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 3, 1975
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1975
Frequency:
Daily (except Saturdays, Sundays, holidays and exam periods, Aug.-Apr.); semiweekly (May-July)
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

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Full Text
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.': The Independent '
'
: ,
.::. THURSDAY


'' .FlorI8da' Alligatorli.olishcd AIJRlL3.1975


':' VOL. 67 NO. 105

by Campus Communications Inc" Gainesville Florida Not officially asxcioted with the University ot Florida

-


Shooting witnessdiscounts rrw,







reports y e



from drug agency


..... -

,. '*." By DAVID KLEIN "
blows or anything Joiner said.
,#' 'I ,; Alligator Managing Editor
,;- and "They were grabbing for him, he,was trying'
TERRIWOODAlligator to get,away," Joiner said. ,
Staff WriterAn When shot at about 4:30 p.m., Camil 'had 1ir-!
his back to both drug agents and was trying to

eyewitness to the Monday shooting of get out the front door of the car, Joiner said.
HE SAID Camil had the door partially
Scott Camil said Wednesday he didn't see
Camil strike either of the two federal drug open, but added" "I don't think he ever got
his feet
enforcement agents 'who arrested him. out. .
According to Danny Joiner, an eyewitnesswho According to a statement 'released by \1_ ""' """'''11'1'''''
saw the arrest and subsequent scuffling Michael Oliver, one of the founders of the SCOTT
CAMIL
from Bonnie's Restaurant on the corner of Vietnam Veterans Against the War and a
NW 10th Ave. and 2nd Street, the agents had friend of Camil's the two agents shot Camil resting in hospital
grabbed Camil and "were trying to hold him" while holding him i in the car.
inside their car. The statement, which Oliver claimed was
JOINER discounted the federal Drug information given him by Camil when he saw 'Smoke of ancestors'part
Enforcement Administration's' reports that him Wednesday, said one of the agents
'
Camil had given "several karate chops on the "violently shoved a gun into his'ear and said,
neck" of'an agent ,who was placing Camil 'Move and Til blow your head off/"

under arrest.A The statement said Camil then ,unlockedthe of African cultureBy
spokesman for the federal agency said, car door and tried to leave. One agent
Camil struggled from the front seat with the grabbed his hands, according to the
agent in the back seat who told Camil he was statement, and the other agent; then shot him.
under arrest. The statement also said Camil informed the
During the struggle Camil reportedly police when they arrived that he was a LINDA WISNIEWSKI The law, whichis, governed by the Abuse of
grabbed the agent's gun hand, causing it to disabled veteran and requested he be taken to Alligator Staff Writer Dependence-Producing Substances and
fire and wound him according to Ted Swift, the Veterans Administration Hospital. A person can run into problems while Rehabilitative Centers Act, calls for five year
the agency's public information officer."I conducting a survey on marijuana use in imprisonment for using cannabis the first
DIDN'T see him (Camil) deliver any (See 'Camil,' page ten) South Africa, as one UF professor found out. time.A .

_.. ....... .,, ..... "I advertised for research assistants (to person is sentenced to 15 years in prison
ti : ,"',,>';\ help-conduct the survey) in a paper in South for "trafficking" or selling cannabis, Dutoit
\$1 F; ; Atrica."Dr. Brian Dutoit, associate professorof said.The
i 4y e ? anthropology, said. identities of the persons interviewed in
"This one guy; came in who knew absolutely the study were kepy anonymous so that "if the
everything if there had to be an ideal cops ever busted us-which they never did -
research assistant, it was him. I thou ht'man. they would never be able. to get any information -
this is just too good to be true,' so I had him on the people we interviewed,"
checked out. He was a cop," Dutoit said. Dutoit said.DUTOIT.
:' DUTOIT RECEIVED a $116,000 grant ADMITTED that many of the
from the National Institute of Drug Abuse to interviews were conducted while people were
( J JR study the "socio-cultural" aspects of cannabisuse actually smoking and that clearance for the
among Africans, East Indians, mulattos interviews began as far back as 1971.
and whites in South Africa. "In 1971 I went right to the top to the
"In other words, we studied who,uses the commissioner of police in Pretoria, which is
drug under what conditions they use it, what like,your FBI. I explained what the researchwas
are their patterns and justifications for use about, and that it was a responsible,
and what are their networks for 'supply," academic undertaking. I even drafted the
Dutoit said."Cannabis". letter that the South African secretary of
is the scientific name for justice signed," Dutoit said.
marijuana and other drugs belonging; to the After getting permission tor the interviewsfrom
hashish family, he said. the South African government, the
THE NATIVE SOUTH AFRICAN "academic admissions" ,(the university in
collected data from "about 200" African Natal) and finally the police Dutoit and his
subjects who were asked their backgroundand research teams were issued "queer pink
history of their cannabis use and he cards" that they could show the police in case
returned to UF in September after spending they were questioned which "notified them of
nearly two years in Africa preparing his study., ,the research we were'conducting and told
Dutoit's findings show basically groups them to lay off" Dutoit said.
where there is a long history of cannabis IT WAS WHILE advertising for research
being the first drug used, as with the Africansand assistants to help him with his study that
East Indians,there. is not a great extent of Dutoit ran into the policeman who tried to
other drug use.lngroups infiltrate the ranks of the research group.
9 11BUMPER including whites and mulattos "It turned out he was a member of a select
where alcohol was the first drug used, there vice squad in South Africa who gets into the
was a tendency for people to go on to other .whole drug scene. Obviously: he hoped that
types, of drugs. Dutoit said.. he could get in (ourresearch project) and .
The use of cannabis among Africans is expose some of the people in the drug
"extremely high": because it has, been built racket"Dutoit said. '
into the African culture, and Africans do not Dutoit admitted it was "hard in the
understand why cannabis is against the, law, beginning" to get people to submit to being

_..'"" ...._.......____._...__. ___-- -..,..---.-..--.......-."' 'he said. interviewed, since the interviews were con-
THE DRUG LAWS in South Africa; are
CROP photo, by brion dutolt
!stricter: than the laws here in America, Dutoit .
Africans harvest a klng-sfzed marijuana plant said. (See 'Marijuana page eleven)

o
.....
,--- -.-.- .""- -.. -. .- ... .



1 lndpwidnt RoHda Alligator Thursday.April J. 197S


Ford rules out bombing I aidLtq Viets


_&.
{ "
PALM SPRINGS Calif. (UPI)- The White House ruled U.S. should do about Indochina. rRebels"
out Wednesday any American bombing to aid South Viet. Deputy Press Secretary John Hushen, asked for Ford's advance
nam's collapsing military forces. views on Vice President Nelson Rockefeller' statement
"The law forbids it.The President's inclinations are againstit. Wednesday there was nothing,the U.S. could do to help the
And he has no plans to do it." Press Secretary Ron Nessen South Vietnamese, said "The vice president was expressing
told a news conference at Ford's hojiday resort. his own views." toward SaigonSAIGON
"The President has a great deal of sympathy and compassion Hushen said that as far as aides knew Ford and
for the Vietnamese people. He continues to feel this I Rockefeller had not been in communication with each otheron
(Communist onslaught) is a gross violation of the Paris. Peace Vietnam during the past few days. (UPI) Advancing: Communist forces
Accord and. like any civilized person; he is greatly threatened Saigon from two directions Wednesday. Convoysof
distressed. 'Nessen said. panicky refugees and soldiers fleeing the Communist
Congress passed a law in June of 1973 cutting off U.S. Ultimatum to Fischer blitzkrieg down the east coast reached the outskirts of this
military activity of any kind in Southeast Asia as of Aug. I 15 of capital city..
that year. 27 hours Heavy fighting was reported around Xuan Loc, 38 miles
There was no indication from Nessen and the other senior lengthened east of Saigon,where the Communists cut key Highway 1 I.Lt. I.
aides mustered in Palm Springs on what Ford will decide the Gen. Cao Van Vien South Vietnam's top general, told
AMSTERDAM (UPI) The International Chess the troops in an order of the day: "We have only one way and
Miami doctorsthreaten Federation Wednesday gave superstar Bobby Fischer 27 more that is to fight for our survival.The historic hour has come."
hours to answer its ultimatum: "Defend your title or lose it." Government troops and most civilians pulled out of the
The new deadline: 3a.m. Pacific Daylight Time Thursday, coastal cities of Phan Rang and Phan Thiet Wednesday as
or 6 A.M. EDT. frightened refugees poured down Highway I headed south,
strikeMIAMI The battle of wills between the arrogant world championand military sources said.
the prestigious chess organization involves a new rule on South Vietnam's senate unanimously passed a resolution
tie games demanded by Fischer.At demanding a change in leadership of the South Vietnamese
(UPI) A the first of the year and is stake is his title and a record $5 million world championship government. It blamed the government of President Nguyen
group of Dade County expected to go up another purse for a June match. The winner would take Thieu and the U.S. for the staggering series of defeats that
physicians, threatening to 30 per cent in mid-April. home $3,125.000.Airline t have given the Communists more than two-thirds of the
!strike later this month to The doctors, who said country.In .
protest soaring they would handle only would cut faresif Paris, the Viet Cong's provisional revolutionary
malpractice insurance emergency cases after government made it clear its military forces will press ahead
costs, will take their April 15. also voted to with their offensive and march on Saigon unless Thieu's
grievances before travel to Tallahassee April daily flights approvedWorld regime is overthrown..
legislators in Tallahasseenext 9, a day after the Dinh Ba Thi. the Viet Con 's chief negotiator in France,
week. legislature opens its 1975 Airways, which has been thrust into the world told a news conference that the Communists were ready to
About ISO physicians session, to demonstrate in spotlight by its daring rescue of Vietnam refugees and or open immediate talks with a new Saigon administration that
attending a meeting of the front of the state capitol. phans,asked the Civil Aeronautics Board Wednesday to let it would replace Thieu.
2,700 member Dade The limited strike vote begin daily coast-to-coast flights costing passengers only
County Medical drew criticism Wednesdayfrom S96.46. .
Association: Tuesday night House Commerce Approval of the request would slash the one-way cost of
voted to strike April IS Committee ChairmanJohn transcontinental air travel more than one third below present ihursday
unless the state legislatureacts Forbes and some coach fares.
to provide relief from senior citizens' groups The big airline the world's largest supplemental carrier
the high cost of concerned that the elderly and the third largest U.S. carrier operating internationally- /capsulePage
malpractice: : insurance, would be most affected bya tied its bargain basement fare proposal to a request for
which has doubled since walkout. permission to become a regularly scheduled U.S. airline.





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Independent Florida Alligator Thursday April 3, 1973, Pag.3Moffitt


.,"" bill strips





i.Y h IT SG's fee controlBy



DEBBIE IBERT "devastating impact on student input into the
a. ; Alligator Staff WriterA decision-making process of allocating student

fees," SG Treasurer Greg Sherman said.
1 bill> \ {to split the Activity and Service Fee SHERMAN STRONGLY opposed the bill
fund into two separately controlled funds
because he said it would "take away SG
\ : proposes to reduce Student 'Government'svoice "
\authority over where student service fees go.
at in the allocation of the fees.
A WALKER ABSTRACT In the category of activities. SG would
Rep. Lee Moffitt. D-Tampa who filed the
allocate' funds for general student needs
part of presentation bill last month, said "students shouldn'thave
I I student organizations such as SG and the
absolute: control'over funds going to
College Councils, and publications.
service agencies.His .
{ y campus
Control over the service fees would be
bill would create two funds
:
separate an
shifted from SG to the university budgetary
activity fee fund under SG control, and a
administered by the president.
process
service fee fund allocated by the administration
However the bill says the process would
under normal
university
include recommendations from student
budgetary procedures.A .
government associations.The .
LAW PASSED by the Rorida
administration-controlled service fee
Legislature last year gave student govern
fund would include: intercollegiate athletics
ments at state'universities the right to control
health services, placement activities student
allocation of activity and service fees collected
'
... from students. union facilities, recreational services,
''' ''' ,. professional counselors, bonded debts and
AIIII. ,JVti.i\; .nl\',}": Currently the UF Student Senate allocates
certain academic support services.
? \ \ ;{ the fees after hearing recommendations from
EACH STUDENT NOW pays $2.27 from
the Activity and Service Fee''Advisory
tuition into the Activity and Service Fee fund.
Committee (ASFAC). The allocations made
At its March meeting, the Board of Regents
by SG must be approved by UF President
recommended that the amount be reduced to
I Robert Q. Marston.
Art tonightTodd $2.14. If two separate funds are created the
program Marston can veto any fee allocation he '
regents would be responsible for dividing the
considers unsound but when re-allocating the
fees between a service and an. activity fund
Walker, photographerprintmakerand career as commercial photographer in Los money' he can only channel the funds into REP. MOFFITT said an amendment has

UF art instructor, will give a slide Angeles. three areas: Student Health Services the been suggested which would let the university

presentation and lecture on his work today, According to Walker, the exhibit is "a Athletic Association, and paying off bond presidents determine the amount of fees to go

April 3, at 8 p.m. restrospective show of work done over a obligations. into the activity fund. "Most of the money
The presentation will be held in Lecture period of) many years: UNDER MOFFITT'S BILL, SG would would probably go into the service fund" he
Hall 105-B across from the University Walker's art will be on display for four only allocate the activity fund with Marston .

Gallery followed by a reception and opening weeks in the teaching gallery which is locatedin exercising the same veto power over decisions. said.Sen.. Robert Graham D-Miami Lakes, and

of an exhibition of Walker's. art in the. art Room 302, Building C, of the Architectureand The president would not longer have the author of the bill giving student governments

department teaching( gallery. Fine Arts Complex.The authority to re-allocate activity fees into control over activity and services fees said

THE EXHIBIT includes photographs, gallery is oPen weekdays from 9 a.m. to services, Moffitt said. However, the administration "the people who pay these fees-the students

screenprints and offset lithographs( from the noon and from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. would have full control over the should have control over their utilization

artist's collection and also a' group of advertisement The lecture and exhibit are both free to the separate service fee fund, he said. He said he would be "reluctant to changethe

images done during Walker's public. The proposed measure would have a present policy."

PRESIDENT MARSTON said he was

"very pleased" with the 'way SG has been

Officials seek exemptions from actBy handling the allocation of activity and service

fees. 'Not having had a chance to review the

proposed bill he declined to comment on it.

STUART EMMRICH requirements.Some committee. Moffitt said the bill was not intended 'to
Alligator Staff Writer of the exceptions UF 'officials ANDERSON SAID the committee will not eliminate student governments from participating

UF officials now in the process of complying proposed at recent'meetinJtS of the Joint make any recommendations to the legislature in the' allocation of fees.

with the complicated and controversial Administrative Procedures Committee include about possible exceptions until it has receivedthe "SG'ought to have control over the activity

Administrative Procedures Act (APA), are Student Government agencies, ad- written reports from UF and "had a fee but should not have absolute control over

attempting to obtain. some exceptions from missions procedures departmental matters chance to study them." service fees" he said.

the act. and internal staff meetings. "We have to analyze both sides of the HE STRESSED that the allocation of the

The APA requires state agencies to give ROBERT BRYAN, interim vice presidentfor question and see what tangible reasons there service fees would include student input.

three weeks advance notice of meetings where academic affairs said his office has might be for any exceptions," Anderson said. Moffitt said the purpose,of the bill is to

official action takes place. Agendas have to be requested exemptions for curricular mattersso Bryan said the written proposals were sent "create stability for those services with long-,

made available seven days before the that public hearings would not have to be out Wednesday afternoon. term commitments to full time staffs

meetings.The held each time a course was dropped or a new Meanwhile, UF officials said they still are (operating)in permanent facilities," by taking .

APA also requires written justification one created.He not sure exactly what should be done .to the funding of such services out of the handsof

for each rule adopted by the affected agen also said the act should not apply tograde comply with the APA. "student governments which change every
petitions of students. BRYAN SAID,they are waiting for a reporton "
year.
cies.OFFICIALS FROM the J. Hillis Miller "We would never get anything done" if the APA, from UF attorney Tom Biggs Moffitt said the University of South Florida

Health, Center the Institute of Food and ,these areas all came under the APA Bryan expected some time this week. first brought the problem to his attention last
said, explaining too much time would .be UF and other state universities were told "
Agricultural Sciences (IFAS), and Academic June but he was not ;familiar with details.
Affairs'attended legislative seminars during involved.. Feb. 27 by Chancellor Robert Mautz that Graham, who is 'also chairman of the
the past two weeks to discuss the 'problems Issues' brought up by IFAS and health compliance should come before the end of Senate Education Committee, said USF had

UF is facing in trying to comply with the center officials include problems in federal April. funded "a significant number of positions in
APA. funding that could be caused by the restraintsof But Mautz said ,Wednesday that the counseling and guidance using student service

I UF officials complained about the time and the act, and policies that involve only deadline would not be strictly enforced as l fees The USF administration then became

i cost involved in the complete reexamination patient services according to Brian An- long 'as UF showed a "good faith effort" to concerned that the students might; decide not

,j of operating policies,mandated. by the APA derson a. staff member of the legislativethe comply as soon as possible.. to fund them.".

\ .

t Warfare :chemicals employed in UFexperiments ',I


.11I By LAURIE FOX eye by way. of pollution or accident headded. be determined by the concentration of the lab.
AWptorStaffWrlterLewisite' ., chemical Becker said. Special security locks were placed on the

W' The project, which: began four yean ago BREATHED IN AN OPEN field, mustard door:! with a limited number of keys made.

r and mustard gas extremely toxic was funded by the United States Army gas would' have a temporary immobilizing During the day the lab was locked and

'chemicals, have been used in experiments on. Medical ,Research and Development. 'Com effect. In its liquid form the chemical could checked by Becker. At.night; a guard checkedthe

;rabbits by UF pharmacy professor Dr. mand under a $250.000 grant burn completely through he said. lab- every two hours Becker said.'
Charles A. Becker. During transportation the, 12 ounces'of All aprons and gloves used :during the

'The gases used in chemical warfare. were CONTROVERSY OVER THE experiments Lewisite and mustard gas were put into tubes experiments were decontaminated after use to

'instrumental in developing an effective eye began when Congressman Les and then placed in three-quarters-of-an-lnch- prevent even the' slightest escapage, 'Becket:

ointment base to be used as an antidote ,Aspin. a Wisconsin democrat called for, an thick steel cylinders. The three-and-a-half said.

against heavy metal vapors. or liquid. Becker. investigation into the safety procedures used feet high cylinders locked with steel bolds and
by the Army in transporting.chemical warfare surrounded by wood sidings, Becker said. "WHATEVER CHEMICALS were left

said.ACCORDING TO BECKER the ointment substances. The chemicals were shipped from over each day were decontaminated with

, developed will not be, used as part of a Becker stressed that there was no danger of Maryland to Florida on an Army aircraft at a sodium hydroxide," Becker said.

chemical warfare arsenal. Its purpose if ever the chemicals escaping, either ,in.\ transportation cost,of $10.000.BECKER I .. The whole procedure for using the
commercialized would' be as a treatment or laboratory use. SAID tight security measures chemicals was approved for use by the federal

against heavy metal contaminants found in ,If the chemicals escaped, the effects would were taken once the materials reached the government he said.



Pag.4Th.lndp.nd.nt Florida Alligator,Thursday,April), 1975 DORM



Udall highlights I RESEARCH SSXSU3SSXZS&. PAPERS STUDENT SPECIALDELIVERED

---
I ..rose,....n.. .ouOll1Ot son TO YOUR ROOM

Accent programBy MONDAYTHRUSATURDAYDURING



MICHAEL BRADLEY SPRING QTR FOR ONLY

Alligator Staff Writer

Former Secretary of the Interior Stewart Udall will be the l ? per $ fi per
C
highlight of the spring quarter programs of Accent'76. wr'cri, tB"qtr.March
Udall who served under President Johnson and since has vy tit} week ftP .

been active in environmental affairs, will speak on May 14 y 330530IA
during Earth ,Week. | .FIELD 31 June 6
THE ACCENT SERIES begins Thursday with "Who APRIL 7-18,1975
Killed JFK?." a film and slide presentation which drew
CIRCULATION
enthusiastic response when it was presented at UF last year. CAUJMMM NMMFVftMAnON CALL

The program will be conducted by journalist Bob Katz at 8
p.m. on the Plaza.A SAMSON 1 378-1416-NOW!
question and answer session with Katz is tentatively
scheduled for 10 a.m., also on the Plaza. RECRUITERSiREAT
"W.C. Fields 80 Proof" a theatrical presentation feliatefiuille( im

featuring actor Richard Paul in classic scenes from the M lIE IT liRE
comedian's life and films, is set for April 16 at 8 p.m. in the THE
University Auditorium.
FORMER CONGRESSWOMAN Martha Griffiths; HUBTODAY YOU GET MORE IN THE SUN

originally scheduled for April 8, cancelled her talk to attend a. .Action Line .Complete AP and New York Times Wire

shareholders' meeting: Cindy Shellenberger, student ..TV Guide Service
government director of women's affairs, said. 9 "HelpYourself .Complete Sports .The Prestigious New York Times Weekly
This leaves Accent with no female speaker for sping :; by .Complete Local and National Coverage Review
quarter,but Shellenberger said,"I will definitely get a woman helping other"
speaker."

Shellenberger said Florynce Kennedy, a black lawyer, poet -
and woman activist known for her barbed quotes,is a possible


said.SHELLENBERGER replacement.Kennedy would cost $",000 plus expenses Shellenberger BagSixKrystalsFbrABuek '


SAID if she could not get Kennedy,
she would approach a television journalist.
"I really don't want someone who is the wife of someone,
like Eleanor McGovern or Ethel Kennedy. I want someone *
who's made it on her own." she said.

/


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I_ Offcrj 11'11'11 tmly fnxn Offer Tuevday,April I,through I IQ p.m.Sunday,April ft,1975. .
limited,
CIne C\1UP'put'''' r. \
.' The Independent Florida Alligator .to a publication of Camps C.w.Nnumcm.mkroaporat.d
a private, non-profit corporation. Ills. publfthvd five) Dm** weekly TakeAlongASackfuLitftr I
ncpt during June,July,and August when Its published t mi-w* "kly,and during I@
Mvdvnt holiday and e nom pcriodt.Opinion.*pr.Md in the Independent Alligator @.
ore thou of the.dilor*of the writers of Ihh artkl*and not thou of the University of .
florida the campus Mrvod byhha/ Independent Florida Alligator. AdchIaCOTetpOudence . . . . .
to The l Independent Florida Alligator. P.O. Bon 13266 University
Station Gainesville Florida,32601 The Independent Florida Alligator it entered a*
lecond claw matter at the United Slate*Pod Office at Gainesville.Florida. 32601.
Subscription rate i*20.00 per year or".50 per quarter. '1 ,,J.,,,Sc fctUfag KryM.,1UNIVERSITY h."tilur
Bulk ubtcripl.ofl ore provided througl.rtudent government for theIdem of the lnb;
University of Florida. t '
The Independent{Florida Alligator reserve*the right to regulate the typographical
lone of all advertisement and to revise or Ian away all copy It consider/ objectionable. I .1432WEST. I
.. I AVENUE
The Independent Florida Alligator will not consider adjuMment of payment for any
advertisement Involving typographical error or erroneous insertion unless 1 notice .
given to the advertising manager within((1))day after the advertisement appear The
I Independent Florida Alligator will not .responsible, for more than one I Incorrect: ., ..
.Insertion of an odvertlsement scheduled te run several 1 lime
n .

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Th.lnd.p.nd.nt Florida Alligator,Thursday.April 3, 1975,Pag*5
I Ibi
,
< h- JIll ''' !If- L L
..

Budgetpass'es \'



on first reading .' 4s L



By LESLIE GOLAY
Alligator Staff Writer ,\
\ ':' UF's Student Senate approved on first reading the '
proposed 1975-76 fiscal year budget of '$2.5 million as "
recommended by the Activity and Service Fee Advisory "
Committee (ASFAC) Tuesday.The "
budget recommendations must be passed in final form s
We now have after two readings in order,to gain final approval. The budget
recommendations will come up for a second reading at the

"BIRDS BIRDS BIRDS". .' next Senate meeting. \
THE RECOMMENDATIONS must then go, to Sherman.

Parakeets. . . . ,$7.95 ea. Student Body President Steve Merryday and UF President
Robert Q. Marston for final approval.The .
:r'r
Peach Face Love Birds. .$50.-pair Senate also passed on first reading an $87,800 sMW ,r:' "- .......,\, -
Black Masked Love Birds. 4100.- allocation to the Mayor's Council to expand an on-campus GREG SHERMAN
pair day care center.The funds will provide for the construction of .budget reflects growth and expansion'The

Finches . . . .$20.00 pair two adjoining buildings, equipment' and salaries for two '
additional full-time directors. Energy Consciousness Week is planned'to present
10 gal.Tanks The money would come from about$150,000 of unexpected "beat" generation personalities such as Allen Ginsberg, A.C
Income from record enrollments. Student Body Treasurer Odum and Gray Snyder to speak on energy consciousness in
Greg Sherman said. today's world.
$4.50while THE EXPANDED CENTER would be able to ac- The Senate did not approve the request because it felt
( quantity lasts) commodate 60 children between the ages, of three and five College, Councils had adequate funds in their own budgets,
p- years old. Sherman said.WHILE .
2,000 sq. ft. of tropical fish Only children who had at least one parent enrolled as a full- REVIEWING ASFAC'S budget recommendations
time student would be eligible for the day care program. Sherman and Senator Sue Cline explained that the increasein
to choose from The center is planned for the ,south area of Mcguire, SG funds reflected general living and inflationary increasesin
Village a married housing, complex on 34th Street. the costs of utilities and telephones.
Hour Across THE SENATE DENIEDa special request of$500 to help Sherman said the College Councils budget reflected
378-REEF ON.fRI'IO.9 SAT 101Sun From JM Fields fund an Energy Consciousness Week which would be '"growth, and expansion of activities and services that the
I, .S, 2201 NW llth St. sponsored by'the College, Councils. College, Councils offered."



Seats open for elections probe I

the SUMMER
By DEBBIE ERICKSON THE COMMISSION will investigate any election violation
Alligator Staff Writer complaints and will make recommendations to the Honor
place SPECIAL Court or senate for final judgment.
Four of six seats on the newly created Student Elections The Honor Court Chancellor and student body presidentwill
Commission must be tilled by 5 p.m.: Friday. appoint two of the remaining four vacant seats.
11 Tuesday night, the senate filled two seats of the Honor Court Chancellor Robert Harris said any interested
Student Elections Commission.The students should contact him in the Honor Court office, 364 J..
" senate elected Greg, ,Enholm 4BA, and Wally Anderson Wayne Reitz Union, between 3 and 5 p.m. or call 392-1631,
M ', per monthRESERVE .4BA to fill two of the six vacant seats. before 5 p.m. Friday. '
STUDENT BODY President Steve Merryday has not yet
,. announced when he will holding interviews. He could not
FOR SUMMER be reached to comment.
", ,J \Ken Ofgang, chairman of the Student Senate informationand
,r BEFORE MAY 1st investigation, committee.said the deadline for students

AND SAVE being appointed to the commission is 5 p.m. Friday.
Y= t $. Caa Ofgang, said only five students came to be interviewed for
1 positions elected by the senate after the positions were
moderately advertised.
per month Ofgang, said he was very disappointed in the low number of
students who showed up to be interviewed. *

AFTER APRIL 30th ;

Deadline announcedThe
only 25 yards from campus _

individual bedrooms qualifying deadline for all posts in the April 16 student

beautifully furnished body elections is 5 p.m.. Friday.
Scott Simmons director of elections said'students can
f.', ,,', shag carpeting qualify at a table set up, outside of.room 305"in the J. Wayne
-
; r
: ;
, 'it";, Vi n. I Reitz Union.
:. dishwasher tj Under the.new election laws, students wanting to qualify

: '.}I Also taking fall reservations now. 1 1 must:
Have a 2.0 grade, point average or above.
.Senators must currently be registered. in the college they
the place are running, for.
::5 Show a validated fee card as proof they are registered for
nine hours or more and that they are not on, any form of

1231 S.W. 3rd Ave. probation..
ROBERT HARRIS .Certify they understand the new election laws and the
372-3557 in the student handbook. '
election laws
chancellor
.Honor Court 4
"... --
.
-
lb CwblrQ :(jock RdIQr Mr7

9-: ; .
'.

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1, WEST UNIVERSITY>WENUE 3739233MONWYHD4Y107

,/ S4TURD4Y9-7 ._
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Page ,.Independent Florida Alligator,Hiwraday. April & 175














NON CREDIT

INDIAN DANCE PERFORMANCESponsored



COURSESRegistration
by the J. Wayne Reitz Union

Asian Studies Department Public Functionsand

for all workshop and lessons will take place in Room the Arts and Sciences Student CouncilAn

O h 330, from 9:00 am. to 400: p.m., March 31 through April 11.

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

priority for lesson enrollment from March 31 through April 4. Only Indian dance performance featuring three

after this time will registration be open to other persons traditional cultural dances will be presented in the J.

Due to price and registration differentials, it will be necessary that Wayne Reitz Union Ballroom at 8:15: p.m. on April 18.

each person come \to register with appropriate identification Anjali the performer will be giving her first performance -
,
Enrollment for individual classes Is limited and, therefore, on a

first-come, first.served basis. Persons may only register for in the Southeastern United States.

themselves.
!M.'INulzstrJ
Because registration for all workshops and lessons is limited, we Admission is free, however those attending the Indian

must consider your decision\ enroll final by 4:00 p.m. the dinner will get reserved seating.

working day preceding the first scheduled class. Refunds willonly

be made under these circumstances.THE .
,APRIL \5 8'\5 PM.Remo INDIAN DINNERIn
OKlO\t .LL'RooM.

-
from Seneca Falls( toAngina 12edsfocI\\On9s.% "

'FrDn\ GrIWIIlle to 4jFrsdnA } GROW YOUR OWN coordination with the dance performance the J.

4aasY.e+risr11, 'PI i -kh 'uS1t dra.1tt>*('z;r'9he kslcry ART OF BONSAI (Thun.Orgonk April Gardening 17-May 29) Wayne Reitz Union will sponsor a dinner of Indian

of war+en i.e O"iieQ States trcw.sle Tuei.7.>April>' 30 15-Moy p.m. 27 730-9: .30 p.m.INSTRUCTOR:. cuisine. The dinner will precede the performance and

i\e INSTRUCTORTerry : Stan Pollock will give people an opportunity to become

OofF '811.de+tsifletoshtdsal0rt AbhsfuJeR3 t zs3 DowN5tS.005trd.nN. $15$10.00.00 Non Stud..Student! acquainted with food and music of India.
$20: .00 Non Student.
On Mid regrvsi+sti. bee vtade. ktf cal 1nq3q Reserved seats for the dance performance will be
.''GlS7.Tic U at.heZ
t. n'4I'fIe: pv.'ISf oor. ASTROLOGY
Thura.April 17.May 29 GUITAR made available to those attending the dinner.
Mon.April 14-Moy 26
730930pmINSTRUCTOR: :. 5 00-7:00pm. Beginning April 7, tickets will be on sale at the

DikM.Jo Mutl.n INSTRUCTORGailGilleipie: University Box Office (Constans Theatre) from 12:00: to

SIO.00 Non Studmn$1SOQ .Student.! $10.00 Student. I 4:30: p.m., Mon. through Fri. No tickets will be
$15.00 Non Student
available at the door. Phone 392-1653 for reser
ASTROLOGY N .
Wed.April 16-May 28 CLASSICAL GUITAR vations.
7:>>tXpmINSTRUCTOR (Beginning)
: Tu.l April I IS-May 27 Tickets are $4.00 for U of F students, $5.50 for'non-
1.>>'30pm
David Cochrane
S10.00 Student INSTRUCTORCharlie : students.
biteN $15 00 Non.Stud....! Built
$10.00 Student YOGA I
M8IC40BYMon.
FtVf-STRING IANJOjBeglnnlng IIS.OONon-Studen.* TUft April 15-Moy 27 .April .14-Moy S

( ) MIUTATIONBeginning ,0.00.m'boon 730-: '30pm
Mon.April 14-Moy 24730t ( ) INSTRUCTORRanoaURoHe: INSTRUCTORVlnjlnta :
: .30 p.m. Tu.April 15-Moy 27 Solomon
INSTRUCTORGoilGllleipia $1100Strd.M..
:
7:749:30 .
: : p.m.INSTRUCTOR $7 00 Student
$1100 Non-Stud.nls
.
: $8 00 NonSludentiBMMCeTMV
110.00S1uden.! Male Molcom
SH 00 Nort.Student.! $10.00 Student YOGA
wed.April 14-May 21
$ 5.00 Non-S1ud.nk Mon.May 12 June 2
PrVB-STRINO BANJO 2:344:30: p.m.INSTRUCTOR.
7:349:30: .
: p.m.INSTRUCTOR
A PEBTWJ, L Ols;' 'TIDE ARTS (leglnning) MIMI _: :
Tuei. 27
April 15-Moy VI'9I"
1:>>'::30 p.m.elsTRUcTOR. 7:30-*30pm IIo.ooStud.ma $7.00 Student
: $1100 Nan-Student
INSTRUCTORJonSchwartl: $& Non-Student.*
Tan MoIri-r
$ 0.00 Student 110.ooSMlen.
A WEEK OF PLAYS MOVIES, _$1S.00 Non-Student 1100 NonSlwdenllHIaII'OINT JtWUY CASTING
Thus April 17 June S
YOGA I
CONCERTS EXHIBITS 2:00-:00
MIDdl AND BARGUO Thun April 17'May 2t p.m.
Wed.April 16-May M INSTRUCTORHope :
Wed.April 14-Moy 2C .0:00..2NooftINSTRUC1OR:
7:3at::30,.m, 7:>>t::30 pm : Whit
$.100Studen.
'
INSTRUCTORAdrian :
INSTRUCTORBeanorteionlito: Scol tJehmon
Oovell "o.oosw.m. $24 00 Nor.SMd.nt.JIWERY .

)000 Student $10.00 Student SliOONon-Sludenti.
APRIL 7-12 $1OONon.SludentaMOCIH $15.00 Non-Student CASTING
Thun.April 17 June!

PAINTING 7:30.9:30: p.m.INSTRUCTOR.

Thun.April 17-May 29 Thur.April 17.Moy 29 :
7:>>':30: ,.m, 7:30-*::30 p.lII. YOGA Hope WhIte
INSTRUCTORAdrian : $18.00' Student*
INSTRUCTOR: Tue.AprinS-Mar27
Oovell S 00-7. $24.00.Student
Bill School 00pm
Sponsored by ODK and $10.00 Student $10.00 Stuclenll INSTRUCTORRandall :
the J. Wayne Reitz Union $15.00 Non-Student. $15 00 Non.Student. RoHe J ..CONSTRUCTION
$10.00 Student (Beginning)
CUBS I PHOTOGRAPHYMon $IS 00 Non.Student! Mon. April 14 June 2
Tue April ISMay 27 .April 14-Moy 26 1:3OS: : 30 p.",.
7.>>'.30 p.m. 730-9: :30pm INSTRUCTORImdoDorty:
INSTRUCTORMichael : INSTRUCTORTomMorriMey: BEGINNERS WINEAPPRKIATION
Bart $18 00 Student
$10.00 Stud..... $10.00 Student Thun Apnl 17.Moy 1 15 S24 00 Noft-Slud....!.
$15.00 Non- tud", $15.00 Non-Slyd.n' 700.1 30 p.m.
INSTRUCTORBob JEWELRY CONSTRUCTION
gone/! CHESS RECORDER Doue.... (Interned ate)
s. 0 Wed.April '16-Moy 28730t (Beginning) $15 00 Student t..... AprolISoJun.S( :
the romance : .30 p.m. Wed.April 16-Moy 29 STOOD Non Student! 73O. 30f m
INSTRUCTORMichael : 730-9: 30pm Penoni INSTRUCTORImdo
that uuoo / Bait INSTRUCTORMichael : enrolling with jn courmconcerned Dorty
110.00 Stud."" llghtner alcoholic SI I 100 Student*
divine $1500 NonStud.nrCROCHETING beverage will b. required to
:
/ 02400 Non 3tud
nf%
.
$10 00 Student how prool !mot they ore at 'bout
.. $15 00 Non Stud..." 18 yean ol og..

?Ry r.Paa.ewr Wed April 16-Moy 2873&t30pm v MACRAME.
ROCKNROURMVA1 Mon.Moy .12 Jun.3
INSTRUCTOR Tue April IS-May 27 730-t: .30pm.
: 7.>>'::3Op.m, ARTS!CRAFTS CENTERWORKSHOPS INSTRUCTOR:
Alice Snyder
INSTRUCTORTom Sor.-N.n Wood
:
S7 00 Stud..tw11000NOfI.Stud..II
Bllgelt $0.00 Student*
P IWI/p..nt. $10.00 Student $8 00 Non Student.
$IS 00 Non.5tud.nll BATIK
ROBERT REDFORDar ,fnifl FARROW DECOUPAGE Wed April' 16-June OXHIT1NO
Mon.April 14 21 28
200.400pm.
Tina April I S May 6
7.30970 p.m. INSTRUCTORLndaOarly 7.>>':30pm
INSTRUCTOREmily ; SANDP. AINTINO AND TERRARIUM
INSTRUCTORVirginia
Steinberg CONSTRUCTION $20.00 Student, Solomon:
"00 Student Tuei.April 15-Moy 27 *J2.00 Non-Student. $7.00 Student
So.00 Non.SludeotipiowER 7..' 30p m.
$8 00 Na.SndetNOUILUNG .
INSTRUCTOREleanor :
:-7n'J.
aea AUANGINO leghhter
Wed.April 16-Mov 28 '$15' .00 Student CERAMICS '
7. $20: Thus April 17 Tue May 13-Jun.3':
>>t30pm 00 Non.Iud.nNCONTiMPORARY June 5130.330pm
7:30-1::30,;....:
INSTRUCTORJoel Buchanan: :INSTRUCTORIDorothy: ;. INSTRUCTOR:.

:Thurs., April 3 6:30 9:30 $10.00 Stud.nN Sterling. '. I Virginia. Solomon .
.
$15.00 Notrd.nt. SM.00 Student $7 00 Student* !-'
WTCMOIAtT.sotcsrr .. $2100Mntd.ntsOMrsURV2 >! $$.OO Non-Student* "

Fri. & Sat.,, April 4 & 5. CROW YOUR OWN TUft April ANOMAGIC'I.May 27 ; .
(Ctreenk+ Gardening) .
7:: -'30pm. '
Tue April "-...., 27, INSTRUCTOROikklJo Man April 14.June 2730.t30p.rn f WIAVINO
5:00 .:00 1.1100 7:30'.... Mullen.. : : : Wed.April 14-.June 4K4STRUCTOR
.INSTRUCTOR: I'o.oo"-t., INSTRUCTORUnaeDeny: 7:>>9:30: p....
2nd loot durfitorlum ,50 StenfMlechBMLOOtXdinli $1100 Non-Stueerm ;
120.08 Student* Mw Payne
11 Me-OONe*...... II"Student*
$UOONe...$l.deni(

..



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I .
Independent Florida Alligator,Thursday.April 3, 1975.Pag 7

THE CAR OF THE FUTUREAT
South Carolina's defeat
THE PRICE OF THE FAST :


'no effect'on ERA hereBy

DASHER@; (

JANET PARK and the League of Women Voters.
You can still/ get a new 74 Dasher Alligator Staff Writer Actress Mario Thomas and Fla. Atty. Gen.
,, (the car that Popular Mechanics called. Robert Shevin and his family will also par-
!"::'t << the (family car of the future) Florida has an even chance of ratifying the ticipate in the parade .supporting the ERA.
;:
.
,; ;; rrf; 't $ at the/low 74 price.. Equal Rights* Amendment (ERA) this year
;, '>> despite South Carolina's recent vote killing it However Sen. Bob Saunders D-
in that state, some Florida legislators predict. Gainesville, said,"I 1 still would vote no. I'm in
Rep. Elaine Gordon D-Miami, said favor of solving problems where they exist in
"South Carolina's defeat of the amendmentwill the area of education, ,jobs, equal pay.
have no effect on its chances in Florida."
HOWEVER, EVEN if the Florida "I SUPPORT equal rights, but this is an
legislature passes the ERA this year, absurd extreme. It might change the current
.ratification by three more states is needed for practice of being able to draft women to
it to become the 27th amendment to the U.S. making mandatory.. There seems to be
Constitution. Only North Carolina, Missouriand unanimous agreement among the people
Florida legislatures are scheduled to who've studied the ERA that this would no
consider it this year. longer be an optional thing" Saunders ex-
F Gordon, co-sponsor of the House of plained.
Representatives ERA bill, said "Getting the-
bill out of the House presents no problem. "The ERA would appear so broad no
The Senate will, though. They're a more distinction can be made between men and .
conservative group." women" he said.Lecture.
Gordon said the House had more newly.
elected members, many who are pro-ERA.
SEN. DAN SCARBOROUGII, D- givenon"'experience'
Jacksonville.,sponsor of the Senate ERA bill
said "I. don't think it (South Carolina's
MILLER-BROWN MOTORS INC. defeat)will make) that much difference in the
,
Senate. Those who are going to vote for it
.'-11a. VOLKSWAGEN DIVISION will,and those who are going to vote against it An introductory lecture in preparation for a
will vote against it." 48 hour "growth experience" will be given
4222 NW 13th Street, Gainesville 376-4551 Scarborough predicted,"I think it will pass tonight
in the Senate, but it will be close, probablyone The experience, called "Are you ready for
or two votes either way." the jailbreak" is being offered by a group of
With such a close vote in the offing, the six ,Sante Fe Community College psychology
senators listed as "undecided" will be the professors and Randy Preiser, former director
determining factor. Only two of those of the "Living Love Center" in Berkeley
senators have never made their stands public. Calif.
WAKE UP .1 ONE OF THEM, Don Childers D-West The experience, which involves about 50
1 1V 1V Palm Beach said he has been bombarded by participants, will be held April 1113.
1. -z- pro and anti ERA literature but still has not The lecture will be held in the Picadilly
IIf. # &.. made up his mind. Apartment clubhouse at 7:30: p.m. and is free.
"
Childers said he is concerned with the
ERA's implications on family life. "Some
religions still believe the father is head of the
household" he said. Civil rights activist
He said he also recognizes the argument
that"it's just another example of states givingup speaks here tonightDr.
control to the'fed raJ government."
V V "THE-ERA only says for the record that
women have the same rights as men," he said. Paul Gaston, author and civil rights
Jennifer Parramore, a member of the UF activist, is the first lecturer scheduled this
chapter of' the National Organization for quarter by UF's Southern Studies Speakers t
Women (NOW), said the vote would be close Series.
and added. "I 1 think it will make it all the "Selma, Ten Years Later:The failure of the
We know it's hard to get back into the "swing of things." So let more challenging and exciting. We'll ,just civil rights movement" is the topic of Gaston's
our STUDENT AIDS help you get started in the right direction spring have to work even harder." speech,which is scheduled for 8 p.m. today in
quarter! ERA supporters from around the state are McCarty Auditorium.
planning a parade in Tallahassee ,April 14 Gaston is professor of history at the
demonstrating their desire to have the ERA University of Virginia and is a member of the
STUDENT AIDSTHESAURUS ratified. board of the Southern Regional Council.
SEVERAL GAINESVILLE groups plan to 'The speakers series is sponsored by the
march* including the UF chapter of NOW, University College Council and the Public
Gainesville Organization for Equal Rights Functions Committee.
---
----
,
"Roget's International Thesaurus (Crowell) MON-SAT 10.9:30 MOONLIGHT
The Original Roget's Thesaurus of English Words and Phrases (St. Martin's) (THIS FRI. Till 2 A.M.)
The International Thesaurus of Quotations (Crowell), SUNDAY 12.'
Roget's Pocket Thesaurus (Pocket paperback) 720 W. UNIV. RECORD
.
Roget's College Thesaurus (New American Library paperback)
.Roget's New Pocket Thesaurus Dictionary Form (Pocket paperback)
The New Roget's Thesaurus Dictionary Form (Berkeley paperback) SALE !


VERISa BARRONS 201 and 501 Verbs: French, German Italian, Latin' ,'Portuguese' FRI. NIGHT 10 PM ZAM4HOURSONLY

Russian, Hebrew. Spanish.

OUTLINES ( )

MONARCH CUFFS
SCHAUM'S
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ALL
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page$.Independent. Florida Alligator 1hUrMCI,.April 3W5 GAMlI. \\ErNAM\

EDITORIAL s i /v

a
'-"' ,
:,'
:" %,

Waiting
.
.

_
*"Equality of rights under the law shall not be

denied or abridged by the United States or by any L

state on account of sex. ."
It doesn't sound so radical but the 27th
Amendment has stirred up frenzied controversy in
'
the last three r-
years. '
CAMtL IN UrIIERICA
The Equal Rights Amendment! passed by a yote
of 354 to 23 in the U.S. House of Representatives,

Oct.12, 1971, and approved in the U.S. Senate on

March 22, 1972, by a.vote of 84 to 6, jnus.t.be
ratified by 38 state I legislatures) before it is tacked

onto the U.S. Constitution. Since then 34 .states
have approved the ERA.

Though the Amendment can't pass this year,
Florida has a responsibility to'put itself on recordin

support of the measure.

Rejected last year by the state senate, the ERA
needs only 21 favorable votes out of'40 senators.

Sen. Bob Saunders, D-Gainesville, voted againstthe
amendment last year. Reportedly sitting on

the fence, we urge him to reconsider this time. New releasedSeptember
Three arguments in particular have been raised_ transcripts

to attack the ERA..First. anti-ERA lobbyists claim -
there are already significant strides being made to 31, 1969 (the oval office) "Not so much Dick,iss expensive! Roll them smaller.. "
"BUT IT WOULD BE WRONG."
(intercom rings)
promote the rights of women.
"Yes. Miss Rotary, what is it?" "How much more do you think I can get? Even John's stashis
But the strides are too short and c.hoppy..The "KISSINGHER IS HERE to see you about some top secret getting low und I think he knows we:haf more und are
President's Council of Economic Advisers papers and documents, sir." keeping it from him..
estimated women generally earn "perhaps on the "Thanks baby send the: olf (Anglo-Saxon euphemism cutout "Don't worry, we can get more where that came from.
order of 20 per,cent less" than men. In 1973, only ) in.'' (pause) John's no problem."
one half of all full-time woman workers (those who "Good morning, how goes it man?" "Okay...okay. .what happens when Bob wants his?"
"ISS NOT SO COOT at first. Der King vanted twenty. "TELL HIM "'I 1 don't know or'I can't recall; or 'to the
worked between 50-52 weeks a year} earned at tanks instead of der usual fifteen." best of my knowledge: or.. .(ridiculous ideas cut out)"
least $5,903. Fully employed men received medianearnings "Another inflationary increase in prices?" "Ach der lieber! Now you've' done itl! You've spilled it on
of $10,202 in 1973. "Yah." your best pants."
It is argued women would not be protected from "DO YOU FEEL the situation warranted it or was worth
but if the ERA would still the increase?"
rape, passes, women "
"I tried it myself. ( SATIRE )
have the benefit of laws concerning sex offenses "And."

which traditionally only men may commit such as "Iss dynamite stuff."
forcible rape, according to legal experts such as '"Columbian?"' "Quit panicking. It's only my 465th crisis.. (unbelievablycrass
Yale law professor Thomas I. Emerson., "MOST LIKELY.Copped a Boot buzz. Anyvay, I gave him and unimaginative babbling, deleted).. .it can be
Questions have been raised about being der tanks und didn't tell him dat der're out of gas!" covered up. There.. .finished. Isn't>that the biggest damn
women censored)you've ever seen?" (sounds of them both chuckling)
subject to the draft, but these arc; invalid, too, "GOT A LIGHT
Because Congress has the responsibility of making (r MJ\RKSUTTON ] "Not so fast Dick take slowly.. ." (sounds of inhaling
laws concerning conscription.But and.puffing) '
according to a report of the. Senate Judiciary "NICE HIT HEN, you're a better toker than ARnu." :
Committee :"Congress will retain arnpl power to "W, onderful, that (deleted) deserves itl! How much did you "Oh. .a little something I picked up at Harvard.
get?" (pause as both are heard breathing in)
create legitimate sex-neutral exemptions from
"FIVE KILOS." "(expletive deleted). .jeer, that's. some buzz!" (more
compulsory service. "No (unbelievably gross expletive deleted,)" giggling i )
The ERA protects men, too. The following "Yah, but I give two und a half to Lon Chan Nahc Nol und "MR. PRESIDENT, you look 'so ,funny on top of der
Florida: statutes are considered discriminatory two to Premier Kozykin." globe!"
against men and would be changed through "For what in return?" "I. am the President, make no mistake about that!"
passage of the ERA. "SIX ABM'S und der rights to future oil fields around Da "I. am a bomber. I'm going to drop my briefcase on you! Ve
Nang!I" vill rule der vorldl"
First, women can, sue for support now, mn done it '
"Hanky. you've, again. (more laughing and the sounds of papers being thrown
cannot. Second, a husband who deserts his wife "Ach! Iss nothing" about and the shuffling of furniture)
commits a felony a deserting wife commits norime. "Let's give i it a try, okay?" "What about your press conference?"
Third, marriage licenses can be issued:only (click of intercom switch) "Stonewall itl"! (hilarious laughter) "I ,think I'll call in
in. the county where the woman lives. Fourth "ROTARY HONEY I will be in deep conference'con. Rotary, I need a good (adjetive' deleted and omitted due to
cerning the (giggle) new highs in oil prices for the next hour. suggestive nature)!"
widowers would be granted the same property tax We, are not to be disturbed." (click) (Ten minute gap in tape), (growling noise)
advantages! which now only widows can obtain. (!sounds of rustling of plastic'bags and papers) "Oh Dickie, you deviP you!",(tape,ends abruptly)
The fears su.rroundin2'pass 2 of the ERA are

unfounded, except for one. Section 3.of. the ERA Ron Cunningham David Klein
would allow the Amendment .to take effect two The Independent Editor-ln.Chlef Managing Editor
years after passage by' the legislature of the 38th
George Kochonlec Jr, Donna drugman
FI' d
state a Alhgator Photodltor' (gyou,6dhar
It is argued that such a delay will negate, all the .

positive.. changes being made" on the women's_ 1f1 Q"\i 4rt MindiKeimon Jody Carlin
rights scene. On the contrary it will give America EP News Editor Layout Editor I

a chance to reflect on' the entire equal$ 'lights -
RA'Tony' K.ndzlor f.i. ...;... ........\... ,....,., ..'"...........Genero'l Manoger .
picture., and make long overdue''chan2es' in James V.Cook ..:.J 0'. .............. .......;.. .,....Asslstont G.n.roi Manager by ,
discriminatory practices. Mrs. Evelyn... .. :;' ., ... .'..,.. ... .....,..."... .... ...:.Adminlstrotiv.Msistant Publithed
Women have waited 180 since the Constitution ,Ann.Malphurs ..,..: .,.. ....".. ... ,.. ....,...... ........... ...... ..Iookkeep.r CamtwC"mnntnr: 'u1NnUa.
years C. Roy Shipp... .. .'... ..\. ..1... .... ....
was signed for their equal protection Tom MacNamara .. .,...-t.;;..iM.. ...... ."......o.Ousln.ssManag.r.".",'.... .. P'O' ilGoln.aiil.K' University
under law A large proportion of them are now: Roy McGee Jr. ..... ... '.....'...........,....0 .......\ ...Advertlilng Manager,, S roNonAt000ntant Florida will'
wait Donna Lubrono .n. ..'. ,..,... ., ...... ..0.'.......... .. ..Adv.rtliing Coordinator 'oHic.s behInd the. College Inn.
willing to two more years for the Amendmentto h...,Harper . ... ...,.:...:;... ...,.. .........,.. Special: !Sections Coordinator ins West Unfverlltr Avenue.,
take effect. It is better for them to wait two years Lynda Haml.r. ". ... .... t. .t. ....Of..... .;..Adv.rtlsing Production I"M"..Offic.phone: 31..A4t6.-
than another 200. Let's hope Saunders and his'' Lynn Sold.r, . ..0 0 .. .;. '., .Editorial Manager Editorial 0.PaJiq rtm.M,17b4ts0,
"(&polito . 0 ..... ..a, .. r Advertising and ,'r04"ello"
. colleagues will shorten the wait. L.. Glenda Martin .... .. O..,. ..,...,.... ....t't.... .Circulation i Classified Manager Manager DepotttMft.: '17bir0' ?.

F
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1h.'Independent Florida Alligator,Thursday April 3.1975, P0g.t
Hard work involvedin
ADVICE AND DISSENTChange



securing grant ......................... II,. ,.. 11 .
.
"' .\1.... ......'\
EDITORS The SI million grant from the (community health), Louis Cohen (medicine) .
National Endowment for the HumanitiesNEH < ,
George Wahrheit (psychiatry). George ,
( ) to UF and to Gareth Schilling as Bernard (psychiatry), Leighton Cluff ",, ,
Principal Investigator was not born in full (medicine); the Humanities half of the .. ,
armor like the mythical goddess Athene from Humanities-Medicine team would be: Sam t.
the head'of Zeus. The grant was awarded to Banks (humanities), Ron Carson (humanities, .. '
the UF because of the University's com community health), Thomas Auxter and Ellen It
mitment to the principles of the grant, Haring (philosophy), Alice Murphree (anthropology ..
because of the faculty support for the ), and Gene Moss (English).
educational soundness of the program and For the Humanities Law section Dean
because NEH believed the $1 million would Joseph Julin of the UF Law School identified

achieve more positive/results at UF than Professors Walter Probert, Mary Ellen ::
anywhere else.SEVERAL Caldwell and Robert Mann, and pledged the J ;";';j-
YEARS AGO a pilot project appropriate resources of the Law School to ,-
entitled "Program in Humanities and make the program work. The participating j4 '
'
Medicine" was.conducted in the J. Hillis humanists for the section are Alma Altizer 'A I ; :
Miller Health Center under a grant from (Humanities), Sid Homan (English), and
NEH by Sam Banks, chief, division of social Gareth Schmeling (Humanities, Classics).
sciences and humanities, and by Richard For the Humanities-Engineering division attitudes
Reynolds, chairman, department of com Dean Wayne Chen met with us frequently as rape
munity health and family medicine. To say did James Schaub (Chairman, Civil .
that this project was a fantastic success is the Engineering), to formulate both the concepts
EDITOR Maybe recent take that food.
away early recipients of this law,
kind of understatement appropriate to its behind innovative courses and the courses
Supreme Court rulings on rape LET US CREATE an but they must be strong
themselves. Gene and Frederick
success. Hemp cases is justifiably needed.It atmosphere that puts fewer enough to endure the
Even though the funds from NEH ran out Rhines will also work with the Engineers. The
seems that women are emotional strains on the pressures put them.
this year, the project was continued by humanists in the program will be Harry Paul upon
violated
subjected to outrageous woman by showing Change must begin
Reynolds and Banks and William Deal as an (History), Gordon Bigelow (English), (Karelisa degradations when it is that all types of women get somewhere.Is .
overloaded medical Hartigan (Humanities ClassicS) J.J. Zeman
their ,
overload to already .
been We
learned have all
they raped.So raped. must open up this ruling justifiably
schedules. It is good to note at this time of (Philosophy).
taken channels of communication
great pains are to needed? The answer lies in
economic crisis in Florida, that while the Robert Lanzillotti helped us select faculty
the woman's be
hush the
matter up as quicklyas so story can each of you. But whatever the
governor and his two legislative branches are for the Humanities-Business Administration possible. And this creationof told. And told without guilt. case, I support your struggle.
running around crying that the sky is falling section of the proposal: Richard Elnicki some deep and dark secret, But,you women must take
in. men of conviction like Reynolds and (Management), Ira Horowitz (Management). only serves to feed the type of the responsibility to change
Banks-are convinced that the University and Sanford Berg (Economics), and Ralph mind that could intimidate a these attitudes. I realize it win Phillip D. Nichols
its programs are still worth saving. Thompson (Marketing). The Humanities rape victim. is now time to create many hardships on the 4JM
Gene Moss, associate professor of English contingent to this division is Sheldon Isenberg
and director of the center for studies in the (Humanities, Religion), Max Kele (History),
humanities, has participated in the pilot and Greg Ulmer (Humanities, English).
project since its inception and has providedthe The grant as finally submitted to NEH is
expertise and professional background called "Humanities Perspectives on the A
necessary from the humanities side. Another Professions" and contains these four component
early participant-professor in the pilot projectwas parts: I Humanities) and Medicine
Ron Carson of New College, who has 2)Humanities) and Law, 3)Humanities) and
since been given a joint appointment in the Engineering, and 4)Humanities) and Business ..t.JU
Department of Community Health and Administration. Sam Banks was originally the
Family Medicine in the Health Center and in co-principal investigator, but he has since
the Humanities Department in University accepted the presidency of Dickinson College
College. Ellen Haring Chairman of His job will be assumed by Richard Reynolds
Philosophy, was another vital force in the (family medicine), Walter Probert (law), and
pilot project. James Schaub (engineering).
USING THE 1)) MEDICINEHumanitiespilot To attract a $1 l million grant in Humanitiesto ,
project as a paradigm, we began to UF took the concerted effort of all those
model similar projects for 2)) Humanities and persons named above, working as a team, in
Law. 3)) Engineering, and 4)) Business Ad order to assure future generations of
ministration. But these first efforts cost Floridians the best possible'educational ;

money, and none was being generated by a. opportunities.The .
grant still months from an award deadline. In intent of this academic proposal is to im tau wwwwmr, _tour w mfi a*;our 01'iHS Mwi/k/ --
the spring of 1974. then Vice President for give a solid, hard-core humanistic base to the
Academic Affairs Harold Hanson began to pre-professional education program. We '
fund certain of our pressing expenses. propose to do it in three steps: Committee for quality education

Hanson's successor, Robert Bryan, never I 1)) Development of humanities core courses
failed to give it all his financial and moral by expert faculty from several of the
support. Without the aid of these two administrators traditional humanities departments which EDITOR The Committeefor education and ,several Florida must be made aware
in the early days of the for relate specifically that humanistic' approachand Quality EducationCQE( ) representatives and senatorsin of the problems of higher
mulation we are convinced that the whole value oriented interpretation to the has been established in orderto Tallahassee.The education and of the benefits
enterprise would have failed. students and faculty of each of the inform the citizens and primary goal l of the which a quality educational
Working in close coordination with Deans professional schools: their elected officials of the Committee for the upcoming system can offer society. The
Bob Brown of University College and Calvin 2)) to develop courses within each condition of education in legislative session will be the CQE, therefore, will attemptto
VanderWerf of Arts and Sciences, and the humanities department which have some, Florida. Originally formed as upgrading of the State inform Floridians about
various humanities chairmen, we located concern for the pre-professional student off a reaction group to the tuition University System libraries the deteriorating character of
humanists with interests in one or more of the the explicit core courses in humanities onto hikes and cutbacks within the specifically the bill introducedby the State University System.It .
various professional colleges and established implicit department based courses; State University System, the Rep. Sid Martin, D- would be appreciated if
dialogues with them with an eye toward 3)) to add new dimensions to humanities CQE has now come to realize Hawthorne, for a block all interested persons would
refining our proposal \into acceptable form. courses already being taught and to ensure that there is a need to committhe allocation of$2,000,000 to the 'contact the CQE at:
Vice President Chandler Stetson, Dean that the pre-professional students are aware State of Florida to libraries. Additionally, the Committee for Quality
Howard Suzuki of Health Related of the existence of these courses. "quality education., CQE will be lobbying for any Education
Professions. and Dean Blanche Urey of Gareth Schmeling UF PRESIDENT proposals which support 700-207 S.W,16th Avenue
Nursing; helped us find a team to cooperate Chairman. Humanities Department ROBERT Q. MARSTON "quality" higher education. Gainesville Florida 32601
Richard Reynolds Principal Investigator gave as an example of the THIS COMMITTEE James R. Balough John Baric
with the Humanists: .......--, situation the, fact that since REALIZES that to achieve Paul Moore James L Mason,
i 1968 the University of these goals the citizens of Jr.
Florida student body has
increased by 7,000 students
(from 18.000 to 25.000)) while The Independent

r K .,- the number of faculty
members has only increased Florida Alligator

by' 21 (from 1,379 to 1,400)).
CIA At the present, the CQE Sh.ilo Draper Gory BolanoffEn.rtolnm.nl
j y rr.7 r Editor A Editor
has six registered lobbyistswho
will be lobbying on
Eric Exhin
behalf of higher education in Wire Editor
Tallahassee. Representativesof
the CQE have already Greg Form Tom Shrod
c contacted the secretary of Sport Editor Ai Newt Editor

d t. state, the commissioner of
,
-
.......'"'
'A eiui 1 Of w....n WMAI YOU

,



--I
'-



Page 10 tti lndp.nd.nt no rid.Alligator.Thursday,April 3, 1,75

rrrmiI.
r ",,-UII' i ifrom
r with whom Camil reportedly struggled.
(/ page one) LARRY TURNER, Camil's attorney said
the federal grand ,jury
he knew was meeting
"This request was denied, ,the statement
Wednesday in Tallahassee but he wasn't
said. be informed whether or not it would deal
After the shot Camil did not seem to with
t bleeding from under his armpit, Joiner,said. the Camil case.
The report by federal agents Monday night The Gainesville Police Department (GPD)
that Camil was shot in the left arm pit while and the state attorney's office are conductingan
resisting arrest was incorrect according to investigation into the shooting.
ftb John Le Pore, special agent in charge of the Capt. Charles C. Snowden of GPD said
3 Drug Enforcement Administration Orlando GPD detectives had talked to Joiner but said
8 district.LE he could not: comment, on the investigation.Asst. .
PORE said Wednesday Camil was shotto State Atty. John Yarborough who is
v the rear of his left arm pit under the handling the investigation for the state at.
Mgr/ } w'a, : "i shoulder blade in his back changing the torney's office was in Lake Butler today and
." agency's Monday statement. "This still does was not available for comment.
/ .i.1 not alter the facts of the shooting," he said. JOINER said when he first saw the agents
: Le Pore said the agents mistakenly reported and Camil in the car he told a friend standing
,.,\'; ;, here the bullet entered Camil's body with him" Those guys are fighting in that
because he was bleeding from what appearedto car."
be the left arm pit. He said he first thought the two agents were
According to Joiner when he came forward trying to rob Camil and said he told Bonnie
after Gainesville policemen at the scene asked Lott the owner of Bonnie's Restaurant to call
at for witnesses one of the federal drug agents the police.
involved in the shooting told him to leave. Lott said she did not.see the shooting but
"HE SAID, 'We don't need any witnesses she'said she watched the scene afterwards.
\ we have all the witnesses we need"' Joiner "NEITHER one of them (the two agents)
said the agent told him. had a scratch on them." she said.
Le Pore said the federal agency would stand After the shooting, the drug agents gave no
by its story. first aid to Camil before the ambulance
"You can come up with as many horseshit ,arrived Joiner said other than to place a coat
witnesses as you want but don't bother me under his head.However .
with them," he said. ambulance attendant Victor
Le Pore said a federal grand jury met Sharpe said Monday that Camil had received
Wednesday in Tallahassee to begin hearing "effective first aid" before he arrived.
information against Camil which may lead to JOINER said he told his story to four GPD
indictments.A officers at his apartment Tuesday. He said he
.. ...... COMPLAINT charging Camil with sale has not told the story to any other officials.He .
of cocaine was filed with the federal claims that he and his friend, who could
W4 '....., magistrate in Gainesville by agents Monday not be reached for comment.were the only
after the arrest. eyewitnesses to the shooting and the events
4i The two federal agents reportedly gave leading up to it.
Camil $2,300 one to two hours before Camil was in satisfactory condition
Camil delivered about two and one .half Wednesday, Mildred Roper, a nursing
ounces of cocaine to them Swift said. supervisory at Alachua County General
SCOTT CAAAIL Le Pore said Camil "might well be indicted Hospital said, an improvement from
I: .showing bullet wound for assault" against agent Dennis Fitzgerald Tuesday's listing of fair.

__ _____ .
..
r UC Student Council Proudly Presents A HURRICANE'S COMIN' !



PaulGaston, APRIL SATURDAY, 1975, IN! PERSONCAROLDOUOLAS. 11PM

Professor of History University of Virginia
Author of the,new south creed

A Study in Southern Mythmaking

;
speaking on
Selma 10 years laterThe

T i nay, r
'- .if. RECORDING ARTIST OF THE
f : r.
SMASH HITS
"DOCTORS ORDERS'

Failureofthe AND
"HURRICANE'S COJIlN"ADVANCE



.. TICKETS


Civil 7' $5.00 .

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'. Rights' ;\ ; $6.00



: Movement THE

MELODY

Thursday April 3 Y 'CLUB'


8 PM McCarty: AuditoriumSponsored 4130 NVV 6th ST.

I GAINESVILLE"A
by Reception,
UC ,Student Council Open 'to' Everyoneas
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SERVING YOU FOR

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Yi-G "

FOUNDATION I _L_ :-.Th:lnd.pndnt. Florida Alligator Thursday,April 11975,Page l 11
;-1" "w'" ;, '1'I'iIt'.If; '"f

ACTIVITIESFriday '':''I!,).:


Reform & Traditional Services6:30p.m.Sabbath : : '.'

7:30p.m. _

Dr. Shlomo Cohen-'The Israeli Experience1 az _

9:00 Oneg Shabbat ,
Y ,
'yTG
Saturday Sabbath Service-9:30a.m.:

Kiddosh 12 noo'nMintha ,"'1':"' ,. ,
s ) Y'fv k %9L
Y i Y .

Study, 3rdmealfree( !) 6:30 '.
j '
y
.,!< <
Sunday 11 a.m. Brunch ,
:> ,
:
v ... ,
'
8p.m. Israeli Dancing

8:30 Coffee House I Vs


MondayHolocaust Poetry Reading. a k
; U
PARAPHERNALIA photo b* l john moron

by Dr. Chyet-5p.m. .. an exhibit of homemade African smoking devices I


ALL AT Marijuana r "
--
NW Africa lie in the different for
16 18th St. reasons using
(from page one) cannabis.

372-2900 "Traditionally. Africans do not use can
ducted on a volunteer basis. People were nabis for getting high. Some like the laborersin
afraid they would be followed and arrested the cane fields use cannabis to suppress
after being interviewed. hunger. The main reason an African uses
1211 S.W. 16th Ave "PEOPLE HAD BEEN harassed if they cannabis is because his father used it," Dutoit
allrui I l l : smoked, and now all of a sudden they were
Cin City Plaza told they could go ahead and smoke (during said.AFRICANS ALSO traditionally use a
the interview)because we had these little pink water-pipe to smoke cannabis so that "thereis
gator liatuiLet.at1tui .r cards. There was an awful lot of suspicion a cooler smoke than if you smoked it in a
surrounding the interview because when a guy regular cigarette. The temperature of
PI'ff 1' walked in to be interviewed; it immediately inhalation and the toxicity (intensity) of
< identified him as a cannabis user. Somebodycould cannabis is not as.great as if it were smoked in
""I follow him and arrest him" Dutoit ,cigarette form or ingested,. he said.
said.ALTHOUGH "Basically when whites use cannabis,
DUTOIT HAS "seen and they're looking for a trip while the Africansand
Be a Part handled" cannabis. he'said he has "never East Indians aren't looking for a trip.
tried it." They use it because it's always been used" he
r "If I had been caught smoking cannabis, it
would have blown the whole project I bet the said."The stuff used here in the United States is
of YOUR PARTY WEEKENDEnjoy
National Institute of Mental Health people very artificial, it has more seeds and leaves
(who funded ,the study) would have loved than the cannabis used in South Africa, and
that," Dutoit said .jokingly. over here it is a very recent type of use. In
,tlUrnS gator 1 iaua? Dutoit explained that the differences Africa it's been used for centuries," Dutoit
between cannabis use here and in South said. .
& Red Velvet Lounge with

prices great food, company or .& I Vet benefit not automatic m

I Veterans must apply for a nine-month use the extension for graduate courses.
extension in the GI Bill's educational benefits ,Presently it can only be used for undergraduate
LET. US BRING THE PARTY TO YOU it is not automatic said Rolf Groseth, courses, Groseth said.
coordinator of veterans affairs. "THIS WILL eliminate a lot of problems
The extension of the time that veterans may which may arise when a veteran enters his
sandwiches j
with subs, ..
great
receive educational benefits from 36 monthsto nine-month extension period with undergraduate
combinations and of course 45 months is part of the new Gl Bill passedby courses and then switches to
beer & wine., Congress in December over a veto !by? graduate courses," Groseth said.
President Gerald Ford. Applications for the extension are availableat
U.S.SENATOR Richard Stone D-Florid, the Veterans Service Office,in,room 124,
REMEMBER! Saturday is SCHLITZ DAY has tiled a bill which would allow veterans to Tigert Hall.


DIVERS DO IT DEEPER !
Pitchers of 6-packs in

Light & Dark $1.00 cans & bottles $1 .69 SCUBA CLASSES

((12-7)) (ALL DAY) START
.
One of Gainesville's most reasonable priced April 17th ..

places for party kegs. Give us a call '
SALES ,,
," "I
SERVICE : )

'RENTALS1;. ;"
EAT-IN TAKE-OUT AIR ;



FREE DELIVERYGIVE u4QQen'g ,


AQUATIC & TRAIL CENTER INC.

3448 W. UNIV. AVE., / CUBAPRCKU.S.

US Diver
MON-FRll0-7 SAT 9-7 '373-9233 '
Mon.-Sat. 10-2AAA A CALL DACOR

Sunday 10-12:30: AM Watch Tom Allen co-host TV's Wild KIngdomIIILLEL

377-6510



-





.

Fna-. IT lit.lnd.DMflMl!Harfda Alligator,Tnundav., April 1 1975 LEWIS


376-4446 J.w.ltyCompon CLASS RINGS


HOME HUNTERS CLASSIFIEDS DIAMONDSWA.TCH REPAIRS

w.can help you find a horn. ::200 W. ..r.ltyAv.*.

oporlment, mobile home, orroonimal. 3724106.
.
'.the easy way I

JOEL OUR FEE R..1$MIDGB REFUNDABLE II FOR SALEStereo FOR SAL FOR SALE: FOR RENT I 11It11111i11g i ;( It WediliOg?

aiD 373-0923
REALTOR .404 SW'th Av. I | %
Open 7 Days Hi 7:00 377-4700 component: 35 watt receiver, CAICULATORS-T I. SR-50 only $99.95, T.I. For Sole IChwnn, continental bicycle /MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to shore! \\t'tMilin( llHto) nipUr
$OS; beautiful endtoble speaker $300pr. SR-51 only $18595 New with full omonths old-like new-IOOOO coil 392- quality' opt. enjoy your own room, tennis
Dolby cassette deck $139; FM warranty Send bonk check or money 7300 enytlme (o-5t-106-p) courts etc, $03 a month wnfrnshd toll: MICHAEL LONiERTHESI'S
stereo outs cassette deck w speaker order 'to College Calculator, P.O. box for sole two rectilinear speakers low boy' 376-6899 (b-5t-106-p) === J
x #Q1tART K I, $89 pIlls brand new name brond 367 Amherst, Man, 01002. Add $2 for model 6 mos old three way speaker OWN ROOM In house $60 per month -
component at big discount, w- postage-handling. Full price list$1 I Allow system' call 377-8714 after 6pm 600.00 call 377-8462 or colt terry at 372-9281.
guaranties, 378-9192 John ((0.51.I02-p) 14 day for delivery. Call 413-549-1316 (o-5t-106-p) come by 4546 nw 13 st. Red brick you
evenings' for further Info. SAVE THIS 1 18 terroff 23 will. love It (b-51.I 06-p)
world-2614
36' Mobil. Home in the country. Air bargain fie (
cond.,shed mower $1200 or make off. ADIII (A-4T-103-Pf) blvd) ho king bed 50.00-ook drop-leaf ,immediate, occupancy female roommate -
485-1051 (A-3T-104.P) martin d-35 w-new cote 4 yrs old mint desk bookcase 125.00 organ 100.00 needed own room in two bedroom MORE
condition, perfect intonation action' wicker sofa 65.00 cribs 25.00 377-9835 duplex' partially furnished mellow + TO SEE WITHCAIHTV
lowered $475 firm call 373-3461 also (o.3t-106-p) __ location 80-mo '#4 utility' 1624 nw 10th s,. .,"
STI 1 HELD OVER guild f512 $600 guild f50 custom $375 (b-H-106-p)
FOR SALE : 69 Souvenir Mobile Home 12
(A-5T-103-P)
wanted for modern fully
w ai v.xi 2:03: 4:00 mole roomate
x 42, AIR, Central' Heat, shag 2 8*.
n.roww..e HONDA CB 360 5100 mils KONI equipped poolslde opt close to campus
shocks '
,
3:55 7:45 9:45) $2850. 3111 SW 34lh St. lot 41 372-6368: -f.
1 package rack, crosh bars, 1974 model. only 58 mo+V, ulil' call 373-8101. (b-3t-
Well maintained $950 373-8733 after 5. beautiful maple lowboy drawer chest t 106-p) I TV Channel, A weetrter,
(A-5T-103-P) mirror' 1417 nw 6 pl. 373-3616 also Two roomatei wonted for house In iw channel! UPI Newt New York
WEIRDDESIRES garogesale this frl, sot, t sun; some Stock Exchange,2 FM stttlon on
section large yard o-c quiet,, completely
mexlcon sweater IOantlque sheep coat ,end f PM and 4 AM
oddrest, camping stuff lamps, book TV Channel
furnished $75. lease toll
-mo no
$30 m.tol tennis racquet $20 coffee stations on the PM bend.UNIV6tRY .
(o5t-l06-p)
.
r a tablet $10 new both carpet $10.iewelry, lohn or bob 378-6165 after 9:00: pm (b5t106p
c spools, and more 378-8925 (A-5T-104-P) ) CITY

waterbed w-frome, liner and pod $30 FOR RENT I bedroom efficiency, $60 per,month > TELEVISION m N.CABU MAIN CO$T. INC
good btu oc $35.: call 377-4962 after pm block from campus call Jon 378-0302
1 (A-3M04-P) keep trying (b.51-105.p)
nominate wonted 3br house ac pool ---
20 gal long tank, sliding, top, pump, furnished, carpeting own room quiet 75-
/II dynoflo, subtend filters, heater ten gal. month IVi utilities, call ron 377.8189
1 130 5:30H tank dirt magnet outside filter plus stand (b.51.105p'Rm. )
w rxt, srselr A gravel for both call 377-8958 or Apt, 52 EVALUATIONNEEDS
b:3S 7:45 l:4S .
r : for rent $45 mo. + 4 utilities Call
tSA .ODUVA/I/ French Quarter (A-5T-I04-P)
after 5 pm. 372-2683 for more In-'
;, GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPY, AKCOM formotlen keep trying (b-3t-105-p)
certified Champion field trial sire, cell mole roomate needed for two bedroom .
f j)7J! 376-4250 days (A-3T-104-P) opt. In frederick gardens close to

EfJC Wedding Bond, 4 Engagement Rings. campus 56.25 month + 1-3 utilities call
[ ] Traditional or Contemporary designs' of 378-7435 (b-2t-105-p) STUDENTSThe
QTHEd
your choice. Handmade for Individual, opt for rent spr qur Cutler gardens opt
O And Laughter At ICs_Bead who wont the best. Original work by No. 946 $165 for 2 bed $83 for privaterm.
South'i' leading Artnti. Master Gold no damage dep call tim at 3785093or
CHIP 'N DALE I Smith and Lapldist. Unconditional 372-1881 will, sublet (b-5t-)05-p) ) Court and Teacher Evaluation needs your

Guarantee. OZZIE By appointment only./ neWo roam? privacy? $80 a month and help to collect count Information which will be
373-3894 (o-49t-105-p I ) Vi utility" large yard own room quiet
meat sow band sow type and meat duplex. Ideal' location 3 miles from published in the Spring Course and Teacher

STARTS TOMORROW ground asking for $500.00 for both' call school, call 373-5087 or 373-9204 mitch Evaluation. This Is your opportunity to meet
392-4702 from 8 pm to 4pm or 475-1512 (student" ) (b-31-105-p)
oft. 6 pm and ask for dove (a-i Ot-IOS- two rooms for rent until Aug 31 I blk professors in your department and earn money at

P) from nrn 80-mo util. Included. 1125 sw the same time.
greenhouse sole. healthy plants In clay 4th ove. available Immediately. (b-3l-.
pot Sunday'only loom-4pm go west on I 105-pj) Our meeting this week Is In Rm 1SOC In

fellow newberry signs rd (past o-3t-105-p\1-75 to) nw 91st it. NEED Immediately' Preferably female the Union at 7:" Thurs. April & ......

biccycle 10 speed vista 26 Inch boy'swith roomote $83.33 mo + ,1-3 utilitiesfireplace come by or leave a message In the. ODKMell
own room 1512 nw 2nd si 15 e
generator light,chain, lock and lire min. to campus by bike come-by (B-5T- lox.
includedl! six monthsoldl
pump call vie 104-P)
377-8308 for $$$ (o- .I05-p) f

stereo component or xb91 turntable
realistic 40 watt receiver kos pro4oo
headphones, ond fisher xp55b speakers
great shape sic 377-8308 ((0-51-105.1')

35 mm Camera, Almost brand new;
Yoshico TL Electiro-X plus automatic
flash unit: $16000 call after 600pm:
377-0654 (o-3t-105-p)

1971 manatee 2 bedroom I bath washer
dryer hook-up central heat I air on s 11
I leased 5 acre tract 472-3396 after six
anytime weekends (A.4T.104-P)

I NEED YOUR HELP) I have $500 worth of
ovon products that must be sold. Cometo
the sole sot Apr 5,12-5pm gatorwood
opt. 1908. (o-2t-106-p)

DIE.oI Surfboard, good shape, S'lO", diamondtail BAKERGURVITZ
,only' $40. Call Mike, at 373-2637 after THE
v 4:00 JERMATflUUI 6:30.: Keep trying. (o-3t-105-p)
YARDSALE lomps-tables-chalrvkitchen
6:00 supplies Kink everyone wants! all day
8'00 ,\-tl'Ht4 88 FLIT Y4XR[( rU1'otltl !) -tl wed-f th 1806nw 2nd ave (o-2t-105-p) ARMYfeaturing

10:00 TIE FMMI MAE BJC See the 75 super bike at Super Bike,
Inc. 1975 electric start. 850 Norton $2795,
1975 GTH-60 Ducotl $2550, 1975 Moto-
Guzil 850-T $2675 New 1974 850 Norton
i i'I I + 1 1I 1n $2495, Used 1973 750 Yamaha $1100. GINGER
/1973 750 Norton n.eds work.$900. plus- BAKER
I ports and service for almost all
motorcycle Super Bikes, Inc. 3441 SW.
Archer Rd. 3776901. (o-St-lOo-c)

70 yamaha 250 enduro street and dirt
equip, great for getting around school
call in the afternoon ask for orlando 4.50
377-8795 (o-5l-106-p) 8 & 11

I l'/4 yr. old concrete 3 br I IV* bath housein Gen. 1
Fairbanks w-stove and reinon Vi acre
lot 23,600 392-0545 8-5 376-8558 after 6 p.m.

(o-5t-106-p) Adm. .
typewriter smith-corona manual portable
Y with case, very good. $50 378-
6465 (o-3t-106-p) .
+ rye
bargain world-2614 ne 18 tern (off 23
blvd) ho new shipmentfurniturebeddingontiquesrefriglow
:: .yYiLv e? ''Y? }YkYR pricesmoiler
'C a.jet : jr chg-930-530( 6 doys-377-9835 (a.3M06P .

', )
ors i. :: i. S i} r .
: Y r. Brand new Ml Endure or MX Kawasaki
x .ic9:30
# $550 Stereo Garrord turntable receiver SPECIAL GUEST
speakers + lope $190 call 378-5814 ((0.
5t-106-p) ) .
beautiful. mnple lovboy drawer chest TRAPEZETONIGHT
ond mirror tee It: 1417 nw 6 pi. or call
3:30 37.3-3616 also garege sole, some od-
dress, camping' equip: ,odd .and end. Thurs.
: l" mn 1JNt 1 (o-St-106-p) .

W ,for hardshell tale: ;martin case must n-10 clottkel sacrifice guitar$325 tee with it April 3

at 2715 nw 4th place morning only ((0. Tickets
$$-106-1') available at:

poverty tale mutt sell mamlyo-sekor Rebel. Discounts. Chapter Three Records G.S.M.H. Box Office
lOOOtl comero-SlOO or best offer, royal
electric typewriter-moke offer dining
table help' 1624 fw 10th st (o-lt-106.pl)

"fmrsr foe sole auto cassette player with
,speaker and two tape wrecked cor
before could install, 165 or best offer,
373-2684 scott lormer (to-St-106-p- ) i


d"A
"


-



.
.
-



.


Independent Florida Alligator,Thursday,April> 3. If 7* Poge

R.ei t"4oN wf
TOR CLASSIFIEDSFOR


131 N. W. 13PA t


7:15 9:10


RENT FOR RENTown FOR RENTmen WANTED WANTEDliberal ALL NEW


for rent furnished w-fit. private room and bathroom In a 4 br haute student THE FOURMUSKETEERS
c e ( bath no Mil. very close to on wooded acre lot In nw. $100 a month close to rooms to rent by quarter COlD I SILVER Top prices paid tor class nonsmoking female for own
,,1, cheap) $180 bar entire quart + '/ utilities expensive but worth It. No 9625 4:30 campus 115 nw 10th st call 377. rings,old jewelry,eW. confidential.; Coll room In opt 1 block from campus$67.50
: 8.00
to
78.1736 (b3t1oommates >) ducks 377-523 (b-lt.103-p) mediate occupancy pm(B-5T-I04-P ready for Im.> OZZIE 373-3894 (e-49t-105-p)_ a month + Vi utilities. Call Miriam 378-
wanted Willlamtburg nice large two ) Female roomote wonted 67.50+ Vk' 6017 (C-2M06-P)
75f Vi utllitiM 372-447 after 2 close or three bedroom opt Sublet large one-bedroom apartment utilities, Close to campus 376-0474 (e3l105p -
very to also
06 rent and room campus In nice home attic studio for Furnished,washer-dryer,carpeting Until, ,,) Need 1 roommate own room in 2 br Reek chew wls
i FOR RENT house In no Mellon, cottage 627 H IW 12 it 373.2087 or share June, then option to lease $140 month. one female wonted to share 3 bdr opt. townhouse,dishwasher, shag carpet $95
B-5T- 373-6381
[fenced back vord-peti welcome 103-P) ( or 373-1375 (B-5M04-P> one hundred a month master bedroom monthly ti utilities,April rent free call
y after 6pm 377-5325 (b-S-106- Georgia Seogle Hall) An Independent notify eloinsor deitra at 377-0408 .(e-5l- 373-4537 keep trying (t-5t-l06-p 1 ) 101! N. W. 1 $1.Y .
mature
responsible temole for 1
t bdrm off-campus men's Room and 06-p I
opt;$69 month, /t utilities" ''A block Board co-op.
; from for' .
|walk to taw School. Private room campus; no pets less than 95mo. 1002 W. 1969 Opel station wagon, excellent NO PASSES OR 7:30
; non-imoker
h In quiet neighborhood. $85 occupancy; 377.3064 after; Immediate I University Ave. 376-9179 (B.4M04-P) ) mechanical cond, 30mpg, $850 or best .HELP WANTEDreligious DISCOUNT7ICKETSTHIS ':30
utilities, local phone Included pm. (D-5M02-P) 2 liberal roomotes' needed each for own offer Bill 373-2403 anytime (a-3M06-p) ATTRACTION
1/18 after 5'oepm (b-3M06-p) room In 4 bedroom townhouse at the Female roommate wanted-Api. 1 Ist-Vi
School Teacher'.Petitionsavailable
mole roommate needed for furnished 2- village opts 75+'/ utilities, ,call 372-0981 Apr, rent free-Gatorwood Apispool,
(VN HELP YOU FIND A HOME C* bedroom apt located in olympIa (B-3T-I04P) olr-cond: 3777914. (C-ST.104-P) Fall 1975 Cong. 8'nolllla.l. "
376-1508 E-5T-I03-P
opts ( )
Realtor 404
Joel I
TMENT Bridget
Nth 377-6700, (B-5T-104* on ground, floor just off campusreasonable need r-m 3 b-r country village opts d-w, Need 1 roommate own room In 2 br Lenny'
avenue,,
call 1-813-7335361 (B-ST- o-c cheap utilities, townhouse,,dishwasher odd .
103-P own room $85 mo. shag carpet $95 jobs, construction, weekends, must
) r____ nice place call 373.9636 anytime (b-5t- monthly + Vi utilities,April rent free call I be over 17 years of age. sw archer rd.
Bit In TownhouM. Sublease to frnle rmmie wonted for 2br 2bath 105-P) 373-4537 keep trying (c-5t-106-p) area phone 372-6671 (E-5T-103-P) x UnefliNtrhll'!! '"
i immed-Proroted rent for AprUthru spacious trailer bike to campus o-c, female roommate wanted for spring
I June. Priv. entr. UO-mo. All utll d'shwasher, extras grad or studious' quarter village pork opts $52.25t- '/.
| Near campus 376-0730) (b-5t-l05- undergrod.+'A ut.l.. 376-1295 (B-3T- utilities great roommates + pool call .
104-P) ._ 378-05B9 (b-3t-103-p) !

Roomote' needed 'to shore spacious 2 I t I e I

bedroom Prefer opt 3 blocks from campus. In the Mall e In the Ma L@1
serious student Jim 377-5909. (b-
OVROtaTIME I1TII 3t-105-p)
{\ '
EN'O QSPHERE ROOM IN COUNTRY HOME,miles west Nominated for 3 Academy Awards NominatedAcademy. ACAJIA ,,: 'r,, .'
of 34th
\
on archer $63 per month deposit ,
utilities available call) CMUSTIfSAwards l
Immediately
Baer.Fria W one Rb 9h{.luschst.'o'41 372.2766 (B-5T-104-P) .
flyR pswtlllnr.ilredR y4UCE \
>1Mrr IS
mole to sublet $68 mo. share room and .-.1 J.? t
I Idefrrh Vt utilities 1 block from campus call 377. I '
nT t1y 'rtuwr 9848 or come by colonial Manor 99 DOESNTSS. 1
,.>t4ts iNw y d apt '
1
1216 SW 2nd owe ((b-3t-105-p) 3M 9N1IERHNT

one or rwo large bedrooms available to UVE HERE 7:00
sublet from a three bedroom apt at the :tJ3. .!
kings creek opts prefer liberal male call .,i.':. '
l.
after 7pm 373.2531 (b.5t.05-p))_ ANYMORE :3Onru

1 beautiful 12 50 air-conditioned, furnished '
I IIII mobile home, located within ir
.. 17 .Uelvenit1l biking distance of UFo $150 month, $40 LAST DAY LASTDAYDetective
deposit no,lease,3770049. (b. -105-p) .
male roommate needed at GATOR- ....__. Lt. Brannigan

WOOD opts tv, pool, tennis courts, tj'; is in London.
oo
furnished, and close to uf. $58.00-mo. : d,1)) ).
378-4854 keep b- 6:00
trying ( -05-p)
male roommate needed for spring too .:for' 'God Save the Queen'JOHN

quarter at oak forest apartment 182 for to.oo
$70 + 1.3 utilities,' ,call tim at 3778931. WAYNE ':00
(b-4t-106-p)
5:10
roommate to share opt with tworoommates ,. IS I
I own room washer dryer .D... 7:20
dishwasher 98 a month + 1.3 util at In McWJEe.: ':30
the pines call 376-0152 or Jeff( 377.7854. ..MI1IICAIIIIIft.--PlCTURI BRANNIGAN
(b-2t-IQ6-p) -

own room In a 4 bedroom apartment
near campus cable TV pool a.c.
available now $90 mo.i' ulil. call
377-9568 (b-3t-IQ6-p)

WANTED

I or 2 roommates for spring quarter $72or
$54 and 1.3 or 1.4 utilities, and own
bathroom laundromat and pool. mt.
vernon opts 376-4288: (e-h-106-p)

Female Roomate Needed. Own room In
cute 3 bedroom duplex. Very Close to
campus. 88.00 + 1-3 utility. Coll 376-
496211 (C-5T-104-P)

male roomote fq opts. 56.25 per month
3cct + '/, utilities now thru June 378-7279 t
(c-2t-105-p)

I or 2 roommates needed now at land-
onflL4WTh mark No. 49. come by after 400 pm or SGPsEN
call office, for Info. own room, 90.00,
shore for 4700 (c-5t-105-p)

responsible female roommate. own rm
In trailer $70-mon( + Vi utll. 7117) sw '
archer rd.lot 2012 call |Janice at 3781092or I 43FREE 1
372.2195 (c-5t-IQ5-p)





OLDIE GOLDIE NIGHTS CONCERTS


'

..FRI. ,APRIL 4 8:00: PM.

'. .
BLACKLASH

TONITE & TOMORROW NIGHT


SAT. APRIL 5 8OO: PM



91.50at 1. HOT CITY



SUN. APRIL 6 3:00: PM


the door :! ,MILDEW. BROTHERS .
.'


OUld'by :quest .

at:; ROTC DRILL HELDLLIGA















.



; .' '. '. -- .' ," 'r J"J ," .. ". .





PoB.. 14.Th."lnd.pend.nt horde Alligator.Thunder April S. It7SALLIGATOR Explore Descent self Beach ond weekend personal- energy May 2-4.

Marathon group Itt gelol and
bloenergetlc- Boston thofopl-limitedto
12->70-call 373.I79B (fm.IOI.I069)learn )
l CLASSIFIEDSAUTOS how to ew and! make your own
clothe I will teach you In my home.
Coll 372-3563 Reasonable Rotes. (m-St-
'I 100-p)

PERSONAL PERSONAL SERVICES loom karate-new clan Marling sea oprll
8, mole,' femole, for moro Info and
f /place, call: Un 378-0906 (m-Bt-103-p)
53 buick special exceptional condition Students interested in running for learn karate-new claw stoning tue oprll 1 ID PHOTOS
new interior,with original shop manual Student Senate or Honor Court: Florida 8 male, female, far more Info end passports, resumes, and applications PARENT irnawm ss TRAININGDr.
antique$1100 or beat offer call 377.7715 Student Party interviews Mon.Thu 3- plot, call: ken 378-0906) (|.ft-105-p) noturol .ytle portraits, 377-0797 Comoro Thomas Gordon'court will begin new
'i f1/1. E1D after 7:30: PM. (G-4T-104-P) 8pm, rm 300 JWWJ (J-4T.103-P) work studio 1219 W. Unlv Ave. (m-201- clou Apr. 8, 7-10 pm 378-5748 offer
will the young lady with the blue car to 91-p) 600pm: (m-TMOI-p)
APRIL 7-11.175 I968MGC.6 eye,good gas mileage,AM- For the greatest high around, try o flight for
whom I wo to obnoxious runningme Issroel Irovof HORSES BOARDED: Little Prairie Ranch o
FM, wire wheels, overdrive, excellent AFrlco Ailo
sail this weekend For Europe
in a plane glider
off the rood near Crystals lad all loft of
ml from UF facilities riding
CAU aEpk WM rat.....4KTWH condItion 1tOOcoll373-61.e9 (g 51-105- scheduling Call 373-0798 after 6pm, The monday please call me?37305764t(| discounts year round student air Irovolinc room. Stall' $75, Posture $25. 376-4719
first ovotutkor 30064(404)( )
--.-, Pj) Florida Association1tIQ6p(| ) 106-p) 4J28 go.' bye. (m.iOt-IQ2p)
'" 251-88-p)
934-6660 (
Must Sell This Week) 1972 Vega Hatchback
,4 speed, new engine, new SCUBA DYNAMICS Is proud to announce Dear. Sharon,I love you madly I Alan ((I. SCUBA CLASS starts April 6 all equip.
PAGAN'SSURPLUS radials, asking 1400, best buy In town, o new member Instructor MARK F. It 106-p) __________ GRE PREPARATION COURSE near U F. 18 men provided Including mask fins,
call Dove 377.1999 (g.31.105.p) SCHRAM completed the Instructor hours, $35; court roproatabl fro*. snorkel, BC. tanks, regulator, full
Training Course In Jacksonville under LOST FOUNDREWARD Score 1000 by the second try or your wetsuit Textbook, all air and 'International -
SUNBEAM ALPINE-V. I owner, In excellent the Sanction of PROFESSIONAL money bock. Coll.((305))85+7466. (J-8T. certification with five open
condition, $300 In spares $1295; ASSOCIATION of DIVING INSTRUCTORS OFFERED for return of Canon 99-P) water dlvei Cost $35 absolutely no
cash ond-or road bike eves 377-4577 Mark will be assuming the position of camera left In Ho 236 men, first class LSAT PREPARATION COURSE near U'. 20 extra Coll SCUBA DYNAMICS for
Jeans (g.3t.I 106-p) Head Instructor In charge of all.basic day Coll |dy, 372.9322 or leave hours, $70. Half of our students scored further Information 373-5069 (M-4M04-()
t Tents I condition, $300 in spore $1295; cash clastes Mark is o senior at U. of F. m.t oge, ((13t106polostblockfemal.shoehair'dogobout) over 600 Court repeatable fro*. 70 ptimprovomont PJ) _
ond-or rood bike 377-4577 majoring[ In chemistry (4T-104-P) the second
t eves (g31. by try or your
Shirts 'Hooking for a fun SAFE way to learn
Chambray 106-p) 3.cots ((2 possibly angora), kitten rtttt to 65-Ib*-In-vicinity-of-iw63ave-and-I money bock. Attend first class free, no 'tcubaT $50-50 hr clot Include 4 spring
Sleeping Bags good home Food Included. 373-2766, 21 ."- .- $25 obligation. Coll ((305)) 85+7466. (J-6T- + 2 ocean dive Marti Tue*.Apr. 8, 7 pm
Shoes PERSONAL .keep trying (J.5T.104-P) reword (St-IOo-p I ) __ 99-P) Westwood Middle School 'fm-ir-101-o)
wanted 3 tickets for John Denver concert kitten' lost 3-28 at 20th I unlv., block +
Book Bags "All men hove been created ,to carry opr 8 toll 373-3832 after Spas ask for white w.block note + chin, flea collar,
forward on ever-advancing Cindy (J-3T-104-P) answers to"kitten,"reward 373-2766, if FLEA MARKET
511SW4thAve.SUPER Civilization" Boha'l Writings (|I.1l106t SG election fri. you've grown to love her, |just call + toy
.
deadline for qualifying
) he'. sofo (I-5t-106-p) 521 Ni 23rd Alt.
oprll,"gro''parry slating| | Interview
Books on the Boha'l Faith are now sues. wed. thun. 1-5 pm union (after 10 eye glasses found by architecture Just east of Main St. next to Dairy Queen
available at the Hub Bookstore (I.It. pm 376-1984)) (J.3T-104-P I ) building at end of winter quarter In hard SPM
106-c) block cote. call 392.7172 ((1-4t-106-p) Fri.at.-Sim. 10AM.
4>R .., BIKES, Inc. Gay Community Service Center Gay Bookpocks, white stag speedo bathing PwUdpants irro tdtdFor .
suits hiking short, rugby shirts Allen' SERVICES
men ond women meet each Thur Info. Call 37S4555 After 6P.M.IN .
PARTS.377.)901t'liL( Aquatic ond Trail Center, 3448 West
evening at 7pm at 107 NW I5lh ter call
372.1881 for information Tom10l(| .106- University Ave, 373-9233 (FR-103-C) WillED FOR SIGHT
Pj) GET TOGETHER with your friend ond "TheE .vIOll Super Mart"
'learn guitar-con you each afford $1.50- UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS Welcomes
florida waterpolo club
spring season ..
'300 SW'th A" 38-4480
hr for lessons from verslllle instructor
a
starting both men' and! women's
--.w For Information toll Kent 377-9612 ((M-50-53-C) __
teams. toll lorry 377-8344 for Information ((1-31.| ,
<(1.2.I06-p| ) 105-p) The Plant Doctor makes house call RusheesWed.

HELPI Are you o Vietnam Vet? I'd like to Wedding, Invitations from $1140 1 per ipeclolliing In vegetable garden M-,
ornamental,house plant 376-5192 (
interview YOU. Call Keith 378-9044 (Ii. 100. Two week delivery. Hundred of
( e
SERVICE. 377.0722 5t-106-p) style' Cliff Hall Printing, 1103N. Main. 51.I 03-P) Foosball Tourney 7 : O'-'?
376.9951.frlOSc| ) Scuba classes starting opril \17 s 011equlpmont
10 AM. 6PM Over 100 companies now hiring college provided sales, service,
grads Send $200 ond stomped r.turn.nv.lope I female wanted for canoe trip In Allen co-hott Thurs. Casino Party 8:00- ?
rental, air Tom (
7 DAYS A WEEK to JOB MARKET, Box 381382, Ontario A wilderness trip for the monthof trips 8
TV Aliens Aquatic
Wild Kingdom )
little River, Miami, Florida 33138. (j-5t- July for $100. If interested please call on Ave House 5:30-7
3441 Trail Center, 3448 Welt University Fri. Open
S.W. ARCHER R.D: 1 106-p) 392.9470 (|.3t-105-p) 373-9233 (M8T-103-C)

HYPNOSIS HELPS PEOPLE ATTAIN GOALS Dinner Served at 5:30
BY AIDING ANY PHYSICAL AND MENTAL ,
* * *.* * * * * * * ABILITYSTUDYINGMEMORYATHLniCSlearn
self-hypnosi. 373-3059 Donald G. 2O12 W. University Ave.
,. ., .' ,. Prott-C."lfled MEH (m-40186PL
,. : ''; ,.
: '
'< : : v' r. w., M bM
,. ''< :!I ; ,. Yr/, N

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.... :';:. ....
.....< + ''i:
.

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:.. F F :,*. i f! !! M i





: R a :.. HiI. i GATOR LOAN FUND i

PresentsCARNIGRAS'75.
,.

I .' :.E E : i i


It .. ., .



: E EIt =. 1 The Biggest Midway Ever .:



*It *. 1 Featuring The George Hanneford Circus i ii J,



.... 1 ,It It*. i TONIGHTTHRU 4-12 r


,. ,.


**** ;.It I ROTC DRILL FIELD i I.L I.



DANIEL HEIFETZ .


: "The Brilliant American Violin Virtuoso" : OPEN: i.

.. .

: University Performing Arts Series : ;* Daily 5 pm Weekends 12 Noon

,. .


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

,. a

: Reitz Union Ballroom :


: IJF students: FREE General' PuhlIC$2.Oe4 .." 1 SPECTACULAR' n

... University of Florida. students will, bo admitted FREE Of CHARGE.tech l the programs'In this.......A moiority. o'seats lor each It ; MAGIC MIDWAY
performance.ho boon Ml aside lot.Mudonttond no odvonco arrangements are lectured.Nonstudents .

i'idi, 'N may cell 992.1o5?.to make unpaid roMivaiioni However.payment will not bo required *
or accepted prior.la the Mghl el the eerformaMo Such roMrvoliohs accepted/until.mo number alloterf tor sods.vonti All
*e>....,*,teI. Alt porformancos ere schedul to begin at I.13 p.m.i|unpaid reservations will' be hold until. 7:45 p.m, ItIt proceeds go to student

To be as equitable o*possible to the student body....the University Community ass whol.ell Mating will be_......... *
It We encourage_"'ber..f.the audience.le arrive"m sufficient. .lime to obtain the touting. o'"then' choice : loans and Icholarsh.lpsr.

.' '
******************************************-**

U

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.,......nt Florida Alllf olor,TAun...,.April 31 Wl tog IS




th




:




SAVE wry

W-D BRAND HANDI ,
-PAK Quo i'y
USDA INSPECTED PURE IIlgh'.
R.c.rv.d
(NO 'ADDITIVES)

GROUND 66 =-- J


J
.. IUYAJ.LI.WHEN YOU, .:
BEEF S-U, OR l ti
IDIBHANOI F
'
E
''' .PAK LB. eEfF pEOP

PRICES GOOD WED. NOON THRU WED. NOON .j,

W-D BRAND USDA CHOICE BEEF
ALL PURPOSEWESSON
BOTTOM 1LB. CAN ASTOR .' ,
OR 1LB. BAG
ROUNDROAST
MAXWELL HOUSECOFFEE


a
limit 1<**klnf.!!*f sW.ic.w/$7.0/ r m.r p nA. acl.cift. limit 1(.!...*|'..r ck.i<.w/$7.SO/ *r w.r.._ .CMC).lift. .

$ 19 $
.
W- SIANu1DA *
CHOICI Ml* AU
pull CUT OMflllf ,
U"OII
VAN CAM
ROUND ..DbA! ASTOR PORK&BEANS 78s
STEAK 8 OIL 48oz. .
$139 LB. ..$168 BOTTLE .$ EACH
I 4 l00
it. :;:. CAM! ,
... .
twin MIMNUM WMOU Canned Ham .. . 4 &; *4"W & Beans . 5 u $100 \Lilac Towels . IOU 38CSfape
-*MAMB V1"CHOKE MM 0niNOWtf 01 .I.m
T-Bone Steak . I. $]F Apple Sauce. . 4 S.$1O Jelly. .. .. . 2 :: 79c

STicec a,R"Bacon . . !I:: $109 1! Green Beans. . . 4 'S.CANE... $1o MW Cuke IOUTMJIIIM. (.ni s r.. . . 2 I'PAR..!'. 88


w D IlAND UIOACHOKI SEt W D NAND/Oft 10UlOHWArH( ADOIDt(WHOLE MI1MM ASTOR
Sirloin Steak ". $149 SmokedPicnics.59e Dog Food 5 Ss $100 Orange Juice. 6 t'i 99c

Chuck-Roast CHOICI MM n.79c Coffee-mate ts: 99c Saltines . 2Z. $100 UlUtO Party Pizza r. V.?. !0w 0-
.
D *CCHOICE HUNrj Mill/ OAMINO SUMMMNO COPPER
Chuck fIAHO UfO" SteaK.II' i.. 89C Tomato Sauce 3 CANS" $100 Hot Dog Rolfs 3 i 88C Creamer ,, .4 85; S2.49j "
woo .
W 0 PIANO UID4 CHOICE NIP 11 CAM OVIH READY MUUIIMANNI N
RiD Roast. . L'. $149 Apple Sauce "' 88C Grapefruit 5 :: 79C French Toast. 2 Ala: $1l. .: ;
..
W D HAND > CHOIC. SEEP IIONfUl1 ( OVER W D BRAND USDA CHOKE SEEP SONEIESS STEAKS .j'
Shoulder Roast. L'. $119 instant Coffee ?:;. $189 Lettoce'.T ?. il.19c Delmonicos i. $1".,'i .
W D'AS" DfUCIOUI PECAN
HourT 5 .% 68C Pears 8 89C Yellow Onions 3 ::0 49C .
Beef Patties 3 $1" . Anjou '01 r.i r.
i t
"
\.10.
'. .) ,
FLORIDA THRIFTY MAID

LAND 0' SUNSHINE YELLOW ICE. ..


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Pag 16.Ht.1nd.pmd.nt Florida AlllgoW,Thursday,April 3, 1975


f RO.Z M 100'
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+;*' 1.'r 1
9f, ; ,\ ,

Baker bounces back from retirement


Ginger; Baker the club in London. The rythmic complexities of I
4J\ celebrated drummer of the musicians were so en* African music.
original 'super-group'* thusiastic about their sound There he ran a night-club,
Cream, has ended his two they began recording an a management and agency I
Near semi-retirement from the album a week later. company and one of Africa's
t rock music touring circuit. Baker is a lanky red-haired first multi-track recording j
His new band the Baker Meg'end who has been studios.He .
Gurvitz Army will)) appear' 'at repeatedly 'voted 1 the best
the Great Southern Music. drummer in the, world. In said it was' his wish to
')Hall Thursday night, April J 3. 1970 he was named in 'the ''provide facilities"for African
The group consists' of Melod/Makej* pott'p ll'.as the 'musicians\ an'o'l* aid in
Baker on drums; Adrian world's top drummer. disseminating their work.
durvitz on guitar, and Paul Since the demise of Cream. This led to government
Gurvitz on bass. The Gurvitz'' Blind Faith and Airforce he interest in music in Nigeria
brothers are former membersof unsuccessfully attempted to and he was invited to help
a band, called Gun which keep together several touring organize the recording of the
toured Europe extensively in bands. 1975 Black Arts Festival
1969. However in 1972, Baker There are two shows of the
t t ; The Baker Gurvitz Army moved to Lagos Nigeria to Baker& Gurvitz Army, at 8
-" -'- ; ; ;; evolved last summer from a avoid the pressures of touringand p.m. and 11 p.m. The ticketsare
. Baker ( ); and Gurvitz' brothers armed concert chance late night ,jam in' a pursue his interest' in the $4.50.

......,



i" Florida The Independent Alligator / ENTERTAIN M.. E NT' ]


Pog 18, Ihuradoy,April 3,1975

: .


/ Bodies twist in expressionBy




1.
DIANA PAGE couple males. Backgroundsvary expressions. This is the
'
SORRENTINOAIllItor as broadly as the dan' essence of the UF Dance
Correspondent cers' torsos and styles of Company. One dancer,. who
movement. A Psychology knew only ballet when she
major and a Counselor joined the company, said,
Jeans slither off revealing Education major study to "My'body didn't know whatto
multi-colored, tight-bodied enter dance therapy.Classifications do with all the movementall
leotards: the UF Dance encompass of a sudden."
Company with occasional English Engineering, An. Several dancers, membersfor
kneepads.The thropology Broadcasting two years or more have as /
dancers randomly Landscape Architecture and Cheryle Wright, seen the
select techniques many Theatre among others. company building gradually.
borrowed from company To each member dance "The young dancers" she
class to limber up "cold" represents a release of says. "have like me workedup
muscles. A number of leg emotional and physical to choreographers."
swings a few splits arches, energy. Each appreciates the The women's I gym usually
plies stretches and the body's ability to. express and houses the company practicesas
company is warmed up, ready communicate. well as the quarterly
for rehearsal. Modern dance uses the auditions for aspiring dan-
Thirty-plus members. A entire body in full' ranges of
cers.Tonight, however, the
dancers warm to the Constans .
u
Violinist Theatre stage as they- do to 1'.
their own bodies. A "real")
theatre and enthusiasm

his mounts for the weekend's 4,,, "
brings
.. performance. Dances appear F k
more vibrant; bodies more QF w 'r9 9I
vital. 71 F sk t
virtuosityAhh "Performing is what danceis ",,"JrJI
all about." Brandman

explains against the Vivaldi "" ",. ,,,',",,....,
music announcing the first "'" '"
';'}\ ;.J 1
)
dance
"
the melodious Heifetz has studied yr ::,
sound of zee violin. It is under the renownedthe "You work towards
instrument which Efrem Zimbalist.. His projecting yourself to an

probably most often can violin a Guarnerius de audience that's what all the .... ... .._
----- ---- -- -T
bring on tears of sen Gesu or "Efrem Zim practice". and rehearsal time is photo by bob wool
timentality or quivers of balist" was made in 1735. for, adds Debbie David
,rage 'One of his most unusual dancer' and choreographer.
"It is to show the audience
For those who ,
care and past concerts was at the
most of all for those .who notorious Tombs, the what'',you see ,in the music.". further "When'I 1 was little ,:1 part dance to a selected score "White Bird" "Tocatta,".
don't. Daniel Heifetz, Manhattan House of' The program is dressed was super-scared on'stage, I of "Godspell." and "White Chimes," Friday
with dances ranging from was 'in me.: People who train "Jubilation'' earned David '
critically aclaimed as the Detention in fall of 1971. and Saturday nights April 4and
most fiery and charismaticuolinist He and a colleague played almost-ballet to gospel to ,you to dance try to make you) 'her Master's Degree, making 5, 8:15: p.m. in the
of our time will before 200 inmates in a utter' jazz to improvisation. move ;it from,the inside ofyou her the first UF student who Constans Theatre. Tickets
be presenting a free room which was the scene Tina Gurucharrl says she tries to the audience.Some people choreographed a dance for available at the University
"to dance whatever the music communicate,just to the front the thesis.
concert Sunday night of a riot thei year before. Box Office are free to
critical is. I If it is lyrical I dance row-you have to learn to get David found "Godspell"
April, at 8:15: p.m.in the From all reports students $1 general ad
l: Wayne Reitz Union the duo captivated the lyrical"; if it is jazz I dance the feeling to the very last after much deliberation. "If mission.
Ballroom. unlikely 'audience.' He jazz 'row..ItWriJtht the music is not inspiring," While company 'classes
David develops the feelingof while dancing tin she explained "you're just
most probably will do the. continue, the dancers will
Heifetz.. the ''son of a same here in Gainesville performing dance. her number thinks as'a going to do a halfway job." perform elsewhere' during the
"There is a point when you I Choreographer. She. 'obserVes The score suggested certain
celebrated neuro-surgeon.- Sunday\ night.Heifetz 4< coming quarter; at the Union;
began the study of the will 'be playing finally, grasp a dance, when It her dancers, "watching ideas to her. Movement :Wed., April 16; on May 7 at
"J'. .,violin when he was six selected pieces by Handel. stops being thechoreographer's spatial relationships to see if patterns were envisioned, 'P.K.: Yonge's. Art Festival;
years old. Now at 26. it is Johannes Brahms. and the they're putting across- what, 1 1want. which she worked out. .in frontof May 17 and 18 at Santa Fe
said by critics that he has Beethoven I Igor dancers take it.when' they feel : ." a mirror. Spring Arts Festival.
it as much as the ,Perhaps the most elaborate "JubU tion"* will be .
attained a I high level of Stravinsky and Bela per One dancer added "We get
choreographer.: Otherwise; production on the of formed with "
technical perfection. Bartok. program "Tapestry our pleasure from dancing for
the dance looks mechanical. eight dances is DebbiDavid's "Rabiatu" "Untitled I Opus the audience it
they get
Maxine Dow explains "Jubilation." a six-{ 7231." "Plastic Man". ,another way. "



-; ,

'#'OOJL



L


McAdoo NBA's MVPBy


Alligator Services
254 points and Abdul-Jabbar rounded out the top five with The 23-year-old McAdoo passed up his senior year at North

Bob McAdoo of the Buffalo Braves, the National 161."I'm Carolina, becoming eligible to turn professional under the
Basketball Associations leading scorer, was named the really happy. I can't believe it. It seems like a dream." NBA's hardship rule. He was the second selection in the
league's Most Valuable Player for 1974.75, the NBA said McAdoo an overwhelming choice for Rookie of the Year player draft, behind LaRue Martin of the Portland Trail
announced honors
today. as a forward in 197273. Blazers.

The 6'10" center, runner-up to Milwaukee Bucks "I'm. lucky I started out on a young team instead of one of Entering Tuesday night's game against the Chicago Bulls..
Karecm Abdul-Jabbar in last year's voting, polled 81 center first those with veterans I'd still be a bench-warmer." McAdoo McAdoo topped league scorers: with 34.6 points per game, was
place votes and 547 points in running away with the Podoloff aid.BUT third in rebounding with 14.2 and led the league in minutes
Trophy balloting by NBA players. THAT!seems unlikely. In his rookie year, he averaged played with 3370.
BOSTON CELTICS center Dave Cowens 18 points and 9.1 rebounds per game.That was just a warmup "What makes winning the MVP so hard to believe is that I
was second this
time with 310 points. Elvin Hayes of the Washington Bullets for a sophomore season in which: he .led the league in scoring: was a high school and college kid just a few years ago,
third at 289. Golden State's Rick Barry with 30.8 points per game had the top shooting percentage McAdoo said. "Now. all the players I heard about and read
was fourth
was with
with 54.7 and was third in rebounding with 15.1. about think .I'm the best. And that's an honor man!I"
"
r -



I Florida The Independent Alligato]r /SPORSH]


11aund.,.April J,,, It7...... It




n Busy Bishop has madeUF





4 o a yak a national y

I golf power

F -
t
r
6
Dv JEFF ADAMS tomorrow.. And of course, his at the house in I IS minutes" professional golf tour. Names
Alligator Sports Writer crewcut top will be disguised Bishop said in his deep like Bob Murphy, Steve
by that unmistakable white Southern drawl. Melnyk and Andy North to
'Approximately 32 years straw hat he sports nowadays. "They know I'm interestedin name a few have gone on to
w ago, Buster Bishop was Since 1973 he has been the them totally and if they've find sucess on the pro tour.
coaching one of his first full time manager of the got any type of problem, they And many feel recent OFgraduate
\ f football games at Gainesville University Golf Club, a job know I enjoy discussing it and super player of
IY,.,' High School. encompassing some 60 hoursof with them." he said. "And if I the past four years Gary
"It was raining very hard'' solid work each week. can help them in any way, I,,, Koch is destined for much of
'Q that day," Bishop recalls, "soI "I'M RUNNING out of my do." the same in the near future.
t I went to the closet: and got ears" Bishop said, "takingcare "I THOROUGHLY enjoy The undisputed pinnacle ofa
one of my father's felt hats to of the golf team, the pro being with my players collegiate coach's career is
wear at the game." shop, my lessons and the golf anytime, anywhere." winning the big one the
THE RESULT of that course" On the subject of training 'national championship. And
game may' be in the records Bishop has done so twice.
books somewhere but the real "Both were highlights of
\ significance of that day fs that my career," he said "The
something of a legendary first was most rewarding, but
trademarkk.was born. the second was equally
Ever since that day, Buster 'I've always been a person satisfying."
Bishop has been a self- LAST YEAR the Gators
proclaimed "hat-wearer" and were looking to repeat their
to this day he is rarely seen who title of 1973 but ran into a
ithout one. enjoys young band of upset-minded
His hat has grown to be Wake Forest Deacons who
\
something of a symbol conquered the Gators.
representing the success of helping other people' "You have to tip your hat
UF golf that many people in to Wake Forest, because they
the collegiate ranks around played great," Bishop said.
the country are familiar with. "But now everybody is 4
BISHOP IS the UF golf ; looking forward to us butting
coach and one of the most Buster Bishop heads with Wake Forest," he
successful in the country, said, looking ahead to June
photo by |o. moron leading the Gators to two and the NCAA tourney.

UF GOLF COACH BUSTER BISHOP NCAA titles. He is the WITH TWO NCAA titles,
I Even with all these ac rules Bishop will be the firstto numerous.
affection for emerges all else shortish man you will see SEC titles and a
players beyond race-horsing around the UF tivities to keep him busy, admit he is a stickler for trophy case on display in the
Golf Club like, there was no BUiiop derives immense good conduct and behavior on pro shop as impressive as any
satisfaction from his work. the part of his players. "I havea in collegiate golf, ,it is no
"I've. always been a person reputation of my own" he wonder Bishop says "the golf
I Balk line voted down who enjoys helping other said. "I'm not a drunk and I program has reached a peakas
people," Bishop said, don't drink, and they're not high as any in the country..
referring to his lesson duties. supposed to drink. .I'm not so I just want to keep it where

By Alligator Service have been voted down members of the official: "And it gives me as much naive to think they don't but we've got it and try and keep
I Experimental balk lines games for the second straight J year. playing rules committee votedto pleasure as anything I do to when we' go on a trip they UF in the top 10 year in and
used l during spring training Only five of the nine keep the lines in for the see a wide grin come on know exactly the conduct year out" Bishop said
"
regular season. Seven votes someone's face after hitting a expected of them he said. modestly
were needed. good shot" the coach 'said. One of the keys to this In the meantime Buster
Bartowtotalk Under the rule a pitcher likeable coach's success with Bishop keeps on churning out
must step directly to first or ANOTHER ASPECT of his the golf program has been his 60 hour workweeks- reconstructing
with third base when making a work which Bishops derives persuasive personality when it the golf course,
UCLABy pickotT throw or he is charged tremendous pleasure from is comes to recruiting. He isn't a curing a slice on the lesson
Alligator Services with a. balk. The experimentalchalk working with his players. As recruiter in the true sense of tee. counseling one of his
UCLA has received permission to talk with and interview lines were drawn at Golf World' magazine once the word because he rarely players, or engaging at homein
I Illinois basketball coach Gene Bartow' about replacing the angles 45 degrees from the put it.. "Buster Bishop is a goes out after'a player. -his favorite hobby of
retiring' John Wooden pitching rubber. If a pitcher singular man and it is his HIS METHOD consists of, (flowers.
A spokesman Illinois Athletic Director Cecil Coleman failed to step over the line, a affection for his players that going to junior1' tournamentsto And he'll keep right on
*' says director at UG balk was to be called. emerges beyond all else. He seek out the talent, writing doing so "as long as I can do
approached J.D. the athletic -
*-/\. by Morgan Opponents say the angle of mentioned once that some of letters and contacting young the job", he said.,
The 44 from 45 degrees is not quite right his players'regard him as a stars he has an iiterest'in and Until' the day he retires, the
Memphis-year old' Bartow, Joined Illinois! a year ago UCLA in and it works a hardship on father But one player would like to have on the OFgolf man'. wearing that familiar ,
State second to
'the W3 where his team finished 8.18 recordthis some pitchers --especially on suspects that even more, he team. white straw hat will continue
NCAA finals. His Illinois team had an r l hthanders. or those who regards them as sons." Over the years Bishop has to make UF golf a symbol of
Bartow past season. NCAA work the rubber from one endor "I 1 thoroughly enjoy a boy coached some of the finest greatness.in the collegiate golf
II rules committee was in California to attend a meeting of the the other. calling me and saying I'll be collegiate talent to hit the world.Buffalo's .

,



'_, "" '" ,, .'f't. '. ,'.". q"':.. ...' ',," ..... ....-'t.i..z-1': ,"'_.! ..."'..... "' .............,
e
f


.' .20,lndpndnt Florida Alligator,Thursday,April!, 1975


r, UF Softball team



loses to Flaqler


". The UF women's softball Tuesday, 7-4 10-2 in a two
..
'. team met with defeat game series against. top. "
. ranked Flagler College. f.
\
Jog clinic
, Though a cloud of gloom
fell over the Lady Gators they
:; to be heldon gave, Flager their toughest

competition for this season. ,I IJ

Sunday "FLAGLER WAS good in '''I'. .. ,

++ 'Gainesville's first jogging both their defensive strategy
clinic will be held this Sunday and hitting," said Lady Gator
e at Percy Beard Field Coach Val Abram. "They are :'
beginning at 3 p.m. the toughest team in the state
UF with a record of 6-0."
cross country coach
A Roy ,Benson said the clinic,
which is then Coach Abram added that
sponsored by
HELP YOURSELF BY HELPING OTHERS
Fitness Committee of the though the Gators' hitting
Gainesville Chamber of was poor the young second v '
'" is "to season team is beginning to '
., help Commerce beginners designed and people play like a team. ,{ti k\,11 PROGRAMS IN SAMSON." ,:

who are just starting to jog get ... ."
. ., an idea of what to do.: The Lady Gators, with a 2- for
rte' Benson said there will be 2 record, will be working on ,. .. ..something everyone \
'" featured instruction by Dr. their hitting during the week, ."'I, .. Ml, .
., Ruth Alexander, Chairman of getting ready for the Miami- *"
the UF Women's 'PE Dade South Invitational in VOLUNTEER RECRUITMENT ORIENTATION

department, and Dr. Phil Miami Friday and Saturday.
Parr, who will discuss the '
TUESDAY APRIL 8 7:30PM '
medical aspects of .jogging. Eleven teams will be
"Our goal is to bring competing in the Invitational,
\ people together for future" and Coach Abram is confident REITZ UNION AUDITORIUM 2nd Floor
: afternoon fun runs and get that her Gators will be a
this to be a standard thin ," able to hold their own against
\ CALL ANYTIME AT 3921608OUR
said Benson. 'some tough state teams.

.t
1WTRAMURALSToday


/0, is the deadline for signing up.for men's dormitory
tennis.
'\ All fraternities must have a representative present at the
draw for fraternity golf today 4 p.m.,220-222 Fla. Gym.A .
meeting for Little Sister IM chairmen will be held todayat
4:30: p.m., 220 Fla. Gym. .
Fifteen members of the UF Hiking Club hiked the Smokey
Mountains and Nanahalas mountain over spring break. The .
Hiking Club meets Mondays starting this April 7, 8 p.m., ( '
room 220 Fla. Gym. Hikes along the Suwanee,River and the ;)i
Smokey Mountains are planned for this quarter. For more '
information contact Sue Benz, 377-5329. &t&urc( : :
... .

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Full Text

PAGE 1

The Independent Florida Alligator Corn non Coo eF do Notofl'oyocot.dw*h Shooting witness discounts reports from drug agency By DAVID KLEIN AllIslet Managing Eit. ad TERRI WOOD Alligator Staff Writ. An eyewitness to the Monday shooting of Scott Conil said Wednesday he didn't see Canjil strike either of the two federal drug enloreenuent agents who arrested him. According to Danny Joiner, an eyewitness who saw the arrest and subsequent scuffling from Bonnie's Restaurant on the corner of NW 10th Ave. and 2nd Street. the agents had nabbed Camil and 'were trying to hold hin," inside their ear. JOINER discounted the federal Drug Enforcement Administration's reports that Canuil had given "several karate chops on the neck" of an agent who was placing Caniji under arrest. A spokesman for the federal agency said, Camil strn~led from the fruit seat with the agent ii. the back seat who told Canill he was under arrest. During the struggle, Camil reportedly grabbed the agent's RUtt hand, causing it to lire and wound him. according to Ted Swift, the aaencis public information officer. "I DIDWT see him (Canuil) deliver any hlows or anything.' Joiner said "They were grabbing for him, he was trying to get away. Joiuier said. When shot at about 4~3O p.m. Canill had his back to both drug agents and was trying to Met out the front door of the car, Joiner said. HE SAID Camil had the door partially open, but added. I don't think he ever got his feet out." According to a statement released by Michael Oliver. one of the Ibunders of the Vietnam Veterans Against the War and a friend of Can, il's. the two agents shot Camil while holding hin, in the cc. The statement, which Oliver claimed was information given him by Camil when he saw hini Wednesday. said one of the agents iolently shoved a gun into his ear and said. Move and Ill blow your head off"' The statement said Camil then unlocked the car door and tried to leave. One agent grabbed has hand., according to the statement, and the other agent then shot him. The statement also said Camil informed the 011cc when they arrived that he was a disabled veteran and requested he be taken to the Vtterans Administration Hospital. (See 'Canail,' page ten) S&JMP CROP -by han *jISl .Mriconshorvmtoklng.a&edmarlIucnopIcnt SCan CAAAIL resting in hospital 'Smoke of ancestors' part of African culture By LINDA WISNIEWSKI AllIgator Staff Write A person can run into problems while conducting a survey on marijuana use in South Africa. as one UF professor found out. I advertised for research assistants (to helpconduct the survey) in a paper in South Afrca,''Dr. Brian Dutoit, associate professor of anthropology, said. .his one guy caine In who knew absolutely everything -if there had to be an deal research assistant, it was him. I thoughtnan. this is just too good to be trite, so I had him checked out. He was a cop,' Owoit said. DUTOIT RECEIVED a Sll6.(XIO Mrant horn the National Institute of Drug Abuse to 'tudy the sociocultural' aspects of cannabis use Iinong Africans. East Indians. mulattos. und whites in South Atrca. in either 'Aord~. ~e studied who uses the ~irti~, tinder ,.hat conditions they use it, what arc their patterns and justifications tbr use. ,and ~hat ire their networks for supply. Duroit said. Cannabis i~ the scientific name br marijuana and other drui~s belonging to the hashish ban,,ly. he said. THE NATIVE SOUTh AFRICAN collected data from about 200 African subjectss ~.ho 'Acre asked their background and history of their cannabis use, and he returned to UF in September after spending nearly two years in Africa preparing his study. Dutoit's findings show basically in groups there there is a long history of cannabis being the lint drug used, as with the Africans and East Indians. there is not a great extent of other drug use. In groups including white and mulattos '.here alcohol was the first drug used, there i.as a tendency for people to goot, to other types of drugs. Dutoit said. The use of cannabi. among Africans is 'extremely high" because it has bee, built into the African cult~ire. and Africans do not understand ~hv cannabis is against the law, he aid. TUE DRUG LAWS I. South Africa are stricter than the laws here in America, Dutoit rhe law, which is governed by the Abuse of Deperidence.Producing Substances and Hehabilitative Centers Act, calls for five year imprisonment for using cannabis the first time. A person is sentenced to I 5 years in prison br 'trarneking' or selling cannabis. Dutoit said. The identities of the persons interviewed in the study were kepy anonymous so that if' the cops ever busted us,.hich they iieverdid they would never be able to get any In. ormation on the people 'e interviewed," Dutoit said. DUTOIT ADMI'fl'ED that many of the interviews 'Acre conducted ,4hsIe people Were actually smoking and that clearance for the interviews began as far hack as 1971. In 1971 I went rwht to he top -to the connt isioner ol police in Pretoria, which is like your FRI. I explained 'Ahat the research "as about, and that It ~as a responsible. academic undertaking. I even drafted the letter that the South African secretary of Listice signed,' Dutoit ~ad. After getting Permission br the interviews Ironi the South African government, the academic admissions' (the university in Natal) and finally the polce. Dutoit and his research teams were issued "queer pink cards'' that they could show the police in case they nere questioned which 'notified them of the research we were conducting and told then, to lay ofT. Dutoit said. IT WAS WHILE advertising for research assistants to help him with his study that Dutoit ran into the policeman who tried to infiltrate the ranks of the research group. "It turned out he was a member of a select via squad in South Africa who gets into the 'A hole drug scene. Obviously, he hoped that he could get in (our searchh project) and expose sonic of the people in the drug racks." Dutoit said. Dutolt admitted it was hard in the beginning" to get people to submit to being inteviend. since the Interview, were con(See 'Marijuana,' page eleveul '1'111 ASH )AY Ai'iIiL3. 1975 VOL.67 NO. 105

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Pug. I lb. Imdw.da.tRoMo Miles,. 1I.sr.d.y, 4d12. 975 Ford rules c PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI) -The White House ruled our Wednesday any American bombing to aid South Vietnams collapsing military forces. The law forbids it. The President's inclinations are against it. And he has no plans to do it." Ness Secretary Ron Ness.,, told a news conference at Ford's holiday resort. "The President has a eat deal of synipathy and compassion for the Vietnamese people. He continues to feel this (Communist onslaught) isa gross violation of the P.m Peace Accord and, like any civilized person, he is greatly distressed.'Nessen said. Congress passed a law a, June of 1973 cutting off U.S. militaryactivityofanykindin Southeast Asigas of Aug. ISof that year. Then '.as no indication from Nessen and the other senior aides mustered in Palm Springs on what Paid will decide the Miami doctors threaten strike MIAMI (UPI) -A roup of Dade County ptiysicians. threatening to strike later this niotith to protest %O*TiflIa malpractice insurance costs, will take their Grievances before legislators in Tallahassee next week. About ISO physicians attending a nietting of the 2.700 member Dade County Medical Association Tuesday night voted to strike April IS unless the state legislature ~,cts to provide relief from the high cost of ninlpractice insurance. ~.hich has doubled since the first of the year and is expected to go up another 30 per cent in mid-April. The doctors, who said they would handle only emergency cases after April IS. also voted to travel to Tallahassee April 9. a day after the legislature opens its 1975 session, to demonstrate in front of the state capitol. The limited strike vote drew criticism Wednesday from House Commerce Committee Chairman John Forbes and some 'enior citizens' groups concerned that the elderly would be most affected by a walkout aid to Viets iut bombing U S. should do about Indochina. Deputy Press Secretary John Hushen. asked for Fords .,e~s on Vice President Nelson Rocket~ller~ statement Wednesday then 'as nothing the 11.5. could do to help the South Vietnamese. nid. The vice president ,.as expressing his own views.' Hushen said that as far as aides kne,. Ford and Rockefeller had not bee., in communication ,&ith each other on Vietnam during the past few days. Ultimatum to Fischer lengthened 27 hours AMSTERDAM (Un) -The International Chess Federation Wednesday Rave superstar Bobby Fischer 27 more hours to answer its ultimatum: 'Defend your title or lose it' The newdeadline: 3a.m. Pacific Daylight Time Thursday. or 6 AM. EDT. The battle of wills between the arrogant world champion and the prestigious chess organization involves a new rule on tie games demanded by Fischer. At stake is his title and a record SS million world championship purse for a June match. The winner would take home S3.I2S.O~. Airline would cut fares if daily flights approved World Airways. which has been thrust into the world spotlight by its daring rescue of Vietnam refugees and orphans. asked the Civil Aeronautics Board Wednesday to let it begin daily coast-to-coast flights costing passengers only 596.4t. Approval of the request would slash the one-way cost of transcontinental air travel more than one third below present coach fares. The big airline -the world's largest supplemental earner and the third largest U.S. carrier operating internationally tied its bargain basement fare proposal to a request for permission to become a rtjularly scheduled U.S. airline. 14tjJA $3505 SW ARCHER RD. Open 1U am 8pm daily -. We handle special order These prices are constant THEY ARE NOl HEAD Lettuce .29c BASKET lomatoes.39c US NO. I HG. Potatoes a so lb bag $300 LARGE Dannon Yogurt.035c r SPECIALS. Stork R.ORIOA: BASKET Strawberries. LARGE Mush roa ms.lb.~ NO. 1 MG. ~'otataes. Sib. JUMBO 3. 59c ~125 35c Eggs .doz. 69 c LARGE BROWN Eggs .doz. 79 C ----------------------------I I -*ThIs we*snd only! ----ea P.1cm aruchupur Complete line of fresh fruits and vegetables Rebels advance toward Saigon SAIGON (UPI) -Advancing Communist forces threatened Saigon from two directions Wednesday. Convoys of panicky refugees and soldiers fleeing the Communist blitzkrieg down the cut coast reached the outskirts of this capital city. Heavy fighting ~as reported around Xuan Ia. 38 wiles east of Saigon. where the Communists Cut key Highway I U. Get. Cao Van Vien. South VictnanCs top general, told the troops in an order of the day: 'We have only one way and that is to fight for our survival. The hIstoric hour has conic. Government troops and most civilians pulled out of the coastal cities of Than Rang and Phan Thiet Wedn~.iJay as Tightened refugees poured don Highway I headed south. military sources said. South Vietnam's senate unanimously pasad resolution demanding a change in leadership of the South Vietnamese government. It blamed the w.emment of President Nguyen Thieu and the U.S. for the stamerrng series of defeats that have given the Conmunhsts more than two-thirds of the country. In Paris. the Viet Cong's provisional revolutionary government made it clear its military forces will press ahead with their offensive and mardi on Saigon unless flieu regime is overthrown. Dinh Ba ml. the Viet Cang's chief negotiator in France, told a news conference that the Communists were ready to opel, immediate talks with a new Saigon administration that '.ould replace Thieu. Thursday capsule

PAGE 3

Th. lad.p.nd.n, I~o.Id. AJIIgar, Thuredoy. 4.11 3. 1975. P.3 A4offitt bill strips SG's fee control Art program tonight TOdd Walker. photoerapher-prlntniaker otid IJF art instructor, will give a slide presentation and lecture on his work today, April 3. at 8 p.m. The presentation will be held in Lecture Hall lOS-B across from the University Gallery, followed by a reception and opening ol an exhibition of Walker's art in the art department teaching aallerv. THE EXHIUNT includes photographs. screenprints and offset lithographs from the ag-tists collection and also a group of advertisement images done during Walker's career as a commercial photographer in Los Angeles. According to Walker. the exhibit is 'a retrospective show of work done over a period of many years.' Walker's art will be on display for four weeks in the teaching gallery which is located in Room 302. Building C. of the Architecture and Fine Arts Coniplex. The gallery is open weekdays from 9 am. to noon and from I p.m. to 5 p.m. The lecture and exhibit are both free to the public. By DEBBIE IBERT Alligator Staff Writer A bill ~o split the Activity and Service Fee lund into two separately controlled funds proloscs to reduce St udent Gover~neit 01CC n, the location ot the tecs Rep. Lee Moffift. DIampa, ,'ho flied the 'dl last month, said students should,, have absolute control over hinds ~oing to campus service agencies. His bill ~.oitld create two separate funds an activity let fund under SC control, and a servicee lee fund allocated by the adni inistration under normal university budgetary procedures. A LAW PASSED by the florida Legislature last year gave student governments at state universities the right to control allocation of activity and servicee fees collected from students. Currently, the UF Student Senate allocates the fees after hearing recommendations from the Activity and Service Fee Advisory Committee (ASFAC). The allocations made by SC must be approved by UF President Robert C Marston Marston can veto any fee allocation he considers unsound, but when re-allocating the money he can only channel the funds into three areas: Student Health Services, the Athletic Association, and paying off bond obligations. UNDER MOEFIT~S BILL, SC would only allocate the activity fund, with Marston exercising the same veto power over decisions. The president would not longer have the authority to re-allocate activity fees into services. Moffiti said. However, the ad~ii:nistration would have full control over the separate service fee fund, he said. The proposed measure would have a Officials seek exemptions from act By SmART EMMRICB Alligator Staff Writer tIP officials, now in the process of complying with the coniplicated and controversial Administrative Procedures Act (APA). are attempting to obtain sonic exceptions froni the act. The APA requires state agencies to give three weeks advance notice of meetIngs where official action takes place. Agendas have to be made available seven day. before the meetings. The APA also requires writte, justification for each rule adopted by the affected agendes. OFFICIALS FROM the J. Hulls Muler Health Center. the Institute of Food and Agricutural Science (WAS). .5 AcademIc Affairs attended lejlslatlve seminars during the past two weeks to discus the ~blans up is facing in trying to comply with the APA. Li F officials complained about the time and cod involved in the complete re.enmlnatlwt of operating policies mandated by the APA requirements. Some of the exceptions UP officials proposed at recent meetings of the Joint Administrative Procedures Committee include Student Government agencies, admisswtis procedures, departmental matters and internal staff meetings. ROKERT BRYAN, interim vice president for academic affairs, said his office has requested exemptions for curricular matters so that public hearings would not have to be held each time a course was dropped or a new one created. He also said the act should not apply to grade petitions of students. "We would never get anything done" if these areas all came under the AM. Bryan said, explaining too much time would be involved. Issue brought up by IFAS and health cater officials include problems in federal funding that could be caused by the restraints of th. act, and policies that Involve only patleuit servIces, according to Brian Andemo, a staff member of the legislatIve con~niitIee. ANDERSON SAID the committee will not make any recommendations to the legislature about possible exceptions until it has received the written reports from UP and had a chance to study them." "We have to analye both sides of the question and see what tangible reasons there might be for any exceptions." Anderson said. Bryan said the written proposals were sent out Wednesday afternoon. Meanwhile. UP officials said they still are not sure exactly what should be done to comply with the APA. DRYAN SAID they are waiting for a report on the APA from UP attorney Tom Bins. expected sonic time this week. UF and other state universities were told Feb. 27 by Chancellor Robert Macft that compliance should come before the end of April. But Maut: said Wednesday that the deadline would not be strictly enforced as long as UF showed a "good faith efhrt" to comply as soon as possible. (Ic~ast$t ing nhjact 01, St t'~lcnt input into I he Iccision-iiaking jI0CC5~ 0$ allocating student Ices. SC, I treasure Greg Sherman said. SHERMAN STRONGLY opposed the bill lecauw he said it ~ouId 'take away SC atithority over ~ here student service tee~ go. In the category ot activities, SO ~.ould j11,wate funds for general student necd~. student organizations such a' SO and the College Couocils, and publications. Control over the service tees would be shifted from SC to the university budgetary process administered by the president. However, the bill says the process would include recommendations fron~ student government associations. flit admgnistration-controlled service fee l nd would include: intercollegiate athletics. health services, placement activities, student union facilities, recreational services. professional counselors, bonded debts, and certain academic support services. EACH STUDENT NOW pays 52.27 from tuition into the Activity and Service Fee fund. At its March meeting, the Board of Regents recommended that the amount be reduced to $2.14. If two separate funds are created, the regents would be responsible for dividing the fees between a service and an activity hind REP. MOFFITY said an amendment has been suggested which would let the university presidents determine the amount of fees to go into the activity fund. Most of the money '.ould probably go into the service fund," he said. Sen. Robert Graham. fl-Miami Lakes. and autho, of the bill giving student governments control over activity and services fees, said 'the people who pay these fees -the students -should have control over their utilization. He said he would be reluctant to change the present policy.' PRESIDENT MARSTON said he was very pleased" with the way SC has been handling the allocation of activity and service lets. Not having had a chance to review the proposed bill, he declined to comment on it. Moffltt said the bill was not intended to eliminate student governments from participatitig in the allocation of fees'SO oujit to have control over the activity lee. but should not have absolute control over Service fees. he said. HE STRESSED that the allocation of the service fees would include student input. Moffitt said the purpose of the bill is to mate stability for those services with longterm commitniejits to full time staffs (operating) in permanent facilities,' by taking the funding of such service out of the hands of 'studeuit governments which change every year. Moffitt said the University of Sooth florida first brought the probleni to his attention last June. but he was not familiar with dSails. Graham. who is also chairman of the Senate Education Committee, said USF had funded "a significant number of positions in counseling and guidance using student service fret. The USF admlnistratiai that became co.cered that the studats might decide not to fund them." Warfare chemicals employed in U F experiments Dy LAURIE FOX AMuser SOC Wdkr Lawislte and mustard gas, extremely toxic chemIcal., have bee. sued hi espwmuteuats on rabbits by UP phanuacy profuse Dr. Chide A. Becker. The gas. wed Is chemical warfare. nw Inunmesal In developIng a eltetive eye qintiunit baa to be used as an antidote agiSt heavy metal vapas cc liquid. Decks said. ACCORDING TO DUCKED, the cintust developed will not be used -pest of a chemical warfare arsenal. Its papa., if ever comnerdallted. would be as a treatment against heavy metal contaminants band In the eye by way of pollution or accident, he added. The p'oh~. which began four years afo. was fnded by the United State Anny Medical Eseank and Dsvelopmeut Canwand under a 5250.0K grant. CONTROVERSY OVER TUE em. permeate began when Congressman Las AspI. a Winnie democrat. called hi as hisbibe Into the a Sty wocuiw. mid by the Ansi, In trauspealedumlemi waibre su but am Es a. Ueeker stressed that whet. was no danger of the clumleals maplaa. either In maspodadoc or laboratory use. If the chemicab escaped. the effects would be determIned by the concentutlon of the chemical. Becker said. DREATNED IN AN OWN field, mustard gas would have a tauipomy immobllltlng edhct. In its liquid form, the chaulcal could bun' completely through. he said. During transportation, time 12 ounces of Lawisite and mustard gas were -Into tuba ad then placed in thuee-quatcsof*a-lachthick steel cylinders. The three-and-a-half Vest IuI* cylinders locked with dm1 toads and suwonded by wood sidings, lecher said. The chemicals were shipped from Maryland to FlorIda on an Army aircraft at a cod of 580.0K. DiCIER SAID tWit security measure ,.ere sakes once the materials reached the lab Special security locks were placed on the floor. with Husked number of keys made. Duriuig the day, the lab was locked and checked by Becker. At sWit, a guard clucked the lab even two hours. Becker said. All aprons and glove used during the experiments were dacontuuiuatsd abs -to pee-st even the slWtest a cairn. Decks sat "WEATIVER CU3MICAU wee IS one each day were decmtamhsud wish sodium hydroalde," Becker said. The whole ~ocedun hi suhg the chemicals was approved Sr -by the Vederal govennesit. he said.

PAGE 4

Pg 4, The Ind.p.n&n~ Modda AMigo'. Thunday. ApdI 3. 197$ UdaIIh gh ghts Accent program By MICHAEL BRADLEY Alligator Staff Write Former Secretary of the Interior Stewart Udall ~ ill be the highlight of the sprinM quarter pr~ramns of Accent '76. Udall. who ~crved under President Johnson and since has been active in environmental atTairs. will speak on May 14 durinR Earth Week. THE ACCENT SERIES begins Thursday with Who Killed JFK?.' a film and slide presentation which drew enthusiastic response ,.hen it was presented at UP last vest. Ihe program will be conducted by journalist Rob Katz at 8 p.m. on the Plan. A question and answer session with Katz is tentatively scheduledd tbr 10 a-rn. also on the Plaza. W C. Fields, 80 Proof.' a theatrical presentation Ie.tiirnM actor Richard Paul ii, classic scenes front the comedians life and films, is set for April 16 at 8 p.m. in the University Auditorium. FORMER US. CONGRESSWOMAN Martha Griffiths. (irifinahly scheduled tbr April 8. cancelled her talk to attend a shareholderss nieetina. Cindy Shellenber~er. student iwvernrnent director of women's affairs, said. This leaves Accent with no female speaker (or sping I4uartet. but Shellenberfer said. I will definitely get a woman ~pe.ker. Shellenhnger said Florynce Kennedy. a black lawyer, poet and woman activist known for her barbed quotes. is a possible. it p1 a can tnt. Kennedy would cost Sl.~O plus expenses. Shehlenberger .id. SHELLENBEUGER SAID if she could not get Kennedy. ~he would approach a television journalist. I really don't want someone who is the wife of someone. like Eleanor McGovern or Ethel Kennedy. I want someone ,ahos made it on her own." she said. f1 Thu busdm 113 haS Os hi ~. wear It ,.tN uduiau a .~.i. mSg aamspuptab.~ Iuthuh.umuSb, a-Si KaIstEardi Shoes I W. Univusity Ave. U I. ~ Pb 1d AMiSar I. palcsb.n S Can., L~. SW*W Ma.WS a ~a n.Sh ces4.e. W i p*IIt'S fin -woolly .~ dun.g J.s. My. s~d Mg. iS. Vs MtS a.s-wsa,. ad 'n.e s.~i blijeys s.d .p.'.6.~S.bs .q'a.d Ia *o ia.~m.aih.t 481 .*aMA. adele,. a' ~.i.n f Wi, in*Ia ad -AtWi.ayS *bI& A. .wnd k *0 hed~aaSe p i.e AhgSw. Mtin ~svamdwc le me k.ap.n*e. n.w. I6gfl Pt U.~ 1St tMWby Sidle. Gad .a. 'Ia1d SO' -The ifldWbWt ii. IS AJflSW steed uteri d n, oslO. Ufleled 5-. he 0111mw o.4b,~a Sot S.*.c*I. -i. en p. ~. -flps a ma uaMww a. provided 0n"# .,ud.vw ~. n.w.w hr A. saws. .0*0 UCI.* .4 P1cM. me bAp~di# P It, IS Ailhffor ,.een. die fiv.4 -roga. S. iwouwbmdc.4 -all S.ee#uw.wds end l rel.tr w. wy all c~ k ei~s .~. ~0 The adepondest flwld M wifins c.lS, S$LSWnflh pew.he ny ~a'.est. IanIvq Iw.uAIcal rinnnee~.Ind6ensfiue.SlCel. 0' We S~hWt*4 maw wan (I) de~ aler *0 ednnta.en. q.a The k.Sp*Aan Pbkh Mllg. wit' -be rwo.lb'e for maw *5% -InGeSted motel .4 -adv a,' lso.a.4 theduled flM' n4W lmflqe. 1 -P~es -~'p0~ am p.,. ~ )Mt~ .~! ;IM~~ CI %L. 4' rnno I FIA flab LIBEL 1*S.~ CM. Sn -DURING C 6 SPRING per week March 31 $6 t QTR FOB ONLY .5 per qtr. -June 6 CALL CIRCULATION 378" 1416.NOW! HUB YOU GET MORE IN THU SUN *Action Line TODAY .Complete AP and New York flints Wire 'Help gfl~ Prestigious New York Tines Weekly ~ yourself by compete local and Natmisal Coverage Review eIping others" Ix S -ft r --..;* U STORE COUPON -' edaIOf&qThi.l~~ b~L~ 6Ihmmm KrvsaI Handmrumru,$1wa&flgm Cay. U Offer a.J tudy ~ lhu&gd, iw. c.tup.m w oa.wms (via Tuer&1.Apri lIhn.uh lt'paSun&% AW46 Nil. aaa~ani.aaaniui. Th.,itrvIbnJ ii tIw ~dlv~n~ kv.4 retutm.s 1432 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE DORM STUDENT SPECIAL DELIVERED TO YOUR ROOM MONDAY THRU SATURDAY

PAGE 5

t Th. nd.p.nd.n~ Fiould. MIIg.tr, Thun&uy. Apr41 3,1975, P. 5 We now have BIRDS5 BIRDS, BIRDS". Parakeets. $7.95 ea. Peach Face Love Birds. 450.-pair Black Masked Love Birds. .$100.pair Finches ..$20.OCpair 10 gal.Tanks $4.50 (while quantity lasts) 2.000 sq.ft.oftroplcalflsh to choose from 37 L&REEF AtrO FrJM jiolda fbi w lam St. Budget passes on first reading By LESLIE GOLAY AlUplor Staff Wrlttr UPs Student Senate approved on first reading the proposed 1975-76 fiscal year budget of $2.5 million as recommended by the Activity and Service Fee Advisory Committee IASFAC) Tuesday. [he budget recommendations must be passed in final thin after two readings in order to gain final approval. The budget recommendations will come up for a second reading at the next Senate meeting. THE RECOMMENDATIONS must then go to Sherman. Student Body President Steve Merryday and IF Prcsdent Robert 0. Marston for final approval. The Senate also passed on first reading an S87,8~ allocation to the Mayors Council to expand an on-campus day care center. The funds will provide for the construction of two adjoining buildings, equipment and salaries for two additional fulItinie directors. The money would come from about SI SOSXJO of unexpected income from record enrollments. Student Body Treasurer Greg Sherman said. THE EXPANDED CENTER would be able to accommodate 60 children between the ages of three and five years old. Only children who had at least one parent enrolled as a fulltime student would be eligible for the day care program. The center is planned for the south area of Moguire Village. a married housing complex on 34th Street. ThE SENATE DENIEDa special request of $500 to help lund an Energy Consciousness Week which would be sponsored by the Coflege Councils. GREG SHBMAN budget reflects growfh and expcnsion Ihe Energy Consciousness Week is planned to present bcaC generation personalities such as Allen Ginsberg. AX?. Odum. and Gray Snyder to speak on energy consciousness in today's world. The Senate did not approve the request because it felt College Councils had adequate funds in their own budgets, Shennn sagd. WHILE REVIEWING ASFACS budget recommendations. Sherman and Senator Sue Cline explained that the increase in SC funds reflected general living and inflationary increases in the costs ol utilities and telephones. Sherman said the College Councils budget reflected 'growth and expansion of activities and services that the College Councils offered." Seats open for elections By DEBBIE ERICKSON AUgat.r SiaN writer Four of six seats on the newly created Studei;t Elections Commission must be filled by 5 p.m. Friday. Tuesday night the ,enate filled two seats of the Student Elections Commission. The senate elected Greg Enholm. 4BA, mid Wally Anderson. 4BA. to fill two of the six vacant seats. ROaST HARRIS Honor Court chancellor probe TIlE COMMISSION will investigate any election violation complaints and will make recommendations to the Honor Court or senate for final judgment. The Honor Court Chancellor and student body president will appoint two of the remaining four vacant seats. Honor Court Chancellor lichen Harris said any interested students should contact him in the Honor Court office. 364 J. Wayne Rein Union, between 3 and 5 p.m. or call 392-1631. before 5 p.m. Friday. STUDENT BODY President Steve Merryday has not yet announced when he will be holding intervIews. He could not be reached to comment. Ken Ofgang, chairman of the Student Senate information and investigation committee. said the deadline for students being appointed to the commission as Spin. Friday. Ofgang said only five students Caine to be interviewed for positions elected by the senate after the positions were moderately advertised Ofgang said he was very disappointed in the low number of students who showed up to be interviewed. Deadline announced The qualif~Ing deadline for all posts in the April 16 student body elections is 5 p.m. Friday. Scott Sinimons. director of elections, said students can qualify at a table set up outside of room 305 in the J. Wayne Reitz Union. Under the new election laws, students wanting to qualify ilitist. *Have a 2.0 grade point average or above. *Senators must currently be registered in the college they are running for. *SIow a validated fee card as proof they are registered for nine hours or more and that they are not on any form of probation. .Certify they understand the new election law, and the election law, in the student handbook. *0 0 ,.I U Cr ALLFN'SAQLVITICA NDT 3445 WEST UNNERSITYAVUNUU 3 MONCY* MM? 10-7 UTURMY 97 7311L0' ~3s INC. H-It MoN-Pit IC-' SAT IC I Sun I -5

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ftg.~. The 5,.4.4.nt N.M. AIar, Th.nS.y. hp.4t 3. tUB NON CREDIT COURSES .AWt a Rein 815 PM Usa~ S&LUOOA Vram Sewn Fils ic ~ulccIGngs. Vnyt ~ Grate toU.43Friedan .4 I.' we O.Aq4 9934 V.4.uaTht.j ~a wUc fl~ I.e i.e pqutvt (3d F aaaif.oS.sa t~n.g*wjst -t 4 -Itt? Tidutinwy r $qia.d b~* 4~eh*z (k.t% Gwu.el4 La r --. --. W V AZWi A WC Of RAYS. MOWS. CO#4C WI. COIIEIlS Sponsored by 00K and the J. Wayne Relti Union I AO6ER~ REOFOADOJIlA FRAROUJ Ihurm., April2040 flO R.gstmton for oil wo&shops ond ln.onswII .ok. ~Ioce in Room 3rfrom9OOornAo4~pn, ,Morh3l tfwnughApnr II Sud.nts. focuhy and staff meniben ond th.ar ~~oufs WIll hove priorilyforl.uaon.nrolln,.ntfrom Morch 31 through April 4 Oily oft., this fin,. w~lI registration b.opn tooth.rp.ruons N. to plic. ord .giulroton dsffnntiols, t wilt be necessary #10, eoch penon corn, so register w'I$~ oppmpriot. d.nttficohor, broltm.nt for individual classes is lni*d and, th.r.fore. on fins-cam, first-served bosis Sb efil se I v*S Persons may only register for Secow. registration for oil worItsk~ops and lessons ,s limited, we must consider your decision to enroll final by 400 p ni. the wovtdng day preceding the I r.t nh.dul.d class, R.funds will only b. mod. under tb. circumstonc.s 'NI AM 0 O~5AI uci A,,' IS May 27 7 m 0 30 ~ iNSTUUCT~ T.rry 0in.i~ 5)5 ~St,4.nh $20 m Non $tud.oit Thurt Apni 7 May 29 7 N' 32 p N~ThUC t~ O.kk' Jo MvIt.@ Sic S)~OQ N-, S-sn,. ASIGOGY N W.~ AmI i4Ma~ 25 75, ~p F. iNSi*UCI~ OeM Coclnn. ItO 00Stdenys SiS00NnSu4nis m~5fl~ Mon APli i*My 2 7*9=~ in -I--. $ am Uwd.n. SitS ~.wbM.,i. -SM(-I ~u.t A.,id I5ney V 7 *9 S piw -Sn rny sits s.e. *i10N.n.b.~n -l w.&A~ ,*MavS s.S~ -Zn. -~4itt~. Vhsn.4M l7.TM.v 29 7 *4 an Ad~ ~fl WS k.d.ni. Site N.wbid.n. a-i T.aApti ISM.~fl 7 flq Sp -Iu.Jcn Micteed sit 0~. Wed Apof i&M.v IS 730-9 r, ., i.isThuc,0 Mchni 5)0 00 Sivd.q. I. *i500 Non 'udon, 'aw.4 4vi I~May~S 7 fl~ Xp m INIMUC t~ Mut.SnyMr SIC OONflSftJ$fl,, "c-fl Aan AmIit 'I N S. an ~iy S--g M* S-dc-S 1w144ud.nt -vv~ -14May N 'S'S.-Jaw -51W-dee 5tSNn.t4~dsqIs ave ar n a S -y~M SN hun Ac.' i' Moi, I 309 3,~ I NSThOC 10 Syan Poilock SIC ~ $uMfl II SISWNc S~da.* OUT-Li Mon Apr'i i4Moy fl *SUUC T~ G.,i odIm. 5IC 5I~O0 Non Sud.nis W*MC#4 ATM (.9in"n~) IUfl 4,i ISMa~ 27 7., Sp INSIUCTS Cii.i4'. &,d, 5~O0Sudflfl SIISNo., I*adnis (-in) ?un A.l IS.May fl 7*4rpm ~~CTw Men AA.&in It0 S t-~i. $ 1$ -Nen-bud.n -. *~ I"~v b 7S' UfLA, an -5-n SI,,-'II 5CC Ssn4bMma --Wed A.eS )~M.y 2V 7 an .5-F ~ SttS~a Sit0 N bddent flwa A.dI Tasy,, 'S'S'S -Sail Schaci Ste IS Mon Ap.ii i4~yfl 'a9 5," -S-CTto~ SiOaSiu&.ni. S'S00*ion Iflk~qJ Wed *~ 4-May 29 7 *9 Sp INSnUCTO M.cl.gi tighb'm Siam $*jdais SIS00NflSudfl 'Ma 4.11 itMay 27 ,59 rpm '-'ticT~i fur. Slam s*e.n. $5 00NonSiud.ns -tao -a mt April i$M.yV 75* 5p MThUCTW SItm~dct S -I4u~.t -V a A~ ISa,:, I ~ a -ax,. as ban. site-ni-a INDIAN DANCE PERFORMANCE Sponsored by the J. Wayne Relti Union. Asian Studies DspoetmeiIt. Public Function, and the Ads and Sciences Student Council An Indion dance performance featuring three troditaonol cultural dances will be presented in the J. Wayne Roil. Union Ballroom ot 8:15 p.m. on April Ia Anjoli, the performer will be giving her first fonnonce in the Southeastern United States. perAdmission isfree, howeverthose attending the lndaon dinner will get reserved noting. INDIAN DINNER I In coordination with the dance performance, theJ Woyne Reit. Union will sponsor a dinner of Indian cuisine. Th. dinner will Precede the performance and will give people an opportunity to become acquainted with food and music of India. Reserved seats for the done, performance will be mode available to those attending th, dinner. Beginning April 7, tIckets will be on mole at the Univenity Box Office (Cons$ansTh.ctm) from 12:00 to 4:30 p.m. Mon. through Fri. No ticket. will be available at the door. Phone 392-1653 for reservations. flcket, fl $400 for U of F student,. $550 students. for non* -S -. 4'~ i4M.y S 7*9=~ in -saw Wwe~ k~a pa s~ as~S-dn -S M.n MISI 7 s*u.in. -n ~ -S lh.a ~t an -aattn uLu hut-man. -me Ifr~s. 4.t ,e.~S.a an -nd~ St 5* S-dc524.5~e bud.n is Ia-, A$dtt*hune2 In, S.,. *4$,mjcta Lrnd.0wy Si*fhiud.nm 124 00N lIud.,i, JRfl C0S1VCfl IMnndaj Fun AP.I I4Iun. 3 ~ 9 p -' Ifl$ TUC ~ LJndeO.tw IFS 00 1u4.nm Sn ~ Nan ~h~t.ni~ Mon M.~ 12-Kin. 2 Spa -N--Wafl-ft--a a Tnt ApiS i~M.y~ 'SUpi. -In 1= fl-~* a isa ~ IS.e S -a wst~ Wad. -. *Cs*a~ HIS A r It ~asnA~ APRIL 7-12 '0-i Tn. Apdi l5M.~ 27 0 ern tin.' wagcn -~ bib si*m-dSI Is-.S-'WVOCAl Wed 4rt4'.MSfl 2 ~S 4.3~ .rnucn -~ M*t~W iades Sn. VSAI Thus ApiS i7.M.y 29 -In -~St. 100AM list Apfll t5-M.y27 5~7 S.iNs Il U' 'U I.ndcflsi. 11W Itudcn SISSNOA Sud.nis -l-~ Wn -n hun Apti 7 Ma~ is 7004 Np" iNSTSUCTO lob DeuceS. $~500 Siudeni. 520 00 Noi, ~Fud.nt, Porter,' r.eiln ~n sour. (Ofl(.rf,.d e.~ih aicohoi.r b.nroga. wil be r.~uu.d ~ow p~oi *01 hay a,. at ecu I. V.,, of age -" 'a-,s cDn SANg VVed A~,,i iiJun. 2 ~h ~, iNS -U' TO Ln~ ~ 12000 S'ud.n~ $22 OON.ns.ue.,i. aThin. 4.1~ it Kin. S is, s~. -usc U, ----.5 a" S-dee a" -~ -me 'Ste. ~0 us~ni~. aa~. Fri. Liet AprIl4 8.5 sorn. iiso lad floor oudIterlum 50

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Th. ndennd.n' Roild. AJ110r. ThuruSey. ApdI 3. IY7S. Peg.) South Carolina I no effect on Dy JANET PARK AhBgS., Staff Wdin Florida has an even chance of ratifying the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA) this year despite South Carolina'. recent vote killing at in that state, some Florida legislators predict. Rep. Elaine Gordon, D-Miami. said. 'South Carolinas defeat of the amendment .gll have no effect on its chances in florid,." HOWEVER, EVEN if the Florida legislature passes the ERA this year. ratification by three more states is needed for It to become the 27th amendment to the U.S. Constitution. Only North Carolina. Missouri and Florida legislatures are scheduled to I consider it this year. Gordon. co-sponsor of the House of Representatives ERA bill, said 'Getting the bill out of the House presents no problem. I Pie Senate will. though. They're a more conservative group. Gordon said the House had more newlyelected members, many who are pro-ERA. SEN. DAN SCARIOROIJGH, DJacksonville. sponsor of the Senate ERA bill. said. I don't think it South Carolina's defeat) will make that much difference in the Senate. Thou who are going to vote for it will, and thoic who are going to vote against it will vote against it.~ Scarborough predicted. I think it will pass in the Senate. but it will be close, probably one or two votes either way. With such a close vote in the offing, the six senator listed as undecided' will be the determining factor. Otily two of those senators have never made their stands public. ONE OF THEM. Do., Childers, fl-West Palm Reach, said he has been bombarded by pro and anti ERA literature but still has not made up his mind. Chiders said he is concerned with the ERA. implications on family life. 'Sonic religions still believe the father is head of the household' he said. He said he also recognizes the argument that 'it's just another example of states giving tip control to the federal government. "THE ERA only says for the record that women have the same rights as men." he said. Jennifer Parramore, a member of the CF chapter of the National Organization for Women (NOW), said the vote would be close and added. 'I think it will make it all the more challenging and exciting. We'll lust have to work even harder." ERA supporters from around the state are planning a parade in Tallahassee April 14 demonstrating their desire to have the ERA ratified. SEVERAL GAINESVILLE groups plan to march4 including the UF chapter of NOW. Gainesville Organization for Equal Rights s defeat: ERA here md the League ot Women Voters. Actress Mario Thomas and Fl. Any. Gen. Robert Shevin .ini his family will also participate in the parade supporting the ERAHo~.ever. Sen. Bob Saunders. DGainesville. said. I still ,.ould vote no. I'm in favor of solving problems where they exist, in the area of education, lobs, equal pay. "I SUPPORT equal rights, but this is an absurd extreme. It might change the current practice of being able to draft women to making it mandatory. There seems to be unanimous agreement among the pcole '.ho've studied the ERA that this would K~ longer be am optional thing.' Saunders explained. The ERA would appear so broad distinction can he made between me~ '.omen." he said. Lecture given on 'experience hO and An introductory lecture in preparation for a 4S hour 'growth experience' will be giwen tonight. The experience. called "Are you reaOy k~.' the jailbreak. is being offered by a group of Sante Fe Community College psychology professors amd Randy Preiser. former director of the Living Love Center' in Berkeley. Calif. The experience, which involves aboot 50 participants, will be held April II 13. The lecture will he held in the Picadilly Apartment clubhouse at 710 p.m. and is fret. Civil rights activist speaks here tonight Dr Paul Gaston. author and civil rights activist. is the Iirst lecturer scheduled this quarter by UF's Southern Studies Speakers Series. Selma. Ten Years Later: The failure of the Livil rights movement' is the topic of Canons .peed~ which is scheduled for 8p.m. today in McCarty Auditorium. Gaston is professor of history at the University ol Virginia and is a '"ember of the board of the Southern Regional Council. The speakers series is sponsored by the University College Council and the Public Functions Committee

PAGE 8

Pug.'. lb. lnd.~.ndn* R.M. AIIIgMor Thuuudey. d1 I l~75 EDITORIAL Waiting 'Equality of rights under the law shall denied or abridged by the United States or state on account of sex." It doesn't sound so radical, but the 27th Amendment has stirred up frenzied controversy in the last three years. The Equal Rights Amendment, passed by a yote of 354 to 23 in the U.S. House of Representatives. Oct. 12. 1971, and approved in the U.S. Senate on March 22. 1972. by a vote of 84 to 8, must be ratified by 38 state legislatures before it is tacked onto the U.S. Constitution. Since then, 34 states have approved the ERA. Though the Amendment can't pass this year, Florida has a responsibility to put itself on record in support of the measure. Rejected last year by the state senate, the ERA needs only 21 favorable votes out of 40 senators. Sen. Bob Saunders, D-Gainesville, voted against the amendment last year. Reportedly sitting on the fence, we urge him to reconsider this time. Three arguments in particular have been raised to attack the ERA. First. anti-ERA lobbyists claim there are already significant strides being made to promote the rights of women. But the strides are too short and choppy. The President's Council of Economic Advisers estimated women generally earn "perhaps on the order of 20 per cent less" than men. In 1973, only one-half of all full-time woman workers (those who worked between 50-52 weeks a veari earned at least $5,903. Fully employed men received median earnings of 110,202 in 1973. It is argued women would not be protected from rape, but if the ERA passes, women would still have the benefit of laws concerning sex offenses which traditionally only men may commit su;h as forcible rape, according to legal experts such as Yale law professor Thomas 1. Emerson. Questions have been raised about women being subject to the draft, but these are invalid, too, because Conress has the responsibility of making laws concerning conscription. But according to a report of the Senate Judiciary Committee, Congress will retain ample power to create legitimate sex-neutral exemptions from compulsory service. The ERA protects men, too. The following Florida statutes are considered discriminatory against men and would be changed through passage of the ERA. First, women can sue for support now, men cannot. Second, a husband who ~esefts hi~ wife commits a felony, a deserting wife commits no crime. Third. marriage licenses can be issued only in the county where the woman lives. Fourth, widowers would be granted the same property tax advantages which now only widows can obtain. The fears surrounding pasqp of the ERA are unfounded, except for one. SectIon 4 of the ERA would allow the Amendment Jo take effect two years after passage by the legislature of the 38th state. It is argued that suqh a delay will negate all the positive. chans being made on the womeiVs rights sj~ene. On tl~ contrary. it will give Anicrica a chance to reflect on the entire equal rights picture, and make Ions overdue changes in discriminatory practices. Women have waited ISO wan since the Constitution was signed for their equal protection under law. A large proportion of them are now wiJlin~ to waft two more years for the Amendment to take effect. It is better for them to wait two years than another 200. Let's hope Saunders and his colleagues will shorten the wait. September SI. 1969 (the oval office) (intercom rings) "Yes. Miss Rotary, what is it?" "KISSINGUER IS HERE to see you about some top secret papers and documents. sir. "Thanks baby, scud the or (Anglo-Saxon euphemism cutout) in." (pause) 'Good morning, how goes it man?' "ISS NOT SO GOOT at first. Bet King vaulted twenty tanks instead of dcv usual fifteen." 'Another inflationary increase in prices?' "DO YOU FEEL the situation warranted rt or was worth the increase?' 'I tried it mystIC'' "And.'' Iss dynamite stuff.'' "Colombian?" "HOST UKELY. Copped a goot buzz. Anyvay. I gave him der tanks und didn't tell him dat derre out of gas!" MARK SUTTON "Wonderful, that deleted) deserves It! How much did you get?' "FIVE KILOS." No (unbelievably gross expletive deleted) Yah. but I give two und a half to Ion ('ban Nahc Nol und 1*0 to Premier Kozykin." 'For what in return?" "SIX ARM'S und den rights to future oil fields around Ba Nang!" 'Hanky. .you ye done it again.' Ach! Its nothing." ''Let's give it a try, okay?'' (click of intercom, switch) "ROTARY HONEY, I will be an deep conference concernilig tit (giule) new hi0,s in oil prices ror the next hour We are not to be disturbed." (click) (sounds of rustling of plestie bags and papers) The Independent Florida Alligator LIII L.Wfl.a., LA 'l'a~y' Ka.&Ior -t -n hS heMM. To. M.N.m. IWMS.Jr. a--ks. a, a,. wad. Sub 'Not so much Dick, in expaisive! Roil than smaller.' "RUT rr WOIJW 33 noNo." "How much more do you think lean get? Eve,, John's stash is getting low tuid I think he hon we haf mon tind are keeping it from him." Don't worry. we can get more where that came from John's no problem." 'Okay. okay. what happens when Bob wants his?' "TELL HUE I doe't know.' Or I can't recall,' or to the best of my knowledge.' or. (ridiculous Ideas cut out)" Ach def lichen Now you've don hi You've spilled ii on your best penn. SATIRE "Quit panicking. It's only my 465th crisIs. (unbelievably crass and uninmainative babbling deleted). it car he covered up. Then. finished. Isn't that the bluest dan~n censored) you've ncr seen?" (sounds of them both chuckling) "GOT A UGHTr 'Not so fast Dick, take it slowly.(sounds of imhalitw and putTuIR) "NICE HIT HEN, you're a better toker than Agnu Oh. a little something I picked up at Harvard.' pause as both are heard bre.thina in) (expletive deleted). ..ject that's some buzi!' (II,4)rC ~'aitli"g) "MR. PRESIDENT, you look so funny on top of der globe! "I an~ the President, make no mistake about that!" 'I am a bomber. I'm golngtodropmy briefeascon VOW Ve viii rule dci' vorid?" wore laughing and the sounds of ~pen being thrtnmn about and the shuffling of furniture) "What about your press conference?" 'StonenlI it! (hilarious au~itcr "I think Ill call En Rotary. I need ~ Rood (ad jetive deleted and omitted due to suuestve nature)!'' (Ten minute gap in tape) (groMlng noise) 'Oh Dickie. you devil you!" (taps cods abruptly) men Cw.flW.~n Mt.I.,ats G.mp Vt~ Jr. ftc Mw. MIS Kawn Mm MSaM&wd Man has ~0 hflqw "-4-aSpa S.CIO.W C.e WW, -Pw~cta SbnS N.&da ftSa Maq _________________ Ckcwhla I aa~d M.g. w.s ma Sm a-Sm JedyC.dln -Sn p.&Itdwd by P.O. Sn 13)M UnIv*niy Its., OslnSb~ SPOS .it~ tag ~ CaSe. bW' I,. w.s as, ha baa. fl b.: ma --an MnnI.h~ OS PU.EWSA SMS not be by any CAMS. INAMERICA New transcripts released

PAGE 9

Hard work involved in securing grant EDITORt I he II million grant Iron, the National Endowment or the Humanities (NEHi to UP and to Gareth SchmclinM as Principal Investigator ~.as not born in full armor like the mythical goddess Athene from the head of Zeus. The grant was awarded to the UF because of the University's cornmitnient to the principles of the grant, because of the faculty support for the educational soundness of the program and because NEll believed the SI million would aebteve more positiv.tresults at hF than anywhere else. SEVERAL YEARS AGO a pilot project entitled "Program in Humanities and Medicine was conducted in the I HUlls Millet Health Center under a grant from NEH by Sam Banks, chief, division of social sciences and humanities, and by Richard Reynolds. chairman, department of community health and family medicine. To say that this project was a fantastic success is the kind of understateneiit appropriate to its 'uccess. Even though the funds from NEH ran out his year, the project was continued by Reynolds and Banks and William Deal as an overload to their already overloaded medical schedules. It is good to note at this time of economic crisis in Florida. that while the Itovenhor and his two legislative branches are running around crying that the sky is falling in, men of conviction like Reynolds and Banks are convinced that the University and hi programs are still worth saving. Gene Moss. associate professor of English and director of the center for studies in the humanities, has participated in the pilot project since its inception and has provided the expertise and professional background necessary from the humanities side. Another early panicip.nt-professor in the pilot project was Ron Canon of New College. who has since been given a joint appointment in the Depanment of Community Health and Family Medicine in the Health Center and in the Humanities Department in University College. Ellen Flaring. Chairman of Philosophy, was another vital force in the pilot project. USING ThE II MEDICINE-Humanities pilot project as a paradigm, we began to model similar projects for 2) Humanities and Law. .3) Engineering, and 4) Business Adnitnistmataw,. But these first efforts cost money. and none was being generated by a grant still months from an award deadline. In the spring of 1974. then Vice President for Academic Affairs Harold Hanson began to fund certain of our pressing expenses. Hanson's successor. Robert Riven. never failed to give it all his financial and moral support. Without the aid of these two adnijilistraton in the early days of the fornwlation. we are convinced that the whole enterprise would have failed. Working in close coordination with Deans Bob Brown of University College and Calvin Vandereri of Arts and Sciences, and the various humanities chairmen, we located humanists with interests in one or more of the various professional collars and established diajotues with then, with an eye toward refining our proposal into acceptable form. Vice President Chandler Stetson, Dean Howard Suzuki of Health Related Professions, and Dean Blanche Urn of Nursing, helped us find a team to cooperate with the Humaulab: Richard Reynolds commtiTl it, hejith .Ltuis Cohen (n~edicrne) GeorRe W ahrheit (psych aIrv~. George Bernard (psychiatry). Leighton fluff (medicine), the Humanities half of the HumanIties-Medicine team Qould he San~ Banks (humanities). Ron Carson (humanities, community health), fhonas Auxter and Ellen Harm2 (philosophy). Alice Murphree anthropology). and Gene Moss (English). For the Humanities Law section Dean Joseph Julin of the UP Law School identified Professors Walter Probert. Mary Ellen Caidwell and Robert Mann, and pledged the appropriate resources of the Law School to make the program ~ork. The participating humanists for the section are Alnia Altizei Humanities). Sid Homan (English). and Gareth Schmeling (Humanities. Classics). For the Humanities-Engineering division Dean Wayne (hen met with us frequently, as did James Schaub (Chairman. Civil Engineering), to formulate both the concepts behind innovative courses and the courses theniselves. Gene Hemp and Frederick Rhines ~tilI also ,.ork with the Engineers. The humanists in the program will be I-larry Paul History). Cordon Bigelow (English). Karelisa Hartigan tHumanities. Classics). jj Zeman I Philosophy). Robert Lanzllotti helped us select faculty hr the Humanities-Business Administration section of the proposal: Richard Elnicki IManagement). Ira Horowitz (Mangtwent), Sanford Berg (Economics), and Ralph fl'ompson (Marketing). The Humanities contingent to this division is Sheldon Isenberg (Humanities, Religion). Mat Kele (History). and Greg Ulmer (Humanities, English). The grant as finally submitted to NEll is called Humanities Perspectives on the Professions and contains these four component parts. 1)1-lumanities and Medicine. 2)Hunantties and Law. 3)Humanities and Engineering, and 4)Humanities and Business Administration. Sam Bankswasoriginally the co-principal investigator, but he has since accepted the presidency of Dickinson Cofleje. His gob will be assumed by Richard Reynolds (Ianiily medicine). Walter Probert (law), and James Schaub (engineering). To attract a SI million grant in Humanities to UP took the concerted effort of all those persons named above, working as a tesi,, in order to assure future generations of Floridians the best possible educational oppottiiiiit its. The intent of this academic proposal is to give a solid, hard-core hunianistic base to the pre-professional education prograni. We propose to do it in three steps: I) Development of humanities core courses by expert faculty ft-am several of the traditional humanities departments which relate specifically that humanistic approach and value oriented interpretation to the students and faculty of each of the professional schools; 2) to develop courses within each humanities department which have sonic concern for the pre-professional student off the explicit core courses in humanities onto implicit department based courses: 3~ to add new dimensions to humanities courses already being taught and to ensure that the pee-professional students are aware of the existence of then courses. Gauth Schacling Chairmen. Humanities Department Principal Investigator WI1 'S -* Th. nd.p.nd. fl.i44. Mugs,, Th.n.dcy. A$l 1 1975, Ng.9 ADVICE AND DISSENT L ________ ______________________________ Al __ Change rape attitudes EDITORs Maybe recent Supreme Court rulingsoi, rape cases is ustiflably needed It 'cems that ~omen are subjected to outrageous ~leszradatons when at is learned they have been raped. So neat pains are taken to hush the matter up as quickly as possible. And this creation of some deep and dark secret. only serves to feed the type of mind that could intimidate a rape victim. It is now time to take away that food. LET US CREATE an atmosphere that puts fewer emotional strains on the violated ~oinan. by shrndng that all types of women net raped. We must open up all channels of communication so the woman s story can be told. And told without guilt. But you women must take the responsibility to change these attitudes.! realize it will create many hardships on the early recipients of this law. but they must he strong enough to endure the pressures put upon them. Change must begin somewhere. Is this ruling justifiably needed? The answer lies in each of you. But whatever the case. I support your struggle. PHIlip D. Nichols 4iM "a. 1W 1WL .~' ~QN)& r ~S *? -flfl -~ff ~ NE aCommittee for quality education EDITORs The Commitlee for Quality Education(CQE) has been established in order to inform the citizens and their elected officials of the condition of education in Florida. Originally formed as a reaction group to the tuition hikes and cutbacks within the State University System, the COE has now come to realize that there is a need to commit the State of Florida to "quality education." UP PRESIDENT RODERT 9. MARSTON gave as an example of the situation the fact that since l%8. the University of Florida student body has increased by 7.000 students (from ILOS to 25.000) while the number of faculty members has only Increased by 21 (from 1,379 to 2.400). At the present, thi COE has six relsterd lobbyists "ho will be lobbying on behalf of hijier education in Tatlahassa Representatives of the CQE have already contacted the secretary of state. the commissioner of education and several representatives and senators in Tallahassee. The primary goal of the Conimittee for the upcoming legislative session will be the upgrading of the State University System libraries specifically the bill introduced by Rep. SM Martin. CHawthorne. for a block allocation of ~ to the libraries. Additionally, the CQE will be lobbying For any proposals which support 'quality' hI*er education. THIS COMMITTZI EALIZES that to achieve these goals, the citizens of florida must be made aware of the problems of higher education and of the benefits '.hich a quality educational system can offer society. The COE. therefore, will attempt to inform Floridians about the deteriorating character of the State University System. It would be appreciated if all interested persons would contact the CQE at: Committee for Quality Education 700-2075W. l6thAve.iue Gainesville. Florida 32601 James R. BaIouM, John Baric Paul Moore James L Muon. Jr. The Independent Florida Alligator siwil. o.p~ bw.idnme.w Mu. Gin1 kfr.fl MCU WIOI Mc tide Why Mu. Fm. na AS wa 49'.4 II K07 S 4

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Pug. IC. lb. indq.nd.niMould. AilI,,., lhundcy. ApdA 3,1975 '.1 itt Alici he %hot ( tntl did not ~eCri to be lIcetl ii trtni ii nd Cr h k 'I ml p it. Joiner ~a id rin report by tedcral ~geiit~ Monda~ n,~ht ihat Cmiii was sliol in the eli arm pit while resisting arrest was incorrect. according to John I.e Pore. special agent in chaive ci the Drug Intorcemeni Adnimnistralion. Orlando district. LE PORE said Wednesday Carnal was shot to the rear ci his left arul pit under the shoulder blade in his back, clani~inR the agency's Monday statement. Ths still does not alter the facts of the shooting.' he said. Le Pore said the agents mistakenly reported where the bullet entered Canijis body because he was bleeding froni what appeared to be the left ann pit. According to Ioiner. when he came forward after Gainesville policemen at the scene asked for witnesses, one of the federal drug agents involved in the shooting told him to leave. "HE SAID. We don't need any witnesses. we have all the witnesses we need.' Joiner said the agent told han,. La Pore said the federal agency would stand by its story. "You can come up with as many horseshit witnesses as you want, but don't bother me with them. he said. La Pore s8id a federal grand Un intl Wednesday in Tallahassee to begin hearing information against Canill which may lead to indictments. A COMPLAINT charging Canuil with sale of cocaine was filed with the federal magistrate it, Gainesville by agents Monday after the arrest. The two federal agents reportedly gave Carnal S2.3~ one to two hours before Carnal delivered about two and one half ounces of cocaine to them. Swift said. Le Pore said Camil might well be indicted icr assault" against agent Dennis Fitzgerald ComiI UC Student Council Proudly Presents Paul Gaston Professorof History Univertity of Vlrginic Author of the new south crq.d A Study in Southern Mythmaking speaking on Selmo 10 years later The S Failure of the S Civil S Rights Movement Thursday April 3 8PM McCarty Auditorium Sponsored by UC Student Councig as port of the Southern Colloquium Reception Open to Everyone 9:30 pm Lounge 122 JWRU A HURRICANE'S COM IN'! SATURDAY, APRIL 5. 1975 IN PERSON 11:15 PM RECEDING ARUST (Y THE SMASH HITS ~DOCTORS OR 0 ER S AND HURRICANES C~lN AD VANCE TICKETS $5.00 AT DOOR $6.00 THE MELODY CLUB 4130 NW 6th ST. GAINESViLLE "A LIBERATED BAR SEP VING YOU FOR FIVE YEARS" I his rcqi'c't i~ lcticd r SCOTT CAMIL showing bullet wound L. I,~ii C amil rcportedI~ ~Irii~gIcI LARRY TURNER, (~tniiIs dltornc~ ii k new the federal grand lury w ~i\ flee wg Wc~iricd.i~ *1~ I allahassee, but w antornitd both, or not it wtul~t deal irk tlit~ (31,111 cast F he Gainewille Police Department (PT H in~I he state attorneys office are condtictitig in rwestigatton into the shooting. Capt. Charles C. Snowdeui of GPD said GPD detectives had talked to Joiner, but '.a~I he could not comment on the investigation Asst. State Atty. John Yarborough. who i' handling the investigation for the state at torneys office, was in Lake Butler today and was not available far comment. JOINER said when he tint siw the aaent~ and Camil in the car, he told a friend standing~ with him." Those guys art fighting in that cat 14e said he first thought the two agents were trying to rob Camil. said said he told Bonnie [ott, the owner of Bonni&s Restaurant, to call the police. [ott said she did not see the shooting, but she said she watched the scene afterwards. "NEITHER one of them (the two agents) had a scratch on IhcmY she said. After the shooting, the drug aents gave no tint aid to Cash before the ambulance arrived. Joiner said, other than to place a coat under his head. However, ambulance attendant Victor Sharpe said Monday that Camil had received e&ciive tint aid" before he arrived. JOINER said he told his story to four GPD officers at his apartment Tuewday. He said be has not told the story to any other official~. He claims that he and his friend, who could not be reached for comment.were the only eyewitnesses to the shooting and the events leading up to it. Camil was in satisfactory condition Wednesday. Mildred Roper, a nursi.w supervisory at Alachus County General Hospital. said, an improvement lron Tuesday listing of fair.

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Th. Indep.nd.nt ~od4. MhIg.tr Thursday. 41413, "it V~S II Reform & Traditional Servlces6:3opm Sabbath Meal 7:300m. Dr. Shiomo Cohen-'The Israeli Experience' a -a --SaturdaY uneg Shabbat Sabbath Service-9:30a.m. Kiddosh 12 noon Mintha, Study, 3rdmea1(free!)~:3Ij Sunday 1 la.m.Brunch 8p.m. Israeli Dancing 8:30 Coffee House MondayHolocaust Poetry Reading by Dr. Chyet-5p.m. ALLAT 16 NW 18th St. 372-2900 LI U' L 0 RU Pal Li c (1 I I M Sw 12 amy ljzuw 11 SW. 16th Ave Gin City Plaza fr~. A irt WEEKEND ir haub ~ge with ARTY TO YOU ndwiches, if course SCHLITZ DA bottles $1.69 AY) easonable priced us a call! I-OUT IERY GIVE US A CALL 77*6510 thor, of ;ht& Dark 2-7) ATFREI on.-Sat. Enjoy &Red great prices I JIIFII& gati Velvet Lour toad, compel or LET US BRING THE P with great su combinations beer & wine. bs, sa ando 6-pack cans & (ALL D TAIl E DELI~ 1O-2AM iday 10-12:30 AM a~.044 PARAPIIUNAUA *~.4: by -on exhibit of homemade Af dcon smoking device, Marijuana (front page onel ducted on a volunteer basis. People were afraid they would be followed and incited after being interviewed. "PEOPLE HAD SEEN harassed if they smoked, and now, all of a sudden, they were told they could go ahead and smoke (during the interview) because we had these little pink cards. There was an awful lot of suspicion surrounding the interview because when a guy '.alked in to be interviewed. it immediately identified him as a cannabis user. Somebody could follow bin, and arrest him. Dutoit said ALTHOUGH DUTOIT HAS seen and handled cannahi~. he said he has 'never tried it II I had been caught snioking cannabis. it '.ould have blown the whole project. I bet the National Institute of Mental Health people h&ho funded the ~ttidy) would have loved that. Dutoit said jokingly. Dutoit explained that the differences between cannabis use here and in South Attic, lie in the different reasons for IJSIIg cannabis. 'Traditionally. Africans do not use cannabis for getting higt,. Some, like the laborers in the cane fields, use cannabis to suppress hunger. The main reason an African uses cannabis is because his father used it.' Otitoit ~,id. AFRICANS ALSO traditionally use a i.ter.pipe to smoke cannabis so that ~thn is a cooler smoke thaii ii you smoked it in a regular cigarette. The temperature of inhalation and the toxicity (intensity) of cannabis is not as mat as if it were smoked in ciRarette torn, or infested.' he said. Basically, when whites use cannabis. they're looking f~r a trip, while the Africans and East Indians aren't looking for a trip. They use it because its always been used. he said. The stuftused here in the United States is very artificial, it has more seeds and leaves thai, the cannabis used in South Africa. and over here it is a very recent type of un. In Africa its been used for centuries, Dutoit said. Vet benefit not automatic Veterans must apply for a nine-month extension in the Cl Bills educational benefits -it is not automatic, said Roll Groseth. coordinator of veterans affairs. The extension of the time that veterans may receive educational benefits from 36 months to 45 nionthils part of the new GI Bill passed by Congress in December over a veto by President Gerald Ford. US. SENATOR Richard Stone. D-Florida, has tiled a bill which would allow veterans to use the extension for Rraduate courses. Presently, it can only be used for undergraduate courses. (roseth said. "THIS WILL eliminate a lot of problems which may artse when a veteran enters his nine-month extension period with undegraduate courses and then switches to graduate courses. Groseth said. Applications for the extension are available at the Veterans Service Office in room 124, Tigeut Hall. DIVERS DO IT DEEPER! S CUBA CLASSES START April 17th SALES SERVICE RENTALS AIR AQUATIC It TRAIL CENTER INC. 3448 W. UNIV. AVE. MON-FRI 10-7 SAT 9-7 Watch Tom Aflen co host TV's Wild '4' EARl Iii. Blur 73-9233 OAWR Kinqdom V p. Friday etutittiese a Pa f YOUR PARTY~ iEMBERI Saturday IS One of Gainesville's most r places for party kegs. Give HILLEL FOUNDATION ACTIVITIES

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Peg. It ft. Ind.pad.5 M.M. Ailigni, Thuredey, 4.411 157$ 376-4446 H~l HUNtS We con h~io you md a horn. ~ mobil. horn. or OOiImflOi* 'H. .oty wnvi is REFUNDABLE -II *045w 'thAi. 377 67W FOR SALE FOR SALE I? ~AL T Oft Open 7 Nn ii) 00 FOR SALE -or Sole schwinn cont.n*rtoi bicycle O'ronth. old like new 51CC 00 coH $2~ onytirTi. 0 5' 06p) or so Ie two r.ctili nevr sp.okers 'ow boy rnod& 6 no. old hr. way speak.' ~yterr coil 37?-S~I4 oil., 6~rn 6~W to 5' I~-p) bargain world 2694 n. i* '.rr~oft ?3 blvd) ho. king bed 50 00.ook drofr'.oI desk bookcase. 23W organ 0000 w+cker ,ofo 65W cribs 2500 3Z7 9*~3 it-3t lO-p) FOSAIE 69 Souven,, Mobil. tn's 2 '2, AIh, C.ntroi Neat, rnIog 2 Sdr $2U0 3111 SW 34t*% St 10141 372-6~4 ref chest I -,. beautiful nicole lowboy ~ov mirror. 1417 nw 6 p1 373garogesole bit Fr' sot. A address, cotnp.f'g ,tufl, ictn InSt 106-p) CAkCLJLAIOOS-1 SR IC only $99 93 I $R-Si on'y $18595 N. with uui wflttOrty Send bon& ch.ck a. money order in College Colcuiotos P0 bow 36' Amherst Moss 01W2 Add $2 for postage hordi ing Full pric. I. SI AI'avv 4 days fo' delivery Coil Al 3-54913i6 evenings for urthe. nia SAVE b415 ADIN IA 47 IW.P) iy,~t'n d 35 now cob. 4 yr. old mint condition perfect mntonot.on action low.ed $475 firm coil 373-3461 ol.o guild f592 $6~ guild *5O custom $375 A ST l0$P) NCCA CS 3605)00 ,mJ.s K011 shocks pocko. rock, trot bars, '974 rodel Well mointoinod ~SC 373-*733 oiler 5 A 5~-l03-P) mexican sweater $)0onti.~us sheep coot Z metal tennis racquet $20 cofle table, $90 -w both carrel 510 lewdly spools, and mo.e 375-8925 A-ST-104-P) waterbed w-frome. line. and pa4 $30 good btu at $35 call 377063 alter 4pm (A 3' 104-) 20 gal long tank, sliding top, pump, droll. subsand tilt., hooter ten gal Onk dirt magnet outside tilt. plus stond A grov.l or both roll 377.6055 or Apt 52 Fr.nch Quart. (A-5~l04.P) O~0hN RETRIEVER PIflY MC O$A certified Champion held trial lire toll 376-4250 days (A-fl CAP) WeddIng onds 4 Engagement un9. trodlton.i or Conl.rnpow.y design, of your choice Nondnod. to. individuals who wont the beti Original work by South's leading Mt.ts Most. Gold Smith and Lapidist Uncondittonal Guarantee GUll By afointment only 373~W4 (o-a-)~-p( net mow bond saw ype and nwo ground asking Mm 5W Mr b.th coil 392-47Wfr.mSp.nto~.nor 475-I~l2 aft. 6pm and .*& for dove ~ greenhouse sate beclihy plants itt cloy pelt sundoyanly IOOVT,-4m -Wet on new~e.rv rd pat 1.75 to nw 91,1 5* loliow Lion. (o-3tIw-) biccycio TO speed viSa 26 Inch boys w.t~ generator itt, chain, lock, and tire pump included sa monhsoldl call vic rem fo. mu (~5.-IW-,) Set. components a tWI turntable reolIsIc C watt receiver, ken p.oAco headphones and tie,., "pa seok. ares' shop. tic 3fl1.-S.lw-p) 35 mm Camaro. Almost brand new. Veehico TI Electlro-*. plus outornolc flash unit 5160W coil alter 6~m 1971 mcnatn2bedraom I both wotber dryer hoa-up central heat & air on leased S OC~* tact 472-aS after six anyllrn. weekends (A 4T-)04P) I NEED VOW NELPI I 'on 55W worth of Oven prod .fl that n~ut -sold Con,. *lh. sole sat. A0.5, 2-bin ga.a'wood .'905. o-2,.IW-p) Sut*oord. good tope. sIr, dlo.yond oil, only $4, Call &sk. at 373-2637 alt. 6t Kee tylno (o-3t-lw-p~ VAWAZE lompe-l*Iet-chalr.-kinh.n soppil. .ink everyone wantil all dey wed-f I, lSCnw2ndave (o-)-lW-p) See 'H. 75 sop. bikes at Sup. Sk., inc l7Selecttlcstan SON.rter,$VS. 975 GIN-tO Docoti $2550. VS NtGunl ST $2675 New "Am Norton $24fl Used VS 750 Yamaha 51w 1973 750 Norton needs work 51W. phApaSs and wyic. to. almost cli rnoto.cycles Super SIke. Inc 34*1 SW Arch. *4 ~-M9l o-SI-i06.c) 10 yamnaho 250 endure street and dIn u1p great for gettIng around scHool coil in he afternoon ask fo. otiando 377-8795 a-St-lW-rn 'A yr old cancel. 3 bi )i4 bath house in FowboMs weove and 'aft *t, ,4 k 23,6w 392-045 S-S 376-SM after 6 iwevfi. s.ylib-cetoo nonu.l per labit wslh C-. vefy g.d $50 375646 o-Z)W-~ bargain wahid-flid -IS terr (off 23 blyd) hoe new shlpm.ni-furn.tur. b.edlng-entiqu.-r.*l*-l,, prices meht .,-mm a a,.-m-.m abwdnewf-lI tndu.o.rfl~.ao&lj IS User. Ocred iwntob$e recoIn. ye.". + lepeSlWcall meld feb-Is.) bea*flul n.4 lewbey drewer chew end mine, see 4 nmy 6 p4. er coil rn-a,, else qe sale. we &e cemng -~ odd. end .a frsel.neuilnn-IOclaseicet ~ewl4 hatAtll -mus sacrifice see S -27,5 et t plate me.nli.p wily e~ Us.'.-.) o.wsy sale nw.i sell me.,f1ese&a 04 wnhe.e-SIU or bet &.r royal e~rc We.it.m.k. offer d.n4ng ta.hel. ISA 'w Oh it O.lt-lfl~) fee sate oue easeS,. player wi* eaere aid -in. thad re bate. ceold rail. SM a. bet MM. rn-as -.me' 1.-si-a.) ronnots wanted 3b lieu. or poei tLrnithed carpeting awn room quiet ~5. 'month utilities coH ran 37? 8189 bst lOspi Rn, for rent 5*5 010 oiler S p.r 372 2683 lormohior, Msep Irving FOR RENT ~[( ROOMMATE NEEDED to shot. quolily opt orioy your own roon, t*flfli, court. dc 583 a month jnfmn.Hd coki 376-6899 ib St-106-p} OWN ROOM in house $60 per month oil ~774462 or coil lerry or 372-925) con,. by 4546 ow ist Red brick you wi' cv. it (b-SI ~-p) ,nrn.dote occupancy fernol. roan' n'ai. naded own room in two bedroon, dLJple. partially furnsh.d mellow oration ~mo i utility 624 ow lob s9 ib ii ,,,oi. roOIrO~ Wonted for ino&,n fully equipped poolsid. opt clot, to conWuS only 38 mo I4 dii call 373-8101 b-3t I 06p) Jwo roomdte, wanted for house in SW sun, sorTie tedion large yard, a-c quiet. COIn ss. book, olesely furnished $75 -mc no ease coil olin or bob 378-6163 alter 9W p.r (bSt )Oe-p) I bedroom efficiency $60 Per month I block barr, campus call Or, 379-0302 keep tying t~b-5.I~-pfl -ytiiiii.t Call for rore in lb-Jt DSp) ,ro'e rooniote needed or two bedroom, opt in frederick gardens close to campus 5625 month + 1-3 utilitiss call 378-T435 (b-2t-l05-p~ apt Mm rent spr qur boiler gardens opt No S 5164 for 2 bed 383 for private 'In no damage dep call tIm at 37S-UWG or D21U1 will subte (b-St-lW-.) njsdo ro&,~ pWivecy? SEa month '4 '4 utIlity, lorge yard, or room. quiet dup4s, deal locetian 3 miles fran, school cell afl-Swam 3flflO mitch (student) b-$-lW-p) two rooms Mr rent unlil Aug31 I fran, nrn U-rn. utIl included 1125 iw Alt -avollotle immedIately Ib-39OS-pi NEID inirn.d*onlyl P'.emaSIy female rocr.e $8333 tie ~ I-S utilities Ilrep1cc. own root,, I 512 nw 2nd U IS nmn. k campus by bike come-by (3.57LEWIS J.welryct5'p*fly CLASS RINGS roMa~DS WATCH RWMRS 200W UnlrtItyAn 372.4106 11w 373-0023 :l~eikIimi4 i4amiugLm~dsr CI4AgLW~R M ,.a,'r or. w a-sr NAP'S MSE TO $6 WIT" TV Ctiiflfl*15, A weetner ch.fltWi. UPI Newt. New Y.k Stock Lutlw.e,2 PM ststwntatt TV Cheflit. ena* PM OSAAM 'tatloni WI t~e PM -ed. warn can WS CA~I Ca m n. mAin it EVALUATION NEEDS STUD ENTS The Course and Teocher EvaIuoiIon needs your hoip I. count cam. IMC.mOIGSO which will be published In the Wing Cause and Teethe EnInlIai. This Is your onoflunhty to mat pat since In your depfnmefit and earn many at t. sefiW time. aw.a.*hwa&bIntm InCise Se Mse S 741 Thaws. 4.61 Hems. .mm.kywlem.e.gebih. SN SmUt. JtJR FU Jot 3. FOR RENT 'a

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L FOR RUNT fo' ant UFI~thed wret p14.0,. (beOPt $160 kor wit,. quon.r moft worded Wi$Han.btng ,c* RENT hous. in V% C$IOfl. Frrad bock yard-pa w.~Com. ot,.~ ~m 3775323 fb5-l~walk to Law S~hooh P,'va,. roan, th .n ~u ne.thorhocd $85 ii,','es locol phone included 0 oh., S 0004" (b-)-lO6-p~ N HELP yOU P*C A ICML Oft T&A&N~ J0l B.idg*t. Realtor ~4 4th venue, W-'W S-ST 04 BR in Townhoun Sotleos. to mmfl~ PIorMed pW# tar A~rilNu June Pm, .1* II lO.mo All 4'l Neor tnnThpuI V60~ (b5105TOR FOR RENT own oar and boits~ootn ,,~ ~~b, hoiAe on wooded acre In, ,r' n* $lCO~~ ~ ultlitn eKp.ntive but worth ,t No ducks 377 5232 t, hi 105 pi n~c* org. two or three bedroom ~p1 very rIo,. to campu~ also attic studio Or *01 and OOm ,n nr ore O~ conoge~27', w l2,t ]Y3X~Z IRS! iflogule iftsporibi temide to, upt $~O month ujititi,, Lock ',0~ flmpiJ, IC PAlS "or; 'irtokri medial. Of(iprirI y 77 ~t4 ite' ~'rt 2?2 p1 mole ioorriwt. rewded o' ,~ shed 2 bedroom, ~pt 'orated ,n ,}i r'~ri.u i~pt~ on ~found fin0, us? >~1 eobona~ke aii $13 'U 'B ST 03 P) *rrl. Irvin,,. ~,ont.d to, 2br 2boih spociout trnml hike '0 omr*is d shwosh. e'tras ~rcd or urdergrad ISO. ,~,til 3'~ l2~5 a jt I Od-PJ hn~~SA1 CL FOR RENT Cr, stAeni rooms a rent by quarter ~ioie 0 LOmOa IS ,,w I 0th s, Loll 3~7 16254300 R~ cm reod~ for in,ed,0,. Otfj~ncy (8511 Sublet 'org. one bedroom nportm.nt Fur~ivh.d cash., dryer arpeFng Unlil I u re hen oplun o Isose $1 C month 73 63S1 Or I'3 375 lB 5~IO* P1 i,.or ~.o Seogle Hall Ar, *ndep.rd.nl i]rnplJ, men, (00 Roor~ and l',ard for le,, 'hon 195 ma I~2 W iJi;~~eri~t~y A'~e ~?e 91,9 BiT 04 P1 2 'beril oon,,)tes needed cod, !ar own oon 'n 4 Oedroorr, townhouse ot ha 'Iloge -pt~'~ 4 '4ili~iei call 3720051 B It 1)4 P 'erd Ounirv ~.llu~e aps d w heno 'tii'iej own ocm MS mo ulrr~.' all 373 9t36 ~~vt'r"e lb St iDs pi 'oomr.,o'p ,onitl or Spring iuorter ~~llo~a pont opts $5225 ,lil'tie~ qreot cormunts, pen1 coil 378 059 lb 31 OSp~ d~oomnqe needed to shore ~poc'ous 2 hedoon, o~I 3 blocks from campus Rote, sermo" ~Iudent Jim ~t7 5909 (b3' 05 pj _____________________ ROOM IN COUNTRY NOAM 5 twin rn.t at 34th on orrher 163 p. month ~epo.it Lfli liii. oni 'obi. irnn~edJot.Iy cell 372 2766 8 5! I04-P) a sublet 168 no 11,or. 'non, and 'n,'ities block from corpus coil 37794 o. Corn, by colapiol Mono. ~ 99 I ~l6 SW 2nd cv. (6-39 ~.p) on* or rw~ org. bedrooms av@hl&d. Ic ,iMIs loIn 0 hr. bedroorT' ~ 04 tie kingi creek opt, prefer lib.rel mole coil oft. 7r' 3732531 (bS9~-) beaot.ful 12 50 ni, conditioned, furnighed tnoh,~. home, ocod wittitn hiking distance of~ $150 iro.,if. $~ Mpostt. ace. 3fl.~49 (b ~.IW.s) mole roonwrot. needed a. GAT~ *O~ opts lv. pool, tennis con. furnsh.d. and close to .4 *51 PS454 1 vying (b-~-l~-,) mole roommate needed for spring quor.v 01 oak for.,, nponrrwl tfl foe 570 I 3 uliliti., call tim dl 37'49~j 6~ l~p) The Indw.,dnt PbS. Mfiga', Thgv.d.y. 4d1 1 1975 Pug. IS ssIFI WANTED (XXD SL(VEh Top prices paid t' clan ings old .w.lflr. sir conhdeot4oI. Call OZZIE 373-394 (C 491 O$p~ F.mnole roomot. wott.d 167 50 + ,tilitietClose to campus 3760474 Cr39 tO5-~i or,. 4mnle wanted Ho shoe. 3 bdr op. One hyn&ed a iiiotth metier bedroom 001111 fliotrtr d.ito at 377-00 C St 06 p} _________ 960 Opel sta.ion wagon *xccllerv niechnnicol cond ~mpg $850 or best of~er Bill 373 2C3 nny,'n,6 (g 3t-I~-,) Female roommate wont.d-A~. I 15 rent Iree Ontoryvood Apts pool, air cond 377 7914 (CM 04-P) Need F roonThmote own room in 2 hr townhouse dI'$WOS$, 'hog Corp. SOS 'rorthiy 'I utilities, April rent ye. coIl 373 453' kep trying 5t1 O&p~ e a "U Sc I,a turn DS WANTED hoI nonvroking *mola for own loon, In apt I block from campus 167 50 a flionti, + utilIi.s Cell Miriam 379. 6097 (C 2t-IC-p) Need voonmOte OWfl *OOfl' in 2 hr townhouse. d's$wosh. theg corp., $95 rnonlhly 4 ,tI it in. Apr .1 ;*nt free roll 3t~4537 k~ p trying (c-&-l~-p) HELP WANTED LAST DAY m -DRILL at C MUM. W. ,n~.J2i 7:13 9:10 ALL NEW THE FOUR MUSKETEERS ,u. xv NO PASSES Oft OI5COU~TTICkEtS it Ar's ACTION Detective It. Brannigon is in London 'God Save the Queen JOHN WAYNE Is BRANNIGAN 7,. 9.FEW IG Is 5:10 7,3 'I. -9 SW' 49SS1k CONCERTS LIL i 8:00 PM SLASH tIL S 8:00PM CITY ilL 6 ~:OOPM BROTHERS 3 FREE FRI. APE BLA( SAT. API HOT SUN. API Main at: ROTC r

PAGE 14

'S APSE. 7-LLW AUTOS 53 buid special .AC.plionoi condition new ,nt.ro, with original shop monuol onhicjg* 111W cr60.1 off.' coil 3fl 7715 oft. 7 ~ PM (0-AT lOg-PT I96MGC 6 cyc good go. nhilOOg., AM FM, wire wheels, ondive. etcoile,~ cond.ton SI l~ co~l 373-6149 g-5. IO& Mu.t Sell This Weehi 972 Vega Mci dbach, A weed flew engine, new radios asking IC, bet buy In own coIl ban 377 1q99 p *I05 p) SAJNBWA AtPIt~-V I owner, ,n cx excellent condition. $fl In icc,. $1295. cosh ond-or rood bike eyes 37? .577 (g-St-106-p) condition. $~ in moore, $1295. cosh ond-or rood bike eves 3fl-4577 g-S 106-p) PERSONAL SUPER BIKES, line. PAITS-371-bWI SE VICE377-0722 lOAM6PM 7 DAYS A WEIC 3441 SW. ARCHE ft.D. AU men hove been created to Lorry forword or, over-advancing civilizanan Bohai Writings I-Il06-c) Books on I.e Boho, Faith ore now available ot the Hub kokstore Ii ItGay Conintnry Service Canter Gay me,. and women meet each Thins SflOifl9 at Zpni at 107 NW 5* let call ~2 TNt far nlo'rnotron Tarn p-fl in florida waterpolo club .puic seoson toning bark mens and women's teems coil lorry 377-83 for in formation {l-2t-)in-p) I*(PI Are yo~ a Vietnam Vofl I'd like to interview YOU Coil Keith 37&044 ,-106-p) On, 1W coniponiss now hiring Sl. grads Sand $2 W and 'to m~ied return .nvolop. to JOB 1(E1. o~ XIS, Little River Miami. Florida 3$IX i-S PERSONAL Student, ,nt.rrn'e.1 In running to, Student Seriote or Honor Court P~ordo Student Party interviews Mon-Thu 3in S JWU (Jet Ifl.P) $0, the *r.ot.M high around. try o fl.g~ .n o isl plone-ghidor this weekend Far scI'eduting. Call 373-0796 oft., 6pm The Plorido Assoctolion -It la-p SCUBA DYNAMICS ~ proud to announce o new member instructor ~Rt P SCHRAM completed be Insipuctot Training course n Jacksonville under the Sonction ci PROESSIONA~ ASSOCIATION of DIVING lI~4TftUCtOft5 Mark will be assuming the position of Hood Instructor in thorg. of all bosic closes Mork ,, a senior at U of P nolofing ii chemistry U At-lOAP) 3 cots (2 possibly angora). hitter, n5 to goad home Food included 373-066, keep trying U~ST-IDA-') wonted Stick.,, for John Qonvor conc.rt op 8 coIl 373-W2 oft. 5pm ask for cndy J-3T-lO4-P) d.odln. icr qualifying SO eleCtion fri aphid, 'pa pw .ladhg Intorviews US wed ihurs I-S -union after 0 pm $76-IS') (J-31.lOd-P) bookpcck. whit. 'tag spo.do bathing luift hiking shorts. ruy dwrl Alley's Aq.~otic and Ira.1 C.nter. 345 Wa, Univor,~ty An aflfl3S J.fl.l03-C} GET TOGEThER wit$~ your friend and learn guitar-con you .cch afford SI ~hr foe moons Iron. a versitil. Intruder? For inforinoqion toll Kent 377-flU (1-31lW-PT WeddIngt nyiteqI. Iron' III S per 1W. Two weeks delivery Nun&ed. of typos ClIff Hall P.ntlng, IN N MoIn I fen,.lo wonlod for canoe tri t~ Omloelo, A wildernes trip to, the nontI. of July for SIN if nt.rested plecee coil W2-9C9 (14l0&P) * ****** * * ** **** ** *** ****** *4 CLASSIFIED PiRSONAL corn korote new doss vatting tuo potil rnol&, lonnie, a. no,. info orid place, roll ken fl-0906 (j St OS-pi wtl the young 1o4 wit), the Ni,. cm to wimou., i was so obnoxious for running me o1* the rood now Crytols hot rnordoy please coll tnt? 373-0576 i-~06p) D.c. Sharon. Icy. ~rou rflodlvt Alan It LOST & FOUND REWARD OFFEnD tar return comma left it. 'to fl6 mon day Call 0v 372-9322 message (l-~-lO6-p)o of Canon first class 0' leave lost black female short hoir dog-about05 lbs in vicin ty-of-sw63ove-ond2Iterr-no-vag.-choker 373-0077 125 '.wad It 5' 1O6-p) kitten los 3-flat 20* 5 univ block + white w block noso + thin, FI.o collar answers to Irittet, rewind 373-2766, if you've gtcwn to love lt*i US ccli + soy 'hes 5o. (I S 106) eye glasses Found by architecture building or end of winsor q.Jonor in hard block coso roll 392-?l?2 l-4-l~-p) s-VICES WidV 0 11G44T 'Th.Eynlos.Super Mc.V UNIWSIIY OPTICLANS SCOSWbAva fl.440 Tho Plant Donor makos houso coils specializing in vegetable gordon., ornomentals, house plant 376-5192 M. 5I-103-P) Scuba tImes tinthtg on It oil equipment irvlded -solos. erv.ce, trips, 'onrois, air Torn Allen (co-hat Wild Kingdom on TV) Allen. Aqulc & 1.' Cenor 3448 Wet Univenity An. 173fl23 AA7-103-C) HVPOS hELPS P1011 ATTAIN GOALS WY AOliJG ANY P4YSCAt AIC NTM ABIL TV -S1U0YlG-&4MOSY-AT~tfta Learn saIf-hypno.Js Sfl-in Donald 0 Pmqt-Ceflifted AUN m-046-2L SERVICES I 0 PHOTOS passports. resumes, ond ofli.colion. riorurol sri. pornali. 3flON~ camera work studio 121* W Univ Ave rn-fl91 .p) Europe t,,o.l Africo Aso tov.l discounhi yaor round student oh ~Ovel tIC 422* Fimt Ova 'utter @0 ~4 (0) 934-6660 rn-25t-8S-p} GRE nREPARA~lO~ CCWSI near u' Is hours, $35 count roveo'oble i.e Scot. i~ by 'he wand iry or you' 'noricy bock Coil {~5) 854-7466 lIT 99-p, LSAI pMpARA~a4 COVRM nooruF 20 hois. $70 Half o~ our students scored over -cows. resiectobi. it. )V pq rnprovoment by ho macand try ot your money bock Attend tirt class Ir. no obtgolion Coil ~) MA7466 14? 99P) Per. IA. II. lndep.nd.nt N.M. MIIg'av, Thuve&y. Apsil t 1175 ALLIGATOR FLEA MAR KR 521 Ubdhw. Just Etost of Main St. next to Dairy Que." La --1MM-fl M.49.Thurs. -Casino Party Fri. -Open House 8:00-? 5:30-? Dinner hived at 5:30 2012W. Univmsitv Ave. F R E E F R E E DANIEL HEIFETZ * The Brilliant American Violin Virtuoso' University Performing Arts Series * Sunday April Sat 8:15 p.m. Reltz U. I. flaflre.m IT studcmtm FREE Cemeral PuhN.:p2.O i,.nr.ye PloutdettMo.aiIIbe.dm.Nd0CM*O4.dl*.epr.ren'sinthl.,onos A moehiyef.ft toteect, .wnwnce ho. boon -coid. I. V jrm end to edvonce enso.novis -'oqu.od -* .,uudons rney 'eN 3fl-t7 to mch.uc.oidrooerw.ens itwner peyfimort nit ne~eveavwed Sr estepod ph. tot. -of -*o.frmmte lust ,nvdie wilt ee eesopted u,*l -nonta -fee -* ,o*asei Al rinncaere .e*oduleae bqme.ti3~. udrinw.sime.lOfldd.thl7:Spa t.boa.~ud~apeSltAfl*fl~ be*~ tie Usi~y Ce-~ -. of-he, ~ ---W~0~ * we-ce-og. ~ ,i~ee&.ornthno'ti~dtol. *060. 4a*&&*****6**~~~~aaa GATOR LOAN FUND Presents CARNIGRAS '75 The Biggest Midway Ever! Featuring The George Hanneford Ci TONIGHTTHRU 4-12 ROTC DRILL FIEI OPEN: Daily 5 pm Weekends 12 Noon * t rcus I * t * a All pioceeda go to student loans and scholarshIps -V ,.~.,.t Bench w.kend May 2-4 fp~or. .It and personal enoigy Mnoihon oroup in g.stolt orid bio.n.rg*iifl Boston bropist limited 0 2 $70 coil 373-lW (*n INI06-p~ lot.,, how a w and molt, your own rlorhes p will .och you in try home Coil 372-3563 RoasonobI. Rot.' nI St 06 p) Leon korote-n.w clew toning rue r11 mole! fonicle. fat more into ovid plots, ccii her, 37#.~ (mtIW-p) PAUNT EflfCllWM 55 ?ftAlNl~C ~ memO. Gordon. Course will begin new dams 4r 8. '-'0 p. VS-PS oft. ~C5ES OARUO LI~lo Prairie Ranch rrn hon. UP oil tocilitin. lot, of riding toom Stalls VS. Posiwe 525 3?6-47l~ bye (nI to-IW-pi SCUBA CLASS stuns Airil 6 all oquipmont provided including rno&, fin., snorkel. S C 'oaks. fluloton, full wenuits ?.xtbook. oil air and in.en.tionol c.*flcot'on with five oen waler dive. Cot' 135 abocluteFy no *mtos Coil SCUM OYNICS tor further infmmctio., 3?3-fl (WdrIOLooking for a fun WI way 'a warn 'ubo~ $50-SCM. Clot. include A I 2 ocoon dives tnt's Tue, Apr B, 7 pm Wntwood Mddi. SChOOl In,-,. lOt-c) dv * V rr~n ma Pu hi. Cd 371655 Aft. WA SN Welcomes Rushees WecJ.-FoosballTourney7:30-?

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'C N,. it,&p.,j.,t fl.M. MIIg.4mv. Thmsd.y, AeeI 1 1971 P.g IS W-D BRAND HANDIPAK USDA INSPECTED PURE (NO ADDITIVES) o ~on ,~ ftp.r.d La. 4 CAN4 9 I. GROU r Wau-ca ".51 ,F STEAK $12, (UC 553.1 ...... --na-u *a I * * *4 Lfl~fla I-&t sioti ..C 0 C 0 0 *S* BEEF WUN You "jY A *45 0t ~ANOI-~Ak PRICES r D LB GOOD ALL PURPOSE LESSON cb.IawjS~.fl. n ,nk. tat'. cigs. $488 at' ASTOR 48. OIL 301 Pkl Bean, once' L~LIr.OAS 'CL rtti I. ....5 .......4 ..S * .4 Cz$1NJ WED. NOC r 'LI.uIS I tAk* M ~N THRU WED. N OON 4' ~'!19 1-LI. CAN ASTOR 00 1-li. lAG MAXWELL MOUSE COFFEE vs. wflv Maw .psga BEANS IA 01c Towels Lrc&i. ........2 CM .....as 36~ ...*. 2 79' '~t88'J wb -acm. airloinargalc. LI w~M.Sa flIt OAfl 0dM -N ..* * I. r K;f Patties .3 0*~~~ L*It ~.A Is. a SmokejPic nics c~m -. Co~~-mate -n Tomato Sauce ~ ApiWe Sauce. -Itt CII $1', Instant Coffee On ~ flour. ... WMCU P-Ill ,* 59c E)c~g raca. C macqr Mt 77 .JqJIIIIIUa. -1S(Xfl91 Os 1 Hot Dog 1(0115 qA*flfl f,. OS E ~z 88c Grapefruit. NA51 fl5SN -O 14 OVSS **~ '%i' '1w' Lettuce. ""'logs A 68c D'Anjou Pears 5 2 3 45 4* 8 '1" bronge Juice. U" ~~1m Po~yPizza. L~88c rreamer. I79' French Toast. w5552.UsA 0CC 5 OinSLhSI IflAkS 6 :z.99c .V.;S249 A t. "'is 2 S. 'to. 19' ueimonicos ... 89'ellow Onions 3 A $100 $100 *1" 49 LORIDA YELLOW CORN U.-, lot A** V*NI-VU POTATOES EARS ~ 2O~. eec S.1155 MAC 515U 3s.g. Fizz. 1rh Fries. .4 ~$1" r THRiFTY MAID ICE MILK snag cs.it.m, V~iV HALF DINNER eat. -. S 0* SIPW a A "-SIN -T em. '-SIN -. 5 Zn 342) ~huuwunny AVE. Ofl#sflfly ItBOA.M.?OOPM 1inm441* 606451UNG5 1401 N. MAUI ST. 130KW. Sm ST. W-D StAND USDA CHOICE SEEP SO TI OM RUND RAST $419 r A ''I

PAGE 16

I' Poe. Th. Th. I.d.~oh.tR.ddo Ailigowi. Thw.doy, A4flhI 2 IY7S Take aThrtfty Trip Down ProcJ~ C Crimp Cucumbers. ~ 14 Bell Peppers. 1W 114 .h **~J* *.~p p.,~ Fresh Eggplant .t 29' U-.' Add *~ I.-. --n. *.~. .S Coleslaw *. i.~i.it Sulad I --. 79t ~' sin "Selected Baby Beet' .I.fl.tI.u Fighter nfl-----.It ---v-Bond Steak **~******** lb. iI Siuk ***~******.**. lb a.g tas as us. Out Eeest. lb -, a satu.s &~ T~ Eess9. a. .*. a. k ~ a. aa 9-lIy .f* Bar.B4ued Fryon. 99 .u a-. a.S -FrukeiSelmIb. r49 Sear A .S, k.S, SEnd 4' 17 Led. -r 5,~ weed A Ipde&kd nfl Cv.ebs. P.t. SEnd P.,A SeE Pepper ..t. 594 '-4-. a.Pet as

PAGE 17

II. lndw.fid.nt N.i$d. MUgs., lhuS.y. 4.114 flIt. hr I? B.,-. I-~ III C-. Le* Kitty Salmon Teader Vhf los. h *s Un @. L&w.Id Whak Sutergent, p. v-v ~.*.Ie a. T~ lob Cleamer CI. WI*.* knv. Coat Cleanser. .kI. .*e* 1.* C.* Oreem Beams ~. -I., --~ Spagbstl Suuce an. infl ice. .ecft. ced. v.4 Freu* Breeding. a U.ht $a.k.t. fly a th U. .ddn. ". VaSE. Wafers S. bath h. UuU9er Butter Mab.e Fig ewteee Meflhm PSue b moUsse Oruhums Public receives the right to limit quantities sold t:: 20' t% 31' ?,: $222 '~:: 976 '?:: 20' I' 39. (a" 22. I.r 'tr ~ 2. 75. ph. fl -.m 94. U-.' 956 9k. p he 946 Regularly 11 98, Iced with vanilla Regularly 6 for 87c. these delicious butter creen, tb's delicious 7-inch round Devils Food Cake -a 'U4' Filled with tasty apricot and garnished with butter streusel. 14-oz Apricot Coffee Cake D.nish~ At.vy fret-baked Blueberry Muffins a Regularly $1 08. yOur choice ol DI.in. powd.r~ sugar or cinnamon style Cake Donuts n agig. .82.50 a *. -a. *.fl. *.fl.fl** ~? US' ~t IS. *LgI~ a-. -at S.Uifl tabS C.& mueasteu a. .*I WI".Cheasa. isdb4d.,.Wfl9ad *sn.d tbn. had, .pa. Si a511d Amerle.in *. .ciama -.b. Mate. a c ham. "-a Mild chedier a. G~r.mm~ --Sm -a-c. ~ *S** -u~h. tiyt aS b mad Sew Corn .fl.a. where ghop~Q 'go pleasure .lb. Ira. a Fms&tCa4L~$ --~.ms man. a~. .'r n ---g~emflm. mr --.~ ...ii I.~. or -as. Cam Erepe ..~ or ----.---.* ..------.S mmmi mu -Clefts Il-a. phi. U. -. -. ~t 313 UNSALIs. I! Flog. -46-a ha -"a -..t n.e WISTOATE NWWUUU UMTiU-W. iftWwvUty AU. S 34513. MALL-M3O NW. 124, hat ~~yggj~ fijif 930 SITU-i @14 N. Mel. Sbus MI.U4OWU SHOWING CETE-d 1 I S NW. l~4. Ofrawberry Preserveg "~Z ~1" -e tw.c SS4. Ckkk. --ChumkStyIeTuma. Z 49. Iuq&~ Omvuaa Maxi Pads. '" '1" USes Chex. :: 01 -.* a .s. Freckles Cereal ..tz 07' a.' Ii 0.4 5 4

PAGE 18

Baker bounces bc 14A'. 'I Boker (R) and Gurvit. brothers onned for concert ick from (,,n~er Flak Cr, the Lelebr~tte(I drum ni Cr o t the original super-group redm. has ended his t~ 0~c.ir ~emi-rcIiremcnt Iron the rock music touring circuit. His ne'~ band, the Baker (,iirvlt, Army '.~lI appear at the Great Southern Music Hall I htr'da~ nwht. April 1 I he group con~,,t~ ol Hiker tin Irtinis. Adrian (iii rvt, or, ~', tar. an~t Pa iii (turvit, in has~ he (hirvilt hrothcrs Ire ormer nemhers of a hand called Gun ~ hich toured Europe extensively in 'MA he Baker Gurvit, Army evolved last summer from a chance late night jam in a retirement clii I, In London F he flltJsIclaflS ~ crc ~o CT)ihusiastic about their sound. they hei~an record'n~~ in .ilbum .1 ,.eek later. Baker is a lanky red-haired legend ~ ho h~os been rt'peawdly voted the best drtiiiinier in the '.orld In I 'PU. he '.a' named in the Melody Maker pop poll as the '~nrlds top drummer Since the demise of Creani. Blind Fgith, and Airtbrce. he insucccssftlly attempted to keep together several touring hands. Hosevcr. ii, I ~72, Baker moved to l.agos. Nigeria to avoid the pressures of touring and pursue his interest in the ore $4.50. The Independent Florida Alligator ENTERTA~ NMENT Peg. ii 1hund~.4dI~ 1975 odies istine session By DIANA PAGE SORRENTINO AlIlgalo. Con.ap.ade.mt Jeans slither on. revealing multi-colored. tight-bodied leotards, the UF Domce Company. itith occasional knee-pads. I he dancers randomly 'elect technwjues, n'any borrowed Irom company class, to lumber up cold' ittiscles. A number ci' leg Few splits, arches. 'lies stretches, and the company is t.armed tip, ready or rehearsal. Fhrny-plus members. A Ahh -the melodious sound of tee violin. It is the instrument thick probably most ofien can bring on tears of seatinientolity or quivers of rage. For those who care and most of all for those *ho don't. Daniel Helfeta. critically claimed as the most fiery and charismatic violinist of our time, will he presenting a free concert Sunday night April 6.8,8:13 p45.111 the J. Wayne Rein Union Salmon, Heibi. the son of a celebnted neum-suruews. bern the judy of the violin when he tam six *an old. Now, at 26. Ii I, said by critics that he has attained a hid, level of leeftulcal perfection. couple males. Backgrounds vary as broadly as the dancci's torsos and styles of movement. A Psychology major and a Counselor Education major study to enter dance therapy. Classifications encompass Fnglish. Engineering, AnIhmpology. Broadcasting, landscape Architecture and Theatre, among others. To each member, dance represents a release of emotional and physical energy. Fach appreciates the body's ability to express and communicate. Modern dance uses the claire body in toll ranges of l-Ieifetz has studied tender the renowned Eleem Zimbalist. His violin, a Guarnerius tIe Gnu or 'Efrem Zimbalist was made in 2735. (he of hi. most unusual pat concerts 'as at the notorious Tombs, the Manhattan House of Detention, in rail of 1971. He and a colleague played betre XE inmate, in a room which was the scene of a riot the year before. Fron, all critical repent. the duo capenated the unlikely audience. II. morn peubably will do ike sasee here iii GainaylIc Sunday nIght. Helta will be pl~lns selected piece. by Handel. Johanues Brahms. Beetho~en. Igor Stravinsky. and Bela Bartok. expressions. This is the essence of the LW Dance Company. One dancer, who knew only ballet when she towed the company, said. "My body didnt know what to do with all the movement all of a sudden. Several dancers, members fb~~ two years or more, have, as Cheryle Wright, seen the company building gradually. 'The young dancers,' she says. "have, like ,ne. worked up to choreographers.' The women's gym usually houses the company practices as well as the quarterly auditions for aspiring daneels. Tonight, however, the dancers warm to the Constns Theatre staje as they do to their ovn bodies. A real" theatre -and enthusiasm mounts for the wnkends performance. Dances appear more vibrant; bodies more vital. Performing is what dance is all about,' Briadman explains against the Vivaldi music annotincing the tint di lice. 'You work towards proweting yourself to en audience, that's what all the practice and rehearsal time is for." adds Debbie David. dancer and ehonosraplut 'it Is to shot, the audience that you see in the male." The prognm is dressed with *daiwa 'SiRing from almost-ballet to Ravel to utter jazz to imp#ov'isetIo. Tins Guruchard says she tales "to dave whatever the music ,,. it it is lyrical. I dana lyrical: if It is jazz. I dance David develops the fails of perb'ming dance. ~Therw is a point whetj finally gasp a dust., whew It stops b.lsg time choreographe? a, and the dancers take it. when they hit it as much am the choreographer. Otherwis. the dance looks mechakal." Maxine Dow explains p-rn my --w junker. "When I was hale, I 'as super-scared cii step. I was 'in me.' People who titAn you to dance try to make ja moe It fmm the Inside of you to the audience. Some psopi. communicate lust to the ha vow-you have to learn togs the fte4bg to the very last row. Wright. while dancing In her numbs, thinks as a Amuses jAg. She damn. he, dOtes. "watching spatial reWlosiMps to -If they're putlug macu flat I want.' Perhaps the most elaborate production on the peopam of eight dances. I, Debbie David's "JubllaeIou." a .6part dance to a selected smut of "GodspuflY "Jubilation" earned David her Mess's Degree, rnakbg her the Ant ISP nudest who choreographed a dam ~ the thesis. David found "Godipedi" after mud, delibeatlo. "If the music is us Iahs" she explained. "you're Just RaISE to do a halfway lab." The scare mu muted certain Ideas to her. Moymest patters, were *ullslomgd, MOb she waked cut in Sn of a mirror. "Jubilation" will be w. formed with Tapestup. "Rablat." "Untitled Op. 1231," 'PlastIc klan. "White DIN." "Tocatta." and "White Cimba," Friday and Saturday nIghts. April 4 S.d 5. 8:15 p.m. In the CesUm flats. TIckets. available at the University Don Office are free to nudists, SI general admba. Whil, company classes coatings. time dancers will psi tern SeesAw, dating the coming qwaitu~ at the Umlo. Wqd., AU6; on May 7 at P.K. Togs's An Festival; 27 ad IS at Seat. Fe being As Psivul. Owie dame added "We get turpIasuue*mdsnclaghr the aS~a: they get It another way? ) Violinist brings his virtuosity rvthmic conipIexitue~ ol African music there, he ran a nightclub. :1 niuttageflicnt arid Agency company and one ~il' Atricas lirsi multi-track recording studios. He said it ~ as his wish ii> provide facilities for Airican n,,,sicsns and aid in dis'eminating their ',rk. I his led to govetunieni interest in Fr 'sic in Nigeria and he v~as invited to help organize the recording o9 the 1975 Black Arts Festhal. There are two shows of the Baker Gurvitz Army, at fl p.m. and II p.m. the tickets

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F Buffalo's McAdoo NBA S fly Alligator Saving Bob McAdoo of the Buffalo Braves, the National basketball Assonaticiti leading ~COtCf I~~j flamed the league's Most Valuable Player to, 974-75 the NBA announrA today. Miltaukee Bucks center The 610" eCiuta. runner-up w ~(aft1 Abdul-Jabbar In last year's voting, polled SI tintvotes as 547 Points In running away IA ~h the Podoloff TrWhY balloting by NSA players. soSTON c3tncs inter Dave Cowens was second this time with 310 poInts. Elvis, Hayes of the Washinnon Bullets .~ ~ at p.sq, Golda States Rick Barry ~as fourth *ith 2S4 )pgnts 4nd Abdul-Jabbar rounded out the lop tive i.ith It)' In reaIl~ happ~. I cant believe is. it steam like a dream. 'aid McAdoo. an overahelnuna choke for Rookie of the Year honors as a lor,.ard in 1972.73. Em lucky I started ow on a young learn instead of one of those '.,th veterans .Id still be a bet.ch-warmer." McAdoo 'aid. BUT THAT seems unlikely. In his rookie year. he averaged IS points and QI rebounds Defame. That was just a warittlip or a ~ophoTnort season in which he led the league in scoring "ith 30.5 points per game, had the top shooting percetitage 'nih 54.land lAss third in rebounding with 15.1. MVP [he 23-veer-old McAdoo passed up his saIlor year at North Cjrolna. becoming eligible to turn professional under the NBAs hardship rule. He "as the second select,,., in the jlaver draft, behind LaRue Martin of she Portland Trail Blazers. Entering Tuesday flights tame against the Chicago Bull. McAdoo topped league scorers .ilk 34.6 points per game. was third itt rebounding with 14.2 and led the league in minutes played with 3.370. What makes 'inning the MYPo hard to believe is that I "as a high chool and college kid gust a few years ago.' MoAdoc said. Now. all the players I heard about and read about think i'm the best. And that. an hocor man?" Bus yBishop has mode UF national golf power pin by IC. marco UF GOLF COACH BUSM BISHOP offnciloig forplcyn.mergn beyond oil else By JEFF ADAMS Alligak. Snds Wilt. Approximately 32 years ago. Buster Bishop was coaching one of his first football nines at Gaine~ville High School. It was raining very hard that day.'' Bishop recalls. 'so I went to the closet and Rot one ci my fathers felt hats to tAcar at the game. THE UStJLT of that game may be in the records books somewhere but the real ~igiiilicance ofihat day is that somethifiR of a legendary trademark ~.as born. ['er ~lnce that 'jay. Buster Hi~hop Fa~ been a selfl)rtwlaimed hati~earer' ~nd to thh da~ he is rarely seen t.ithotit 01W His hal has grown to be ~onleI hing ol a symbol representinR the success of LW golf that niatiy people in the collegiate ranks around the country are familiar with. BISHOP IS the UF golf coach and one of the most successful in the country. leading the Gators to two IJCAA titles. He is the shortish man you will see race-horsing around the UF CoW Club like there 'as no Balk line voted down By AU pit Sunless Experimenisi balk lines Used during spulug training games have been voted down br the second straight year. Otly five of the nine Bartow to talk with UCLA 3yA~teknkn UCLA has received permIssioti to talk with and inter'ie'. Illinois basketball coach Gene Bartow atous replacing the tttiring John Wood.,. A spokesman says illinois Athetic Director Cecil Coleman *Mapproa~ by i.D. Morgan. the orhletic director it L'CLA n,. TM-veer us bno~j.lind Illinois a ~car ago from Mc.~pi~g, Its, 'ten his tern &gisiwd second to UCLA in Wig 1973 NCAA Aunts. His DIlutes tern had an 8-IS record Sib p.~ 'ala Culifrula to attend a meeting of the NCAA a members of the official playing rules committee voted to keep the lines in for the regular seasonSeven votes "err needed. LJider the rule, a pitcher ,,ust step directly to Crst or third base ~hen making a rickofi thros~ or he is charged 'uth ~i balk. The experimental chalk lines were drawn at angles 45 degrees from the pitching rubber. If a pitcher tiled to step over the line, a balk net to be called. Opponents say the angle of 45 degrees is not quite right and it works a hardship a. 'owe pitchers -especially out rwhthaaidefs. or those who 'sort the rubber front ccc end or the othertomorrow. And of course, his crewcut top will be disguised by that unmistakable white straw hat he sports nowadays. Since 1973 he has been tue full time manager of the University Golf Club. job encompassing sonic 60 hours of solid work each week. "I'M RUNNING out of my ears." Bishop said. "taking care of the golf team, the pro 'hop, my lessons and the golf courseat the house in IS minutes.' Bishop said in his deep Southern drawl. "They know I'm interested in then totally and if they've tot any type of problem, they know I enjoy discussing it with then. he said. "And 1(1 them in any way. I "I ThOROUGHLY en joy being with my players anytime, anywhere." On the subject of training 'I've always been a person who enjoys helping other people' Buster Bishop Even with all these activities to keep him busy, Bisiop derives immense satisfaction from his work. 'I've always bee., a person .ho enjoys helping other people." Bishop said, referring to his lesson dutiesAnd it gives me as much pleasure as anything I do to see a wide grin come on someone'ss lace after hitting a itood shot." the coach said. ANOTHER AsPECr of his t~ork tahich Bishops derives tremendous pleasure from is t'orking with his playersAs Golf World magazine once put is, 'Buster Bishop is a singular man and it is his affection for his players that entries beyond all ela He mentioned once that some of has players regard him. -a father. Bitt one player suspects that. even more, he regards thati as moos." I thoroughly enjoy a boy calling me and saying Ill be nile. Bishop will be the first to admit he is a stickler for good conduct and behavior on the part of his players. "I have a reputation of my own." he said. 'I'm not a drunk and I don't drink, and they're not wpj~osed to drink. I'm not so naive to think they don't but when we go on a trip they know exactly the conduct expected of theynS he said. One of the keys to this likeable cotch's success with the golf program has been his persuasive personality when it comes to recruiting. He isn't a recruiter in the true sense of the word because he rarely goes out after player. ms METUOD consists of going to junior tournaments to seek out tiw talent, writing letters and co.tactlq young stars he liii is latest In and would tetohawo. the UP gait team. ow the ~ has coached anneal she flame oolh$an tales to 3* due professional golf tour. Names like Bob Murphy. SIne Melnyk. and Andy North to flee a &w. have gone on to 115 sum, on the pro tour. And many frel recent UF graduate and super player of the past four vein. Gary Koch is destined f~r much of the same in the near future. The undisputed pinnacle of a collegiate coach's career is snnning the big ofie -the national championship. And Bishop has done so twice. "Both were highlights of my career he said. 'The first was most rewarding. but the second was equally sat iSIyiflpt' LAST YEAR the Gato,-~ itc're looking to repeat their title ol 1973 but ran into a young hand of upset-minded Wake Yorest Deacons who con~juered the Gators. You have to tip your hat to Wake Forest. because they :,laved treat." Bishop said. 'But now everybody is looking forward to us butting heads with Wake Forest.' he sMd. looking ahead to June and the NCAA tourneyWITH TWO NCAA titles. numnus SEC titles and a trophy case on display in the pm shop as impressive as any in colinlate golf, it is no wonder Bishop says 'the golf program has reached peak as high as any in the co.intry. I just want to keep it where '.e've got it and try and keep [IF in the top 10 year in and year out. Bishop said niodestl y In the meantime. Buster Bishop keeps on churvuing out 60 hour workweeks, reconstructing the golf course. curing a slice on the lesson tee, counseling one of his players, or engaging at home in his favorite hobby of And he'll keep right doing so "as long a Icat do the job." he said. Until th. day he retire, the --the falls wlike Mrs. ha will aSinine to make UF gulf a umbul of geatin I. the coibda wagS. 6 Florida Alligator lk.S.y. ApES. 1171 P.,. II t 'S 9-

PAGE 20

N. 20.1%. lnd.~nd.ns Rondo MIIg.sov, Thundoy. ApsI ~ Ins UF softball team loses to Flag ler I he IF wome,,' softball le.,m 'tict with defeat Jog clinic to be held on Sunday Gagne~vijles flnt ,oIwin* clinic will be held this Sunday at Percy Beard Field bc~innitig at 3 p.m. LYE cross country coach Hoy Benson said the clinic. ~.hich is sponsoredd by the Fitness Conmttee of the Gainesville Chamber of Commerce, i' designed to help beginners and people who are lust starting to log get an idea of what to do." Benson said there will be teatured instrudion by Dr. Ruth Aletander, Chairman of the UP Women, PE department, and Dr. Phil Part, who wilt discuss the medical aspects of cuing. Our goal is to bring people together for future afimoon fun runs and get this to be a standard thing" said Benson. I uesdav. 4. 0-2. in game 'eric' agaitist ranked Fla~ler Coller 'II) top Fhough a cloud of gloom jell over the Lady Gators they ~a'e Flager their toughest competition for this season. "FLAGLER WAS Rood in both their defensive strategy dnd hitting, said Lady Cator Coach Vol Abram 'They arc the toughest lean, in the 'tale with record of 6-0. Coach Abram added that though the Gator< hitting .as poor the young second 'eason team is beginning to play like a team. Ihe Lady Gators, with a 22 record, will be working on their hitting during the week, getting ready for the MiamiDade South Invitational in Miami Friday and Saturday. Eleven teams will be competing iii the Invitational, and Coach Abram is contident that her Caters will be able to hold their own against some tough state teams. INTRAMIJEALl Today is the deadline for signing up for men's dormitory tennis. All tratennties must have a representative present at the draw for fraternity golf today. 4 p.m. 220-222 Fl. Gym. A meeting. for Little Sister Dvi chairmen will be held today at 4:30 p.m. 220 FIa. Gym. Fifteen member of the UP Hiking flub hiked the Smnokey Mountains and Nanahalas mountain over spring brtak. The HikiRM flub meets Mondays staring this April 7. 8 p.m., room 220 Fla. (3yn. Hikes along the Suwaftee River and the Smokey Mountains are planned for this quarter. For more information contact Sue Benz 377-5329. r THIS SUMMER WHY NOT FLY FOR Tronsworld Airlines is seeking stewards and stewordenes for employment this summer. A ThA representative will be on campus to discuss employment opportunities and answer questions. The Mi,' 'equ'.'n.n's nq Ov.r 20 -o's n~d. teigh' 52 062 wIh o.opoflionnt. w.,ght *,c*~~*nt h.oI#' vson corr.ctobi. o20. or her., Ap~4,conI. muzP 6. willing to r.loro. ou.s N.w york. CM~cogo, Konso. Ot~v log Angc~. Son troncMo TWA w~fl you, 'onponvt.o" o ond ~ronl vow Ms. stoton Hourly briefings will be held at Room 361 of the Reitz Union MON.,APRIL7-9AM 2PM TUEt.APEILU.9AM-4PM L. a .% 4fltt. OUR DELI COMES TO YOU You don't need to go out for great delIcatessen sandwiches or subs. Shelleys comes thru with hot pastrami, corned beef, *.e original 'KA Sub, he Cuban Sub.almost any dell-type goody you want And they bring It fast and fred, right to your door or your office. You con .s$oy ltwlihIln.b.rorwlne.andovarleiy of deserts. For a long time now, people hdv. depended onshelleys. Try Skein andycull why. 377-9555 r HELP YOURSELF BY HELPING OTHERS 11 PROGRAMS IN SAMSON .something for everyone VOLUNTEER RECRUITMENT AND ORIENTATION TUESDAY APRIL 8 7:30PM REITZ UNION AUDITORIUM 2nd Floor CALL ANYTIME AT 392-1608 GET HIGH p Ne 1.I.tfl. Cs~* As Equal ~~nunny Er.~Jov. A



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The Independent FloridaAlligator "nihe b ia usCornuncons n Go e F F do Not ofiilyoass oted w~th h Un rsyoFnd Shooting witness discounts reports from drug agency By DAVID KLEIN AllIsltr Managing Edit. and TERRI WOOD Alligator Staff Writ.r. An eyewitness to the Monday shooting of Scott Conmil said Wednesday he didn't see Canjil strike either of the two federal drug enloremnent agents who arrested him. According to Danny Joiner, an eyewitness who saw the arrest and subsequent scuffling from Bonnie's Restaurant on the corner of NW 10th Ave. and 2nd Street, the agents had nabbed Camil and 'were trying to hold hi," inside their ear. JOINER discounted the federal Drug Enforcement Administration's' reports that Canuil had given "several karate chops on the neck" of an agent who was placing Canii under arrest. A spokesman for the federal agency said., Camil strunled from the fruit seat with the agent in. the back seat who told Canil he was under arrest. During the struggle. Camil reportedly grabbed the agent's RUtt hand, causing it to lire and wound him. according to Ted Swift, the aaencyis public information officer. "I DIDW'T see him (Cauil) deliver any lows or anything.' Joiner said. "They were grabbing for him, he was trying to get away," Joiuier said. When shot at about 4:3O p.m. Camil had his back to both drug agents and was trying to Met out the front door of the car, Joiner said. HE SAID Camil had the door partially open, but added. "I don't think he ever got his feet out." According to a statement released by Michael Oliver. one of the Ibunders of the Vietnam Veterans Against the War and a friend of Canmil's. the two agents shot Camil while holding hin, in the car. The statement, which Oliver claimed was information given him by Camil when he saw hini Wednesday. said one of the agents "violently shoved a gun into his ear and said. 'Move and I'll blow your head off'" The statement said Camil then unlocked the car door and tried to leave. One agent grabbed has hand., according to the statement, and the other agent then shot him. The statement also said Camil informed the p0l1cc when they arrived that he was a disabled veteran and requested he be taken to the Vtterans Administration Hospital. (See 'Canail,' page ten) S&JMP CROP -ht by ha *j~ ..Mrions horvmstoakng-aedmarlIucno plant SCanTCAAAIL resting in hospital 'Soe ofaestors par of fria utr By LINDA WISNIEWSKI AllIgator Staff Writer A person can run into problems while conducting a survey on marijuana use in South Africa. as one UF professor found out. "I advertised for research assistants (to helpconduct the survey) in a paper in South Africa,"'Dr. Brian Dutoit, associate professor of anthropology, said. "This one guy camne In who knew absolutely everything -if there had to be an ideal research assistant, it was him. I thought'man,. this is just too good to be trite,' so I had him checked out. He was a cop,' Duwoit said. DUTOIT RECEIVED a Sll6.XIO Mrant rnm the National Institute of Drug Abuse to 'tudy the "socio-cultural' aspects of cannabis use Iimong Africans. East Indians. mulattos. und whites in South Atrica. "in either wAords, we studied who uses the dirti, tinder ,.hat conditions they use it, what arc their patterns and justifications tbr use. ,and what ire their networks for supply. Duroit said. "Cannabis" is the scientific name or marijuana and other drugs belonging to the hashish bam,,ly. he said. THE NATIVE SOUThi AFRICAN collected data from "about 200" African 'ubjects w.ho wAcre asked their background and history of their cannabis use, and he returned to UF in September after spending nearly two years in Africa preparing his study. Dutoit's findings show basically in groups there there is a long history of cannabis being the list drug used, as with the A fricans and East Indians, there is not a great extent of other drug use. In .groups including whites and mulattos where alcohol was the first drug used, there iwas a tendency for people to go ot to other types of drugs. Dutoit said. The use of cannabi. among Africans is 'extremely high" because it has bee, built into the African culture. and Africans do not understand whv cannabis is against the law, he aid. TUE DRUG LAWS I. South Africa are stricter than the laws here in America, Dutoit r-he law, which is governed by the A buse of DepenidenceProducing Substances and Rehabilitative Centers Act, calls for five year imprisonment for using cannabis the first time. A person is sentenced to I 5 years in prison bor 'trarneing' or selling cannabis. Dutoit said. The identities of the persons interviewed in the study were kepy anonymous so that "if' the cops ever busted us -,.hich they iiever did they would never be able to get any Information on the people 'e interviewed," Dutoit said. DUTOIT ADMITTlED that many of the interviews wecre conducted ,4hsIe people Were actually smoking and that clearance for the interviews began as far hack as 1971. "In 1971 I went right to the top -to the conmmtisioner ol police mn Pretoria, which is like your FRI. I explained wAhat the research "as about, and that It was a responsible. academic undertaking. I even drafted the letter that the South African secretary of istice signed,' Dutoit said. After getting permission bor the interviews Iromi the South African government, the academicc admissions' (the university in Natal) and finally the police. Dutoit and his research teams were issued "queer pink cards'' that they could show the police in case they nere questioned which "notified them of the research we were conducting and told then, to lay ofT.' Dutoit said. IT WAS WHILE advertising for research assistants to help him with his study that Dutoit ran into the policeman who tried to infiltrate the ranks of the research group. "It turned out he was a member of a select viae squad in South Africa who gets into the 'Ahole drug scene. Obviously, he hoped that he could get in (our fanearch project) and expose sonmc of the people in the drug rackst." Dutoit said. Dutolt admitted it was "hard in the beginning" to get people to submit to being interviened, since the Interview, were con(See 'Marijuana' page eleveul T1'11 ASH AY -iii-.17 VOL.67 NO. 105

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Pug. I lb.nepnde Imdw.da.~ Migler,. 1Imsday, 4pd12 975W Ford rules c PALM SPRINGS. Calif. (UPI) -The White House ruled our Wednesday any American bombing to aid South Vietnam's collapsing military forces. "The law forbids it. The President's inclinations are against it. And he has no plans to do it." Press Secretary Ron Ness.,, told a news conference at Ford's holiday resort. "The President has a geat deal of sympathy and compassion for the Vietnamese people. He continues to feel this (Communist onslaught) is a gross violation of the Parm Peace Accord and, like any civilized person, he is greatly distressed."Nessen said. Congress passed a law a, June of 1973 cutting off U.S. military activity of any kind in Southeast Asig as of Aug. I5 of that year. Thene 'as no indication from Nessen and the other senior aides mustered in Palm Springs on what Paid will decide the Miam i doctor s th reaten sr ike MIAMI (UPI) -A roup of Dade County physicians, threatening to strike later this niotth to protest %O*Tiflg malpractice insurance costs, will take their Grievances before legislators in Tallahassee next week. About I5O physicians attending a mietting of the 2.700 member Dade C ou ntiy M e diac al Association Tuesday night voted to strike April I5S unless the state legislature acts to provide relief from the high cost of manlpractice insurance. which has doubled since the first of the year and is expected to go up another 30 per cent in mid-April. The doctors, who said they would handle only emergency cases after April IS. also voted to travel to Tallahassee April 9. a day after the legislature opens its 1975 session. to demonstrate in front of the state capitol. The limited strike vote drew criticism Wednesday from House Commerce Committee Chairman John Forbes and some 'enior citizens' groups concerned that the elderly would be most affected by a walkout. aid to Viets iut bombing U S. should do about Indochina. Deputy Press Secretary John Hushen. asked for Ford's .,ews on Vice President Nelson Rocketeller% statement Wednesday then 'as nothing the U1.S. could do to help the South Vietnamese. snid. "The vice president ,.as expressing his own views."' Hushen said that as far as aides kne,. Ford and Riockefeller had not bee., in communication ,&ith each other on Vietnam during the past few days. Ultimatum to Fis cher AMSTERDAM (UPn) -The International Chess Federation Wednesday Rave superstar Bobby Fischer 27 more hours to answer its ultimatum: 'Defend your title or lose it'" The new deadline: 3 a.m. Pacific Daylight Time Thursday. or 6 A.M. EDT. The battle of wills between the arrogant world champion and the prestigious chess organization involves a new rule on tie games demanded by Fischer,. At stake is his title and a record SS million world championship purse for a June match. The winner would take home S3.I2S.O0. Airline would cut fares if daily flights approved World Airways. which has been thrust into the world spotlight by its daring rescue of Vietnam refugees and orphans. asked the Civil Aeronautics Board Wednesday to let it begin daily coast-to-coast flights costing passengers only 5%6.t Approval of the request would slash the one-way cost of transcontinental air travel more than one third below present coach fares. The big airline -the world's largest supplemental earrner and the third largest U.S. carrier operating internationally tied its bargain basement fare proposal to a request for permission to become a regularly scheduled U.S. airline. 14tJA 3505 SW AR CH ER R D. Open 1U am 8 pm daily -. We handle special order These prices are constant THEY ARE NOl HEAD Lettuce ._. 29c BASKET Iomatoes.39c US NO. I REG. Potatoes.,solb bag $300 LARGE Dannon Yogurt. 35c SPECIALS. Stork RORIOA: BASKET Strawberries. LARGE Mush roa ms.b.$ [SNO. 1 REG. v'otataes. Sib. JUMBO 3J 59c P12 35c Eggs .o.69 c LARGE BROWN Eggs .doz. 79 C -== ThIs weeksnd only! --= --Bea P1caruseChuapur Complete line of fresh fruits and vegetables toward Saigon SA IGON ( UP) -Advancing Communist forces threatened Saigon from two directions Wednesday. Convoy of panicky refugees and soldiers fleeing the Communist blitzkrieg down the cust coast reached the outskirts of this capital city. Heavy fighting was reported around Xuan Iac. 38 wiles east of Saigo. where the Communists cut key Highway I.LU. Gen. Cao Van Vien, South Victnan's top general, told the troops in anorderof the day:"'We have only one way and that is to fight for our survival. The hIstoric hour has conic." Government troops and most civilians pulled out of the coastal cities of Phan Rang and Phan Thiet Wednesday as Irightened refugees poured down Highway I headed south. military sources said. South Vietnam's senate unanimously passed resolution demanding a change in leadership of the South Vietnamese government. It blamed the woverment of President Nguyen Thieu and the U.S. for the stamerrng series of defeats that have given the Conmunhsts more than two-thirds of the country. In Paris. the Viet Cong's provisional revolutionary government made it clear its military forces will press ahead with their offensive and march on Saigon unless flieu' regime is overthrown. Dinh Ba Thl. the Viet Cang's chief negotiator in France, told a news conference that the Communists were ready to opel, immediate talks with a new Saigon administration that '.ould replace Thieu. n

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Th. ladependen, RIoId. AJIlgar, Thuredoy. Apr11 3, 1975. P.g.3 AMoffitt bill strips SG's fee control Ar prga oih TOdd Walker. photoerapher-prlntniaker otnd UJF art instructor, will give a slide presentation and lecture on his work today, April 3. at 8 p.m. The presentation will be held in Lecture Hall lO5-B across from the University Gallery, followed by a reception and opening ol an exhibition of Walker's art in the art department teaching gallery. THE EXHIUNT includes photographs. screenprints and offset lithographs from the artist's collection and also a group of advertisement images done during Walker's career as a commercial photographer in Los Angeles. According to Walker. the exhibit is "a retrospective show of work done over a period of many years." Walker's art will be on display for four weeks in the teaching gallery which is located in Room 302. Building C. of the Architecture and Fine Arts Comiplex. The gallery is open weekdays from 9 am. to noon anid from I p.m. to 5 p.m. The lecture and exhibit are both free to the public. By DEBBIE IBERT Alligator Staff Writer A bill to split the Activty arnd Service Fee lund io two separately controlled funds prolposcs to reduce St udent Governmenit 01CCe n the allocation ot the tecs Rep. Lee Moffift. D-'ampa, ,'ho filed the b'dl last month, said "students should,', have absolute control over hinds going to campus service agencies. His bill would create two separate funds an activity let fund under SG control, and a 'ervice lee fund allocated by the admiinistration under normal university budgetary procedures. A LAW PASSED by the Florida Legislature last year gave student governments at state universities the right to control allocation of activity ands'ervice fees collected from students. Currently, the UF Student Senate allocates the fees after hearing recommendations from the Activity and Service Fee Advisory Committee (ASFAC). The allocations made by SG must be approved by UF President RMarton canrsto any fee allocation he considers unsound, but when re-allocating the money he can only channel the funds into three areas: Student Health Services, the Athletic Association, and paying off bond obligations. UNDER MOFFITT'S BILL, SG would only allocate the activity fund, with Marston exercising the same veto power over decisions. The president would not longer have the authority to re-allocate activity fees into services. Moffiti said. However, the ad~iinistration would have full control over the separate service fee fund, he said. The proposed measure would have a Officials seek exemptions from act By STUART EMMRICHB Alligator Staff Writer UFP officials, now in the process of com.plying with the complicated and controversial Administrative Procedures Act (APA), are attempting to obtain somic exceptions froni the act. The APA requires state agencies to give three weeks advance notice of meetings where official action takes place. Agendas have to be made available seven day. before the The APA also requires writte, justification for each rule adopted by the affected agencdes. OFFICIALS FROM the J. Hullis Muler Health Center. the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (WPAS). .nd AcademIc Affairs attended lejlslatlve seminars during the past two weeks to discuss the psblans Up is facing in trying to comply with the A PA. UiF officials complained about the time and codt involved in the complete re~enamlnatlwn of operating policies mandated by the APA requirements. Some of the exceptions UP officials proposed at recent meetings of the Joint Administrative Procedures Committee include Student Government agencies, admissis procedures, departmental matters and internal staff meetings,. ROKERT BRYAN, interim vice president for academic affairs, said his office has requested exemptions for curricular matters so that public hearings would not have to be held each time a course was dropped or a new one created. He also said the act should not apply to grade petitions of students. "We would never get anything done" if these areas all came under the APA. Bryan said, explaining too much time would be involved. Issues brought up by IFAS and healhh canter officials include problems in federal funding that could be caused by the restraints of th. act, and policies that Involve only patleuit servIces, according to Brian Andermo, a staff member of the legislatIve commnittee. ANDERSON SAID the committee will not make any recommendations to the legislature about possible exceptions until it has received the written reports from UF and "had a chance to study them." "We have to analyze both sides of the question and see what tangible reasons there might be for any exceptions." Anderson said. Bryan said the written proposals were sent out Wednesday afternoon. Meanwhile. UP officials said they still are not sure exactly what should be done to comply with the APA. DRYAN SAID they are waiting for a report on the APA from UP attorney Tom Bings. expected sonmc time this week. UF and other state universities were told Feb. 27 by Chancellor Robert Maftz that compliance should come before the end of April'. But Maut: said Wednesday that the deadline would not be strictly enforced as long as UF showed a "good faith effort" to comply as soon as possible. (Icsastat ing nhjpact 01, Stude~nt input imto t he Iccision-imaking jroCe5s 0$ allocating student Ices," SG, Ireasurer Greg Sherman said. SHERMAN STRONGLY opposed the bill lwecauwe he said it would 'take away SG authority over a here student service tees go." In the category of activities, SG would j11,wate funds for general student necds. student organizations such a' SO and the College Couocis, and publications. Control over the service tees would be shifted from SG to the university budgetary process administered by the president. However, the bill says the process would include recommendations from~ student government associations. flh admmnistration-controlled service fee liind would include: intercollegiate athletics. health services, placement activities, student union facilities, recreational services. professional counselors, bonded debts, and certain academic support services. EACH STUDENT NOW pays 52.27 from tuition into the Activity and Service Fee fund. At its March meeting, the Board of Regents recommended that the amount be reduced to $2.14. If two separate funds are created, the regents would be responsible for dividing the fees between a service and an activity hind REP. MOFFITT said an amendment has been suggested which would let the university presidents determine the amount of fees to go into the activity fund. "Most of the money '.ould probably go into the service fund," he said. Sen. Robert Graham. fl-Miami Lakes. and autho, of the bill giving student governments control over activity and services fees, said 'the people who pay these fees -the students -should have control over their utilization. He said he would be "reluctant to change the present policy.' PRESIDENT MARSTON said he was proposed bill, he declined to comment on it. Moffltt said the bill was not intended to eliminate student governments from participatitig in the allocation of fees"SG oujht to have control over the activity le. but should not have absolute control over service fees," he said. HE STRESSED that the allocation of the service fees would include student input. Moffitt said the purpose of the bill is to "mrate stability for those services with longterm commitniejts to full time staffs (operating) in permanent facilities," by taking the funding of such services out of the hands of "studeuit governments which change every year. Moffitt said the University of Sooth Florida first brought the probleni to his attention last June. but he was not familiar with details. Graham. who is also chairman of the Senate Education Committee, said USF had funded "a significant number of positions in counseling and guidance using student service fes. The USF admlnistratiai that became concerned that the students might decide not to fund them." Warfare chemicals employed in U F experiments Dy LAURIE FOX AMpser.SOC Wdhr Lawislte and mustard gas, extremely toxic chemIcal., have bee. sued i espwrmeuats on rabbits by UP phanuacy profeo Dr. Chades A. Becker. The gas., wsed Is chemical warfare. w Innmestal In developIng an eltective eye qiniuitbaae to be used as an antidote agilet heavy metal vapars cc liquid. Decksr said. ACCORDING TO DCKED, the cintunt developed wHi not be used -s pest of a chemical warfare arsenal. Its parpa., if ever comnerdallted, would be as a treatment again heavy metal contaminants baund In the eye by way of pollution or accident, he added. The p'ohec. which began four years afo,. was fended by the United States Anny Medical REseank and Dsvelopmeut Canwand under a 5250.00K grant. CONTROVERSY OVER TUE emperimeate began when Congressman .as AspI. a Wincnie democrat, called fhi as hivsibnes Into the s Sty wrocu. mied by the Ansi, In trauspertahmemi warfbre su but amEs Ueeker stressed that whet. was no danger of the chumleals msaplaa, either In ranspordatdo or laboratory use. If the chemicals escaped. the effects would be determined by the concentuatlon of the chemical. Becker said. DREATNED IN AN OPEN field, mustard gas would have a tauipomay immoblltlng edhect, In its liquid form, the chaulcal could bun' completely through. he said. During transportation, time 12 ounces of Lawisite and mustard gas were -u Into tubas and then placed in thuee-quatrs-of-a-chthick steel cylinders. The three-and-a-half Vest hII cylinders locked with smte oads and surronded by wood sidings, Becher said. The chemicals were shipped from Maryland to FlorIda on an Army aircraft at a codt of 580,0K. DiCIER SAID tiht security measure ,.ere saken once the materials reached the lab. Special security locks were placed on the floor, with Humited number of keys made. Duriuig the day, the lab was locked and checked by Becker. At sniht, a guard chucked the lab every two hours. Becker said. All aprons and gloves used during the experiments were antuuiats absr -s to preest even the slghtest ea rn ecksr sat, "WEATIVER CU3MCALU were ISt oner each day were descmtamhsutd wihk sodium hydroalde," Becker said. The whole poedune fhr suhig the chemicals was approved fSr -s by the Vederal govennmest, he said.

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Pg 4, The Independent Modd. AMigo'. Thur-day. ApdI 3, 197$ UdaI h gh ghts Accent program By MICHAEL BRADLEY Allgator Staff Wrter Former Secretary of the Interior Stewart Udall w ill be the highlight of the sprinM quarter prorams of Accent '76. Udall. who served under President Johnson and simce has been active in environmental atfairs, will speak on May 14 durmnR Earth Week. THE ACCENT SERIES begins Thursday with "Who enthusiatic repnehen itswds presentediat UP last vest Ihe program will be conducted by journalist Bob Katz at 8 p.m. on the Plan. A question and answer session with Katz is tentatively 'cheduled tbr 10 a-r. also on the Plaza. "W C. Fields, 80 Proof.' a theatrical presentation Ieatiirin actor Richard Paul ii classic scenes from the comedian's life and films, is set for April 16 at 8 p.m. in the University Auditorium. FORMER U.S. CONGRESSWOMAN Martha Griffiths. (irifinahly scheduled tbr A pril 8. cancelled her talk to attend a shareholders nieetina. Cindy Shellenbgerger. student iwvernmnent director of women's affairs, said. This leaves Accent with no female speaker (or sping Iquartet. but Shellenberfer said. "I will definitely get a woman speaker." Shellenbhrger said Florynce Kennedy. a black lawyer, poet and woman activist known for her barbed quotes. is a possible., irep1a canmnt. Knnedy would cost Sl.00O plus expenses, Shehlenberger SHELLENBEUGER SAID if she could not get Kennedy. she would approach a television journalist. "I really don't want someone who is the wife of someone. like Eleanor McGovern or Ethel Kennedy. I want someone ,aho's made it on her own." she said. f1 yo. wear Itt y uiause Iuthuhthumuab, a-Si Kalst1Eardh Shoes I W. University Ave. U I. ~ Pb 1d AMiSar I. palcsb.n S Can., L~. SW*W Ma.WS a ~a n.Sh ces4.e. W i p*IIt'S fin -woolly .~ dun.g J.s. My. s~d Mg. iS. Vs MtS a.s-wsa,. ad 'n.e s.~i blijeys s.d .p.'.6.~S.bs .q'a.d Ia *o ia.~m.aih.t 481 .*aMA. adele,. a' ~.i.n f Wi, in*Ia ad -AtWi.ayS *bI& A. .wnd k *0 hed~aaSe p i.e AhgSw. Mtin ~svamdwc le me k.ap.n*e. n.w. I6gfl Pt U.~ 1St tMWby Sidle. Gad .a. 'Ia1d SO' -The ifldWbWt ii. IS AJflSW steed uteri d n, oslO. Ufleled 5-. he 0111mw o.4b,~a Sot S.*.c*I. -i. en p. ~. -flps a ma uaMww a. provided 0n"# .,ud.vw ~. n.w.w hr A. saws. .0*0 UCI.* .4 P1cM. me bAp~di# P It, IS Ailhffor ,.een. die fiv.4 -roga. S. iwouwbmdc.4 -all S.ee#uw.wds end l rel.tr w. wy all c~ k ei~s .~. ~0 The adepondest flwld M wifins c.lS, S$LSWnflh pew.he ny ~a'.est. IanIvq Iw.uAIcal rinnnee~.Ind6ensfiue.SlCel. 0' We S~hWt*4 maw wan (I) de~ aler *0 ednnta.en. q.a The k.Sp*Aan Pbkh Mllg. wit' -be rwo.lb'e for maw *5% -InGeSted motel .4 -adv a,' lso.a.4 theduled flM' n4W lmflqe. 1 -PnDURING C 6 SPR ING per week Mach3 $6 QTR FOB ONLY .5 per qtr. -June 6 CALL CIRCULATION 378 146NW SHUB YOU GET MORE IN THE SUN TODA .~to Ln Complete AP and New York Tlints Wire Help gflpee pot eh Prestigious New York Tines Weekly a yourself by eComplete local and Natial Coverage Review elp in g others" -x -.r. -...;* U STORE COUPO; a SecdaIOffer~i.l~ek ba.-. mm rva Htand-rumru,$wakfgmCayp. U Ofe J u dany m 5Ah~ ,i. c.dtu 1p.m day. ~i (viTue&AlIhgAlpSku& A. N *om aaa=ani=aaaniui. 1432 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE STUDENT SPECIAL DELIVERED TO YOUR ROOM MONDAY THRU SATURDAY

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ten Th. ndependent Fioud. AIngaltr, Thunduy. Apd41 3, 1975. P.e 5 We now have BIRDS5 BIRDS, BIRDS". Parakeets. -$7.95 ea. Peach Face Love Birds.$50.-pair Black Masked Love Birds. ..$100.pair Finches .$20.O(pair 10 gal. Tanks (while quantity lasts) 2,000 sq.ft.oftroplcalflsh t o choose from L7&R EEF AtrOas Fr-n JM jiola 2fi Nw l3m st. Budget pas ses on first reading By LESLIE GOLAY Aligplor Staff Wrlttr UF's Student Senate approved on first reading the proposed 1975-76 fiscal year budget of $2.5 million as recommended by the Activity and Service Fee Advisory Committee IASFAC) Tuesday. [he budget recommendations must be passed in final thim after tworeadings in order to gain final approval. The budget recommendations will come up for a second reading at the next Senate meeting" THlE RECOMMENDATIONS must then go to Sherman. Student Body President Steve Merryday and UF Prcsident Robet 0. Marston for fia approval. gan57, allocation to the Mayor's Council to expand an on-campus day care center. The funds will provide for the construction of two adjoining buildings, equipment and salaries for two additional full-tinme directors. The money would come from about SI SOXJO of unexpected income from record enrollments. Student Body Treasurer Greg Sherman said. THE EXPANDED CENTER would be able to accommodate 60 children between the ages of three and five years old. Only children who had at least one parent enrolled as afull.time student would be eligible for the day care program. The center is planned for the south area of Mo~guire Village. a married housing complex on 34th Street. ThE SENATE DENIEDa special request of $500 to help lund an Energy Consciousness Week which would be sponsored by the College Councils. GREG SHERMAN budget reflects growth and expansion' The Energy Consciousness Week is planned to present "bca" generation personalities such as Allen Ginsberg. AX. Odum. and Gray Snyder to speak on energy consciousness in today's world. The Senate did not approve the request because it felt College Councils had adequate funds in their own budgets, Sherman sagd. WHILE REVIEWING ASFAC'Sbudget recommendations. Sherman and Senator Sue Cline explained that the increase in SG funds reflected general living and inflationary increases in the costs ol utilities and telephones. Sherman said the College Councils budget reflected 'growth and expansion of activities and services that the College Councils offered." Seats open for elections By DEBBIE ERICKSON Allgater SiaN Writer Four of six seats on the newly created Studeint Elections Commission must be filled by 5 p.m. Friday. Tuesday night the ,enate filled two seats of the Student Elections Commission. The senate elected Greg Enholm, 4BA. mid Wally Anderson. 4BA. to fill two of the six vacant seats. ROaERT HARRIS .Honor Court chancellor probe THlE COMMISSION will investigate any election violation complaints and will make recommendations to the Honor Court or senate for final judgment. The Honor Court Chancellor and student body president will appoint two of the remaining four vacant seats. Honor Court Chancellor lichen Harris said any interested students should contact him in the Honor Court office, 364 J. Wayne Reitz Union, between 3 and 5 p.m. or call 392-1631, bSTUENT BODYPresident Steve Merryday has not yet announced when he will be holding intervIews. He could not be reached to comment. Ken Ofgang, chairman of the Student Senate information and investigation committee. said the deadline for students being appointed to the commission as S pin. Friday. Ofgang said only five students Camne to be interviewed for positions elected by the senate after the positions were moderately advertised. Ofgang said he was very disappointed in the low number of students who showed up to be interviewed. Deadline announced The qualifyIng deadline for all posts in the April 16 student body elections is 5 p.m. Friday. Scott Sinimons. director of elections, said students can qualify at a table set up outside of room 305 in the J. Wayne Reitz Union. Under the new election laws, students wanting to qualify mlitst. *Have a 2.0 grade point average or above. *Senators must currently be registered in the college they are running for. *Sh~ow a validated fee card as proof they are registered for nine hours or more and that they are not on any form of probation. .Certify they understand the new election law, and the election law, in the student handbook. *0 0 ,.I U Cri ALEFN'SA QLVTICA ND T 3445 WEST UNNERSITY AVUNUU 3 MONCMM? 10-7 UMTURMY 9-7 73A3 I C.O H.It sun I -5

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ftg.~. The 5,.4.4.nt N.M. AIar, Th.nS.y. hp.4t 3. tUB NON CR EDIT COURSES 1Aeti a 815w PtnM Vram Sen Fills ic 15udccIelngs. Vnyen An~n Gr ate toU.4Frieda.n A4 9I. we t O.A4 993 -t S-tt? ~Tiduitsnwy puer LA --. --. W V AZWi A WOfAYS, MS CON4C WI. OIIR Sponsored by 00K and the J. Wayne Rei Union I AO6ERTAREOFOAD.,mlA FAROUJ TIhurm., April26:00 Registmthon for oil workshops ond lessons wII .ok. pIoce in Room 3r0.from 9O0 m orn 4 0pnm Mon-h 3l through Apnr II Students, focuhty and staff memibern ond thear spoufes WIll hove priority for leuaon enrollnm.nt from Morch 31 through April 4 Only oft.r this fim,. wilI registration b open to otherprons DN. to pric. ord .giulrotlon dsffnrntiols, it wilt be necessary #ho0 eoch person comn, so register w'I$h opprmpriot. identficohor, Enroltment for individual classes is lhmiled and. therefore, on a firs-cam, first-served bosis Sbhemise Iv*S Persons may only register for Secow.e registration for oil workshops and lessons ,s limited, we must consider your decision to enroll final by 400 p rn. the workdng day preceding the fIrst ncheduled class, Refunds will only b. mod. under th. circumstances 7 m0 30 Op$20 m Non $tudeoit Thurt Ap i My2 7 N, 3, 7N'"h'" t O~kk Jo v~t. W.a Ami'4 lMar 25 sIt. 0wStdey MonAssli iM2 ---m $ am Uwdn. -Mvue A.rid Is ney V 7 *9 S piw sit si w*d p0N.Mey20 -lEpi w.NAm cMav ,c sl~S' -Z0sidn. -''""* INIMUcO t M70uens SIC ONflSftdefl, M"c";|',, -S .w14udnt vvd -sd 1.May N '-'.--,n a -y,00, S I1= NS.hO 0 MN Apr'di4Mo f (.9Ting ~ Ifl 4.,pi S.Mayn 2 5OSulflnn (-gin)g ?u .l.l $ 1$ -Nen-bd.ns ---almmmo ,ed ..2 7G~o ane. Sail Schaci Mon Apeii i4m~y f 'a#9 5p," tomdeey S'S00*ionstdns Wed *p -May 2e INSnUCTO Michagi tighb'mr OSI00NflSuidfis ,59 rpm $5 0Nondiud~~ mt sAprii$MsyV 75* 5cpo ....h e ..,T e S~tmudcta S -Issue.t .-a,. INDIAN DANCE PERFORMANCE Sponsored by the J. Wayne li Union, Asian Studies Dspoetmeint, Public Function, and the Adts and Sciences Student Council An Indion dance performance featuring three troditaonol cultural dances will be presented in the J. Wayne Roil. Union Ballroom ot 8:15 p.m. on April Ia Anjoli the performer will be giving her first fonmonce in the $outheastern United States. per Admission is free. however those attending the lndan dinner will get reserved nooting. INDIA DINER SIn oordiatio wih th dance performance, the J Woyne Reitz Union will sponsor a dinner of Indian cuisine. Th. dinner will Precede the performance and will give people an opportunity to become acquainted with food and music of India. Reserved seats for the done performance will be mode available to those attending th, dinner. Beginning April 7, tIckets will be on mole at the University Box Office (Constans Thectrm) from 12:00 to 4:30 p.m. Mon. through Fri. No ticket. will be available at the door. Phone 392-1653 for reservations. flCket, frl $4.00 for U of F student, $5.50 students. for non-S M -. '9i4My 7*9s i Np$anbdn -me -nd me 524.51Ne budenis Funs APn.Is IIn. 3 If UC O LandeOetw IFS00% 1u.n Sn an ---~ni ?4Spa N-Waa -aw|s|'. Wad. -. A r It ~asnA~ APRIL 7-12 Tn. Api l5My 2 0 ern tin. si0me-Sd-ns VOCAl *t1MeW idek Thus ApS M.yn 2 100AM lis Apfl t5M.y27 Iendcflsi. $11W~Itudcn SISSNOA Sudenis -l-IM~ Wng thun Aptli 7 Maeis 7004 Npm iNSTSUCTO lob DeuceS. $i500 siudeni. s20 00Noi, eudent, soer, reseilbng an sour. (Ofm.fd e.wh aicohoitr I.V.,r of age sme A0,iii-J. .2 ~h~ -me 'Ste. ~0 us~ni~. aa~. Fri.A Let., A prIl4 8.5 sorn. iiso110 lad floor oudIterlum 50' i 4

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Th. independen' Rld. MgAJ11r. Thurueya. ApdI 3. IY7S Peg. 7 South Carolina 'no effect'on Dy JANET PARK AhligS., Staff Wdlinr Florida has an even chance of ratifying the Equal Rights' Amendment (ERA) this year despite South Carolina'. recent vote killing at in that state, some Florida legislators predict. Rep. Elaine Gordon, D-Miami. said,. 'South Carolina's defeat of the amendment .gill have no effect on its chances in florid,." HOWEVER, EVEN if the Florida legislature passes the ERA this year. ratification by three more states is needed for It to become the 27th amendment to the U.S. Constitution. Only North Carolina. Missouri and Florida legislatures are scheduled to Consider it this year. Gordon. co-sponsor of the House of Representatives ERA bill, said "Getting the bill out of the House presents no problem. I he Senate will. though. They're a more conservative group." Gordon said the House had more newlyelected members, many who are pro-ERA. SEN. DAN SCARIOROUJGH, DJacksonville, sponsor of the Senate ERA bill. said. "I don't think it (South Carolina's defeat) will make that much difference in the Senate. Thoue who are going to vote for it w ill, and thosc who are going to vote against it will vote against it." Scarborough predicted. "I think it will pass in the Senate. but it will be close, probably one or two votes either way." With such a close vote in the offing, the six senators listed as "undecided' will be the determining factor. Otnly two of those senators have never made their stands public. ONE OF THEM, Do., Childers, fl-West Palm Reach, said he has been bombarded by pro and anti ERA literature but still has not made up his mind. Childers said he is concerned with the ERA's implications on family life. "Sonme religions still believe the father is head of the household." he said. He said he also recognizes the argument that 'it's just another example of states giving uip control to the federal government. "THE ERA only says for the record that women have the same rights as men." he said. Jennifer Parramore, a member of the UF chapter of the National Organization for Women (NOW), said the vote would be close and added. "I think it will make it all the more challenging and exciting. We'll lust have to work even harder." ERA supporters from around the state are planning a parade in Tallahassee April 14 demonstrating their desire to have the ERA ratified. SEVERAL GAINESVILLE groups plan to march4 including the UF chapter of NOW. Gainesville Organization for Equal Rights s defeat: ERA here and the Leagu'e ot Women Voters. Actress Mario Thomas and Fl. Anty. Gen. Robert Shevin .and his family will also participate in the parade supporting the ERAHow.ever. Sen. Bob Saunders. DGainesville. said. "I still ,.ould vote no. I'm in favor of solving problems where they exist, in the area of education, lobs, equal pay. "I SUPPORT equal rights, but this is an absurd extreme. It might change the current practice of being able to draft women to making it mandatory. There seems to be unanimous agreement among the people '.ho've studied the ER A that this would no longer be am optional thing." Saunders explained. "The ERA would appear so broad distinction can be made between men '.omen." he said. Lecture given on 'expe rien ce hO and An introductory lecture in preparation for a 4S hour "growth experience' will be giwen tonight. The experience. called "Are you ready kf.r the jailbreak." is being offered by a group of Sante Fe Community College psychology professors amd Randy Preiser. former director of the "Living Love Center' in Berkeley. Calif. The experience, which involves aboot 50 participants, will be held April II -13. The lecture will he held in the Picadilly Apartment clubhouse at 7:30 p.m. and is fret. speak hereOf tonight Dr Paul Gaston. author and civil rights activist. is the Iirst lecturer scheduled this quarter by UF's Southern Studies Speakers Series. "Selma. Ten Years Later: The failure of the Livil rights movement" is the topic of Casnon's .peech. wh ich is scheduled for 8 p~m. today in McCarty Auditorium. Gaston is professor of history at the University ol Virginia and is a member of the board of the Southern Regional Council. The speakers series is sponsored by the University College Council and the Public Functions Committee.

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Pug.' b. le nd.p.nden* R.M. AlIgator Thuuudey, pd I l97s EDITORIAL Waiting 'Equality of rights under the law shall denied or abridged by the United States or state on account of sex." It doesn't sound so radical, but the 27th Amendment has stirred up frenzied controversy in the last three years. The Equal Rights Amendment, passed by a yote of 354 to 23 in the U.S. House of Representatives. Oct. 12, 1971. and approved in the U.S. Senate on March 22. 1972, by a vote of 84 to 8, _must be ratified by 38 state legislatures before it is tacked onto the U.S. Constitution. Since then, 34 states have approved the ERA. Though the Amendment can't pass this year, Florida has a responsibility to put itself on record in support of the measure. Rejected last year by the state senate, the ERA needs only 21 favorable votes out of 40 senators. Sen. Bob Saunders, D-Gainesville, voted against the amendment last year. Reportedly sitting on the fence, we urge him to reconsider this time. Three arguments in particular have been raised to attack the ERA. First. anti-ERA lobbyists claim there are already significant strides being made to promote the rights of women. But the strides are too short and choppy._ The President's Council of Economic Advisers estimated women generally earn "perhaps on the order of 20 per cent less" than men. In 1973, only one-half of all full-time woman workers (those who worked between 50-52 weeks a year earned at least $5,903. Fully employed men received median earnings of 110,202 in 1973. It is argued women would not be protected from rape, but if the ERA passes, women would still have the benefit of laws concerning sex offenses which traditionally only men may commit such as forcible rape, according to legal experts such as Yale law professor Thomnas 1. Emerson. Questions have been raised about women being subject to the draft, but these are invalid, too', because Congress has the responsibility of making laws concerning conscription. But according to a report of the Senate Judiciary Committee, "Congress will retain ample power to create legitimate sex-neutral exemptions from compulsory service. The ER A protects men, too. The following Florida statutes are considered discriminatory against men and would be changed through passage of the E.RA. First. women can sue for support now, men cannot. Second, a husband who tieserts his wife commits a felony, a deserting wife commits no crime. Third. marriage licenses can be issued only in the county where the woman lives. Fourth, widowers would be granted the .same property tax advantages which now only widows can obtain. The fears surrounding pasqpg of the ERA are unfounded. except for one. SectIon 4_ of the ERA would allow the Amendment Jo take effect two years after passage by the legislature of the 38th state. It is argued that suqh a delay will negate all the positive. changes being made on thre womei's rig.hts seene. On the contrary. it will give Anicrica a chance to reflect on the entire equal rights picture, and make Ionsi overdue changes in discriminatory practices. Women have waited ISO weas since the Constitution was signed for their equal protection under law. A large proportion of them are now willing to waft two more years for the Amendment to take effect. It is better for them to wait two years than another 200. Let's hope Saunders and his colleagues will shorten the wait. September 3I. 1969 (the oval office) (intercom rings) "Yes. Miss Rotary, what is it?" "KISSINGUER IS HERE to see you about some top secret papers and documents. sir." "Thanks baby, scud the ol' (Anglo-Saxon euphemism cutout) in." (pause) 'Good morning, how goes it man?"' "ISS NOT SO GOOT at first. Det King vaulted twenty tanks instead of der usual fifteen." 'Another inflationary increase in prices?" "DO YOU FEEL the situation warranted rt or was worth the increa se "Iss dynamite stuff.'' "Colombian?" "HOSTLUKELY. Copped agoot buzz. Anyvay. I gave him de' tanks ""d didn't tell him dat der-re out of gas!" MARK SUTTON "Wonderful, that deleted) deserves It! How much did you "(FIVE KILOS." "No (unbelievably gross expletive deleted)" -Yah. but I give two und a half to Ion Chban Nahc Nol und two to Premier Kozykin." 'For what in return?" "SIX ARM'S und den rights to future oil fields around Da Nang!" 'Hanky. .you've done it again." "Ach! Iss nothing." "'Let's give it a try, okay?'' (click of intercom, switch) "ROTARY HONEY, I will be mn deep conference concernilng tht (giule) new hi0hs in oil prices ror the next hour We are not to be disturbed." (click) (sounds of rustling of plestie bags and papers) The Independent Florida Alligator LI ..a. ,A''~' a&o -t -n hS heM.Elye To.as *. m. -" ks.'Gwad.~re "Not so much Dick, iss expaisive! Roil than smaller.' "RUJT rT WOULW 3E WnoN." "How much more do you think lecan get? Eve,, John's st ash is getting low tund I think he kn we haf more tnd are keeping it from him." "Don't worry. we can get more where that came from John's no problem." "Okay.okay.what happens when Bob wants his?' "TELL HIM 'I doe't know.' Or 'I can't recall,' or 'to the best of my knowledge.' or.(ridiculous Ideas cut out)" "Ach der liceer Now you've done i You've spilled ii on your best pnts." SA TIR E "Quit panicking. It's only my 465th crisIs. (unbeievably crass and unimaginative babbling deleted). it car be covered up. Thene. finished, Isn't that the blugest dann censored) you've ever seen?" (sounds of them both chuckling) "GOT A UIGHTr" 'Not so fast Dick, take it slowly.".(sounds of imhalmtw and pufuIn) "NICE HIT HEN, you're a better toker than Agnu "Oh ..a little something I picked up at Harvard.' (expletive deleted). jctz tat' some buzi" (II,4rC g'itglmg) "MR. PRESIDENT, you look so funny on top of der globe!" "I amthe President, make no mistake about that!" "I am a bomber. I'm gong to drop my briefcase on yOW' Ve viii rule der' vorid?" more laughing and the sounds of papers being thrn about and the shuffling of furniture) "What about your press conference?" 'StonewalI it!" (hilarious laughter) "I think I'll call En Rotary. I need a Rood (ad jetive deleted and omitted due to suugestive nature)!"' (Ten minute gap in tape) (growling noise) 'Oh Dickie, you devil you!" (taps cods abruptly) men Cwuf.ninh GMIr Ka wnk Mnlemn Man has ---Pwe cta -e SbnS N.&darwm.s m JedyCedn -aa Ednr P.O Sen 13)M6 UnIverniy -ts. ""Oln"-"SPO .itnme tag $ Ca4. b not be by any New trans cri pts released I

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H ar d work involved in securing grant EDITORt I he SI million grant Irom, the National Endowment for the Humamities (NEH) to UP and to Gareth Schmclnms as Principal Investigator w.as not born in full armor like the mythical goddess Athene from the head of Zeus. The grant was awarded to the UF because of the University's comnmitnment to the principles of the grant, because of the faculty support for the educational soundness of the program and because NEll believed the SI million would achteve more positivetresults at UF than anywhere else. SEVERAL YEARS AGO a pilot project entitled "Program in Humanities and Medicine" was conducted in the I Hillis Millet Health Center under a grant from NEH by Sam Banks, chief, division of social sciences and humanities, and by Richard Reynolds. chairman, department of community health and family medicine. To sav that this project was a fantastic success is the kind of understatemneit appropriate to its 'uccess, Even though the funds from NEH ran out his year, the project was continued by Reynolds and Banks and William Deal as an overload to their already overloaded medical schedules. It is good to note at this time of economic crisis in Florida. that while the Itovenhor and his two legislative branches are running around crying that the sky is falling in, men of conviction like Reynolds and Banks are convinced that the University and is programs are still worth saving. Gene Moss. associate professor of English and director of the center for studies in the humanities, has participated in the pilot project since its inception and has provided the expertise and professional background necessary from the humanities side. Another early panticipant-professor in the pilot project was Ron Canson of New College. who has since been given a joint appointment in the Department of Community Health and Family Medicine in the Health Center and in the Humanities Department in University College. Ellen Flaring. Chairman of Philosophy, was another vital force in the pilot project. USING ThE I) MEDICINE-Humanities pilot project as a paradigm, we began to model similar projects for 2) Humanities and Law. .3) Engineering, and 4) Business Adnmtistmatio,. But these first efforts cost money. and none was being generated by a grant still months from an award deadline. I n the spring of 1974. then Vice President for Academic Affairs Harold Hanson began to fund certain of our pressing expenses. Hanson's successor. Robert Rvn. never failed to give it all his financial and moral support. Without the aid of these two adnijiistratos in the early days of the fornwlation. we are convinced that the whole enterprise would have failed. Working in close coordination with Deans Bob Brown of University College and Calvin Vander~eri of Arts and Sciences, and the various humanities chairmen, we located humanists with interests in one or more of the various professional colleaes and established diajotues with then, with an eye toward refining our proposal into acceptable form. Vice President Chandler Stetson, Dean Howard Suzuki of Health Related Professions, and Dean Blanche Urny of Nursing, helped us find a team to cooperate with the Humaulabs: Richard Reynolds ceommtinlit, hejith .Ltuis Cohen medicinee) George W ahrheit (psych atryk. George Bernard (psychiatry). Leighton Cluff medicinee), the Humanities half of the Humanmties-Medicine team Qould be Sam~ Banks (humanities). Ron Carson (humanities, community health), fhonmas Auxter and Ellen Harin2 (philosophy). Alice Murphree lanthropology). and Gene Moss (English). For the Humanities Law section Dean Joseph Julmn of the UP Law School identified Professors Walter Probert. Mary Ellen Caidwell and Robert Mann, and pledged the appropriate resources of the Law School to make the program work. The participating humanists for the section are Alnia Altizei Humanities). Sid Homan (English). and Gareth Schmeling (Humanities. Classics). For the Humanities-Engineering division Dean Wayne Chen met with us frequently, as did James Schaub (Chairman. Civil Engineering), to formulate both the concepts behind innovative courses and the courses themselves. Gene Hemp and Frederick Rhines wtilI also w.ork with the Engineers. The humanists in the program will be I-arry Paul SHistory). Cordon Bigelow (English). (Karelisa Hartigan tHumanities. Classics) JJ Zeman I Philosophy). Robert Lanzillotti helped us select faculty hor the Humanities-Business Administration section of the proposal: Richard Elnicki IManagement). Ira Horowitz (Managtment), Sanford Berg (Economics), and Ralph fl'ompson (Marketing). Thie Humanities contingent to this division is Sheldon Isenberg (Humanities, Religion). Max Kele (History). and Greg Ulmer (Humanities, English). The grant as finally submitted to NEHl is called "Humanities Perspectives on the Professions" and contains these four component parts. 1)H-umanities and Medicine. 2)Hunmanties and Law. 3)Humanities and Engineering, and 4)Humanities and Business Administration. Sam Bankswasoriginally the co-principal investigator, but he has since accepted the presidency of Dickinson Cofleje. His gob will be assumed by Richard Reynolds (Ianily medicine). Walter Probert (law), and James Schaub (engineering). To attract a SI million grant in Humanities to UF took the concerted effort of all those persons named above, working as a tesi,, in order to assure future generations of Floridians the best possible educational oppotinit its. Thbe intent of this academic proposal is to give a solid, hard-core hunianistic base to the pre-professional education program. We propose todo itin three steps: I) Development of humanities core courses by expert faculty ft-am several of the traditional humanities departments which relate specifically that humanistic approach and value oriented interpretation to the students and faculty of each of the professional schools; 2) to develop courses within each humanities department which have sonic concern for the pre-professional student off the explicit core courses in humanities onto implicit department based courses;: 3) to add new dimensions to humanities courses already being taught and to ensure that the pre-professional students are aware of the existence of then courses. Garuth Schacling Chairmen. Humanities Department Principal Investigator WI1 'S -* T. n..f ..g, T.ilc. Ae 97,N. AVICE AND DISSENT L -_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ .-. Change r~a atiue EDITORs Maybe recent Supreme Court rulingsoin rape cases is lustiflably needed It 'eems that women are subjected to outrageous tlesradations when at is learned they have been raped. So nreat pains are taken to hush the matter up as quickly as possible. And this creation of some deep and dark secret. only serves to feed the type of mind that could intimidate a rape victim. It is now time to take away that food. LET US CREATE an atmosphere that puts fewer emotional strains on the violated womnan. by shrndng that all types of women net raped. We must open up all channels of communication so the woman's story can be told. And told without guilt. But you women must take the responsibility to change these attitudes.!I realize it will create many hardships on the early recipients of this law. but they must he strong enough to endure the pressures put upon them. Change must begin somewhere. Is this ruling justifiably needed? The answer lies in each of you. But whatever the case, I support your struggle. Phillip D. Nichols 4JM ---. 1W 1W .m N)& r r~ *? a -m flfl -aNEa Committee fo ult dcation EDITORs The Commitlee for Quality Education(CQE) has been established in order to inform the citizens and their elected officials of the condition of education in Florida. Originally formed as a reaction group to the tuition hikes and cutbacks within the State University System, the COE has now come to realize that there is a need to commit the State of Florida to "quality education." U P P RE SI DE NT RODERT 9. MARSTON gave as an example of the situation the fact that since l%8. the University of Florida student body has increased by 7.000 students (from ILOS to 25.000) while the number of faculty members has only Increased by 21 (from 1,379 to 2.A00). At the present, thi COE has six reglstered lobbyists "ho will be lobbying on behalf of higher education in Tatlahassae Representatives of the CQE have already contacted the secretary of state, the commissioner of education and several representatives and senators in Tallahassee. The primary goal of the Conimittee for the upcoming legislative session will be the upgrading of the State University System libraries specifically the bill introduced by Rep. Sid Martin. DHawthorne. for a block allocation of 2,000to the libraries. Additionally, the CQE will be lobbying For any proposals which support "quality" hIgher education. THIS COMMITTEE REAIZES that to achieve these goals, the citizens of florida must be made aware of the problems of higher education and of the benefits '.hich a quality educational system can offer society. The COE. therefore, will attempt to inform Floridians about the deteriorating character of the State University System. It would be appreciated if all interested persons would contact the CQE at: Committee for Quality Education 700-2075SW. l6th Aveniue Gainesville, Florida 32601 James R. BalouMh John Baric Paul Moore James L Muson. Jr. The Independent Florida Alligator swil. ope "w""'"me*" M Gin1 kfref MC" WI" Mc tide Why Mu. F-genr ym nade AeS ~war 4.9'.4 4

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Pug. IC, lb. indqp.nden Mould. AlI,,.e, lhundcy, ApdAl 3, 1975 Alii the %hot ( tnml did not seem~ to be lIcedlmi trtom uindeCr h'Is amp it. Joiner sa id. inh report by tedcral ageiits Mondas nght ihat Camil was shol in the li arm pit while resisting arrest was imcorrect, according to .ohn Ile Pore. special agent in charge ci the Drug I+ntorcemeni Adnmmistralion. Orlando district. LE PORE said Wednesday Carna was shot to the rear ci his left arum pit under the shoulder blade in his back, ch~aninR the agency's Monday statement. "This still does not alter the facts of the shooting." he said. Le Pore said the agents mistakenly reported where the bullet entered Camij's body because he was bleeding fron what appeared to be the left arm pit. According to Ioiner. when he came forward after Gainesville policemen at the scene asked for witnesses, one of the federal drug agents involved in the shooting told him to leave. "HE SAID. 'We don't need any witnesses. we have all the witnesses we need'" Joiner said the agent told ham. La Pore said the federal agency would stand by its story. "You can come up with as many horseshit witnesses as you want, but don't bother me with them." he said. La Pore said a federal grand 1Ur mnt Wednesday in Tallahassee to begim hearing information against Canil which may lead to indictments. A COMPLAINT charging Canuil with sale of cocaine was filed with the federal magistrate it, Gainesville by agents Monday after the arrest. The two federal agents reportedly gave Carnal S2.300 one to two hours before Carnal delivered about two and one half ounces of cocaine to them. Swift said. Le Pore said Camil "might well be indicted icr assault" against agent Dennms Fitzgerald ComiI UC Student Council Proudly Presents Paul Gaston Professorof History Univertity of Vlrginic Author of the new south crqed A Study in Southern Mythmaking speaking on Selmo 10 years later Failure of the Rights Movement Thursday April 3 8 PM McCarty Auditorium Sponsored by UC Student Councig as port of the Southern Colloquium Reception Open to Everyone 9:30 pm Lounge 122 JWRU A H UR RICA NE'S COM IN'! APRIL,5, 195 IN PERSON 11:1 RECORDING ARUTST (F THE SMASH HITS "DOCTORS O R 0 E R S' HURRICANE'S COlN" AD VANCE TICKETS $5.00 AT DOOR $6.00 THE MELODY CLUB 4130 NW 6th ST. GAINESViLLE "A LIBERA TED BAR SERVING YOU FOR FIVE YEARS" I i rcei'c't ia lctied the matemem r SCOTT CAMIL showing bullet wound L. SIh whi C amil rcportedh sIruiggle LARRY TURNER, (Cami~ltoanrnec he k new the ederal grand lury wa mi fee wg Werdneida *1 I allahassee, but hewas mtormetd bheth, or not it wtoult deal with tlie (31,111 cast F he Gainesille Police Department (PT H indI he state attorneys office are condtictmti in rwestigatton into the shooting. Capt. Charles C. Snowdeui of GPD said GPD detectives had talked to Jomner, but '.aId he could not comment on the investigation Asst. State Atty. John Yarborough. who i' handling the investigation for the state at torney's office, was in Lake Butler today and was not available far comment. JOINER said when he tinst siw the agents and Caml in the car, he told a friend standing with him." Those guys art fighting in that cat 14e said he first thought the two agents were trying to rob Camil. said said he told Bonnie [ott, the owner of Bonnie's Restaurant, to call the police. [ott said she did not see the shooting, but she said she watched the scene afterwards. "NEITHER one of them (the two agents) had a scratch on Ihcm." she said. After the shooting, the drug agents gave no tirnt aid to Camih before the ambulance arrived, Joiner said, other than to place a coat under his head. However, ambulance attendant Victor Sharpe said Monday that Camil had received "effciive tint aid" before he arrived. JOINER said he told his story to four GPD officers at his apartment Tuewday. He said be has not told the story to any other officials. He claims that he and his friend, who could not be reached for comment~were the only eyewitnesses to the shooting and the events leading up to it. Camil was in satisfactory condition Wednesday. Mildred Roper, a nursimw supervisory at Alachus County General H ospital. said, an improvement lrom Tuesday's listing of fair.

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Th ne'd' o4.M~~rTusa. 11,"tVSI Reform & Traditional Servlces 6:3op~m Sabbath Meal 7:300pm. Dr. Shiomo Cohen-'The Israeli Experience' Saturday uneg Shabbat Sabbath Service-9:30a.m. Kiddosh 12 noon Mintha, Study, 3rdmea1(free!)6:3Ij Sunday I1la.m.Brunch 8p.m. Israeli Dancing 8:30 Coffee House MondayHolocaust Poetry Reading by hDr. Chyet-5p.m. ALL AT 16 NW 18th St. 372-290 L R E Pil Ligc (1 E M Su 12 amy ljzuw 11 S.W. 16th Ave Gin City Plaza irt NE EKE ND ir haub3 nge with A R TY TO Y OU nwiches', if course SC HL ITZ DA'J bottles $1.69 AY) reasonable priced us a call! E-OUT VERY GIVE US A CALL 77-6510 chofs of ;ht&8 Dark 0 2-7) ATFREI on.-Sat. En joy & Red gret I JIIF'II& gati Velvet Lour toacompal or L ET U S B R ING T HE P with great su combinations beer & wine. bs, sa and o 6-pack cans & (ALL D TAKl E DELI 1O-2AM nday 10-12:30 AM a~.34 PARAPIERNALUA *ph.4: by -oh -ua MarijUana(fr ,t ,a e, e d ucted on a volunteer basis. People were afraid they would be followed and incted after being interviewed-. "PEOPLE HAD SEEN harassed if they smoked, and now, all of a sudden, they were told they could go ahead and smoke (during the interview) because we had these little pink cards. There was an awful lot of suspicion surrounding the interview because when aguy '.alked in to be interviewed. it immediately identified him as a cannabis user. Somebody could follow binm and arrest him." Dutoit said ALTHOUGH DUTOIT HAS "seen and handled" cannahis. he said he has "never tried it "If I had been caught smoking cannabis, it would have blown the whole project. I bet the National Institute of Mental Health people hwho funded the stuidy) would have loved that." Dutoit said jokingly. Dutoit explained that the differences between cannabis use here and in South ^ tc, li n tedfeet reasons for IJSII Tradtonly.Arias do not use canabis for getting high. Some, like the laborers in the cane fields, use cannabis to suppress hunger. The main reason an African uses cannabis is because his father used it.' Dtitoit sid. AFRICANS ALSO traditionally use a i.ter-pipe to smoke cannabis so that "thnr is a cooler smoke thaii ii you smoked it in a regular cigarette. The temperature of inhalation and the toxicity (intensity) of cannabis is not as mrat as if it were smoked in cigarette form, or infested.' he said. "Basically, when whites use cannabis. they're looking for a trip, while the Africans and East Indians aren't looking for a trip. They use it because it's always beeni used." he said. "The stuft used here in the United States is very artificial, it has more seeds and leaves than, the cannabis used in South Africa. and over here it is a very recent type of un. In Africa it's been used for centuriess" Dutoit said. Vet bene fit not automatic Veterans must apply for a nine-month extension in the Gl Bill's educational benefits -it is not automatic, said Rolf Groseth,. coordinator of veterans affairs. The extension of the time that veterans may receive educational benefits from 36 months to 45mnonthsis part of the new GI Bill passed by Congress in December over a veto by President Gerald Ford. U.S. SENATOR Richard Stone. D.-Florida, has tiled a bill which would allow veterans to use the extension for Rraduate courses. Presently, it can only be used for undergraduate courses. Groseth said. "THIS WILL eiminate a lot of problems which may artse when a veteran enters his nine-month extension period with undergraduate courses and then switches to graduate courses," Groseth said. Applications for the extension are available at the Veterans Service Office in room 124, Tigeut Hall. DIVERS DO IT DEEPER! S CUBA CLASSES STAR T April 17th SALES SERVICE R M AOGUATIC It TRAIL CENTER INC. 3448 W. UNIV. AVE. MON-FRI 10-7 SAT 9-7 Watch Tom Aflen co host TV's Wildi 73-9233 OACWR Kmnqdom V p. Friday etutitesBe a Pa fORPAR TYO YU MiEMBERI Saturday Is One of Gainesville's most r places for party kegs. Give HILLEL FOUNDATION ACTIVITIES 9:00

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Peg. I, ft. Indepand.5 M.dM. Alignio, Thuredey, 4p.413 157$ 376-44 HOMl HUNtMS We con heio younmd homn. oprmn mobil. horn. or is REFUNDABLE -II *045w 'thAi. 37o FOR SALE FOR SALE IEALT Oft Open 7 Nvn ii00 FOR SALE -or Sole schw'nn cont.nentoi bicycle O'month. old like new 51CC 00 coHl 32730 onytimei 0a 5' 06lp) for so Iewo rinevr speakers 'ow boy mnod&l 6 mo. old thr. way speak.r' syster coil 37?-S7I4 oil., 6prn 600W0 to 5' 1I-p) bagan world 269 n. i*'roft ?3 blvd) ho. kin-g bed 50 00.ook drof-r'.oI desk bookcas. 253W organ 10000 w+cker ,ofo 65W0 cribs 25 00 3779*03 it-3t lO-p) FORSAE 69 Souvenr Mobil. Homs 42 $203111 SW 34* St 10141 372-6 rer ches I 1-, l beautiful micole lowboy drv rnirror. 1417 nw 6 p1 373gaogesole ti Fr' sot, A address, comnpifg ,tufl, ictn In 5t 106-p) CAkCUJLAIOOS-1 SR IC only $99 93 I $R-5i on'y $185 95 N. with Mui wftOrtaty Send bon& check a. money order in College Colcuiotors P0 bow 36' Amherst Moss 01W02 Add $2 for postage horndiing Full pnic. Ib. S AI'avv 14 days fo' delivery Coil l 13-54913i6 evenings for furthe. .nia SAVE b415 iyrt'n d 35w now co. 4 yr. old mint condition perfect mntonorton action low.ed $475 firm coil 373-3461 olso guild f592 $60 guid *5O custom $375 (A T l0$-P) 'HNCA CS 30 5)00 ,mJes K0N1 shocks pocko.e rock, troth bars, '974 model Well mointoind $9SC 373-*733 oiler 5 A 51-l03-P) mexican sweater $)0ontiq~ussheep coot Z:N metal tennis racquet $20 cofle table, $90 -ew both carpel $10 lewdlry spools, and more 375-8925 (A-ST-104-P) woarbed w-frome, line. and pad $30 good btu at $35 call 3770462 alter 4pm 20 gal long tank, sliding top pump, dynoll. subsand tiltr., hooter ten gal iOnk dir t magnet outside tilt.r plus stond A grovel for both roll 377-6055 or Apt 52 French Quart.r (A-51l04.P)._. OL0hN RETRIEVER PUPPY AKC O$A certified Champion held trial lire toll 376-4250 days (A-3l CAP-) Weddeng Bonds, 4 Engagemernt umg9 trodltsonai or Conltrmporwry design, of your choice Nondnmod. to. individuals who wont the bet Original work by South's leading AMtits Most. Gold Smith and Lapidist Uncondittonal Guarante G IE Byafitment only metl mow bond saw 9ype and mnwo ground asking Mmr $5W0 fr both coil 3927W frm 6pm to 4pmor 47$-I5l2 aft. 6 pm and .*& for dove (e1h0. greenhouse sate heclihy plants it cloy pelt sundoa'nly IOOVT-4m -o Wet on biccycio TO speed villa 26 rnch boy's weth generator ligt, chain, lock, and tire pump includedl sax monthsoldl call vic re-8mB fo. mu$ (n5.-IWp, Set.e components ar tW1 turntable reolIsc CD watt receiver, keen proAco headphones, and tier "ipa5 speok. gres' shop. vic 377l(01.-S-) 35 mm Camaro. Almost brand new, Veehico TI Electlro-*, plus ourolc flah unit 5160W0 coill lter 600m 1971 mcnatne2 bedroom I both wother dryer hoak-up centl heat & air on leased S OCr* tract 472-aS9 after si anyllrn. weekends (A 4T-)04-P) I NEED VOUR HELPI I 'ovn 5 worth of Oven producfl that must -e sold Conm. *olh. sole sat, A0r 5, i2-bpm gatarwood .p 1905. oa-2,.IW-p) Surtboord. good toes ', dloamond oil, only $4 Call &sk. at 373-2637 alt. 6t Keep tryln (o-3t-1lw-p) VAWDAZE lompe-l*Ilet-chalr.-kinchen soppil. .ink everyone want all dey wed+, lS 80nw2ndave (o-2)-lW-p) See 'H. '75 sop. bikes at Sup. Sik., ic l7Selectlcsant SON~rern$VS.5 1975 GIN-tO Docoti $2550, V97 MNltGunl SWT $2675 New "97 m5 Norton $2495, Used V97 750 Yamaha $1w% 1973 750 Norton needs work 51W. phAsparts and wyric. to. almost lil rnotorcycles Super Seke., Inc 34*1 S W Arch. *4 37-M9l4 {o-I-i06-c) 10 yamnaho 250 endure street and dIrn euip great for getIng around school coil in the aternoon ask fo. otiando 377-8795 (a-St-lW5-pn 'A yr old cancel. 3 bi )i4 bath house in Fowrbons weaove and 'aft *t, ,4cr ko 23.,6w 392-05 S-S 376-SM5 after 6 iypevfi.r, smyeli-coe'o maonul per labit, wslh C-., very g.d. $50 375646 {o-Z)W-) bargain wahid-flid -e IS terr (off 23 blyd) hoe new shlpmeni-furnitur. bedling-entiqu.-r.*rlg-l,, prices bwnd new f-lI t Erduro rfM le.aak ISM Uese Ocrd iwrntoble recown. ype.l".r + lepe $l90call 3meld febeautflul n.4 le lwbey drawer choe end mie, see e 47 nmy 6 p4. er cill rn-3a,, els qeee sae.e wae ees, cempng -qip odd. end .na fr slneuelnn-0 clasicet ew4h hafleiel c-s mus accrifice see iS -l 27,5 et th plate memnigp wily (e. owsry sale nmws sell me.,yfeeke 04 wnhere-SIU or bet &.fr royal eleric Wye.it.-mek. offer dmnang tablhelp. ISA 'w Oah i O(-lf-16) fee sate ule ceaseS,. player wi*s Weaere aid -w in. thackd re bae.r cold +rall SMs a. bet MM.r 3r3-aM4sc -.me' 1.-sia.) romnmats wanted 3br lieu. or pool tLemithed carpeting awn ron quiet 75'month i ,utilities colH rn 37? 8189 Sbs5t l05 pi Rn, for rent 5*5 mo1+ oiler S pmr 372 2683 lormohior Msep Irying FOR RENT MA[( ROOMMATE NEEDED to shor. quolily opt ornioy your own roon tenlfi, court. edc 583 a month jnfmn.Hd coki 376-6899 ib St-106-p} OWN ROOM in house $60 per month coil 377-4462 or coil lerry or 372-925) con,. by 4546 ow i3st Red brick you w' ov. it (b-SI 1-p) .nmrnedeote occupancy femnol. ron m'ai.naoded own room inrwo bedroom, rLaple. partially furnrshed mellow oration GOmo i utility 1624 ow lob6 s9 ib ii10-p ,,o. o~rO Wnedfino&,n ful equipped poolsid. opt clot, to compuS only 38 mo I% di call 373-8101 (b-3t I 06-p) J wo roomdte, wanted for house in SW psu, orke tecion large yard, a-c quiet COmy ss. book, lesely furnished $75 -mc no tease coi 'oln or bob 378-6163 alter 9W0 pmr (bSt )Oe-p) I bedroom efficiency $60 Per month I block brrm campus call iOn 379-0'302 keep tying---------f -tiiiiis Call for rore in lb-Jt D05p) ,ro'e rooniote needed for two bedroom, opt in frederick gardens, close to campus 56.25 month + 1-3 utilities call ap Mmr rent spr qur boiler gardens ost No S4 5164 for 2 bed 383 for private 'In no damage dep call tem at 37S-UWG3 or D2-1U1 will subtel (b-St-l-.) njsd ro, pmivecy? SBDa month '4d dups ea loetian 3miles fran school cell a7l-Swame 373-9lO mitch (student) b-$-lW-p) two rooms fMr rent unlil Aug 31 I k franm nrn U-mn utel included 1125 iw Alt -v avoillole immedIatl y I-39OS5-p) NED inir.delyl Pem~.ably female nmn. ko campus by bike come-by (3.5TJewelry Cor5pefly CLASS RINGS DIAMaNDS WATCH REPARS 20W Unlvrty Avn 372. 4106 11w 373-0023 :lek~m4 ~migmWs NAP'S MSE TO $6 WIT" TV Ctiiflfl, A weetner chanl,~i UPI Newt. New Y.k Stock Lutlwge,2 FM ststwtatte TV Chefnlt. ena* PM OSAlAM em n. Fm~ bt The Course and Teocher Evaluoion needs your hoip I. county cam.g IMCmIGSOgig which will be Se UMse S 7:1 Thaws. 4.61 H Fes. Sm~t. JtJR FU Jot 3. FOR RENT 'a

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L FOR RUNT fo' aent UFItthed w'et p'14.0,. (O3 t $16 ko w ,. q o r Fc*R ENT hous. in V sC$Il.n Frad ocyadp w.Cm walk toLaw Schooh Pr'va, roarn i,,es locol phoe inclded 30 oh.,r S 00p" (b-)-lO6p AN HELP yOU FPND A ICME Oft T&AENT Joel Biidget, Realtor e4 41h avenue, W7-'7W SB-ST 104 BR in Townhoune Sotlens to ,omfl Prorated pW#tar Agirilru Jue Prm, .1nII $lO0mo All 4'l1 Neor tnnmpuI V760 (b5105TOR FOR RENT owrn r and boitsroot n ,, 4 b, hoise ducks 377 5232 (, hi_105 p rac* lorg. two or three bedroom op1 very rdo,. to campus also attic studio Or *01t and rOOmr ,n rurl <-ome O, ho, conoage 7', w l 2,t ]Y3 X)7 IRS!1 iflogue rftspormibi. emide to, am upt $69 month 'uiiti, L'ock ',0 flmpiJ, rIC peS "or; 'mrtomr medial Of ipri y 177 mt iat ~'rt 2?2-p molehioommiwt. rewded for rushedd 2 bedroom, opt 'orated ,n,} rigri~u iets ori ground fin0r us? >f m1 oonarie aoii $ 13 'U 'B36 ST 103_P) *rml. Imrvi,, wnted to, 2br 2boih spociout trnmle bike '0 romris ar d shwosh. e'tras gmcd ora~ urdergrad ISO.+ ,tl 376 l295 aB 3t I1Od-P) : urihneSA1 CL FOR RENT C r, stdensi rooms ao rent by quarter ~iie OmaIw 10ts Lol 377 ed,0.Otfjncy (85ST1P) Sublet 'org. one bedroom n portrrint Furnivhed, cash., dryer carperng Unlil I u re 1hen opl'un 'o Isose $1 C month 173 63S1 Or I33 375 lB 51-1O4 P1 i,.or g.o Seogle Hall An *dep~rde,,l f rnrplJ, men, <(0p Roors, and l',ard for le,, 'hon' 195 ma I002 W iJn;~wer~ty A've 37e9179 (BiT 04 P1 2 'brloorntes needed ecd !ar own oon .r 4 Oedroorr townhouse ot tha .erd m b Ounirv e.lluge apts d w heno 'tii' i ej own rocm MS5 mo ulrse. ral373 9t36 ~vt'rme lb St 'ed oomm.o'* ,onild for Spring 'uo'ter e'llo~a pork opts $52 25 ,l'l'ties qreot crommnts pen1 coil 3_7_8 0509 lb 31 O05p dRoomnqe needed to shore spoc'ous 2 bedroom opI 3 blocks from campus PRoee sermo"eIdent Jim 377 5909 (b3' 105 pj _ _ _ _ _ ROOM IN COUNTRY OAME 5 mwin rner at 34th orn orrher $63 p. month deposit Lfli ii. ovni 'obi. irnnmediot.Iy cell 372 2766 185! I04-P) aret sublet 168 no 11or. 'non, and tiesis block from conmpus coil 37794 o. on by colapiol Mono.pi 99 on* or rw wo rg. bedrooms avalabd. Ic isul om 0 thr. bedrooT ga 04 tie king creek opt, prefer libel mole coil oft. 7p' 3732531 (bS509-) m.dm e n. edw'beaoful 12 50 ni, conditioned, furbiking distance of 0 $150 iro.,. $m Mpostt ac." 3l. *9 ( ~.Ws .mole roonwmot. needed a. GATOR *o opts lv poolte-ni con furnished, and close to .f *510-m P7S454 1 pvyng (b-30-l05-,) mole roommate needed for spring quortev 01 oak for.,1 nporrmwnl tfl for 570 I3 ulilbti., call tim dl 37'4931 The Indw.,dent PbS.id AMfiga'o, Thgvidey, A4d1 1 197 Pug. I ssIFFI WANTED GXXD SiLVEh Top prices paid t'r clans ings ol .wlfry sr conhdo~I, Call Femnole roomot. womttd 167 50 + ,tiitetsClose to campus 376-0474 Cr39 on,. 4mnle wanted Ho share 3 bdr op. Orne hyada iotmth metier bedroom 001111yfliotrtr daitroate 377-400 (C St 1960 Opel starion wagon, *xccllerv miechnnicol cond,30mpg $850 or best offer Bill 373 2C03 nny,'n,6 (g 3t-1I6-p) Female roommate wonted-A. I 1Arrent Iree Gntoryvood Apts. pool, air cond 377 7914 (C-5 104-P) Need F roornhmote own room in 2 hr townhouse d'WOS$,r 'hog Corp. S9S '"ornthiy 'I 'tili1iesApril rent ye.col 373 4537 keep trying 5(1 5Op69 e. a". "U1 aem DS WANTED hIrl nonvrnoking *ema for own loom, In apr I bloc fro m s 5 6097 (C 2t-IC6-p) Need voonmmte OWfl *OOl'n in 2 hr townhoue d'sawosh. th'eg corp., $95 rnonlhly 4 e,tIn Apr ;n free roll HELP WNE LAS DAY mm -o DRILL at C MUM. W. 7:13 9:10 ALL NEW THE FOUR MUSKETEERS NO PASSES Oft oOCU~TTCkEt Detective It. Brannigon is in London 'God Save the Queen' Is BRANNIGAN 7,. .FWD IG Is 5:1 -9 SGP CONCERTS LIL 4 8:00 PM LASH tIL S 8:00 PM CITY IlL 6 3.:0 PM BROTHERS 3 FREE FRI. APE BLACK SAT. API HOT SUN. API MInW at: ROTC r

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'S APSE. 7-LLW AUTOS 53 buich special .ACeplionoi condition new ,nterior with original shop monuol onhiqj* 111W cr6b0. off.' coil 3f7 7715 oft. 7 30 P M (-4T l0g-P} I968MGC, 6 cyc good go. nmilOag., AM FM, wire wheels, onerdrive. etcoilee condetson $1 l0 coHl 373-6149 (g-5. IO&Must Sell This Weeki 1972 Vega HMci dabach, ,A peed flew engine, new radiots asking I4C, be.t buy In town coll bane 377 1999 (p3*I05 p) SAJNBEA AtPENE-V I owner, n c cellent condition. $3fl In icc,. $1295. cosh ond-or rood bike eyes 37? .577 (g-St-106-p) *condition, $0 in moore, $1295. cosh ond-or rood bike eves 377-4577 (g-Sr PERSONAL SUlPER BIKES, ine. PAITS-377-bWI1 sE VICE -377-0722 7 DAYS A WEEKC 3441s.W. ARCHE t .D. AU men hove been created to Lorry forward or, over-advancing ciiianan Bohai Writins I-1lBooks on Ihe Boho, Faith ore now availalotthe Hub k~oks,.re I,, I 372 T6t far inlo'rmnon Tarn -fl 1in teems coil lorry 377-834 for in. formation {l-2t-)in-p) I*(PI Are youaVietnam Vofl I'd like to inerview YOU) Coil Keith 37&-044 0 ,-106-p) .nvolop. ,o JOB 1ARE1, on XISe, PERSONAL Student, ,nterre.1r In running to, Student Seniote or Honor Court Piorido Student Party interviews Mon-Thu 3ipn, S3 JWRU (J-et Ifl-P) $0, the *rot.M high around, try o flhght .n o sl plone-ghdor this weekend Far scI'edutimg, Call 373-0796 oft.r 6pm The Florido Assoctolion QIt la-p) SCUBA DYNAMICmS proudto onnounce o rnew member instructor MARt F SCHRAM completed bhe Insipuctot Training Course in Jacksonville unde the Sonction ci PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATION of DIVING IN4TfUCtOf$5 Mark will be assuming the positin of Hood Instructor in thorg. of all bosic clossas Mork ,, a senior at U of FP nrolormng in chemistry U At-lOA.P) 3 cots (2 possbly angora), kittor, nt to goad home Food included 373-0766, wanted Stick.,, for John Qonvor concert opr 8 coll 373-W32 oft. 5pm ask for
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'C N,. it,&p.,j.,t fl.M. MIIg.4mv. Thmsd.y, AeeI 1 1971 P.g IS W-D BRAND HANDI-PAK USDA INSPECTED PURE (NO ADDITIVES) o ao ft .r La. 4 CA4 "9 I. *" iGROU r WaRU-D STEAK $12 .UC.1.2. .... LflI~fl .....* ..*1" BEEF WUN You "jY A *45 0t ~ANOI-~Ak PRICES r D LB. GOOD ALL PURPOSE WESSON cbIwS.l. nn.ta.ci. $488 ASTOR 48 Pkl Beans, Q~e~Snce. L~.GrOTAns -' rLEi I. .....5 .....4 .......4 Cz$1"J WED. NOC r 'LIuISI tk*. ~N THRU WED. N OON 4 ~'!19 1-LI. CAN ASTOR MAWEL OSE CQFEE BEANS 01c Towels Lrc&i. ........2 CM .. ......38* *. .2 79' '=88'J wbr -acm. .airloiagac. ShiU~. ."* *t*. K~f Patties .3 Smokejic nics Co~e3-mate .Tomato Sauce ~ Ap eSauce -It CI $1', Instant Coffee n *1 flour. .* ....5 *.,*59c EBcg Frda. .Mt 997 .JIIIIIs. 3 as1 HotI Dog 1I0s15 .az 88c Grapefruit. .t 'l" E'ocgs. A 68c D'Anjou Pears 5 2 3 45 .4. 8 1" bronge Juice a 1m orty Pizza .. L 88c Creamer S79' French Toast 6 :z.99c .;S 29 4A 2 S. S19' ueImn~icos ..T -89' ellow Onions 3 A:. $1"0 $100 *1" 49 FLORID CORN POTATOES EARS2O0. eec 3asag. Fiizz ... 1rhcl Fries. .4 :$1" r THRiFTY MAID MLK TURKE HALF DINNER eA. EN~-. -2 .5* Zn 342) VhEuuwuny AVE. Oflesflfly ItBOA.M.?~OOPM 1in441*,606451UNG5 141 N. MU ST. 130K.W. Sme ST. W-D StAND USDA CHOICE SEEP R UND R AST $419 r A ''I = th

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I' Poe. Th. Th. I.d.~oh.tR.ddo Ailigowi. Thw.doy, A4flhI 2 IY7S Take a-ihrifty Trip Down ProcJ C Crimp Cucumbers. -14 Bell Peppers .:-14 Fresh Eggplant .t 29' Cole slaw *. :9 i.riit Sulad I9 -1 -." "Selected Baby Beet' ..InflatIou Fighter nfril----k .I ---vBonwd Steak *. a. -a s s Oute Eeest .lb *, a -us& TREes9. .ew. a. a,.,.,,,,,,,.,. Bar.Bued Fryons. 99. .,,a. a.,.-, Fruei elmtIb. r49. ., A. ,.,, .,, 17me Ledf. "-r '",9 Peppe .,.t.59 '-4. a e Mas .'"9

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II. lnd.ident Nl.id. AMlg.,r 1l.y. A4.li1 5 fl ., hr7I Bet.-. C. Le.*. Kitty Salmoen h *s r Un @. WhkSue~rgent,. Top Job Cleamer Cat Cleanser .kI. .e*.*m C. Oreem Beams SpagstlSuuce Freu*h Breeding VaSE.e Wafers UuUter Butter Fig Newteee. molsse Oruhumes Publix reserves the right to imit quantities sold t: 20' '2:: 9y76 '?:: 20' ":: 39. (" 1 2:2. '. 75. 'l -. 94* U' 956 he 946 Regularly 11 98, Iced with vanilla Regularly 6 for 87c. these delicious butter creem. tb's delicious 7-inch round Devils Food Cake Filled with tasty apricot and garnished with buttr str-us-l-'14oz Apricot Coffee Cake D.nih~ A.ky fret-baked Blueberry Muffins a Regularly $1 08. yOur choice ol DI.in. powd-r~ sugar or cinamon styl. Cake Donuts n agig. .82.50 0''".%a *-. *.l. *.fl.fl** a-. -ues-e -. .* *s.d tbn.e had,.e .S. e511d iAmerlin .'" Gsar.--u-'-e .i .aSb ma.e. S.,.n. where ghoppin 'g o pleasure .l''. 'Ira. ---iirep. ri.s mai." a. .'r n. gmemf.l. mer c. .ii ----.---.* ..------.les le ftm sesseeste Il-as. phi. w. 313B UNSALI 46-a ha--."""''"' MAL-M3O NW. 124 at. 0AyggM iifH93e0CSTi @14N.Meal. Ss Ofrawbserry Preserveg '"* 1" Chumk Style Tuma .'Z 49'I""'"""''"Us Che. :: 1. Freckles Cereal ..tz 07* a.' Ii 0.4 5 4 e 59' f.r DANISH =

PAGE 18

Baker bounces bc ,14A' 'I Boker (R) and Gurvit. brothers ormed for concert ick from (,,nger FlakeCr, the LelebrattedI drummne r o t the originn al 'su per-group'. Credm. has ended his tw0sceir semi-rceiremcnt Iron the rock music touring circuit. His new~ band, the Baker (,irvlt, Army '.ilI appear at the Great Southern Music Hall I htr'das night. April 1 I he group cons,,ts ol Hiker tin tinms. Adrian Giiirvit, on, e',tar. ant Pau ii (turvit, in hass lhe Guirvit brothers Ire former nmemhers of a hand called Gun w hich toured Europe extensively in '%M 'he Baker Gurvit, Army evolved last summer from a chance late night jam in a retirement club I, n London F he multsIclaflS were so C)ihusiastic about their sound, they heigan recordng in .ilbum .1 ,eek later. Baker is a lanky red-haired legend' who haos been rtepeawedly voted the best drtiminer in the '.orld In I 97U. he '.a' named in the Melody Maker pop pollias the wonrld's top drummer Since the demise of Crean,. Blind Fgith, and Airtbrce. he insucccssftlly attempted to keep together several touring hands. Howsevcr. in, I972, Baker moved to lagos. Nigeria to avoid the pressures of touring and pursue his ierest in the The Independent Florida Alligator E TR A MN Peg. ii 1huedr,.AdI 1,975 odies istine ression By DIANA PAGE SORRENTINO Allgalor Conreapoademt Jeans slither on. revealing multi-colored. tight-bodied leotards. the UF Domce Company. itith occasional knee-pads. I he dancers randomly 'elect techniques, many borrowed Irom company class. to lumber up "cold"' mutscles. A number cif leg samu, aFew splits, arches. 'lies. stretches, and the company is armed tp, ready So r r e he ar sal. Fhirny-plus members. A Ahh -the melodious sound of tee violin. It is the instrument thichk probably most ofien can bring on tears of seatinmentolity or quivers of rage. For those who care and most of all for those *ho don't. Daniel Helfeta,. critically aclaimed as the most f1ery and charismatic t iolinist of our time, will he presenting a free concert Sunday night April 6.8,t8:13 p4.1. 1 the J. Wayne Reinz Union Salmronm. Heibit. the son of a celebrated neumo-suruews. began the sjudy of the violin when he tam six *ear old. Now, at 26. is I said by crisis that he has attained a hid, level of leefhulcal perfection. couple males. Backgrounds vary as broadly as the danccrs' torsos and styles of movement. A Psychology major and a Counselor Education major study to enter dance therapy. Classifications encompass English. Engineering, AnIhrmpology, Broadcasting, landscape Architecture and Theatre, among others. To each member, dance represents a release of emotional and physical energy. Each appreciates the body's ability to express and communicate. Modern dance uses the entire body in toll ranges of H-eifetz has studied tender the renowned Elrem Zimbalist. His violin, a Guarnerius d~e Gnsu or "Efrem Zimbalist" was made in 2735. (he of hi. most unusual past concerts 'as at the notorious Tombs, the Manhattan House of Detention, in rail of 1971. He and a colleague played before 2XE inmate, in a room which was the scene of a riot the year before. Front, all critical report. the duo capeinated the unlikely audience. II. morn probably will do ihe sasee here iin Gainayvlle Sunday nIght. Helkta will be playlns selected piece. by Handel. Joh anues Br ahms. B eetihoaie n .g o r Stravinsky. and Bela Bartok. expressions. This is the essence of the LF Dance Company. One dancer, who knew only ballet when she toined the company, said. "My body didn't know what to do with all the movement all of a sudden." Several dancers, members fbortwo years or more, have, as Cheryle Wright, seen the company building gradually. 'The young dancers,' she says. "have. like ,ne. worked up to choreographers.' The women's gym usually houses the company practices as well as the quarterly auditions for aspiring daners. Tonight, however, the dancers warm to the Constans Theatre staje as they do to their ovn bodies. A "real" theatre -and enthusiasm mounts for the wnekend's performance. Dances appear more vibrant; bodies more explains against the Vivaldi music announcing the tirst di lce. ''You work towards proeting yourself to en audience, that's what all the practice and rehearsal time is for." adds Debbie David. dancer and ehornosraphlr. 'it Is to shot, the audience that you see in the musle." The program is dressed with *daiws 'Srng from almost-ballet to Ravpel to .utter jazz to improv'isetIo.,. .Tins Gurucharr says she tales "to dance whatever the music ,,. it it is lyrical. I danae lyrical: if It is jazz. I dance David develops the feeail of.perb'rming dance. ~Therw is a point whetjou finally grasp a dus. whew It stops belsg tme choreographe?'a, and the dancers take it. when they hitl it as much am the choreographer. Otherwise. the dance looks mechakial." Maxine Dow explains p-n me -junther. "When I was hale, I 'as super-scared cii step.s I was 'in me.' People who tritn you to dance try to make jae move It fmm the Inside of you to the audience. Some psopi. communicate lust to the hant vo--you have to learn to gst the fteelbg to the very last row." Wright. while dancing In her numbs,. thinks as a Ames gr. She damn.es he, daters. "watching spatial reltosips to -e If they're putlung acus fatn I want." Perhaps the most elaborate production on the propram of eight dances. Is Debbie David's "JubllaeIou." a .xpart dance to a selected smute of "Godspufl." "Jubilation" earned David her Messe's Degree, rnakng her the Anrt UFP nudest who choreographed a damc for the thesis-. David found "Godipei" after mud, deliberatlo. "If the music is ust Iasp g" she explained. "you're Just RaISE to do a halfway lab." The scar mu muted certain Ideas to her. Moyemest patters were *ullsomgd, *hich she wa cut in Snmi of a mirror. "Jubilation" will be wa. formed with "Tapestup." "Rablat." "Untitled Op.s 7231," "PlastIc klan." "White DINd." "Tocatta." and "White Cimba," Friday and Saturday nIghts, April 4 Snd 5. 8:15 p.m. In the Cesnam Thlats. TIckets. available at the University Don Office are free to ntudists, SI general admbaio. Whil, company classes coatings, tme dancers will psernr Seswe dating the coming qweaitr: at the Umo. Wqd., AU6# ; on May 7 at P.K Tog's Ant Festdval; 2a 7 and IS at Sat. Fe being As Pasvu -Owiedamceradded "We get tur pIaseetm dnclaghfr the aSn ; the get I a no t her w ay .' ) br ing his virtuosity rvthmic comiplexitues ol African music there, he ran a nmght-club, :1 mnitageflint arid Agency company and one ofl Atrica's lirsi multi-track recording studios. He said it w as his wish ii> provide facilities for Airican n,,sictsns and aid in disseminating their ',rk. I his led to govetnmeni interest in mu sic in Nigeria and he vwas invited to help organize the recording o9 the 1975 Black Arts Festihal. There are two shows of the Baker Gurvitz Army, at fl p.m. and I I p.m. the tickets

PAGE 19

Buffalo's Mc Adoo NBA' S fly Alligator Servicng Bob McAdoo of the Buffalo Braves, the National basketball Assocnatici's leading sCOter. Iwj flamed the league's Most Valuable Player to, 1974-75. the NBA announcrd today. ilakeBcsetr The 6'10" ceniter runner-up oiw aue uk et K(aft1 Abdul-Jabbar In last year's voting, polled SI tint s votes asd 547 Points In runnint away wit h the Podoloff Trophy balloting by NSA players. soSTON CBLTnCS inter Dave Cowens was second this time with 310 poInts. Elvis, Hayes of the Washinnton Bullets .as tht at p2sq, Goldan State's Rick Barry was fourth *iths 2S4)pnts 4nd Abdul-Jabbar rounded out the lop tive iwith It.' I m really happt. I can't believe is. it seams like a dream." aid McAdoo. an overahelmnn choice for Rookie of the Year honors as a lor,.ard in 1972-73. E m lucky I started owt on a young learn instead of one of thoe '.,th 'eterans. I d still be a betnch-warmer." McAdoo B UT THAT seems unlikely. In his rookie year. he averaged IS8 points and QI1 rebounds pefame. That was just a w aritlp or a sophomnort season in which he led the league in scoring ith 30.5 points per game, had the top shooting perctintage 'nith 54.7land lAss third in rebounding with 15.1. MV P [-he 23-veer-old McAdoo passed up his saemor year at North Cjrolmna. becoming eligible to turn professional under the NBA's hardship rule. He "as the second select,,., in the jplaver draft behind LaRue Martin of she Portland Trail Blazers. Entering Tuesday flight's tame against the Chicago Bull. McAdoo topped league scorers .ilk 34.6 points per game. was third itt rebounding with 14.2 and led the league in minutes played with 3.370. "What makes 'inning the MYP o hard to believe is that I "as a high school and college kid gust a few years ago." MoAdoc said. "Now. all the players I heard about and read about think i'mt the best. And that's an hocor man?" Bus y Bishop has mode UF national golf power i" by IC."'a"c UF GOLF COACH BUSME BISHOP ofnCili for plcynrsmergns beyond olese By JEFF ADAMS Alligak.rSpds Writ. Approximately 32 years ago, Buster Bishop was coaching one of his first football nines at Gamnesville High School. "It was raining very hard that day.'' Bishop recalls. 'so I went to the closet and Rot one ci my father's felt hats to tnear at the game." THE UESULT of that game may be in the records books somewhere but the real sigimilcance ofihat day is that somethiniR of a legendary trademark w.as born. ['er smnee that djay. Buster Hishop Fhas been a selflprtwlaimed "hatbearer' and to thhs das he is rarely seen twithotit 0ne His hal has grown to be somleIhmng ol a symbol representmnR the success of UF golf that miaty people in the collegiate ranks around the country are familiar with. BISHOP IS the UF golf coach and one of the most successful in the country. leading the Gators to two IJCA A titles. He is the shortish man you will see race-horsing around the UF Golf Club like there as no Bak lWnel voe dw By AUptSurnles Eperimenisi balk lines Used during spulug training games have been voted down bor the second straight year. Otliy five of the nine UCLA has received permIssioni to talk with and inter'ie'. Illinois basketball coach Gene Bartow ab~ous replacing the tttiring John Wood., A spokesman say illnois Athletic Director Cecil Coleman *Msapproah bydi.D. Mo n he orhletic director it LUCn,.TM-eer ud btowjlind llinois a yar agoL fo Mchpe Is 'te n his tern &iiwhd second to1 UCAi Wig 1973NCAA Antls, His luteaos tern had an8-Secr a muer'alaI Culiforula to attend a meeting of the NA a emite members of the official playing rules committee voted to keep the lines in f'or the egular seasonSeven votes "er needed. Under the rule, a pitcher must step directly to Cirst or third base when making a rickofi throw or he is charged 'uath 1i balk. The experimental chalk lines were draw n at angles 45 degrees from the pitching rubber. If a pitcher tailed to step over the line, a balk net to be called. Opponents say the angle of 45 degrees is not quite right and it works a hardship a. 'ome pitchers -especially out riwhthaaidefs. or those who 'sork the rubber front cccend or the other.tomorrow. And of course, his crewcut top will be disguised by that unmistakable white straw hat he sports nowadays. Since 1973 he has been the full time manager of the University Golf Club. job encompassing sonmc 60 hours of solid work each week. "I'M RUNNING out of my ears." Bishop said. "taking care of the golf team, the pro 'hop, my lessons and the golf course" at the house in IS minutes." Bishop said in his deep Southern drawl. "They know I'm interested in then totally and if they've tot any type of problem, they know I enjoy discussing it with then." he said. "And 1(1I can elpthem in any way. I "I ThOROUGHLY en joy being with my players anytime, anywhere." On the subject of training 'I'Ve always been a person who enjoys helping other people' Buster Bishop Even with all these activities to keep him busy, Bishop derives immense satisfaction from his work. "I've always bee., a person .ho enjoys helping other people." Bishop said, referring to his lesson duties."And it gives me as much pleasure as anything I do to see a wide grin come on 'omeone's lace after hitting a itood shot." the coach said. ANOTHER AsPECr of his twork tahich Bishops derives tremendous pleasure from is t'orking with his players. As Golf World magazine once put is, 'Buster Bishop is a singular man and it is his affection for his players that entries beyond all elsa He mentioned once that some of his players regard him -a father. Bitt one player suspects that. even more, he regards thati as moos." "I thoroughly enjoy a boy calling me and saying I'll be nules, Bishop will be the first to admit he is a stickler for good conduct and behavior on the part of his players. "Ihave a reputation of my own." he said. 'I'm not a drunk and I don't drink, and they're not wupposed to drink. I'm not so naive to think they don't but when we go on a trip they know exactly the conduct expected of them.n' he said. One of the keys to this likeable cotch's success with the golf program has been his persuasive personality when it comes to recruiting. He isn't a recruiter in the true sense of the word because he rarely goes out after player. mIs METUOD consists of going to junior tournaments to seek out tiw talent, writing letters and comatlqyoung stars he hii s a test In and would ie to haweo. the UP gait team. owe the yer Bso has coached sanea sf he flamet oolhegane talest to 3t dhe professional golf tour. Names like Bob Murphy. Ste Melnyk. and Andy North to flee a few, have gone on to 115d sums on the pro tour. And many frel recent UF graduate and super player of the past four veirs, Gary Koch is destined for much of the same in the near future. The undisputed pinnacle of a collegiate coach's career is snnning the big ofie -the national championship. And Bishop has done so twice. "Both were highlights of my career" he said. 'The first was most rewarding. but the second was equally usatiSyinlpt LAST YEAR the Gators~ iwere looking to repeat their tile ol 1973 but ran into a young hand of upset-minded Wake Yorest Deacons who conquered the Gators. "You have to tip your hat to Wake Forest. because they :,laved treat." Bishop said. 'But now everybody is looking forward to us butting heads with Wake Forest.' he said. looking ahead to June and the NCAA tourney. WITH TWI1O NCAA titles. numnrus SEC titles and a trophy case on display in the pmo shop as impressive as any in colilgate golf, it is no wonder Bishop says 'the golf program has reached peak as high as any in the country. I just want to keep it where '.e've got it and try and keep UIF in the top 10 year in and year out. Bishop said miodestl y. In the meantime. Buster Bishop keeps on churvuing out 60 hour workweeks. reconstructing the golf course. curing a slice on the lesson tee, counseling one of his players, or engaging at home in his favorite hobby of And he'll keep right -n doing so "as long as I cat do the job." he said. Until th. day he retires, the -a -ern thet famlls wlike s. hat will aSiine to make UF gulf a uymbul of gleatin I. the coibdga -el wagS. 6 Florida Alligator t 'S 9-

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N.g 20,.1%. lnd.pndens MRondo MIugesor. Thunsdoy. ApsI:, 197ns UF softball team loses to Flag ler I he IF wome,,' softball le.,m meit with defeat Jog clinic to be held on Sun day Gamnesvijles first ,ogwin* cinic will be held this Sunday at Percy Beard Field bcginnitg at 3 p.m. UFE cross country coach Hoy Benson said the clinic. Gainesville Chamber of who are lust starting to log get an idea of what to do." b teatured mnstrudion by Dr. Ruth Alexander, Chairman of the UP Women', PE department, and Dr. Phil medical aspects of cu ing. "Our goal is to bring people together for future afimnoon fun runs and get this to be a standard thing." said Benson. I uesdav. 4. 10-2. ina game 'eric' against ranked Flagler Collere 'II top F'hough a cloud of gloom jell over the Lady Gators they ga'e Flager their toughest competition for this season. "FLAGLER WAS Rood in both their defensive strategy dnd hitting, said Lady Gator Coach Vol Abram 'They arc the toughest lean, i the 'tale with record of 6-0. "hohthe^Gator htting .as poor the young second 2 record wil be orkin on their hitting during the week, getting ready for the MiamiDade South Invitational in Miami Friday and Saturday. Eleven teams will be competing ini the Invitational, and Coach Abram is conident that her Caters will be able to hold their own against some tough state teams. INTRAMUREAIl Today is the deadline for signing up for men's dormitory tennis. All tratennties must have a representative present at the draw f'or fraternity golf today. 4 p.m. 220-222 Fl. Gym. A meetin. for Little Sister DiM chairmen will be held today at 4:30 p.m. 220 Fla. Gym. Fifteen members of the UPF Hiking flub hiked the Smnokey Mountains and Nanahalas mountain over spring brtak. The HikiRM flub meets Mondays starting this April 7. 8 p.m., room 220 Fla. (3ym. Hikes along the Suwaftee River and the Smokey Mountains are planned for this quarter. For more information contact Sue Benz, 377-5329. r THIS SUMMER WHY NOT FLY FOR Tronsworld Airlines is seeking stewards and stewordesses for employment this summer. A TWA representative will be on campus to discuss employment opportunites and answer questions. you, 'ronponvho" lo ond roml vow Mas. stoton Hourly briefings will be held at Room 361 of the Reitz Union. MON., APRBL 7-9A M -2PM TUE.A PEILU. 9 A M4PM L. .%e OUR DELI COMES TO YOU sandwiches or subs. Shelley's comes thru with hot pastrami. corned beef, *.e original "KA" Sub, the Cuban Sub.almost any dell-type goody you want. And they bring It fast and fred, right to your door or your offie. You con .sjoy lt wih Ilne b.ror wnesandoavariy of dessets. For a long time now, people hdv. depended on shelley's. Try Shein and ycull -e why. 37-95 r HELP YOURSELF BY HELPING OTHERS .-11 PROGRAMS IN SAMSON --. something for everyone VOLUNTEER RECRUITMENT AND ORIENTATION TUESDAY APRIL 8 7:30PM REITZ UNION AUDITORIUM 2nd Floor CALL ANYTIME AT 392-1608 GET HIGH p Ne 1.I.tfl. Cs~* As Equal ~~nunny Er.~Jov. A g,'' .9. -'I -a