It not be approved. 1, proposal would lower the fre.shman quota at the University Sf Florida fran S2,9K0 to 2,488. LInered limits would also b. imposed at F81U, 087, rTU and FAIEU. The proposal was -n the Board's Mardh agenda, but withdrawn an motirn by Regent Marsiull Harris "untilthe Legislature acts meu the fee increase proposal, and that In the event the fee Increase -a disapproved, It might beenmacma-ry to limit freshman enrollment."

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UF hosts state tennis tourney By Alligator Sernecas Some of the nation's finest amateur tennis players will be In Gainesville thks week as UF hosts the Women's State T cnn's Collegiate Tournament Wednesday through Saturday. ITn singles, heading the list of top amateurs from II schools is number one seed RaynmeFox of RollinsCollege. FOX IS the number one collegiate player in the Florida Seniot College Division, a former member of the USLTA Junior Wightmari Cup Team and was a U.S. representative in the Junior Open Forest Chamn Hills. pionsh The ips at Rollins This week is University of Florida Women Athletes Achievement Week as proclaimed by Mayer-Commissioner Neil Butler at Monday night's City Commission meeting. The mayor read a two-page proclamation honoring the women athletes and their coaches, noting that the Lady Gatorn have not experienced a losing season in any of the eight Intercollegiate sports. ALL OF THE WOMEN coaches were at the meeting and each was recowized by the commission members. Dr. Ruth Alexander, sophomore also won the I8S and under singles title in Philadelphia this summer. The University of Miami's Sue Epstein is seeded second. with teammate Jodi A pplebaun, third. Rollins' Linda Wert takes the number four spot. LADY GATOR'S number one player, freshman Judy coordinator of women's athletics, thanked the commissioners on behalf of the women coaches. She expressed appreciation for community support, saying that the women athletes deserved great deal of recognition and credit for their continuing effort. "The coach can only coach, It's the woman athlete that must perform. It is through her efforts that the women's program receives recognition and is such a success." Acker. is seeded fifth, with teammate and Florida's number two player.Una Keyes at number six. -Acker. the 1973 National Indoor Doubles Champ. is ranked 14th nationally in the IS and unders. Keyes, a senior, was ranked fourth among Florida Collejiates in I 974. In doubles Acker, paired favorite behind Rollins' Wert and Bev Buckley. THE LADY Gatots placed fourth in the State Championships last year but UP coach Sue Whiddon has higher expectations this year. "If we can come through with a couple of key wins ne have a very good shot at the c ham p io n sh ips'" s a id Whiddon. As examples of "key wins" she cited the AckerApplebaum (Miami) meeting in the quarter finals, and the Acker-Epstein (Miami) in the semi-finals. Also the KeyesWert (Rollins) match in the uarpr.andthe Keyes-Fox THE UF coach explained that this year's championship had a different format. 0sin2 six players in three separate divisions. "This is a much improved tbrmat over years past when play was limited to four team pith'ed as eveyon else" said Whiddon. "It's a much truer evaluation of team stength and depth, and each division is played as if it wtre a separate tournament," added the coach. WRIDDON EXPLAINED that "A Division' included the numbers one and two player from each school, and will be played at Up's varsity and 34th St. courts. "B Division," the number three and four players will be played at the Perry Field Courts, while the number five SUE WHIIDOON ..nds koy wins and six player "C Division" will meet at the Btoward Hall Courts. All singles matches will be played in the morning and doubles at 2 each afternoon. Oaiing ceremonies, which include color guard, the National An them and welcoming resiarks. begin at 8.3O Wednesday morning at the Vanity Courts. St No two Fraternities are alike on this Campus. Fraternities are rushing new people may or may not be what you're looking for .r. Greek life .but you owv it to yourself to find dtiC. UF FRATERNITIES welcome you for Informal rush this week. APRIL 1-TN ROUON APR IL 7 The Independent Florida Alligator N,.e 14 W.&.ed.y, AptIl 2, Ni Women athletes honored byCity Commissioners I p It C 0MC'L I. I All U of F S

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a The Ind.p.od.* N.M.dd MtIgnwo, wetu,.Sde. SAt .1978.eg N 9 Grapp ers knocked out of NCAA's By CHRIS GARITY Spuat Write. "He had a good shot at .inm It all," said UP 'testier Jeff Davis. who a il be the Gators assistan, coach next season Davis was talking about teammate Tim Granowitz and the 142 pounder's chances for winning the national title t wo 'ecks ago in Princeton, N.J BUT GRANOWIT didn't UF shortstop Holt leads conference in runs scored Tipe sat Southasen Co.ference (SEC basecail statics show UF shortstop Roger Holt the leading eva wcort in the SEC with 24. Gator second baseman John Cortese hit sth'l in 14 straight mamas before his streak was snapped last week against Auburn. TENNESSOE'S EC Honeycuft leads the conference in batting ameas with a whoppifig .543. Te veatle southpaw has 19 hits in 33 at-bats and has scared seven runs besides knocking In I more. Following Honeycutt are third baseman Steve H4111 of Mississippi St. at .40. Mark Saber of Georgia at .373, and LSU's Waily NMcMakin at .363. LSU's Steve Frank and Vandy's Rick Duncan lead the league with 32 hits each while Frank is tops in RBt's with 27. DUNCAN ALSO hit his 37th career double last week to break the league record of 36 set by Tennessee's Bobby Tucker. Auburn's Steve Re. has cracked fve homers to lead the conference and LSU's Larry Wright leads the base stealers with 13. LSU swept two doubleheaders frown Ole Miss last week to take a commanding 4-4 lead in the Western, Division. Powerful Vanderbilt has.a half a gare lead in the East with a 2-I slate. 'nmlthe title. He re-niured his knee the week of the tournainent and could barely walk when the tourney bean. Granowitz lost his first match in the tourney 6-4 and round. The 142 pounder, along with teammate Henry Jackson qulfidfor the natinal when they won SEC titles. guiding UF to its first SEC team championship. JACKSON, A 190 pounder won his first match. but lost his second. The Miami senior still had a chance in the consolation round but sustained a neck injury in his second match, and didn't weigh in the second day of competition. All the qualifiers fared poorly in the meet as only one wrestler pinced. Kentucky's Joe Can, 167, took a third. In reflecting back on the NCAA'sGranowitz seed. "Mv conditioning just wasn't right." It takes whole vest to get ready for thi, tournaweit. and I just couldn't with the lnjuty." muscle pull was later diagnosed as torn cartilage. which will require surgery. "Te-su expced-t be done I. the next few weeks." said Granowit:. Granowltz. however. wouldn't blame his performatice on his injury. "I DON'T know why, but I gost want prepared for the tournamait like I should have been." said the two-. time SEC dhanip. "I keep asking myself why everyone else Was ready and we weren't." referring to himself and Jackson. "We Welt rea1y aiming for the SEC.s this year, and I think we readied our peak then." UMA GONMTZ 'The naticeal. were realy an anti-cilmax ciwrthe SEC's when they shoUldn't have been."

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Fog. 4. 1%. h&.Mpn .1&ildd AMIa.r WednnSdy. %nhI 2, 1 975 Netters for 17th By KEITH CANNON At.'"aa Spnrt Wrler Thene was no April-fooling around for the UF men's tennis squad Tuesday afternoon. The Caters took five of six singles matches against the Wake Forest Deacons on their way to as 8-i victory., JIM OEBCHEU .No. 1 in double. thetr 12th rip Wake victory straight season. UF's record is I. Wake fell to 1 1-4, loss,. The Gators had thi won before Wake eve, the scoreboard. UP wrapped up the Not. and 6 matches in shot Dave Pressly down. Koury 6-I. 6-2; John Wilowed with a 6 victory over Tapi H and Chap Brown ret, the win column with a decision against Martin. Jim, Qeichert Sumner Chase 6-4. 6 A pair of matches tint. sets. In the No. I UF's Juan Di. broke quick 3-0 lead against Chuck Straley. Stral the fourth gan4 threatened to break serve in game five. Di~ back from love-3D be win with two aces. Straw a deuce game to pull two games at 5-3. Di. a love game and won Men's and women's softball officials are required to one of the two meetings held Wednesday and Thursda p.m. room 220 FHa. Gyiu. ,A miteting of women's dormitory intramural chairs, be held today at 4:30 p.m. Fla. Gym. Little Sister IM chairmen will meet Thursday. Apr 4.30 p.m., 220 Fl,. Gy,. The Badminton Club will start shuttles flying on nesday nights at 7 in Fl. Gym (south end). All it persons are welcome. For further information contac Zarco 392-7228. The Shotokan Karate flub will offer a beginner's cli spring quarter. Classes begin during the first week I iron, 4.5 p.m. at Hume Hall Rec Room. Advanced meet 5-6 p.m. All interested persons axe welcome to these tree classes. Pot further information contact M Barimo 377-8530 or Kent Wang, 377-8908. Thursday is the deadline for signing up for Men' mutory Raquetball. ~ * -a * * 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 000a~1 0 S '-I At of the set 6-3. now 27Stralcy led for most of the with the second set, but Di. came back after falling behind 3.-5. match He allowed Straley two points I Rot Ofl m the next two games and players tied the set 5-5. They split the 2. 3. 4 naxt two games to set up the t order. liebraker. d Chip Diet took a 3-I lead with a Kunnen pair of crisp backhands and *2, 6-4 an overhead to the right .yrinen; service court. Stralcy hit two irned to tough volleys which Dinz 6-4. 6-3 returtied too long to tie the Sammy score. They each took one of iefeated the next two points, and on -2. the deciding ninth point Dinz went to and Straley exchanged match. groundstrokes. Then Diat hit out to a one just wide of the right Wake's sideline to Hive Straley a 7-6 ty won Wil. eand The deciding set wait to Diet's Die. 6-3. as his opponent ax c-mc appeared to lire. Dinz kept htind to Straley moving around with alhy won numerous lobs and long o withIn shots. z seved In the No. 5 match. Jody the first Stang absorbed the Gators' only los, of the day. He fell to Chris Blair In another long three-setter. 3-6, 6-2. 4-6. With the match already attend won. Coach Bill Potter y, 7:30 shuffled his doubles teams. Oescher and Kunnen moved en will up to No. I doubles fret, No. 3 and beat Straley and ii 3, at Hayrinen 4-6, 6-4. 6.2 in a match which featured Wedproficient net play by all four erested players. I Dave In' No. 2 doubles, Brown teamed for the first time with ass this Richard Healy for UP and the M.WF combination was ethectivc. dussts They beat Blair and PIerce 6attaid 1, 7-6. Pressly and Staff lichael completed the doubles sweep by taking the No. 3 match sDotagainst Martin and Koury 64. 6-4. IINIVERtSITY CITY TR4VI.T' AMTRAK -PLANE-SMEP Goanwb, Mt. SIg 377.4220 .a~ICtiJl.I .ma urs a u.ns aem S em' SB m mu m~ GATOR LOAN FUND Presents CAR NIGRAS '75 The Biggest Midway Ever Featuring The George Hanneford Circus TOMORROW NIGHT THEU 4-12 ROTC DRILL FIELD Doily 5 pm Weekends 12 Noon I ------,* -p -p --w -~ -~ WW'WW S ---e.g. -*9'~~fl F H Ii I I I ra