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.
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2005
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:
29.651781 x -82.336258

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 Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The 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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Preceded by:
Florida alligator

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Publiihed by Compu Communicoiions, Inc. GoinvtH,Flondo, No, officiolly associated with the University of Florida
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pat cronin

UF packs students into overfilled fall dorms

By PAT CRONIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Swamped with an influx of last-minute on-campus hous housing
ing housing applications, UF housing officials are planning to triple tripleup
up tripleup as many as 500 freshmen this fall.
More than 6,700 students have rented rooms for
September, even though UFs 21 dormitories can currently
house only 6,170, James Grimm, UF director of on-campus
housing, said Tuesday.

W **^"^ m w
I

Tooth care
Dental students need
volunteers for their
licensing tests today.
Applicants should need
fillings, need their teeth
cleaned or have gum
disease.
See story, page 11.

THAT MEANS we are going to have to triple-up
freshmen in most erf the resident areas, Grimm said. As far
as I know it may be the most students ever to apply for on oncampus
campus oncampus housing here.
First quarter freshmen this summer waited hours and
some camped-out overnight in lines to reserve rooms for the
fall.
Freshman James Dowdell, who was placed in a triple oc-

Karate master is anxiously awaited
after daring escape from 'red hell'

By CARMEN LOPEZ
Alligator Staff Writer
More than two years ago, friends and students of karate
master Ngo Dong gathered on the Union North Lawn to
mourn his execution in Vietnam.
Today they are rejoicing.
NGO DONG is coming home.
The former UF student and outspoken anti-communist
made a daring escape with his family from what he called
the Red hell of Vietnam, and members of the Cuong Nhu
Karate Association -a form of karate Dong founded here
are anxiously awaiting his return.
In a letter to Gainesville friends, Dong said he and 20
other persons slipped through a small harbor to escape
from Saigon and made their way to the ocean.
THE LETTER goes on to describe days of starvation and
thirst as 14 large ships ignored the S.O.S. signals of the boat.
Finally, an Indonesian ship took them to a refugee camp in

I m
ft j H

Vietnamese
Their families and
friends still live in the
homeland but members
of two Vietnamese
families continue to hope
they will one day be
reunited. They work
hard to raise rescue
mission money by
operating restaurants.
See Inside page 22.

thursday
july 14,1977

volume 69, no. 160

Line up
No room at the inn? Freshmen vie for
fall room selection at the Tolbert Area
Office early Monday morning.

cupancy room, said, The answer to the housing problem is
to simply build more dorms. It doesnt take a professor with
a Ph.D to figure that out.
DOWDELLS SENTIMENTS were shared by many trap trapped
ped trapped into renting rooms for three, but Grimm said everything
should be back to normal after fall.
(See *Dorms page two)

Djakarta.
Dongs friends had thought him long-dead executed for
his anti-communist views until 1976, when word came he
had actually been placed in a re-education camp. But many
gave up hope of ever seeing him again until news of his
escape arrived July 7.
I think its fantastic, Mary Davis, one of Dongs original
students said. Its heartwarming news. I cant find the
words to describe it.
BOBBY ING, a close friend of Dong who attended classes
with him, said it seemed like a chance for a second time
around. Its like a long-lost relative coming back. I would
like to see him as soon as possible.
Ed Sroka, president of the Cuong Nhu Karate Association,
said Dong wrote the group a letter informing them of his
escape and of his desire to return to the United States with
(See *Escape page two)

update

Bear facts
It might not have been
the most perfect setting in
the world to interview one
of college football's all alltime
time alltime greatest coaches, but
then again it's not every
day you get to talk to
"Bear" Bryant even if
it's in a Krystal.
See Sports, page 27.



2

. alligator, thursdqy, july 14, 1977

UF researchers
study issues for
new constitution
By HOLLY BENNETT
Alligator Staff Writer
Thomas Jefferson might not have spent so much time writing
the U.S. Constitution if he had the help of a half-dozen UF
law researchers who are working on Floridas own constitu constitution.
tion. constitution.
For more than a year, the UF-based Center for Govern Governmental
mental Governmental Responsibility has been analyzing the state constitu constitution,
tion, constitution, and a full report will soon be ready for the State Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional Revision Commission.
THE COMMISSION grew out of a provision in the 1968
constitution that required any needed revisions be ready for
public scrutiny before November, 1978.
Were doing an article-by-article analysis of the Florida
Constitution, Jerome Hoffman, 4LW and a member of the
research team working on the constitution analysis, said.
UF and Florida State University (F S U ) researchers split
the constitution, each taking six articles to study, he said.
We trade research that we feel could be used by the
other, Hoffman said, but later all the research will be coor coordinated
dinated coordinated and presented as a single report to the commission.
That report should be ready by the end of the month, he
said.
Were looking at various issues and more or less the
technical problems of the constitution. Were also looking at
broader issues that arent necessarily problems, but areas

Dorms-

(from page one)
But freshmen awaiting in line Sunday night and Monday
morning were less concerned with money than they were
with living.
I wanted to go to a big college, but they dont care about
you here, Dave Cau said. You have to fight for everything
here and that may not be enough. Its like a commune-no
privacy.
It probably wont go beyond this quarter and thats not
too high of a price to pay, Grimm said. Ive talked with a
lot of students and parents I think most of them are just
a little disappointed.
Grimm said he anticipates 200 of the applicants to cancel
before school begins. However, that would still leave about
300 students with triple-occupied, one-room units.
THE HOUSING chief also said students will benefit from
savings of SSO by tripling-up.

Escape

(from page one)
his family.
Sroka said efforts are already underway to help Dongs
family and another family come to the United States.
WERE TAKING up donations for money and household
goods for the family and were looking for a sponsor for the
other family, Sroka said.
Dong came to UF in 1971 to work on his PH. D. in en entomology
tomology entomology under a grant from the Agency for International
Development.
His Cuong Nhu style of karate which emphasizes
spiritual, rather than physical strength became very
popular, and Dong was revered among his students for an
eight-part code of ethics he included in the Cuong Nhu
karate style.
IN 1973, however, the South Vietnamese governments
concerted effort to bring home its professionally-trained
citizens put considerable pressure on Dong to return.
Both Florida senators intervened in his behalf, however,
and by the time the last efforts were exhausted, Dong had
earned his Ph.D.
THt MOMNOWT FLORIDA ALLIGATOR n a publicotion of Compwt Con
mumcationt Incorporoled. o private, non-profit corporation. It it published five timot
wookly except during Juno, July and Augutt, when it it publtthed semi-weefcly, ond
during ttudont holiday* ond turn periods. Opinions expressed inTMt MOVMMNT
NORMA ALLIGATOR aro ihoto of tho oditort or tho writers of tho articlot ond not
thoooof tho Univortity of Florida, tho compus torvod by TIH MOMNMNT
FIORWA ALLIGATOR. Addrow correspondence to TM NHMFBMORNT FLORIDA
All IGATOR. p.o. Box 14257, Univortity Station, Gainotvillo. Florida, 32601
Subscription rote it $20.00 per year or $5.60 per quarter
THi MMDMDDIT FLORIDA ALLIGATOR rotorvot tho right to regulate the
typographical ton# of oil odvertitemonti and to revito or turn away all copy it con considers
siders considers objectionable
THi INDiFiNDiMT FLORIDA ALLIGATOR will not consider odiustments of pay payment
ment payment for ony advertisements involving typographical error or erroneous insertion
unless notice is given to the advertising manager within one (I) day after the adver advertisement
tisement advertisement appears THi IIIDIFRIDRHT FLORIDA ALLIGATOR will not be responsible
for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run several
timet.

people feel should be addressed by the commission, Hoff Hoffman
man Hoffman said.
Some of the issues under study are the right to privacy, the
right to work, executive reorganization and the Equal Rights
Amendment.
TYPICAL RESEARCH procedures include looking at
other state constitutions and studying past court cases that
involve the issues under study, Hoffman said.
The research is being conducted under a Board of Regents
grant, he said, which is also being split with FSU. Each
research group received $25,000 in January to prepare its
reports.
The final report, even though it will present the pros and
cons of the issues, will not make any specific recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations to the commission.
OUR AIM is to identify the broad issue areas and point out
what questions should be asked, Hoffman said.
For example, the report will include research on taxation
procedures and how the taxes could be changed at both state
and local levels.
ATTORNEY GENERAL Robert Shevin urged the commis commission
sion commission to consider such issues as the Equal Rights Amendment,
the prohibition of gambling in the state and the right of ac access
cess access to city, state and county beaches.
Gov. Reuben Askew said he hopes the commission will
recommend single-member legislative districts and the
elimination of contested elections of trial judges.
Hoffman said state residents might be able to address com commission
mission commission members at various public hearings. Hearings are
tentatively planned for mid-August to September, and are to
be held in different cities throughout the state. Each hearing
will involve a different subject, he said, and a formal address
will be given by authorities on the issue involved.
Whether the floor will then be open for discussion by the
general public is still unknown, he added.
HOWEVER, VOTERS will see the finished product before it
ever goes to the Florida Legislature. Hoffman said the provi provisions
sions provisions in the 1968 constitution, under which the state is now
operating, require that a revised version of the constitution
be filed before May, 1978.

CHRIS PATTERSON, who waited outside of the Tolbert
Area Office for three hours in hopes of choosing his room,
said, The only thing I got was a triple and how are three
people suppose to study in a small room? I would move off
campus but my parents felt I should wait a year.
Freshman Terry Bradie, who was blessed with a double
occupancy room this fall, said she was unhappy because the
room was ugly.
I guess you Cant get everything you want, Bradie said.
ABOUT 25 Jennings Hall summer residents spent Sunday
night on the floor of the areas recreation room waiting to
select a room or roommate for the fall.
We were trying to let the people choose their roommates
rather than having the computer do it, Grimm said. Those
people wafting in line were most of the 1,000 freshmen here
now that will be back in fall.
Grimm, who replaced James Henessey as UF housing
director two months ago, said he is enjoying his job despite
some of the difficulties.

He returned home in 1974 and assumed the presidency of
a small junior college, which grew quickly under his direc direction.
tion. direction.
BUT WHEN word came in 1975 that Dong had been ex executed,
ecuted, executed, Sroka said he was not surprised.
He was politically active against communism. When the
take-over occurred, we feared for his safety, Sroka said.
A solemm memorial service was held at UF, and Dongs
followers resolved to continue his teachings through the
karate association. Even those who did not know Dong
heard of him, Sroka said.
LATER, HOWEVER, a message came through Dongs
brother, stating Dong was still alive, but had been placed in
a re-education camp.
Dongs friends and students began hoping they might see
him again.
Finally, the letter of the escape came along with telegrams
to Dongs brother and two professors. After one unsuccessful
attempt. Dong and his family had escaped.
Sroka said he is unsure how long it will take to bring Dong
to Gainesville, but he added "its just a matter of time.
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iohn moron
THE PRICE OF A MOVING VIOLATION IS UP
. . will UPD'S Sgt. Howard Ward be more merciful?

Will higher fines make
police more lenient ?

By BETTY MORGAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Local police are almost as critical as most
motorists of a new state law that more than
doubled traffic fines.
Gainesville Police Department (GPD)
officers were told of the fine increases last
week, Major Joe Bason said. In my opinion
the increase was too drastic. The men arent
going to like it either its hard enough to
give a citation.
STATISTICS SHOW a decrease in local
citations since the new law went into effect
July 1. During the weeks of June 17-23 and
24-30, 182 and 155 motorists respectively
were ticketed by Gainesville police. After
the new law became effective, July 1-7
showed only 133 tickets.
The fine increases were at the end of an
insurance bill offering motorists rebates for
good driving records. Under the new law,
$25 traffic fines were increased to $57.75 as
of July 1, and driving while intoxicated fines
were upped an additional S2OO.
Bason said. We will not suggest the of officers
ficers officers not give a ticket. They use their own
discretion.

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alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977,

ONE GPD OFFICER SAID, Well, if the
legislature makes a law. Im going to enforce
it, but I think Gainesville is one of the
most lenient towns in the state.
University Police Chief Audi Shuler said
the bill bringing the increases was the
poorest piece of legislation Ive ever seen.
Captain Vernon Holliman of UPD said, I
dont think it will last a year.
The Florida Fraternal Order of Police
(FOP) is protesting the legislation. It is
asking all police officers to give lectures and
warnings instead of tickets whenever
possible.
Circumstances in which an officer would
lecture or warn a motorist instead of giving a
ticket would be marginally running a red
light, driving eight or nine miles over the
speed limit or making an improper left turn,
said Robert Spiegel, first vice prt'sident of the
FOP
Directors of the organization passed a
resolution calling for repeal of the new
Automobile Reform Law. The FOP con considers
siders considers it unrealistic and seeks support for
"repealing or otherwise thwarting this
noxious application of the law.

3



4

Icillijgatoc, thursday, july 14, 1977

Bandshell plan hits snag

By BILL OWNEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Serious problems have arisen in the plann planning
ing planning erf the Gator Bandshell, and the cost of
the project may go up another $20,000,
despite claims by Student Government of officials
ficials officials that planning for the structure was
complete.
It should be done by November, mid midwinter
winter midwinter quarter at the latest, Ben Valleta, the
student senator in charge of the project said
earlier this week.
But SG advisor Rolf Groseth disagreed.
As far as I know, it still has problems,
Groseth said.
The problem is someone in the UF Division
of Plants and Grounds had originally told SG
leaders the division would be able to constuct
the base and framing of the bandshell. Stu Student
dent Student Body President Paul Leino said.
There was a verbal agreement," said
Leino, who admitted he didnt know who
made the promise.

EPA may ban toxic gas

by TERRY GALVIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The toxic gas that leaked into Shands
Teaching Hospitals blood bank last month
may be banned by the U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency (EPA) as a possible cause
of birth defects and cancer.
The ethylene oxide gas sent blood bank
employes to the emergency room with
blisters, nausea, and irritated eves, ears and
noses.
WE KNEW that (the chemical) was
extremely toxic but thought it could be
managed. Now we face the question of
harmful effects from non-lethal doses as
when an ..autoclave door is opened or from
the instruments it sterilizes. said James
Touhey. branch chief of the efficacy of
ecological effects division of the EPA.
Ethlene oxide is widely used in hospital
autoclaves sterilyzing machines to
sterilyze instruments and bandages sensitive
to high heat.
There are things in every hospital that
must be sterilized chemically. It would be
almost impossible to eleminate the gas en entirely,
tirely, entirely, John Ives, the executive director of
Shands Teaching Hospital, said Tuesday.
IVES SAID THE hospital has taken steps
to prevent a recurrence of the leak that
allowed the gas to escape last month from a
sewage line carrying it from the central
sterilizing room directly above the blood
bank.
Beside making some physical changes in

attention!
ALL LOBBYISTS
As the DIRECTOR of the FLORIDA
STUDENT ASSOCIATION YOU
could be the one to represent all 9
state universities in Tallahassee.
JULlwllllllljji Applications are now being
accepted in Rm, 305 JWRU through
-

But Groseth said the people in Plants and
Grounds now have more work to do than
they have people to do it. If the problem can
not be worked out, SG will have to hire a
private contractor to do the work.
While SG had already agreed to purchase
the material for Plants and Grounds, the cost
of extra labor may drive the price of the
$70,000 bandshell, originally estimated to
cost $20,000, even higher.
Ive seen estimates of the cost over-run
between zero and $20,000, Groseth said.
Miles Wilkin, SG business manager, said
he is hopeful the latest hole-up will not
cost any more money. But the longer it takes
to get the final bids out on the project, the
more there is a chance of labor and material
costs rising, he said.
The price of everything goes up every
day," Wilkins said.
But there is no reason to believe anyone is
intentionally delaying this project, Wilkins
said. v

the way the gas is disposed of, Ives said he is
calling for a safety committee review of the
procedure used with the sterilizing
machines.
The items sterilized with the gas are also
being investigated and any item capable of
withstanding heat sterilization will be
sterilized that wav in the future, Ives added.
ALTHOUGH THE blood bank staff
was exposed to the gas for more than a week,
one member of its staff said the employes
symptoms are all better.
A less visible danger that of birth defects
still lingers. One of the female staff
members was pregnant, according to the
employe.
Because her pregnancy had progressed
beyond its third month, Jaime Frias, a
geneticist at the hospital, said he would
expect no problems.
ALTHOUGH DAMAGE can occur after
that period. Frias said, any response is
much less likely and, if it does occur, much
less serious.
Touhey said the EPAs investigation of the
gas was triggered by incidents discovered
in constantly reviewing literature for
possibly dangerous substances.
Another EPA official said the next step in
the process will be to publish the results of
the agencys investigation.
The chemicals manufacturers will then
have time to rebut the EPAs findings before
cancellation or suspension of the chemical
could take place. The process could take
years, the official said.

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One-way plan eyed
for University Avenue

By DAVE HODGES
Alligator Staff Writer
Traffic jams near University and SW 2nd
Avenues may prompt the Gainesville City
Commission to make each of the two streets
one-way, but citizens opposed to the change
refused to wait for a public hearing to voice
their disagreement Monday night.
Also, commissioners unanimously approv approved
ed approved the appointment of UF Gay Community
Service Center Spokesperson Liz Williams to
the city Human Relations Advisory Board
(HARB), the group which recommended the
recently-defeated gay rights amendment to
the city anti-discrimination ordinance.

whqf s happening

BRING YOUR ANTS: The annual picnic for newly arrived
international students at UF and Santa Fe Community
College will be Saturday afternoon at 3 at the Whitney
Trailer Park on Rt. 441.
SADDLE SORE: The UF Cycling Club will meet Saturday
morning at 8 on the J. Wayne Reitz Union north lawn for a
bike hike through rural areas near Gainesville.
SWING YOUR PARTNER: There will be folk dancing
Friday night at 9 in the Norman Hall Gym. Everyone is
invited.
SERIOUS STUFF: There will be a training session for rape
and spouse abuse volunteer counselors Sunday night at 6 at
805 SW 4th Ave.
ATHLETE FEET: There will be a Hiking Club meeting
Monday night at 8 in the Florida State Museum seminar

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H IIIU.IOH course.

CITY TRAFFIC ENGINEER Harry Bums
said the one-way proposal, is not to be con confused
fused confused with the proposed 1969 project to
widen SW 2nd Avenue by the law school and
remove the big oak trees. This has nothing
whatsoever to do with that.
Commissioner Bobbie Lisle said she was
concerned about the live oak trees along SW
2nd Avenue by the UF Law School. I wont
be sitting on this commission forever, but I
would hope they remain there as long as I
do, she said. Those trees shouldnt be
removed for the sole purpose of moving
cars.
Bums said the two streets are the only
roadways in that area that can handle the

room.
REMBRANDTS RANK: There will be a Society of Minority
Artists free art exhibit Friday and Saturday from 9 a.m.
until 4:30 p.m. in the Murphree Hall area.
PROBLEMS?: The Gay Community Service Center is
sponsoring gay peer counseling every Monday night at 7:30
in room 301 of Little Hall. No appointment is necessary.
ARTISTS AND SCIENTISTS: The Arts and Sciences
College Council will meet tonight at 5 in room 365 of the
Union.
MAN THE MAINSAIL: The UF Sailing Club is sponsoring
the sail club summer series Friday afternoon at 3 at Lake
Wauberg. All sailors and beginnners are welcome.
ANY HAMS?: There will be a meeting for anyone interested
in writing and acting for Murphree Area radio WMARs
weekly comedy show tonight at 7:30 in room 331 of the

amount of east-west traffic. He said traffic
counts on West University Avenue from
1975 to 1976 increased from 14,265 to
18,435 vehicles per day.
AS FOR SW 2ND AVENUE, Burns said
the traffic count rose from 8,120 to 12,070
for the same period.
Following the action on redesigning the
two streets, the commissioners appointed Liz
Williams to the Human Relations Advisory
Board. Williams, head of the UF Gay Com Community
munity Community Service Center, was a prime sup supporter
porter supporter of the defeated amendment to add
sexual orientation or affectional
preference to the Gainesville anti antidiscrimination
discrimination antidiscrimination ordinance.
Williams said her appointment was a
relief. The makeup of the board is becoming
more sensitive to this type of discrimina discrimination,
tion, discrimination, she said, referring to incidents she was
aware of concerning homosexuals.
MINORITIES MUST form a coalition to
have any strength or clout, she said. I hope
to demonstrate that it (her appointment) was
a good choice.
Also at the meeting Larry Rayburn, the
new communication link between the city of
Gainesville and UF, outlined the goals he

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would like to see accomplished jointly by the
city and the university. First on the list was
completing the formation of the Off-campus
Students Association.
We are waiting for RUBs (Regional
Utilities Board) approval, Rayburn said.
Southern Bell is very favorable toward the
idea, and so is Gainesville Gas Co. There are
a lot of administrative details to be worked
out. We hope to get it cranked up by winter
quarter.
The association would be open to all
students living off campus. Members would
pay only a small fee based on the amount of
utilities they want. The association then pays
the deposits for electricity, phone, and cable
TV,and assumes the responsibility for coll collecting
ecting collecting any delinquent monthly bills members
do not pay.
As a second goal, Rayburn said he would
like to organize, with the citys help, a Stu Student
dent Student Expo, an exhibit of students talents,
arts, and crafts for the entire community. He
said he would also like to establish a student
homeowners insurance program as an off offshoot
shoot offshoot of the student association, and plan
some type of community-wide service project
that would benefit both UF and the city.

Union.
ITS A CRIME: the Criminal justice association will meet
Monday night at 5 in room 322 of the Union. Interested
students invited.
ALCOHOLICS: The Young Peoples Group of Alcoholics
Anonymous will meet Saturday night at 8:30 at the
Episcopal Student Center.
SPARKS: Spark, Inc., a non-profit organization which aids
mentally retarded and handicapped citizens in Alachua
County, is sponsoring a ceramic corner Friday from noon
until 9 p.m. at 2834 NW 32nd St. Items for sale are made by
the retarded citizens.
TWO IN THE BUSCH: The Hillel Center is sponsoring a
trip to Busch Gardens Sunday morning. Interested persons
should meet at 16 NW 18th St. at 10 a.m.

alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977,

5



i, alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977

6

State follows county:
will pay crime victims

By MELISSA KANE
Alligator Staff Writer
When a local bicyclist lost his leg in a hit
and run accident and insurance couldnt
cover all the costs, a unique county program
provided help.
But now, Alachua Countys crime victim
compensation program will no longer be the
only such aid in the state.
The Florida Legislature, acting after
reviewing the local program, enacted a
statewide crime victim compensation pro program
gram program this year.
Under the state program which goes into
effect Jan. 1, victims of rapes, muggings and
other street crimes will be eligible to receive
up to SIO,OOO from a compensation fund
that would be created with fines and sur surcharges
charges surcharges from felons and traffic offenders.
A state compensation commission also was
created by the bill passed by the legislature
and signed by Gov. Reubin Askew last week.
The commission will decide amounts of
claims and grant emergency awards.
To be eligible for compensation, victims
must report the crime within 72 hours of its
occu ranee.
Alachua Countys program is not nearly as
large as the new state program. Last years
budget was SIO,OOO, with only SSOO being
paid to crime victims. Only about $5,000
out of a budget of $30,000 had been paid to
victims of crimes in Alachua County since
the program began. The states program
allows payments of up to SIO,OOO to a crime

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victim.
According to Pat Farris, supervisor of
social services, this small amount is due to
restrictions in the ordinance.
Restrictions are:
The victim must be an Alachua County
resident:
The victim cannot be a close relative of
the person who committed the crime:
The crime must not have involved a lux luxury
ury luxury item.
Farris said the first three criteria eliminate
half of all crimes committed in Alachua
County and the criteria forbidding compen compensation
sation compensation for luxury items eliminates two twothirds
thirds twothirds of the rest.
A further restriction is that the victim must
have exhausted all other means possible to
get compensation. If a victim meets all these
criteria, he or she must report the crime to
the police to be eligible. The victim must
then apply to the Department of Social Ser Services.
vices. Services.
Dee Trevino, crime victim advocate, then
investigates the report to ascertain than it ac actually
tually actually occurred. She makes a report to the
Crime Victim Committee, a group of
volunteers governed by the County Commis Commission.
sion. Commission. They make a recommendation to the
County Commission, which votes on the
claim.
Farris said most of the awards are for
small things, like someone who had their
bifocals broken by a mugger, but all com compensations
pensations compensations were made to people who
desperately needed the money.

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alligator, thursday, julyl4 1977,

michael sterling
Enrollment increase
may hurt UF quality
By TOM WARD
Alligator Staff Writer
Although estimates about UFs future population growth
differ from predictions of little change to a whopping 13 per
cent increase in students during a five-year period, officials
agree on one thing: the quality of education could be
adversely affected by any increase.
But other factors might control enrollment and prevent in increases
creases increases at UF, according to UF Planning and Analysis
Associate Director Dallas Fox.
WE MIGHT not have the money to increase our enroll enrollment,
ment, enrollment, Fox said.
One recent report on future enrollment figures, by the
Southern Regional Education Board, predicts a two percent
decrease in the number of college students from 1980-1985
in the South, but forecasts a 13 percent increase in college
students in Florida.
Fox warned, however, that UF must limit its growth to
maintain a quality education.
WE HAVE to keep our growth rate in bounds. The amount
of growth we can have is contingent on the amount of money
we get, he said.
Fox pointed to the declining faculty to student ration and
emphasized, UF must cover its faculty needs.
As for the 13 percent increase, Fox discounted it and said,
Weve been working on the premise of a two percent in increase
crease increase per year. He said it could be less.
MEANWHILE, Dave Montgomery, Planning and
Analysis Director for the Board of Regents, said his office
also disagreed with the 13 percent projected increase.
I think the enrollments they project are overly op optimistic,
timistic, optimistic, Montgomery said.
Montgomery said the base figures that the regional board
used to make its predictions were also inflated.
MONTGOMERY SAID his office is predicting about a
seven percent enrollment increase from 1980 to 1985 and
added, 1 think the state is more on top of these population
projections.
As for the qualilty of education at UF and other state
universities, Montgomery warned, "We have got problems
with the financing of our universities even if we have no
enrollment increases.
The problem is that costs are going up much faster than
the general revenue.
BUT UFS growth may vary from the projected statewide
growth, according to UF Information Officer Hugh Cunn Cunningham.
ingham. Cunningham.
Cunningham explained that UF has been under two
enrollment caps for about two years.
One was a 1975 Board of Regents initiated cap that set the
limit for UF full time equivalent students at 25,000. This
does not include either J. Hillis Miller Health Center or In Institute
stitute Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (IFAS) students
The remaining enrollment was 23,291 last year, and Cun Cunningham
ningham Cunningham said it has remained about the same this year.
When it reaches the 25,000 limit, enrollment increases will
then be limited to two percent per year.
Another part of the regents cap limited the amount of
entering freshman during any quarter to 2,900.
UF President Robert Marston also initiated his own cap in
1975. Marstons cap limited any enrollment increase for the
next few years until UF reaches the 25,000 level for all
but medical and agriculture students -- to a maximum of
three percent

7



8

i. alligator, Thursday, july 14,1977

editorials, opinions.

Pork
If the boosteristic junior politicos in Student
Government get their way, we urge UFs mascot
be changed from Gators" to Porkers."
Just as real-world politicians have their pork porkbarrel
barrel porkbarrel projects designed to shower free favors
upon constituents at taxpayer (read that: our) ex expense,
pense, expense, so do our own SG pols. And their pork porkbarrel
barrel porkbarrel project is a grand scheme indeed: a
$70,000 bandshell.
In that peculiar double-talk at which they are
so adept, the SG folks say the bandshell is for
free" concerts. Free concerts such as the one
the Student Senate voted $6,400 for this week.
Free concerts like those that ate up most of the
SG Programs $86,000 budget last year thats
about $3 a student and will do about the same
this vear.
j
And the next, if the Gator Bandshell is built;
which is the big worry.
You see, pork-barrel projects such as free con concerts
certs concerts often take on a life, identity and momen momentum
tum momentum all their own, and defy any future efforts to
cut them back or kill them.
Thats what is happening here. By building a
structure to house the bands playing for open-air
concerts, SG leaders are ensuring the free con concerts
certs concerts will never be eliminated. They will, instead,
become a permanent fixture at budget time, if
only because it would be a shame to waste such
an expensive bandshell.
Sure, that wouldnt make sense. But thats how
it would happen.
And one of the main reasons would be that,
sure enough, theres plenty of pork in the pork
barrel. It comes in the form of one-shot jobs.
Somebody has to set up all that equipment at
free concerts. At each one, a corps of students
is paid good money to assemble and dissassemble
the musical equipment. The jobs can be, and we
suspect often are, handed out to special groups in
return for political support.
Once the is constructed and free
concerts are enshrined in a permanent place in
the SG budget, more important programs and
the average UF student will suffer.
Heres an example how. The UF Student In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary is in financial trouble, and may need SG
aid to be bailed out. But the $2.6 million student
fee budget is so tight that something else would
have to be cut to provide any significant aid to
the Infirmary. That isnt going to happen. So two
alternatives are left.
Either the Infirmary will cut back services and
personnel, lowering its quality of care, or the In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary will up the charges for individual
services, such as setting broken bones. Charges
for such services already went up this year and
could jump again in the fall.
Even now, it is ironic a student (or non-student
for that matter) doesnt have to pay for a ticket to
hear an open-air concert. But students must
cough up the cash to have an X-ray taken at the
Infirmary. Thats a poor ordering of priorities.
The senate could interject more sensibility into
the spending of the students dollars in this affair.
It could halt plans for'the bandshell, which are
still on the drawing board. SG could then opt to
rent space in the soon-to-be built student ac activities
tivities activities center. Now would be the best time to con consider
sider consider that alternative, because it looks like the
bandshell once estimated to cost only $20,000
may go over its current $70,000 budget.
And the nice thing about a rented pork barrel is
that you can get rid of it when something less silly
comes up short for money. ?

111 i ll sfr
1
advice and dissent
letters from readers
CREDIT UNION:
Delays turn customer away

EDITOR: It takes more time to do business at the Campus
Federal Credit Union than the Greeks needed for the seige of
Troy. The main office is the most inefficiently run financial
institution Ive ever seen. The girls at the counter need to
ask someone else every other customer, while their every
move is checked, re-checked and corrected by a supervisor.
Since the staff is both unskilled and terribly inefficient, each
employee has already reached the highest level of his or her
incompetency.
I had stopped at the SW 5 Avenue office three times last
week; but the lines were so long, I just couldn't wait. So
when I simply had to transact business there, I brought a
~w
independent
alligator

'4\
Debrah Ibert
Tom Julin Brian Jones
Andrea Murray
Norma Villafana
A
John Moran §
Nick Pugliese
Chris Moss §
Max Hackney f
ijt
C.E. Barber
Mrs. Evelyn Best
Anne Simpson |
Lynda Homier f
Gordon Reeves I
Kim Randolph |
Katrina Sanchez 1
Joy Kalbes §
Sally Krusing 1

Published by
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P.O. Box 14257 University Station, Gainesville, Florida
Office behind the College Inn, 1728 West University Ave.
Classified Advertising--376-4446, Retail Display
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&:
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box-lunch and prepared for the ordeal. Customers on the in inexcusably
excusably inexcusably long line were complaining about having to wait
for more than forty-five minutes. A smart couple took turns
standing.
One exasperated teller serviced two lines: the express"
line (half hour wait), and the drive-in window (40 minutes).
When I walked in, she was screaming at the drivers con concerning
cerning concerning her inability to handle their accounts while taking
care of the express line. Yet all she did for the express lane
customers was to tell them they were on the wrong line.
FOUR PEOPLE worked as dozens sat on their duffs and
scratched their ears. The insensitivity of the staff and the
inertia of the management was truly astonishing. After forty
minutes on the line, I had made up my mind: never again. I
would cancel my account and withdraw my funds. Un Unfortunately,
fortunately, Unfortunately, that decision cost me another half hour the
teller didn t know how to close out an account.
More than an hour later I left, but not before registering
my complaint with an office manager, whom I found ex exchanging
changing exchanging trivialities with another employee in a back room,
while bedlam reigned out front. She responded to my in indignation
dignation indignation by throwing her hands in the air and muttering, "1
know. I know. Waittil we're in our new building.
Surely that was the most absurd rebuttal Id ever heard:
with such an untrained staff and such an inefficiently
structured operation a new building will help only to hide
the weary customers from the managers view.
OLD BLN Franklin said, Remember time is money. If
my time is worth a farthing. Ill be saving a lot more than the
1 % percent interest my money earned in the credit union by
doing business at a bank.
(Sign me:) WEARY WAITER
Otto W. Johnston

Letters policy:
I he Alligator welcomes opinion columns and letters to
the editor. All manuscripts must be:
tv|x* sign'd by the author. Names may be withheld from
publication if the writer circles his or her name, writes
withhold name by the signature and provides a good
reason for withholding the name.
Send columns and letters to Alligator Opinions Editor,
Bo* 14257, Gainesville, 32601, or drop them by The
Alligator, 1728 West University Ave.



Who really
determines
U. S. policy?
QUESTION: Whos the Vice-President of the United States?
Answer: Rosalynn Carter. Can you imagine the little lady
from Plains talking about arms control, human rights? The
size of the female brain is not the issue, nor is the capability
of Mrs. Carter. What matters, is should she go all over Latin
America acting as an agent of the President and wasting
taxpayers money?
I am sure Mr. Mondale could do what she did and it would
be worthwhile to send someone elected and capable to
negotiate than to send someone whose judgment could
change U.S. foreign policy, considering Mrs. Carter sits in
on important meetings and involves herself in some of the
most consequential decisions her husband has to take. As
she has put it, Closest person to the President of the United
States. I wish she would play her role as First Lady and not
as Mrs. President.
QUESTION: Whos secretary of state? Answer: Andrew
Young. The only difference between Mr. Young and Amin
is that the latter has more medals. I dont understand why
Mr. Carter would let his U.N. Ambassador go around the
world and do the job of Mr. Vance. I like the outspoken style
of Mr. Young but only if he uses it in the U.N. General
Assembly in accordance with the foreign policy set by the
State Department.
It seems like he is talking on behalf of the whole black
world rather than the U.S. The U.S. does not need someone
who criticizes former presidents to divert our attention from
the wrongdoing of the current administration. Its sur surprising
prising surprising Mr. Carter would fire two of the top-most generals in
Korea for talking in front of high school kids and let Young
shoot his mouth off like an immature politician.
QUESTION: Whos U.S. Ambassador to India? Answer:
Mr. Carters mother. It was very nice of her to serve as a
nurse in India for several years, but that does not give her the
right to talk about the U.S. relation with India. I want
current administration to take other aspects into con consideration
sideration consideration before normalizing relations with the Pro-
Moscow regime.
QUESTION: What is the official delegation of the U.S.
comprised of? Answer: Chip Carter, his wife and few Secret
Service agents. All I can say is it reminds me of Sanjay
Ghandi of India.
QUESTION: What is the true American image? Answer:
Hot Dogs, Apple Pie, Baseball, Billy Garter, Georgia peanuts
and...
Amir Ali Hooda

KKK, terrorists deserve nothing

EDITOR: Joe Halls assertion that the
NAACP and the KKK deserve equal ex expression
pression expression of civil rights is absurd.
The KKK is a terrorist organization like
Black September, the Baader-Meinhof gang,
the Weathermen or the Tupamaros. To be
more precise, they are a death squad.
What is a death squad? A right-wing
terrorist organization subsidized, manned
and led by the police, used to attack left and
liberal enemies. They also kill moderates
and each other. In fact, theyll kill anybody,
because of their criminal contacts and
membership.
POLICE LOVE them because they serve
in them, pay them and lead them, but are not
responsible for them (The Government of
the Sovereign Republic of Banana is just as
determined to destroy the death squads as it
is to destroy the Godless, ruthless Communist
bandit terrorist gangs). The Triple-A
(Argentinian Anti-communist Alliance), the
Mexican Halcones and the various Societies
for the Protection of the Family, Religion
and Property are good examples.
But let it not be thought that the death
squad is a South American aberration. Yes,
%

EDITOR: It s no secret to anyone who lives in Gainesville
that the crime rate here is horrible. Rape, robbery and theft
dominate the local news daily. But one seldom knows how
disturbing and damaging crime can be until it affects her
personally. Unfortunately, I have been recently made aware
of just how ugly even an insignificant crime such as
bicycle theft can be.
Last Sunday morning, July 3, sometime between midnight
and 7 a.m. someone broke into the back of my boyfriends
van while it was parked in the Village Green Apartments
parking lot and stole both our bicycles. (A generous reward
is being offered to anyone who can provide any information
leading to the recovery of the bikes, a yellow Schwinn Super
Sport with baby carrier and a brown Schwinn Continental,
and/or prosecution of those responsible for the theft.)
What this means to us is a combined loss of $240 and the
opportunities to use our bikes for getting to work and for
recreation, forever. But the material loss is insignificant
compared to the anguish of trying to explain to my two-and two-anda-half
a-half two-anda-half year old daughter why she can never again ride on the
back of Mamas bike which she loved so much.
No amount of explanation can convince her that a
stranger could take something so valuable to her and her
without permission and without any intentions of
ever giving it back. For me, thats the biggest pain of all.
Vicki LaPlaca

Virginia, there are American death squads.
Take the Minutemen. Or their FBl FBlsubsidized
subsidized FBlsubsidized successors, the Secret Army
Organization, which Nixon planned to
attack and murder demonstrators with at the
aborted 1972 Sacramento Republican
Convention. Take the Posse Comitatus.
Take Orlando Bosch, Brigade 2506 or Alpha
66. Or, take the KKK.
KKK was born in terrorism. The
decentralized Klans of Reconstruction served
as guerillas, bandits and bodyguards (there
was even a black Klan of ret\ 'struction
supporters). Violence is inseparable from it.
THE KLAN should be exterminated.
Hunted down, shot, imprisoned. They and
their right-wing cohorts have caused far
more physical damage than the militant left
ever has. They kill, destroy and have sub subjected
jected subjected generations of Americans blacks.
Catholics, Jews, Chicanos and political
dissidents to a regime of soul-destroying
terror. They are mad dogs. Treat them that
way.
Jim Duggins
4JM

'lnsignificant' bike theft hurts

/UXJStf THANIcX
_ / YOU! HOW WAS \
__ i YOUR TOTH OF
Irt f] / ll >
ma 1
/ -IL \ j/P'
4 & { 'WmPlx
j' V
. Qrlk i
W .a J inii

Alligator apologizes
An in my opinion column by Joseph D. Hall in
Tuesdays paper contained inaccurate, misleading and
insulting statements which the Alligator deeply regrets.
In a tasteless attempt at satire, Hall challenged
former Gator football player Don Gaffney to a
shoplifting contest, referring to erroneous reports last
fall that Gaffney was accused of shoplifting. The fact is
Gaffney never was involved in a shoplifting incident; the
reports were a result of a misunderstanding on the part of
the Jacksonville police.
In the same column, Hall insulted humanities professor
Dr. Richard Wear by challenging him to a How Stupid
Am I? contest, referring to a debate between Wear and
food science professor Dr. Howard Appledorf on the
nutritional merits of fast food.
Hall is not an Alligator writer and he does not reflect
the views of the papers staff. The editor primarily
responsible for the columns publication has been fired.
Again, the Alligator sincerely apologizes to Gaffney
and Wear for embarrassing them in such an inexcusable
manner.

alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977,

9



10

, alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977

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DR. UMAN, KNEELING; DR. Wm. BEASLEY, GRAD STUDENT TOM McDONALD
Wort in mobile lightning research lab may help NASA avoid damage to facilities

Sing or Listen
At Monday Night
"Summer Sings
The Department of Music will sponsor a
series of singing sessions each Monday
through August 8 at 7:30 p.m. in Room 120
of the Music Building. The public is
invited.
Anyone interested in singing at the
sessions may participate simply by at attending.
tending. attending. No prior arrangements are
necessary. Dr. Elwood Keister of UFs
Department of Music is in charge.
UF Summer Sings are designed to
renew participants acquaintance with
. familiar oratorios, cantatas and other
major choral works and to introduce
selections not performed previously. Each
reading session will be under the direction
of a different conductor. Peggy Joyce
Barber of Nova High School in Fort
Lauderdale will open the series. Musical
accompaniment will be provided free.
Summer Fitness
Program Offered
University of Florida faculty, staff and
students can participate in the Summer
Sports and Fitness Program being offered
July 25 through August 19 by the UF
General Physical Education Department
and the Division of Continuing Education.
Cost is S3O for 15 hours of instruction and
participants may choose fitness and
conditioning activities, modern dance,
raquetball, swimming, beginning tennis or
advanced tennis. Instruction will be
provided by UF Physical Education
faculty members.
To receive an application form and
information on when and where classes
will be held, call 392-1701, or stop by
Continuing Education Building, Room 240,
at 2012 West University Avenue.

Tomorrow Is Deadline
To Apply For Sabbatical
Tomorrow is the deadline for tenured E&G faculty to make application to their
deans for sabbatical leave. P. K. Yonge faculty, and assistant librarians and
assistant professors in the UF Libraries and Florida State Museum are also
eligible to apply.
Resume, statement of benefits of sabbatical and endorsement from department
chairman must accompany the applications, which will be judged in each college
or area by a specially appointed committee.
College committees will forward recommendations by August 8 to the unit-wide
committee, who will forward their recommendations to the Vice-President for
Academic Affairs Robert Bryan by August 15. Announcement of final selections
will be made by August 18.

Friday Is Application Deadline
For Minority Education Grants

Applications for minority faculty, staff
and graduate student grants-in-aid must
be submitted to the Graduate School, 223
Grinter Hall, by 4:30 p.m., Friday. The
program provides grant money and salary
replacement funds (where applicable) for
a black faculty member or A&P employee,
Career Service worker, and at least one
graduate student to pursue educational
goals in non-traditional areas.
Funds are budgeted from the state
desegregation plan calling for increased
Financial Disclosure
Deadline Is Friday
UF faculty, staff or administrators who
must file financial disclosure forms should
mail them by midnight Friday to Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State Bruce Smathers in Tallahas Tallahasqpp
qpp Tallahasqpp
Jvv.
Some UF employees have mistakenly
filed forms at county offices, but since they
are state employees, the forms must go
directly to Tallahassee. However, there is
a limited supply of forms available from
the office of the County Clerk of Court.

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

This page paid for at usual advertising rates.

UF Teams Lightning
Studies May Aid NASA

(The following story was distributed to
newspapers statewide by the Associated
Press.)
GAINESVILLE (AP) The odds are
one in a hundred million against an
individual being struck by lightning but a
person who gets hit has only a 50-50 chance
of survival, says an expert in the field.
Dr. Martin Uman, an electrical engineer
at the University of Florida, and a team of
graduate students are conducting experi experiments
ments experiments at Cape Canaveral this summer in a
mobile lightning research laboratory.
The project is designed to measure the
electrical current in a bolt of lightning.
The researchers are studying the elec electrical
trical electrical and magnetic properties of lightning
in experiments aimed at helping the
National Aeronautics and Space Adminis Administration
tration Administration (NASA) come up with new tech techniques
niques techniques to avoid lightning damage to their
facilities.
Spacecraft have been struck by light lightning
ning lightning several times during electrical
storms although there have been no
serious injuries.
Working from a 45-foot trailer converted
into a lab crammed with sensitive moni monitoring
toring monitoring equipment, the Florida team plans
to indirectly measure the strength of a
lightning bolt by measuring the strength of
lightning-caused static from a radio
receiver.
In radio, the antenna receives the
signal from a transmitter and broadcasts
it over a speaker. Lightning also sends out
a signal which can be received by your
radio in the form of static, Uman said.
We can measure the strength of the

opportunities for black students and those
already employed to complete degree
requirements and contribute to the work workforce
force workforce in fields where blacks are scarce.
Applications for Career Service employees
are available from Ms. Jacquelyn Hart,
253 HUB; those for faculty, A&P employ employees
ees employees and graduate students are available at
the Graduate School Office, 223 Grinter
Hall, where all applications must be
submitted.
The faculty member or A&P employee
chosen will be awarded a $3,000 grant plus
regular salary for a year, with a SIO,OOO
salary replacement to the university. A
$284 scholarship in addition to one quar quarters
ters quarters salary, is available to a Career
Service employee, and a $2,000 salary
replacement for the university. Graduate
students are eligible for a $4,000 one-year
scholarship.
Applications will be reviewed by a
University committee and recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations made to the State University System
in August. More than 30 blacks from
throughout the State University System
will participate in the program

Univgatitv
r Diqest
I Produced by the Division of I
I Information and Publications I
a Services to communicate of- 1
I ficial notices & important S
I information to students, sac- I
I ulty & staff at the University I
of Florida I
lightning in the same way we measure the
strength of the transmitter.
The temperature of electrically charged
nitrogen ami oxygen compounds in a
lightning bolt may reach 50,000 degrees
Farenheit, said Uman, who has spent 15
years conducting lightning research.
But there is no such thing as heat
lightning, he said. All lightning is
caused by the charged separation of
particles in a cloud. What people call heat
lightning is just lightning that is too far
away to hear the thunder.
The lightning season at the Cape lasts
from June to August, when electrical
storms are most common, and the
information Uman and the students gather
during their study may be used to evaluate
future storms. It could be helpful in
making a decision whether to abort space
missions because of bad weather.
While electrical storms can be danger dangerous,
ous, dangerous, Uman estimates that as many people
are killed each year by bee stings as by
lightning.
If the work was hazardous, I wouldnt
be doing it, he said.
Job Interviews
Are Scheduled;
Sign Up Now
The Career Resource Center, G-22 Reitz
Union, offers interviews for UF students
and alumni with employers recruiting on
campus. Students should sign up as early
as possible. Sign-up sheets are posted at
the Center two weeks in advance of the
scheduled visit.
Employers scheduled to visit on campus
through July are as follows:
Monday (July 18) Blount Brothers
Corporation and Cork n Cleaver.
Tuesday- Cork n Cleaver, Maas
Brothers and Texas Instruments, Inc.
Wednesday Aetna Life and Casualty.
Thursday John Hancock Life Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Co.
Friday Johnson and Johnson, Harris
Semiconductor and Westinghouse Electric
Corporation.
Monday (July 25) Tenneco Oil Com Company.
pany. Company.
Walk-In Counseling
Mondays for Marrieds
Married couples who have problems or
those who wish to make a good marriage
even better can receive free walk-in
counseling at the University Counseling
Center Monday evenings from 6 to 9.
The Center, in 311 Little Hall, offers the
evening program, so that students and
their spouses who wort during the day *****
receive help in their free time.
Students may also receive marital
counseling by appointment, and should
call 392-1575. Personal counseling and
vocational assistance are also available by
appointment.



BRAKE SPECIAL!
Complete Brake Overhaul
30,000 MILE Foreign Cars Q C
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Clyde's Tire
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f 915 E. University Ave. M
r 377-9681

Its Here!
WORD
hps SB
fessional photographers
as the new standard in
speed and its the most
pushable film on the mar-
HARMON PHOTO
CENTER 377-3568
WESTGATE REGENCY West Univ. & 34th St.

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Tonight! SIOO Cash Prize
NOCOVKIt FOR LAIIKSS] KORtil YS
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Happy Birthday
k Norma!!!

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VOLUNTEERS GET FREE DENTAL WORK FROM DENTISTS AND HYGENISTS iohn m ran
... student Rob John provided a willing mouth for a dentist taking the Florida licensing exam

Volunteer teeth
needed for dental
licensing tests
By TOM WARD
Alligator Staff Writer
Lori Mells found the key to a sparkling smile in a laun laundromat.
dromat. laundromat. And in this case it didnt cost the Newberry resident
a cent.
What Mells saw was a poster advertising for volunteers for
free dental work by dentists taking tests to get licensed by the
state at Shands Teaching Hospital this week.
FOR MELLS, the teeth cleaning worked out well. I
needed it, but I didnt have the money to pay for it, she
explained.
Mells is one of the more than ?,100 applicants who
volunteered to have a dentist do necessary work on their
teeth. Its simple: a person provides the teeth and the dentists
provide the knowhow -for free.
And according to a spokesman for Professional Dental
Associates, the dentists who volunteered their time to
evaluate other dentists taking the tests there is little chance a
dentist would make a mistake uring the exams.
THE SPOKESMAN, who asked not to be identified, said
the dentists have about 20 steps that they have to follow.
And after each step, they must have their work checked out
by two examiners before they can go on.
If he is going to create a problem, then were going to

TAKE A VAN ON
VACATION
AND TAKE ADVANTAGE
of our
Special Summer Rates
S, i 2, and 15 passanger vans
Rant by day, u rak, or month
Bv reservation only
WORK VANS ALSO AVAILABLE
GATOR ALTO LEASING
3535 N, Main 372-2569

catch it early, he said.
He said there were about 390 dentists and 274 hygenists
taking the tests to become licensed.
IN ORDER for dentists to become licensed, they must pass
a written test and work on a volunteers teeth. The dentists
are required to treat a person who has gum disease and put
in fillings.
Although the spokesman said he had received a number of
applicants, more applicants are needed since only about
one out of 25 people are chosen.
Applicants who are chosen usually need their teeth
cleaned, fillings done, or have gum disease.
MOST OF these people are older, the spokesman said.
Students dont have as many problems with their teeth.
Applicants can still apply for the free dental care. The
deadline for applying is today.
To apply, volunteers can go to either the Gainesville
Hilton Inn, 2900 SW 13th St., the Ramada Inn or the Days
Inn. both of which are located on State Road 26 at Interstate
75.
A SAMPLING OF volunteers Tuesday agreed they got a
good deal and were not nervous about being treated by
unlicensed dentists.
Gainesville resident Nuzlu Williams, who also had her
teeth cleaned, said, I wasnt nervous at all.
She explained she had accompanied her husband last vear
to have his teeth cleaned at Shands, and therefore thought
she would get hers done this year.
JOANNE BISCHOFF came all the way from Indiana to
have her teeth taken care of. Bischoff said her husbands
friend enlisted her as a patient and paid for the plane fare
down to Gainesville.
Im getting a free trip and free dental work-I cant beat
that," said Bischoff, who had two fillings Tuesday.


I \ There IS a difference!!! j£pi|
PREPARE FOR: ' 1
r
GMAT GRE OGAT
CBAT VAT SAT
UNIV PROGRESS BLO.
. ioisw.univ.ave mM IfapiJM
k GAINESVILLE, FLA. /
m fm COUCATIQNAI CfHTfB
I CALL COLLECT I
| 804-377-0014 SP ' £ s,s Sl *' l s g
'CM*.
9. .-' tirwEx
alligotor, thursdoy, july 14, 1977,

11



12

. alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977

yt.V.n Doe
v:
-AUTWOI3CO SH3*4ATLm-
MI SAMPLE DISCOUNT CARD
\^ atiowal ufvirv creates ... distribution now held
MEMBSR VDLUWf: & SAVINGS ... .
up until tall
Merchant protests delay
discount card distribution

By HOLLY BENNETT
Alligator Staff Writer
The on again, off again student discount
cards are off again, this time till fall quarter.
After a lengthy delay, Dean of Student
Services Tom Goodale approved distribution
of the cards, which was to start last week.
HOWEVER, DUE to protests by mer merchants
chants merchants who purchased the cards, distribution
will be put off until fall quarter.
One such merchant, Ira Vernon, owner of
Tuesday Morning clothing shop, said, I
think the distribution can only be handled
properly and the cards distributed evenly
during fall registration.
Tuesday Morning is one of the 13 local
shops which will offer a discount to students
who present a student discount card.
DURING A conference with Student Bodv
President Paul Leino, Vernon expressed
concern about distribution, claiming the
merchants were told when they purchased
the cards they would be distributed at
summer registration almost assuring a 100
percent distribution.
Leino and Student Government officials
then decided to delay distribution until fall,
when a more complete distribution might be
possible.
According to Leino, there are many
alternatives being looked into at this time.
WE MIGHT be able to distribute the
cards like we do the Student Guides,
delivering them to dorms, married housing

T ACO-THE-TOWN
MKkf M
r* ?Mfoi///&
W'/f TKjjw/J/Mfo.. jja/gm jS^WL.
Deep the
m style A-jthpm
I tortilla spicy filling.
cheese lettuce, and Jack's own
I | toco |
I "Offer Good only with coupon" thru Sunday July 17.

and fraternities and sororities. The rest of
the students will be able to pick up a card at
the Student Government office, he said.
Other alternatives include sending the
cards out with the student insurance forms,
with grade mail-outs or handing them out
during fall late registration. Leino said he
would work on the problem right away
and try to find a feasible method of
distribution that would get as close to 100
percent as possible.
The latest delay is one in a long series of
setbacks concerning distribution of the
cards.
THE FIRST problem arose when the cards
did not arrive in time for summer
registration. After that, legal problems with
the company caused UF officials to look into
the situation.
We had a note from Florida State
University legal counsel about problems with
the company in New York, Goodale said.
He delayed distribution until further in information
formation information could be obtained.
When Asst. State Atty. Bruce Singer gave
the go-ahead on distribution, saying the
company kept up their part of the deal by
delivering the cards, Goodale informed
SG it could start distribution im immediately.
mediately. immediately.
Now, though, until SG officials can
organize a full-scale distribution reaching
most of the students, the cards will not be
issued.

WELCOME
FRESHMEN &. PARENTS
We invite all incoming freshmen to visit the CAMPUS SHOP &
BOOKSTORE located in the Hub. We are the official University of
Florida bookstore and the most conveniently located for you, the stu student.
dent. student. 1
TEXTBOOKS NEW & USED ARTS & CRAFT S SUPPLIES
DRUGS & SUNDRIES WRITING EQUIPMENT
SPORTSWEAR STUDY LAMPS
ARCHITECTURE & ENGINEERING COLLEGE SEAL, PENNANTS
EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES AND DECALS
1 11
m 1 |
ams Qn n
Freshman comprehensive
course books
Area 1 takes care of
writing up scholarships, books
and supplies. Both areas 1 and 2 are textbook information centers.
T tbooks * ne ar und the perimeter of the textbook
area. They are set up alphabetically by course name, beginning with
Advertising and ending with Zoology.
Hours: Weekdays 8-4*30
Closed Saturday
ECampus Shop
SB & Bookstore
located in the Hub



THE HOT ONE!! fIHB|SMK
New from DANSKIN"if"'
The very latest is y(|P
Rainbow Dancer
1636 W. University Ave

{jjn^y 1 *W^L
IsWoloXo M oil
T CASH H
b RAISING SALE L
[a Q everything Qi Jaymar iV fin
I ill Tcs 3P UP /K W Sl $ fill)
Iyw Brookfield LJ TO Bj J 1 Faded I I Mj^tf
Nointin | WB j /" Egon 1 1
:^K^* ? S Fui btcnhuuj I
Nik Nik
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Notvs The Perfect Time To Fill Out An Application J
JD i and Open an Executive Young American (/targe Account Ai
Quality Merchandise At Your Kind Os Price
IJ J| P SALE NOW GOING ON AT BOTH LO C > ATIONS^ ~\
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I 208 I Young American ;
Wr\ WEST STORE SHOD A f
1 VMillhopper Shopping Center I >tiJl***^*-**^^JL ]

g /?
paui simrell
UF study shows
language gap
between sexes
By CORY HAI BLOOM
Alligator Writer
Men curse and bellow with rage to express the same
emotions women cry about, according to a recent UF study
of language differences between the sexes.
Many misunderstandings are caused by the differences in
language, said researcher Leslie Haswell, UF doctoral
student in education. Were doing this (study) to improve
communication between the sexes, she said.
TO PROMOTE better understanding, elementary
schoolers can be taught the difference between male and
female speech patterns. Learning the differences early will
improve communication when the kids are grown, Haswell
and her co-researcher H. Thompson Fillmer, UF education
professor, said.
Children did most of the work for the research team.
Given pairs of sentences, 121 kids selected the ones they like
the best in each case. Results showed how society shapes
language.
Language is a cultural manifestation of whats going on
in society, Haswell said.
SOCIETY MAKES men more competitive and violent
than women, Fillmer said. Crying women and cursing men,
both expressing anger, show how communication reflects
societys sexual roles, he added.
Sexual roles create other differences in language as well.
Judging by the language used, it would appear that boys
know the answers the girls dont, but the situation may be
the exact opposite, Fillmer said.
BOYS TESTED chose definite statements when really only
guessing the answer, while girls picked sentences with
clauses like isnt it? tagged on to the end. These tagged
questions make girls appear unsure even when they are not,
the researchers said.
Research results have been printed in several teachers
magazines in an effort to bring the information into the
classrooms.
I want to get this into the elementary schools where I
think it will do the most good, Haswell said.
Fillmer plans to use the study to instruct future teachers
enrolled in UFs college of education.

olligqtor, thursdoy, july 14, 1977,

13



14

i, alligator, thursdoy, july 14, 1977

| I I ~~~
michael sterling
Shopsto replace housing

By BETH WILLSON
Alligator Writer
A proposed $1.5 million shopping plaza
located one block north of campus will offer
students more convenient shopping but it
will eliminate a full block of low-rent hous housing.
ing. housing.
Construction of Gator Plaza, at 100 NW
13th St., diagonally across from the Flagler
Inn, is to begin Aug. 1. Completion is
scheduled for mid-January, 1978, said Mike
Steinberg, local real estate broker and agent
for the developers, Superior Centers Com Company.
pany. Company.
ALTHOUGH CONSTRUCTION is to
begin soon, negotiations to purchase the land
for more than $350,000 from former state
Sen. Robert Saunders and his brother
William, are still underway.
Gator Plaza is planned to offer students 14

Ghetto art show set

A quiet near-campus side street is to
blossom with colorful art and craft displays
Friday and Saturday as the student ghetto
art festival returns.
The second annual student ghetto art
festival is being supervised by Henry
Hordeman, an artist and resident of the ghet ghetto
to ghetto who wants to show his work, clean up the
area and meet more of his neighbors.
Hordeman said he did all three at last
years art festival, so hes bringing it back
this year. We had to clean up the area for
the show (last year), he said. Its still
cleaner now than it was before last years

I BEER BLAST Tonight I
I ALL THE DRAFT BEER I
I YOU CARE TO DRINK I
1 BETWEEN 9-11 PM I
I fflr Lamplighter I
11 NW 1 Olh AVE I
I FRIDAY BEAT THE CLOCK I

different stores and eateries. Those intending
to lease are Harmon Photo, Wuvs
Hamburgers, Eckerd Drugs, The Original
Pizzaman, a bookstore and a plant store.
But while students gain the shopping con convenience,
venience, convenience, they are losing six economical
rooming houses.
THE PROPERTY as it is now is in ter terribly
ribly terribly run-down condition, said Bob
Saunders. My brother and I have always
planned to develop the land.
Plans for the split-level plaza have been in
the making for more than a year with much
consideration given to the site, Steinberg
said.
The opening of Gator Plaza is to follow
that of Hardees Plaza, located on the comer
of W. University Avenue and NW 17th
Street. Hardees Plaza is scheduled to open in
late October or early November.

show.
The festival is open to any kind of art and
craft entries. Jewelry, paintings and
sculptures are just a few types of displays ex expected.
pected. expected.
The festival is a good way to improve
neighborhood spirit, Hordeman said. You
get to know people in the neighborhood bet better.
ter. better. Last year it brought us closer together
because it was a real good common bond.
The show will be held in the street along
the 100 block of NW 15th Terrace, just north
of University Avenue, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
There is no entry fee for participants.

I NEED CASH?
I EARN $75.00 per month
I YOUR INVESTMENT??
I APPROXIMATELY 3 HOURS PER WEEK.
WE ARE NOW ACCEPTING DONORS FOR BLOOD
I PLASMA. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL
I 378*9431 LOCATED NEAR CAMPUS.
I GAINESVILLE PLASMA CORP.
I 303 S.W. STH STREET
I MON.-FRI. 8:30-4:00

Can you roll out of bed at 7:55
and still make it to your 8:00am class
on time?
You can if you live at THE PLACE!
Central A/C ami Heating Pool/Sauna 25 yds
from campus Individual Leases Individual ft
Bedrms. 1231 S.W. 3rd Ave
T* r Ti 11 I Gainesville, Florida
Rent tor Fall now! 372 3557

Try Our Work! Famous
Footkmg Hot Dog
Chiti, Mustard A Onions
94c
BIG FRANK, delicious %lb hot dog topped with chili, mustard & onions 95*
Wiener King Special, cheese mustard, onions, coleslaw & chili 59
Regular Hoi Oog. mustard, onions & chili 4 g,
Cheat# Dog. mustard, cheese & onions
Kraut Dog. mustard onions, chilli sauerkraut
Cole Slaw Dog. mustard, onions & cole slaw
King Burger Oelu.e Fil.t of Ft *, w||h our
a lb Iresh ground beet on a hot bun. Tartar sauce & lettuce
lettuce, tomato, onions, pickte.
mayonnaise, ketchup (cheese 8* extra) .89* Chiti with Bean* 75*
Double King Bur gar, Jr. Hamburger
2 patties Iresh ground beet on a hot Mustard, ketchup, onions & pickle 37*
bun. cheese, lettuce, tomato onions. (cheese 8 extra)
pickle, mayonnaise, ketchup 79*
Double Cheeseburger
2 patties Iresh ground beef with extra n * n R,n * del,c,ous golden 55*
cheese, pickle ketchups mustard 74< Fr #*ctFrlaa 35*-47
Corn Dog with mustard 50 f,e< Apple Piet 25*
_ Cole Slaw jo*
% lb ground beet steak, mayonnaise
lettuce tomato onions, pickle
Italian dressing gg
Drinks **i*n*w^^*i^*
*313 S.W. Archer *d. M.ik Shakes 45*
acrosa from Soil Drinks /30*-40* 47-
Butler Blaze CoMee 25<
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Cooked fresh to taste better
at Wiener King



fmnii
SaSfS l
f^w p %
#ifif3SCTl#|} % % 3
17 NW. 17th Street '#-) <<
4 Largest portions Come by and 2
y of Homemade Ice aa wr J
JCreamand J as oncom- $
J Frozen Dannon sortable ice cream (*
5 Yogurt in town! parlour %
£ r atmosphere! 'I
J Located in front of University Station Post Office in f
u Renaissance Fair. y

; J- =!..? THURSDAY SPECIALS f
|X /> 1 Rolling Rock Beer j
40C can |
ifjjL Schlitz Lite or Dark j
{ TJ \ 1 50 pitcher £
PURPLE PORPOISE
J 2106 SWI3 ST. 376-9363 3

a. a. -i*..*.* **>, j s, < s ** ,> j- ,.
Summer Clearance at
Donigan's
LADIES
Skirts 1/2 off
Blouses and Tops 1/2 off
Dresses 1 /2 off
Long Dresses 1 /2 off
Scarfs 1 /2 off
Purses 1/2 off
Group of Cotton Knit Dresses ... $ll.OO
MEN
Pants 1/2 off
3-Piece Suits 1 /3 off
Sport Coats 1/2 off I
Swim Suits 1/2 off
Long Sleeve Shirts.. . 1/2 off I
Short Sleeve Shirts 1/2 off
All Tennis Wear 1/2 off
k
DONIGAN'S
Master Charge Bank Americard
1123 W.Univ. Ave.
372-0472

mm Hr
f mem
'WMm- N g :
< ...
V*? pi KsL I
fftPWT
ui m ilNfe jf mjm
wPill£y;v f A'
/ | |-.IS
john moron
"SEXUALITY AND YOU"WAS PRESENTED BY PLANNED PARENTHOOD
... demonstration of insertion of a diaphragm was part of the program
"We sell three condoms for 15 cents
and a box of foam for one dollar."
Planned Parenthood
provides counseling

By KAREN AUSTIN
Alligator Writer
The Planned Parenthood Federation of
Gainesville brought its fight against un unwanted
wanted unwanted pregnancy and venereal disease to
campus recently as part of its com communitywide
munitywide communitywide information service.
Sexuality and You, a program to in increase
crease increase sexual awareness of students, was
presented July 7 in Tolbert Hall. Federation
Executive Director Jane Lyons led the
discussion and provided participants with
demonstrations of various birth control
methods.
WITH VISUAL aids such as condoms,
intrauterine devices (IUD), diaphragms,
contraceptive foams and birth control pills,
Lyons showed the proper ways to use con contraceptive
traceptive contraceptive devices, and disspelled myths
about them.
Using a plastic model of the female pelvis,
program assistant Cass Brown demonstrated
the proper way to insert a diaphragm so it
fits under a womans pubic bone and covers
the cervix.
The diaphragm comes in various dis disferent

LARGEST GRASS SHIPMENT
TO HIT HOGTOWNI
GAINESVILLE Hogtowns largest selection of
Aquatic plants ever reached Robbies Reef last night.
They were dropped out of a low flying Greyhound
bus in a remote area of Skagg's Plaza. They are now
on display at both locations Skagg's & Royal Park.
SPECIAL NOTE Robbies Reefers also carry the most
complete fresh & saltwater fish display in town. Rep Reptiles,
tiles, Reptiles, Birds, Pet Supplies check them out!
I
SKAGG S ROYAL PARK
378-REEF 377-REEF

alligotor, thursday, july 14, 1977,

ferent disferent sizes to fit women, but it has nothing
to do with the size of the vaginal opening like
some people believe, Brown said.
ALONG WITH the demonstrations, Lyons
and Brown led discussions on dating,
premarital sex and the meaning of love.
Whether parents are good sources of sex
education and whether women should feel
free to initiate sex activities were just two of
the questions covered.
Programs such as the one held at UF are
just a part of the services the Planned
Parenthood organization offers. A Teen
Walk-in Center is also sponsored by the
group, located in the Presbyterian Disciples
Center on West University Avenue across
from campus. The center is open to anyone
in need of birth control information or
devices. We sell three condoms for 15 cents
and a box of foam for a dollar, Brown said.
An information and referral service is also
part of the Planned Parenthood services. The
main office at 1402 W. Univ. Ave.
handles calls concerning pregnancy, birth
control, abortion and venereal disease. The
telephone number is 377-0881.

15



16

, olligator, thursdoy, july 14, 1977

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john moron

Citys Rent-a-Kid program
\
taking teens to task(s)

By AVA TUNSTALL
Alligator Writer
Rent-a-car. Rent-a-truck. Rent-a-kid?
Gainesvilles teenagers are joining the
ranks of other rentable commodities with the
advent of the Rent-a-Kid program sponsored
by the city.
THE PROGRAM does not provide sub substitute
stitute substitute siblings, but boys and girls aged 12
through 16 to homeowners in need of
workers for odd jobs, such as yard work,
house cleaning, painting, or babysitting.
We felt it was a logical move to look to
the private community as a source of jobs
and income for teenagers, Keith
Whitescarver, program director, said.
Teenagers usually are assigned to perform
work in their own community, but an

I Schlitx ,2/PAK CASE Schlosagarlen I 1 2 oz. $3.74 $7.39 $2.29 I
... Golden Oktober (Liebfraumilch) I
I Rolling Rock pak case I
I $2.16 $8.37 US Schlosgarlen and Golden I
.... ... . .- i 7 yVpKJIV'wT'-.' h j Oktober are lieht
Mo Ison s Imported Ale & i sW-rr* i \ r .. lL 6
I Beer /PA JLI iLLL fiW lU L J ruit y wines that are ex- I
I S 3 49 cellentwhen served chilled. |
I C . S OLD MILWAUKEE Ripple 79 I
I Isl 1 KEG hours Anne Green Spring -96 I
fc.3P..3 $28.75 M-TH 10AM-12:30AM DANS BEVERAGES OASIS BEVERAf^ft
\ j FRI & SAT 10AM-2:OOAM 703 W Unlw Awa 499 MUf inLt I
V J (and we hove taps and SUNIPM-11PM w* W. Univ. Ave. 423 N.W. 13tn St.
tubs with deposits) 373-0851 377-2337

A Cold Brew Makes Its Own Friends
Homes of the Tested Beverages

THIS KID IS FOR RENT
... Karl Callwood, 12,
earns some summer in income
come income

employer may choose to pick a teenager
from outside his immediate area.
WAGE RATES are determined when the
job order is assigned at the Rent-a-Kid office,
Whitescarver said, and employers pay
workers immediately in cash when the job is
completed.
Direct daily payment rewards work when
it is done and helps motivate the teenager to
further work, he said.
Gainesville has no liability for personal
injury or property damage for the kids but
typical homeowner insurance policies will
protect homeowners, Whitescarver said.
Persons needing workers may call the
Rent-a-Kid office, 373-2504, to rent-a-kid.
The office will matcji a teenager with the
homeowner by contacting both parties.

I The Butchers Three I
I 2003 S.W. 13th St. 375-MEAT I
| Weekend Specials I
I Rib Steaks $1.50 ea. I
I Borden's O.J. 3/51.00 I
I Pan Sausage $1.29 lb. I
I Miller Bottles $1.69/six pack I
I We Now Hove Lettuce I
I Tomatoes and Onions I
I Specials good Fri & Sat. I
n h

If IP SERVICE
f HOE STORES O UR MOST FANTASTIC
RETAIL BUY-OUT THIS YEAR.
FAMOUS SHOE SALON FORCED TO LIQUIDATE!
BIG SAVINGS ON THOUSANDS OF SHOES,
MANY STYLES, MANY COLORS
8 Ladies' Dress & Casual
Sandals, Closed Toes, Easy
Walkers, All Summer Styles
just 9.99 values to S4O I
famous makers like
RENDITIONS FOOTSHINERS AUDITIONS GIOVANNI
KIP SERVICE SHOE STORES
1947 N. Main



I Gainesville Florida 1
I Campus Federal Credit Union
I tfelmny W and dactd/y j
I dace 4935 )
H -v w
I As P art of an audit of the Gainesville Florida Campus 1
I Federal C redit Union for December 31, 1977 the Super- T
I visory ( ommittee has distributed Statements of Account 1
m to all members. If you did not receive your June 30. 1977
I Statement oi Account please communicate directlv with: T
Mr. Arthur McXeelv, Chairman 4
H Supervisory Committee
Gainesville Florida Campus Federal t
Credit I
1 t

MARCOS n NW i,hKT
{wA
y? y2* .cr
r V DINING ROOM
*/ -v
MARCO'S ALSO HAS FAST FREE DELIVERY _372-s
norma villafana
Upward Bound
holds Olympics
By NANCY FANTZ
Alligator Writer
Athletic events, a beauty pageant and a talent show will
highlight a three-day outreach program for nearly 600
Florida high school student visiting campus beginning
today.
Stressing that after graduation there is someplace for
students to go ~ up. the annual Upward Bound Summer
Olympics will include a variety of activities introducing
high school juniors and seniors to university life.
The program generates motivation to continue on to
college or other post-secondary education, Betty Steward,
counselor coordinator for Upward Bound and UF Special
Services, said. Six colleges and universities in Florida are
sponsoring students from their respective communities.
Co-ed swimming will be the opening athletic event today
from 4 to 6 p.m. at Florida Pool. A multi-media art show at
the Reitz Union Colonnade will run from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m.
Friday. And a talent show featuring skits and performances
by students and counselors will be held at 8 p.m. Friday in
the University Auditorium.
Athletic events will run throughout Friday and Saturday
on Percy Beard Field and in Florida Gym. The weekend will
climax Saturday at 8 p.m. with a beauty pageant in the
University Auditorium.
Students attending were selected on the basis of economic
backgrounds, counselor evaluation and class participation.
The program is to help develop a better self-concept and to
increase their achievement, Steward said.
Since the program began at UF in 1971, students involved
have gone on to attend UF or other universities as well as to
join the military service, Stewart said.
Old tires attract fish
Can a self-respecting fish find happiness for himself and
his family in a steel-belted radial?
Using artificial reefs made of old tires to attract homeless
fish to Floridas shores is one of the many projects UF
professors in the Florida Sea Grant Program are working on
to improve Floridas recreational marine facilities.
I ires are strung together like a necklace.then weighted
and sunk, explained Dr. William Seaman, UF assistant
director of the Sea Grant Program.
Other materials which may be used for the reefs include
concrete and steel structures, culverts, and even surplus
liberty ships.
Artificial reefs provide fish with suitable habitats within
reach of sport fishermen with small boats. Seaman said.
Financed by a federal grant and matching state funds, the
program involves projects at all nine state universities in
marine research ranging from controlling pollution to
raising worms used for bait.

alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977,

17



18

I, alligator, thursday, |uly 14, 1977

SPSHfViblixSumme Produce Festival
brates summer.
nouthwatering celebration-youll
i natures finest and freshest
Produce.
|| GvMtfarSnacks, ThompMn'.Whit.
>-j Juicy California (Mix or Match) Assorted
' Crisp Wostorn iceberg
ULY 13TH Perfect for Salads, Medium Size
on, Tasty Tomatoes.. T33*
Add Zest to your Salad with "Sun World
IYS... Bmnd (2 BuwhesJ*er Package)
blix Jd d Col£ your Salad with Crisp
bllx Red Radishes '& 29
erves Serve with Cheese Sauce, Tender
right Fresh Broccoli ... to 59*
limit Boil or Fnr with Onions, Delicious
itities 29
Houesi Orange Juice.. 2XB9*
ojm. to pm. A Real Tropical Treat, Hawaiian
4,0 iumo t Papayas. 89 s
Fresh Limes 6 *, 69*
1 99*5*; -.0-HrtMwS Flavor House Dry Blanched y^^^aOSSSg
I A7t-77, 95c ip 2-$lO7 /yf> onus\ ii *i a d + i*j p
!..i.m...i... m ..mgm.m.,l .... & Wol% AIA SpOtflil
finnnnnnnnnnmnnnnnnnnnnnrmvvinnnnrmpiM f on y uS*.j 25c off label, Head & shoulders
this coupon worth 5 C |#J Apple/Blackberry or Shampoo Lotion il*' s 2
I Xn!i ama -* e '' ,es *-*' 25c Off Label, Sure or Unscented
| PUSS NBOOTS a B o" yC Tr\ i 6.0, t Anti-Perspirant *,£ M 34
assorted 30c s Pound Cake Mix P k 9 52 iscOffLabel
I MOIST MEALS | Glad Family 30-Gallon Aim Toothpaste V^n
. S Trash Bags bO 2 j 15c Off label, Antiseptic
1^ I Listerine
bmmnmmMmmmmmmmM w heat bo, 75 l 1 ioc off Label, Bayer
ag Heartland Plain Raisin or Aspirin Tablets &*' S V 3
I THIS COUPON WORTH 40c |Bl Natural Cereal bo, ro c 10c Off Label, Johnson & Johnson
ISS BONUS BUYS 2^ B9<
I BORATEEM *51.69 | SAVE 30c, Ocean Spray Tl
I JL*S?t S*,. m 1 Cranberry Juice 89* *"££&
1 $2 09 § Tide Determent 4,01 M 29 W^Ml
e icst; *,. o ,uaou m
%!UWUUIMMSAVE 16c Del Monte Early Guroen A,
THIS COUPON WORTH 10C f#T BpifldCll. ej cons Off .JSIHRSt' f-TT f^Ml
1 Mfl SAVE 22c, Del Monte Whole Kernel ""'"VpjSudPitr I
1 HUNT'SPRIMA SALSA 153? f ___ <* oo< -
I spaghetti sauce-;77_ | wiaen worn.... J -. ov isss-ss:
I Rea. Meat or Mushroom 1 13 S SAVE 22c, Del Monte French Style or Cut Onpuv >o on' store 1 JSSSJte I Green Beans 3 S 89* (Suy u tKTTTH/
$1.25 SAVE 20*, Bordens \
imOttQOtOQOtOOOOtOOCOtHOOIIMHIHIIfiCIHHfIi Win Pops ctn.



Publix "Thg, Pkice for Qeef ." SwXlift*~um o. U... Muh
SWIFTS PREMIUM PROTEN GOVERNMENT Drop off your film when you pick up your groceries. mhhhHl Sliced BaCOII pkg. 25
INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SAI F Swift'* Premium Fully-Cooked
D o *-** av g .)
A Uwl B .- Swift'* Premium Sliced Bologna or
n ZTJaJ WV I SfSr Sliced Salami..... : >1 W
Swift* Premium Pro Ten Beef Loin fjllTC PUOIIX Buddig's Tasty Chipped
Sirloin Steak.... , | 79 Im*|l lllllWj||Mnjj Beef, Ham or Turkey.... & 49'
Round Steak... .I 4 /r\HKrri Pub,x r T sc^fiSf r v 69
/TftSTlflPiNL&i reserves **+..***. IJk
Swiff'. Pf.nxiuifl Pw.T.xx 8.. J *^ 79 t limit' "Seafood Department"
Chuck Blade Roast .89* quantities cm
Imperial Oven Roast.. *. 1 39 Kingfish steaks s s i l9
Swift'. Premium Pro Ten Beef (English Cut, Boneless) Chuck Hav *7 ur,ilm <**e\opi at Publix
Shoulder Roast .*! l L "Selected Baby Beef"
Swift', rr.m.um P,T.n Bml Plol. V A W! 8.. f lota
Short Ribs 79* S,rloln Steak *.*!
,b m w '' Leon, Meaty Beef Full-Cut
Regular Margarine.... 3 c.m S 1 afifip Flavorful Lean Meaty Beef Blade
Dairi-Fresh (Great On Baked Potatoes) Vj. -t£S> 11 Chuck Roast lb 79 c
Vlasic Sliced Kosher 8 Premium Tender-Grown, Gov't-
Dill Pickles U oT 89 c /( Shipped D&D, Dressed & Drawn,
Half Moon from Kraft Chunk Styie A\* U Not Frozen, Premium Grade
Sharp Cheddar ft \ V
Wisconsin cheese Bar, W Drumsticks 16 89*
Wrapped Processed Cheese Food r Thighs , 89*
Sliced American *l Fryer Wings )b 59*
Wisconsin cheese 601 I Fryer Backs & Necks. ,b 19*
Wisconsin Cheese Bar i \J 0f / GD ivfiTl 1 77' i 73"
Cheddar Hom s. Deautiiul Loolqng and looking
Mozzarella Cheese S*
(Small, Largo, Schmierkase, Low-Fat) j'
Flavorful Flame Brown B|L
Blue Bonnet J quarter AA<
Regular Margarine mf* 59 c 7WE ACCEPT? iICIIII ib. Wir
Blue Bonnet J U.S.D.A. V Tasty Cooked Salami or Old Fashioned U
Soft Margarine... bo*i 69 c / FOOD \ LoClf :.. qu ib r,ef 49*
Fteischmann's \ STAMPS! J Delicious Thuringer or Summer
Regular Margarine... ~ ctn. 69- Sausage 59* gflflSlOprii
Ftoischmann s
r r. ii l-tb. -roc Tasty Kitchen-Fresh W~*
|SaftMor 9 MaCrOm Salad ST 59* 0T
buv 111 ) Cuban Sandwich .Z h 79*
" \ Readv-To-Take-Out Southern
rjCsr^^y^Fried Chicken.... 9 £ S 2 S9 THIS WEEK July 14-20 QQ
j l-1 10 OPEN ?Bml
M Crunch Pie 99 FRY PAN WITH $5 PURCHASE |
;
mmamm :
A <9 Jeno's Delicious Pizza fc B U le
# 3 n Snack Tray 1 s 1 13 TEAKETTLE
DANISH g$ Morton Chicken, Beef or Turkey ICMBEI ILC
PotPies 32c S THIS WEEK $7 QQ WITH §j
Icina L Blackberry, Peach or Apple Jd M-20 f B 515 J COUPON
re I, ''iWnFmmP Ole South Cobblers J 87 c 1 REGULAR NO PURCHASE NECESSARY g
Variety ked |0f f 1 Bird. Eye Potatoes g PRICE $8.99 NO LIMIT
wup Wakes ,W(M steak Fries 77'
Regularly $1.09, Filled with Oeamy Cheese W Pictsweet (Delicious ggAgg|Aggg
ARai.ta.. ..16 Rai.in A Cob Corn f 97 V.
Coffee Cake -*'Btgf/ _ A
irbu^Relis 9 :: A, iL^IIwWAW
Banana Nut Loaf "ir 79 where
NOm Fn shopping | !#%
FRST OF I>CWfB(SPECIAL IS Q
MON.TUES.WED. OlPnSlJfo WiSTGATI SHOWINGCINTM W UrUvirtaty *. .1 J4lh Sr
Sugar Cookie*-.. *-£ *> .arat Ol jK |Y

alligator, thursday, july 14,1977,

19



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I, alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977

20

A S T, |G9 C Maas good raws.-wid., J^ A S4r TS
[ftffl/fi] VlVA'P^^^^^V
CRUM I PEACHES w£im. if I ~ JAR I
88 1 4 S I OO II 99 c a 2 S IA99 c J
, Limit with $7.50 M J 1 with $7.50 M
CALIFOhNIA mor. purcha^^^^
Blim IMT I DEL MONTE Dll MONTEW LYSOL
-* | 3 rlOms' I peas^oisinfectant
TST9 P 5 I
29 eStVsN
:^pp^
fSHAMPOO WZjjL t*s. 1 I sou, PLUS Df POSIT C HACK IN 0000
*4 4C I Creom .. .2 S* 88 diet rite or Saltines .2 iS 1
1 ONIONS I Biscuits. .3 *1 R. C.COIA WofersT.YS *1
H 0% ,- H f MfTS WMtfttD DOWI CtACKIN GOOO TOASTtt
I A IH | Margarine .S 69 c 3 OOr Pastries 2 'is. M OO
W W I ' ACc BACK r w J ,w,,1 0i
/ CRUEX dull of vitamin c I Worgorine .o 65 i6-o. g B Breod .. 3 s l
DAUincD b. f£\\ TROPICANA FRESH Isrrr , ft£ BTls %#%# oje^uncd^e.
$199 |m ORANGE JUICE I J o,,s -3* 79 l
XTokel^L/kraft\@^bounc\
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m 79 i w** >l\p" WWsl\T /
CHEISI .. ~ Mjy \*~£ V MVI | 7 V J
bufferin BBS r\! PI^HiMIIBMLrv 9 IKI
tablets Ha H N SanTafflM ffwi
,- $169 r ia-NBi fa
ISLVSTsT- .ElJffirEEEa.
IJU N.W. Oth 51. HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS



* ff ~ WED., HH^HH^|||^^^^jAM||
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# IKIiIO BONELtss fuu cuTirf ftDAimn \ V w-d brand 100% pure I
/ J s¥S\ I ground beef I
1 $16911 $169 A sl9Bll H CCc I
V /V /V /I L >'DD-fI
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/ CWts m w-o brand usda choice
lAliriiriW IS£2? \**i. m NATURALLY AGED 10-14 LB.,AVG.
MI ' RS KELLOGG'S \&kJk JJfFT I BONELESS WHOLE
4... *i ; G9 c 5 $ 1 T,p -= 1 1
SAVE 16 c SAVE 10* SAVE 10* I s l* 9 s l l9 I
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f fchuck s4lQ|
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/ KETCHUP'S HAM roast \ I 11" 20 j I
178 c A $ 4 M A^wtel*2!l
SAVE SAVE f sirloin or rib blade Q gJM 4Q|
I PORK u.ur |
ST.. .5 A 99 e G KST ., 1 I ROAST mv I
Puppies. .2 2s S P ,M IWIUH Franks M ?__ AAftl
Greens ..2 2s *l 5149 **' 49' £)._ lIH I
Greens ..22s $ P Pickles ... s 99' I pntMil WBr
DUIANA FROZEN COLLARD PALMETTO FARMS PIMENTO I ROW tNMIIDII WRTH IDBED
Greens .2 St *1" SAVt 70 Cheese ... l" I hickory WApI
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1401 N.MAIN ST. 3421 WEST UNIVERSIT / AVE.
" \!/vlu*y OPN SUNOAY 10:00 A M..7.00P.M.
130 N.W. oth ST. HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS

alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977,

21



22

j oHigator, thursday, july 14, 1977

inside.

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VIETNAMESE REFUGEE MADE GAINESVILLE HOME AND STARTED RESTAURANT bill wax
. . The Dragon Gate Inn provides jobs for non English-speaking Vietnamese

living in a new country
brings hope to Vietnamese

By CARMEN LOPEZ
Alligator Staff Writer
Elach Saturday, they gather among the Oriental trappings
of the Dragon Inn to eat, renew friendships and discuss their
new lives.
They gather to keep alive the hope that maybe someday
families will be reunited the families divided after the
1975 flight from Vietnam.
Hoang Doan, owner of the Inn, is one of several hundred
Vietnamese refugees who has made Gainesville home.
But Doan, along with his mother and sister, continues to
think of Vietnam.
We would like to go back, Doan says, but we feel like
this is home. You cannot know what has happened there
(Vietnam) since the Communist take-over.
He does know, however, that many of his friends and
relatives are dead or in concentration campus.
Doans serene manner would never indicate that the
adjustment to American life has been difficult for he and his
family, and he admits he is better off than most area refugees
because he speaks English.
It is very hard, Doan says. They (refugees) cannot

O'fWfKie OBPQM \
produced by Student Government Office of Communications

(NOW is the Time Timefor
for Timefor all students to get involved and offer input to the Student
Government Cabinet.
Applications, for staff positions, will be accepted through Jul\ 2 1 in
room 305 JWRU.
V

work outside because they dont speak English. I opened this
restaurant to help myself and to help them find work.
For Doan, who directed a quick-action unit which rescued
downed American pilots from the Cambodian border, the
escape came none too soon.
Assisted by the American Embassy, Doan escaped just one
day before Saigon fell to the Communists.
The Tong sisters also escaped with less than a day to spare.
In a small boat, the five women left Vietnam, and joined a
large raft with other fleeing refugees dn board. For days,
there was no food or water, and for some on board, the
escape ended at sea.
Finally, they were picked up by a large ship and taken to
Guam. Shortly afterward, the sisters came to Gainesville to
be sponsored by Eldward Carroll, a UF nuclear engineering
professor.
Today, the entire family, including several cousins who
have come to America, manages the Inn of the White Lotus.
Carrol agrees with Doan that jobs for refugees are difficult
to find, and echoes Doans sentiments about opening the
White Lotus. The whole idea was to put people to work and
let them go to school.
The money the family saves goes partly to efforts to bring

H|H|Hr §m
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SISTERS FLED VIETNAM BY BOAT bi wox
. . Lan (left) and Am Tong work at The Inn of the White Lotus

-Speak to Accent-
Accent '77 would like to know who \on want to hear speak at l I
Suggestions can be dropped oil at rm 30S JWIU tin en\elo|>c on donri
c all in .it 392-1 fi I 3 between 16c 3 pm.

the Tong sisters parents and younger brother to the United
States via France.
Its very sad, Carroll says of the separation. The family
is very close. A lot of men came over and had to leave their
families behind.
One of those men is Khoi Ngo, a cousin of the Tong
family, who left behind his wife and five children.
Surrounded by their pictures, he can only hope he will see
them again.
Carroll says he has watched the transition of his family
from refugees to Americans.
I think the outward appearance has changed, but they
are still the same inside, in the way they behave to one
another.
Am, 21, may not look like the typical student in her
traditional Vietnamese dress, but she shares the major
concern of any college student finding a job when she
graduates from her computer science program.
And while jobs are scarce, both Carroll and Doan agree
the refugees are becoming more independent and are feeling
more at home.
Doan, who takes pride in the Vietnamese food he serves,
says he likes people to feel at home in his restaurant and adds
that his children have become fond of American eatine
habits.
They like McDonalds and Burger King, he says, "not
Vietnamese food. I dont think they will want to go back to
Vietnam.
In a corner of the Inn of the White Lotus.there is a small
statue of Buddha. "Its for good luck, Carroll says.
And probably for hope. Hope that the separation of
Vietnamese refugees from their families is not forever and
hope that the transition into American life will become
easier as the time passes.
There is always hope, Carroll says.



'NY, NY' is a hit

By NEIL FEINEMAN
Alligator Film Critic
This is a tough one to write. I know about
15 people who have seen NEW YORK, NEW
YORK, and all but one thought it a self selfindulgent,
indulgent, selfindulgent, pompous bore.
Ive also read numerous reviews of it, and
not one has done more than suggest that the
movie is an interesting, honorable failure.
So, with all these negative reactions floating
around, why did I think it the most exciting,
most visual film of the year?
There are, of course, sound reasons not to
like the movie now playing at the Plaza
Theater. For one thing, the plot and
are not particularly well welldeveloped.
developed. welldeveloped. Director Martin Scorsese simply
is not interested in giving us a standard love
story with people we can care about.
Liza Minnelli and Robert de Niro, as great
as they are, lack glamour and superbeauty.
Scorsese does not give the characters enough
depth or dimension to do more than hint at
their personalities. And after a deadly 20
minutes that chronicles the characters'
problems, de Niro and Minnelli ultimately
become, well, de Niro and Minnelli, doing
their TAXI DRIVER and CABARET
routines.

/ Y\ CUT

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FRI & SAT. OPEN TIL 2 a.m. .. at no extra charge!

In additon to the cliched plot and un undeveloped
developed undeveloped characters, much of the music iri
NEW YORK, NEW YORK is un undistinguished.
distinguished. undistinguished. (I know its getting hard to tell
that this is a rave review.) To be a good
musical, the film should keep the audience
humming and tapping its feet.
Most of the music here, however, is used
only to recreate an authentic atmosphere.
And as long as its kept in the background,
the score does that well. When the new
music (written by CABARETS Kander and
Ebb) is allowed to assume center stage, the
film often drags.
But forget about these shortcomings.
NEW YORK, NEW YORK is so dynamic
and visually brilliant that all else fails to
matter. The opening sequence, for example,
is as powerful and cinematic as any sequence
of any film Ive ever seen. And, un unbelievably,
believably, unbelievably, at least for the first 90 minutes, it
keeps getting better.
I also loved the cr Mages of neon night club
signs, the old-fashioned wipes, and the
ridiculously fake and breath-taking sets. The
false sets are, I think, the real reason so many
people are having trouble with the movie.
People seem to be unsettled by the directors
decision not to use actual locations and
realistic sets and its use of Fifties postcard

THE ALIBI-Corner of W. University Ave. and 34th Street.
Local group, Archer Road, plays all types of music from
9p.m. until 2a.m. Friday and Saturday. No cover.
THE CANOPY-1222 W. University Ave. The Front
Porch plays bluegrass at 9:30p.m. Friday and Saturday
night. Cover $1.50.
DUBS-4560 N.W. 13th Ave. Disco gives way to Elvis as
Jesse King entertains this weekend at 10:30, 11:30 and
12:30 p.m. Cover $2.
MAIN STREET-100 S. Main. Juicy, plays jazz-rock jazz-rockdisco
disco jazz-rockdisco from 9p.m. to 2a.m. Friday and Saturday. Cover sl.
BOODLES PUB-Inside the General Gaines Inn on S.W.

*' ' * -
T V; IV iHHHHi
I **i
t1 *&V k. v ..H
I Iflfe - jlpkv,.
| ,Wm
LIZA MINELLI, ROBERT DE NIRO
... jazz era romance blooms

color.
New York in 1945 becomes more a
cinematic concept than an actual historical
reality. Scorseses use of movie sets create
the era more accurately and more effectively
than any amount of on-location or pseudo pseudodocumentary
documentary pseudodocumentary photography can.

13th Street. Daybreak plays Top 40-disco this Friday and
Saturday night from 9p.m. to 2a.m. Cover $ 1.
SEA FOX LOUNGE- 2400 S.W. 13th Street. Cari Dee
finishes up this weekend with dance music at 10 p.m. and
12 a.m. No cover.
LILLIANS-112 S.E. 1 St. Livingstone Golden Duo, plays
Friday and Saturday at 9p.m. Cover $ 1.
BILBO & GANDALFS-corner of N.W. 6th Street and 23rd
Ave. Brouhaha plays folk-rock from 9p.m.-la.m. No
cover.
MAD MONKS INN-1305 N.W. sth Ave. Anna Cripe & 2
offers acoustic music from 9p.m.-2a.m. No cover.

alligator, thursdoy, july 14, 197^

I loved NEW YORK, NEW YORK. And I
think that if you forget about seeing an old oldfashioned
fashioned oldfashioned musical with romance, a strong
narrative, and larger than life characters and
inspect instead a dazzling, inventive visual
experience, youll love it too.

23



24

, olligqtor, thursdoy, July 14, 1977

O
alligator classifieds

FOR SALE
3000 medical reference book* torn* In gerT
man ednas browsing bom log no 9th t
OCALA also buy ond soil usod furniture and
clothing (7-14-10 t-o)
196* Chevy Sports Von Deluxe, cyl., bunk
beds, cabinets, tape deck, great running
condition, $ 900 or best offer, call 378-7219
before 9p.m.
STRETTS
SCHWNNCYCURY
I*l4 N.W. 13* ST.
Open Tues. & Thun,
till 9:00 p.m. T pf
(M)
we repair oil makes & models
1 Day Service-3 77-Bike
1614 NW 13th St.

Great
jV^jslc

thursday thru Tuesday
I of magic. I
.VTHt KNTI B> tOX PRINTS
H A RALPH BAKSHi FILM
I WIZARDS I
ll*r S' X
MB PG nJik USOtt SSHI-o (iaS&ik\
g 197 for
Midnight Friday & Saturday
Jimmy Cliff
THF HARDER THEY COME

Student Discount Tickets only SI.JO
At Constant Theater
533 W University' 377-3013

Quality Hair Cutters J
Free hair consultations
Open Wednesday and Thursday Evenings
Get a haircut for that special occasion
109 N. Mam Street
378 2780

FOR SALE
BICYCLE SALE 10-30% off all new bicycles
let us custom build a bike for you. We will
beat any deoil roiling on. 378-8353 5 se 12
st. (7-14-*t-o)
RECONDITIONED STEREO COMPONENTS low
prices top brands 90 day warranty buy sell
trade Sound Ideas Bill 378-0192 (8-18-18 t-a)
DOUBLE HAMMOCKS, the best A biggest in
town. Handwoven of 10094 cotton for cool
comfort. All colors. S3O, 35. Sterling silver
chains for men and women. $5-25.
376-8493 (7-14-3 t-a)
mirondo SLR 35 MM CAMERA $175 IN INCLUDING
CLUDING INCLUDING 50mm, 135 mm, lenses, cases,
electronic flash owner's manual 377-6514
anytime (7-14-st-o)

FOR SALE
DOBERMAN PUPS, wormed, tails docked,
shots, 9wks, black + ton, good size and
conformation, pets or guard work 50$ ond
up 376-7854 (7-14-51-a)
Excellent upright piano; goad tone, very
nice finish $450. Best times to call before
9am; after 10 pm; supper time. 372-9844.
(7-19-st-o)
Car and home Stereos, any brand. Best Dis Discounts
counts Discounts in town, Professional Installations,
most car stereos in stock 2-11 pm 377-4217
(7-19-st-a)
SPEAKERS, top of the line MARANTZ Im Imperiol
periol Imperiol -7, cast over S3OO new will sacrifice
at $l5O new will sacrifice at $l5O call
378-7432 (7-14-4 t-o)
SPEAKERS, EV 3-way. Less than I yr. old.
$125. Also stereo console, only SIOO. Hurryl
Coll 375-7942 after spm. (7-14-2 t-o)
10 speed men's bicycle for sale, only $35.
also, do you want good FM radio in your
cor? Aduiovox converter, S2O. Call Dennis,
375-4633. (7-14-21-a)
GUITAR Custom mode electric by Microfret.
Must ploy to appreciate $450 Call 375-7038
(7-14-21-a)
one doy greenhouse sale, over 250 species
of healthy exotic plants in cloy pots, indoor
foliage and succulents. Sunday 10-4.
newbprry rd. to nw 91st si. follow signs,
goodman (7-14-2 t-a)
beautiful Jeunet lOspd bike SIOO price
negotiable ask for Ellen 373-6371 (7-26-
st-a)
susuki ts 400 perfect working condition 74
must sell SSOO or best offer coll 372-2265 ask
for ontonio anytime (7-26-st-o)
irish setter puppies 8 wks old $25 pure
breed i hove both porents. coll Bill 376-5599
(7-14-2 t-a)
pre-cbs fender twin reverb amplifier, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition $350.00 call 373-8480 (7-
14-2 t-o)
FOUR DRAWER CHEST WHITE WITH GOLD
TRIM excellent condition SSO days 376-4446
evenings 372-970). (7-14-lt-a)
10-SPEED BICYCLE. Used. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Cost $l4O new. selling for $75. Phone
378-5165 (7-19-21-a)
Windsor carrera 25in silver touring bike with
alloy components $150.00 complete with
cable-n-lock display at reveres bicycle
shop. (7-28-st-o)
Mobile home 1972 12x60 urbon by
detroiter, 2-3 bedroom front kitchen awning
skirting lawn bldg, fenced yard in
lamplighter $5500. 378-0832 (B-18-1 lt-a)
5-string banjo with case S7O. Sony 8- track
component deck $65. croig 8-trock car tope
player w/speokers $25. call tap, 373-0487.
keep trying. (7-26-4 t-o)
VENDING MACHINES 10 machines SSO
each, key ed for route or will sell separate separately.
ly. separately. 376-0726 or leave message. (7-19-2 t-o)
Speakers Dynamic Sound. 12" woofers,
3" tweeters. Great response. Must Sell Sells7o/poir.
s7o/poir. Sells7o/poir. Come ond listen. 377-1483. Ken.
(7-19-2 t-o)
8x32 travelo 1 br trailer oil wood interior in
excellent cond. in nice shaded lot near 175
and archer rd. SISOO or work something out
377-8679 (7-28-St-o)

FOR SALE
STERO. Nikko 20 watt om/fm receiver/amp;
needs some work. SSO or best offer. Pioneer
car speakers; almost new; reg. $35-sells2o.
372-4569. (7-19-21-a)
FORRENT
UNIVERSITY APTS, has 2 bdr opts available
for summer sll-148/month Furnished een eentrol
trol eentrol AC p 376-8990 (7-
Roommote needed, own room + both,
private entrance in o nice 4 bedroom house
2 blocks from campus. SIOO Ist, last, SSO
deposit avail 7-1 376-0803 (7-14-st-b)
Nice 2br house in quiet country area to
share. $95/mo + 1/2 ut. considerate clean
otmos. Female non-smoke preferred
392-0846. 378-0184 (7-14-st-b)
Roomote Wanted 3 bed 2 both in NE section
share 1/3 rent util 372-5814 (7-14-4 t-b)
2-Bedroom furn. trailer, Bx4o air, shady lot
100 mo. includes water and trash collection
no pets 4546 NW 13 st lot 27 376-5887 (7-19-
st-b)
room for rent in plush home, all the luxuries
130/month 1/3 utilities fire place, quiet just
plain nice, call Barry work 373-6606 even evening
ing evening 377-1365 (7-19-st-b)
Housemate Wonted immediately S6O/mo.
plus 1 /2 utils. Call Dovid at Strictly Music, or
come by 111 se 4th ove. (7-19-st-b)
sublet beautiful 2 br townhouse "in the
pines" rent just reduced to $247 50 mo.
available july 15. call 372-4359 after 6:00
pm or "in the pines office 373-3371. (7-14-
4t-b)
WANT serious OH student(s) to ent my 38R
house W/ fireplace, ac, 6 blocks to campus
reduced rent for greenhouse care no
lazybones, 235.00 mo 372-0084 (7-19-51-b)
3br, 2bth, 2fireplaces, hardwood floor, 2
porches, gos heat, fenced backyard 6
blocks to campus. 1 yr loose 300 00 mo 1 st $
lost, no dogs (7-19-st-b)
ONE ROOM for rent in 3 bedroom duplex
NW section, quiet neighborhood, fully fur furnished,
nished, furnished, air, 100 per mon. & 1/2 utilities
mole or female ok. call 378-7786 ofter spm
keeptryingl (7-19-st-b)
room for rent in house on acre lot 1017 no
13th I. SBO per month first last and SSO
deposit share utilities call to see 372-5937
(7-14-2 t-b)
I or 2 female roommates wanted furnished
townhouse 95.00 + 1/3 utilities negotiable
377-2854 (7-26-st-b)
"SINGLE STUDENTS try beating this for FALL.
Your own private bedroom in a nicely fur furnished
nished furnished flat or townhouse with color tv and
maid service included. Single Mobility, from
$98.00 per month LA MANCHA APTS,
located 2 blocks east of the towers on
Museum Rood 914 sw Bth ave 378-7224 (8-
18-121-8)
Female to share large 2bdrm duplex own
room and half of everything Immediate Oc Occupancy
cupancy Occupancy small yard come by 1432nw50ve or
call 378-3613 (7-14-2 t-b)
furnished rooms in large home, each with
private both, quiet area, delicious meals,
lourtdry facilities with furnished tv 175 mo,
without tv in room 150 mo. coll days
376-4446 nights 372-970) (7-!42t-b)

Theres
lots of living
and
loving ahead
*vfeycutit
short?
mu;'
American
Cancer Society

FOR RENT
wont to live alone in a one bedroom one
bath apartment that has a large living
room, will sublet through oug 31 for a token
fee $200.00 coll 377-1586 after 5:00 pm.
(7-14-2 t-b)
Serious Student to shore 2-bdrm. house 2
1/2 miles from town. $42 50/mo + utilities.
Coll Steve (keep trying) ot 372-3789 (7 26-
st-b)
3 bdrm central air heat, washer, dryer,
drapes, w/w carpet, carport, fenced yard
275/mth 310 nw 34 dr 375-6173 (7-14-21-b)

E -Jtfg t
I rB A* m B^B
Plus
Little Murders
Saturday Night
July 16
9:00 p.m.
UNION NORTH LAWN
\ Student Government Production

SUP SERVICE
SHOE STORES
SPECIAL Mfl RK-DOWN
SALE
THIS WEEKEND ONLY
/{\ \ Imported
(\| Pestalozzi
fh~~ \ DRESS & CASUAL
I SLIP-ONS
V \ A Our orig 17 99
Y \ \now
SEIF SERVICE
SHOE STORES
1947 N. Main

i al a n ;S I
p I
Qubs-pTzzjTsalaosJ
m SANDWICHES & 5
SOUPS
9 It? N.Moln |
H J 77-189# g
Free Delivery j|



alligator classifieds

FOR RENT
3 bedroom-2both mobile home, central
heot/oir. Killy carpeted, fenced yard yardexcellent
excellent yardexcellent condition, only SI9S/mo. coll
373-3295 today (7-14-2 t-b)
rent now for fall beautiful large clean
house 627 sw 12 it call 373-2087 for appoint appointment
ment appointment yean lease adults parking trees birds
ftowenfirepk (8-18-2 t-b)
Roommates wanted M or F own room sw
house I blit from us ac S6oo pets ok no
cigs shore cooking large backyard call
tuzonne or Klaus after 5 373-1349 (7-19-
3t-b)
Sublease l-bdrm apt. air-cond.. carpeted,
terrace, pool, *155 per mo. Coll Sue,
376-0356 (7-14-2 t-b)
2bdrm town house apt, unfurnished, dose to
UF, big beautiful rooms great kitchen
$213 SOmo. 375-3559 (7-2B*st-b)
female roommate, own room in huge
Jbdroom 2 both house 8 blocks from cam campus
pus campus air 83.30 + 1/3 utilities. 375-2628(7-19-
2t-b)
! Uwshr IliHytes
We've got'em!
C. >4 m : w * M-l A
OiHoovory Kit \
TheCtbachrome' Discovery Kit is
Here It contains tbe materials you
need to make 20 tour by-tive
prints directly trom your slides
HARMON PHOTO
CENTER
Westgate Regency
WesMJniv. & 34th St.

376-4482
Dnt ij
a ?n P W
( ho. MB
ball!
... or |ugglo with tall profits.
H ~ There s st j|| time to be a part of a
. special Alligator issue which
independent wi || introduce the university
Florida community to thousands of new
alligator 2SS-** l "' # ;

for rent
female roommate own room 3br house 2
blocks from campus 75 + 1/3 utilities
available immed. 376-0094 (7-19-2 t-b)
sublet I bdrm furn. apt in luxurious wind
meodows for 7 mos. sept-march lease
eosily renewable, bargain price coll joy
375-5656 or 376-4046 (7-28-st-b)
hawaiion village-2br 2bo-unfurnished, $245
per mo. September thru june lease. 375-
1447 for info. (7-28-st-b)
2 female roommates needed to share
dblewide on 5 acres, pets ok. masterbdrm
with phone l exit SBS, single room $65 +
1/3 utilities, quiet.phone 495-9022 after 6
(7-28-st-b)
S6O/month + 1/3 utilities. Furnished room
m large 3 BA opt 1/2 block horn campus
Atale preferred. 378-7417 (7-19-2 t-b)
Unfurnished room in 4 BA 2 bath house.
Bike to campus Many extras $87.50 first
ond last + 1/4 utilities. 373-6113 (7-28-st-b)
PRIVATE ROOM NEAR LAW SCHOOL: serious
students for roomies. $95 per mo + util coll
Bob or Or at 373-3104 (7-28-st-b)
efficiency apt oir conditioned with option
for foil immediate occupancy close to
compus and it's furnished call 378-7296
keep trying. (7-19-21-b)
WANTED
St. Bernard pup ond I senior looking for liv living
ing living accomodations for next fall. Steve
377- (6-4-3 t-c)
CASH FOR GOLD, Sterling, Diamonds,
Jewelry, Class rings, Coins ond Dental gold
Will visit you anywhere. 47V1089 Mr. Ritt Rittmon.
mon. Rittmon. (8-18-IBt-c)
GOLD 8 SILVER
Top Prices paid for Class Rings, Old Jewelry,
Diamonds, etc. Local Jewelry Artists need
Recycleoble materials for new original
creations. Fully licensed. Confidential, OZ OZZIE-373-3894
ZIE-373-3894 OZZIE-373-3894 (e-sr)
Femole roommate wanted to shore furn.
opt. near U.F. S9O mo + 1/2 util small
deposit No leasel call: 372-6542, 372-6800
(7-14-st-c)
Two Roommates 3 Br Oak Forest Apt with
tot. electi, cent. oc., wash/dryer, fire, new
carpet, lighted pools, sou nos, sllO/mo 4-
1/3 power ond phone, Les 12-10 pm
378- (7-19-st-c)
non-smoking femole to shore 2 bedroom
apt. $70.00 a month plus 1/2 utilities, call
diano at 373-0098 or 376-6962 (7-!9-st-c)
Femole rmmale-own room in 3brm 00k
forest opt Summer only available im immediately.
mediately. immediately. Rent negoitable Coll 377-2611
keep trying. (7-14-4 t-c)

WANTED
Roommates Needed. Single liability. See
our ad under For Rent. LA MANCHA APTS.
378-7224 (8-18-121-c)
roommate wonted-shore furnished 2
bedroom trailer, ac S7O/month + 1/2
utilities, lot 145 sw 28th I. mobile city
(behind brandywine) Eorl after 6 m-f. (7-14-
2t-c)
BICYCLE WANTED all alloy 25 frame, call
john in photo 376-4456 or 377-1404 will pay
good money for a good bike. (7-19-3 t-c)
Female Roommate wanted to share fur furnished
nished furnished 2-bdrm house near Duck pond, grad
student preferred. Coll 375-7146 (7-14-lt (7-14-ltt)
t) (7-14-ltt)
rmote for fall to shore 2bdrm apt. 10 mo. at
village pk. opts, with 3 other females,
prefer studious, nonsmoke upperclasswmn
orgrd. 373-7092 a. m. (7-26-st-c)
Female roomate needed to share quiet
condo on Bivens lake with nursing student
prefer nonsmoker, grad student, negotiable
donna 375-3981 (7-19-2 t-c)
mature college couple to manage small apt
complex for rent send 1 brief hand written
resume to town house 1915 nw 16th ove
32605 (7-28-51-c)
Roommates needed in large house 3 blocks
to us 2 baths kitchen no lease no security
furn or not-stop by 1616 nw 3 ove inquire ot
porch (7-28-51-c)
HELP WANTED
Addressers Wanted Immediately! Work at
home no experience necessary ex excellent
cellent excellent pay. Write American Service, 8350
Park Lane, Suite 269, Dallas, TX 75231 (8-9-
Bt-e)
Dubs Lounge is now accepting applications
for waitresses. Apply between 2-7 4560 nw
13th s. (7-28-10 t-e)
wanted married couple husband to do
minor maintanence and yardwork in ex exchange
change exchange for apartment, please call 376-9668
B:3oam to s:3opm (7-14-st-e)
Would you like to have an income of S3OOO
per month and work 10 hours/week at
graduation. You coni Start now. Call
377-1851 5-7 pm only. (7-14-2t-rable. call for
appointment. 376-5656 (7-14-
2t-e)
MMMMWMMMWMMW ~
MIKE'S
Bookstore-Pipes |
Tobacco Shop
Downtown
116 S E Ist St M-F 8-9 I
Sat 9-7
MWMMMMAMIMMM

HELP WANTED
ENERGETIC STUDENT FOR part-time yard
work 8 apartment repair phone 375-2700 (7-
28-st-f)
Boredl brokel bluel sell toys, gifts, until
December. Fun job. Party plan, kit on loan
376-6123 anytime doy or night (7-28-st-e)
Adorable home ond pleasant family need
part-time housekeeper, hours flexible,
ideal for student, coll 375-1369 after
7pm.(7-19-21-e)
excellent second income mailing circulars
ot home, free details. Write: castro, box
13831 b gamesville 32604
professional couple needs household help,
cleaning and cooking, one-ha If doy week weekly.
ly. weekly. thursdoys preferable coll for appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. 376-5656 (7-14-2 t-e)
AUTO
1971 dodge dart, slant-6, one owner, new
brakes, tires, point, battery, clean and effi efficient.
cient. efficient. *IOOO. 378-2813. (7-21-st-g)
1966 delta 88 olds, 4 door, good condition.
Power steering and brake, air and heat and
radio. *4OO. call anne 376-2176. (7-14-2 t-g)
67 ford falcon excellent running cond. ask asking
ing asking *SOO 840 victoria ct castlagate trailer pk.
(7-26-51-g)
SUPER Beetle 1974 Bright yellow, am-fm
stereo, air, 22,000 miles one owner,
beautiful condition *2095 coll 376-2717 (7-
19-3 t-g)
1969 Mercury wgn, superb condition, air,
power steering and brakes, 4 new steel
radials. *950 call 375-7692 after 5:30. (7-14-
2*-g)
1968 Chevy Sports Van Deluxe, 6 cyl., bunk
beds, cobinets, tape deck, great running
condition, $ 900 or best offer, coll 378-7219
before 9p.m.
1969 Plymouth Fury 318 cu.in. automatic,
radio, 1 owner, runs good. $45 o. Mobile
City Trailer Pork lot 337. 2925-sw2BPI. (7-14-
lt-g)
SANTA FEC.C.
3000 NW 83rd ST,
WALT DISNEY s
"The Apple
Dumpling Gang"
Thurs., July 14
7:30 pm
Fri. July 1 5
lpm & 7:3opm

HELD OVER THRU SUNDAY
VANITIES
Tonight
Thru
Sunday
at
8:15 P.M.
Call for Reservations: 375-HIPP
HIPPODROME

AfcbJafrsAe SPECIAL MIDNITE
l dP"l , i l W SHOW
iL- SATURDAY JULY Hth
*lll6 ALL SEATS $2.00
BEATIiS
4$ THEV WERE!
'is 'is
'is of the BEATLES.

llUlMltlj HELD OVER SECOND BIG WEEK |
23rd BOUIEVARD I
A ROBERT CHARTOFF IRWIN WINKLER Products I
A MARTIN SCORSESE Film I
LIZA MINNELLI ROBERT DE NIRO.
NEW YORK, NEW YORK"
' Screenplay by EARL MAC RAUCH and MARDIK MARTIN I
Story by EARL MAC RAUCH Deeded b> MARTIN SCORSESE I
, Produced by IRWIN WINKLER and ROBERT CHARTOFF [pG| J
ALL SEATS 51 .50 UNTIL 2:30 P.M. DAILY
PfffB#W9^NfITHIRPASSfSN3?DISCOUNT ll ^|
I d TICKETS PLEASE
IN.W, 13th STREET and I __ __ . __
ROBERT SHAW I
JACQUELINE BISSET I I I
NICK NOLTE E
Vw ipgj

alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977,

25



>. alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977

26

alligator classifieds

AUTOS
1972 Jovelin SST good cond oc, radio
automatic, Bcyl. S7OO Jeff 375-3559 (7-28-
s'-0)
1959 Pontiac Hearse equipped as a camper.
Good condition. May be seen at 6310 SW
13th St. #4 SBSO-negotiable. (7-26-41-g)
Snmtnie sf Letrion
SAVE MONEY ON
Printing, Typesettings
Composition at the NEW
PRINT SHOP. INC.
I 1226 W. University Ave.
| 372-5111
I
1 Sales & Service
1 I\ou- at
| Cycle Accessory World
209 NE 16th Ave.
I 376-4916
I SUPER SPECIALS |
Permanent,
Body Wave
or Curl I
reg. 35
! now S2O.
(with this od) J
Call Karatine,
Cissy, or Arlene
j j Complete hair care J
J center for men and women
2210-B NW 13 St.
OPEN 375-2472 J
TUES.-SAT.
CLIP COUPON

a S 8
H1 a 111 YjS
Si MASKS ft?
Jjj j (By Don Post Studios Inc.)
It's DARTH VADER ilj
*[:e chewbacca
C-3PO :[:<*
S f STORM TROOPER i;|S
Del very approximately the
Cti 1 middle of August 1977
M r ADVANCE ORDERS ACCEPTED \ t[i
l LIMITED QUANTITY
+C E|; [ 10% OFF CASH IN ADVANCE :E£
[" 1 1 60 **hmr Btyles of masks available i £ [£
i ; i [ toyland i <: Tt
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER is:£j
{ r 372-0478

PERSONAL
"Every true Prophet ham regarded His
Message as fundamentally the same as the
Revelation of every other Prophet gone
before Him "Baha'i Faith 376-7128 (7-14-
lt-j)
How to add new excitement to your life &
give your social life that boost you've been
waitina for Ijnivn-sity Singles Club-Serving
University Communities Notionwide- is
now here Sociol events, parties, dances
and more For free details write P.O Box
12669-a, goinesville, 32604 (7-26-st-j)
CRUiSE to Nassau on the luxurious Leonardo
Do Vinci for $159! SEPT 16-19 Coll Continen Continental
tal Continental Capers at 378-1406 (8-4-7 t-j)
Buying your new cor through a broker will
save you money, free details, flondo new
cor brokers 1713nw6st #ls ph 373-7797 (8-
18-Ut-j) r-
Summit House 2B R Sublet for July
and August. Coll Dick or Rich 378-7524.
(7-19-St-,)
WEDDING INVITATIONS Two week delivery.
Hundreds of styles. Cliff Holl Printing 1103
N Main 376-9951 (8-18-!8t-j)
DEPILATRON offers 15 minutes FREE of
painless hair removal, uses same principal
as electrolysis without side effects, tel.
373-2704 (7-14-st-j)
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377-4024 (7-21 -6t-j)
RECORDS-hi quality-lo prices 2000lps
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376- buy, sell, trade (8-4-10! j)
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wanted chemistry tutor cy 201 os soon as
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Mon -Sat 10-6
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cuddly, six-week old kitten needs responsi responsible
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medical attention please coll 375-7116 (7-
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COED'S facial hair removed permanently.
Coll Edmund Dwyer . Electralogist, over
25 years experience. Call 372-8039 (8-18-
Bt-j)
GARCIA'S REAL CUBAN SANDWICH block
beons, rice 50c t/2 block from campus
across from McDonalds open Horn to 9pm
mon thru sot goodAcheap (7-19-st-il
LOST A FOUND
FOUND female, full grown, red irish setter
w/fleo collar, in area of south west fifth
avenue WENDY 373-9964 (7-14-51-1)
SERVICES
WIRED FOR SIGHT
"The Eyeglass Super Mart."
UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS
300 S.W. 4th Ave. 378-4480
(8-18-lt-m)
bicycle ports and assecories at big discount
20-50% off. every item in the store on sale,
we also moke house calls, rolling on
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INSURANCE TROUBLES? under 25 concelled concelledrefused
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Horses boarded at Sleepy Hollow Lorge air aircooled
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375-8060 (8-18-18 t-m)
TYPING 4 EDITORIAL SERVICE (The Disserto
lion Specialist) English major (8.A., M. Ed:)
offers years of experience typing theses,
term papers, other mss. Reasonable rates.
Near campus. Sue Kirkpatrick, 376-1781.
Classification: Services Note: Please set
(8.A., M.Ed.) thus. (8-18-18 t-m)
PROFESSIONAL STEREO REPAIR by eleoc
engineer, save 0 percent, 90 day warranty.
New loose speaker units Bill 378-0192 (8-
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Riding lessons Dressage Huntseat Jumping
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375- 18-18 f-m)
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GATOR KARATE CLUB. Exercise and self selfdefense.
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buying a new car, truck or van? wont tp
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HORSES BOARDED: best feed 4 core. Full
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WHAT HAS THIS MAN SEEN?
1 v
A. The beauty and intensity of the peak
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B. An advanced copy of Richard Nixon's
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C. Your folks.
D. The next edition of the Independent
Florido Alligator.
*Q iJOMsuy



sports

"BEAR

Alabama's legendary coach
caught in a Tallahassee Krystal

Reitz Union Activities

EDITORS NOTE University of Alabama Head
Football Coach Paul Bear Bryant recently travelled
through the state of Florida promoting his autobiography
Bear at Krystal restaurants. He managed to stop in
Tallahassee and Orlando, but somehow missed Gainesville.
However, Alligator Writer Dave lacampo was able to trap
the Bear during his stopover in the state s capital last week.
By DAVE IACAMPO
Alligator Writer
TALLAHASSEE A Krystal restaurant isnt exactly the
best place to interview a football immortal.
But as the line of people hoping to shake Paul Bear
Bryants hand steadily grew behind me, I managed to get a
few words in with the winningest active coach in collegiate
football.
FOR THE FIRST TIME in my journalistic career but butterflies
terflies butterflies fluttered through my stomach as the Bear began
his customary complaints about the upcoming season.
After all, you dont win four national championships and
10 Southeastern Conference (SEC) championships by being
the nicest guy in town. His face was like granite as he spoke
of the pre-season coaches poll which shows the University of
Alabama picked to win the SEC for another year.
I hope theyre right, but I dont think were favored,
Bryant said. When you get right down to it, I dont think
any knowledgeable football coach could come in and watch
our spring practice and favor us. We have a young team and
the most difficult schedule weve ever had.
BRYANT SAID youth will hurt the Crimson Tide in the
worst way this season. He has always believed football
games are won with defense something almost non nonexistent
existent nonexistent in Tuscaloosa after recent graduation ceremonies.
But Bryant has always been known to do the impossible. If
anybody can build a defense from the ground up thatll
come out growlin, itll be the Bear. Like it says in his
book, he can take hisn and beat yourn, and take yourn
and beat hisn.
So most people ignore the howling eminating from
Alabama about this time every year, and those mean old
farm boys in the red shirts are often picked for conference
laurels. Bryant explained why this is so.
TWO TTIINGS, I think, he began. We usually play one
more game than the other conference teams and everyone
you play is gonna vote for you. The other thing is, I guess
weve won more than anybody else and they always tell you
to pick a winner. But I can assure you its not because they
(SEC coaches) have studied it. No one in the conference has
seen us practice.
Its understandable, that the coach of the top-ranked team
would admit the cameo nature of such coaches pools. But
when Bryant began speaking of the polls No. 2 team
(see *Bear \ page 28)

olligator, thuredoy, july 14, 1977,

27



28

l t olligotor, thursdoy, joly 14, 1977

UF athletic machine racked up
"Blue-chip" recruiting season

By CRAIG KRAUS
Alligator Sports Writer
Now that UF isnt taking part in any intercollegiate sports
during the summer, it might not be too bad of an idea to see
how the Athletic Department made out in recruiting its so socalled
called socalled Blue-chip superstars.
Believe it or not, this year UF has taken national honors
for its recruiting, according to Athletic Director Ray Graves.
There are several magazines that have put us as high as
second for overall recruiting, Graves explained last week.
GRAVES, WHOS PLAYED an important role in UFs
athletic success for the last 17 years, thinks the Gators have
never come out better as far as recruiting goes.
This is the best recruiting year since Ive been here.
Every sport has been lucky enough to land an outstanding
athlete, he noted.
Close to 300 Gator athletes are currently on scholarship.
The Athletic Association, (courtesy of the Gator Boosters)
last year spent about $700,000 in order to pay for its 300
free riders, according to Graves.
Head football coach Doug Dickey and his assistants ap appear
pear appear to have signed the biggest names around the high school
gridiron inking Cris Collinsworth, David Little and Dock
Luckie, a quarterback, linebacker, and lineman, respec respectively.
tively. respectively. The trio were all selected to the All-America squad at
the prep level in 1976.
"This is the best recruiting
year since I've been here.
Every sport has been lucky..
Ray Graves
THE NATIONAL COLLEGIATE Athletic Association
(NCAA) has limited college football teams to 30 scholarships
per year, Doug Knotts, defensive coordinator for the Gators,
said. The state of Florida is producing some good athletes
and the UF coaches are trying to get the best to sign with the
Orange and Blue.
Weve been recruiting in the state very heavily and this
year we did pretty good, Knotts boasted.
The best ever prospects have not been limited to just

Bear

(from page 2 7)
which just happens to be UF his tone seemed to change.
Suddenly all the complaining ceased and everything
became analytical. He speculated whether the Gators have a
better chance to win the SEC than Alabama.
I WOULD THINK on paper they (the Gators) do, he
said. Doug, (Dickey, UF head coach) will have a great
team he has great people at the skill positions. I think what
will determine it will be schedule luck and injury luck.
In the not so distant past people have argued whether its
really luck that keeps the Gators out of the SEC winners
circle, or whether coaching has something to do with it.
It sounded more like a public relations release when
Bryant praised Dickey, but he made it a point to explain that
the jinx which seems to follow the Gators is not because of
coaching.
HELL, I DONT know about that jinx. Florida had that
before Dickey was bom, he said. I dont know exactly all
of his methods, but I certainly agree with them. I think hes a
fine gentleman and an excellent football coach.
With all due respect for Dickey, it seemed strange to me
that the Bear suddenly turned into Winnie the Pooh. Like
I said before, you dont get to be the winningest active
collegiate football coach by being a fine gentleman," and it
seemed somewhat distressing to me to hear a man like
Bryant say he agrees with the methods that may be keeping
him atop his pedestal in the SEC.
At any rate, Bryant did offer his own ideas about why UF
cant seem to winthe "big ones.
I HAVENT SEEN many institutions geographically
located in resort areas, he said. Not that Florida the
university is exactly a resort area, but its in resort
weather,
I just havent seen too many of those that could win
consistently. Theres just too many other things that are
fun, Bryant added with a chuckle. He actually smiled.
But even though in Bryants mind UF is a resort team,
he still is happy that UF is not on his schedule this season.
IM CERTAINLY GLAD theyre not (on the schedule). No Noo-o,
o-o, Noo-o, he drawled. Os course, Id rather have them on there
than (the University of) Southern California or (the Universi Universiinside

inside Universiinside Florida Fields walls, but include several UF sports.
ONE OF THE MOST publicized newcomers to Gator
Country is basketballs Reggie Hannah. The All-America
forward from Titusville, according to UF Assistant Coach
Dick Grubar, has the potential to be the best player to ever
come to the University of Florida.
The cage coach also thinks Jerry Bellamy, a 6-9 forward
with a verticle jump of 39 inches, will also help Head Coach
John Lotzs basketball program.
Grubar said UF could land more Blue-chip stars if its
facilities were a little more impressive to the high school
athlete.
AS SOON AS WE get the sports Colosseum built we
should be able to impress a few more persons and get Florida
talent to stay in the state instead of taking off to all parts of
the country, he said.
UFs mass-seating facility is scheduled to open in the fall
of 1978. Ground-breaking will be held in the near future.
Meanwhile, Head Coach Roy Bensons track program,
with the signing of nine national champions, could be
headed for a banner year. Benson said he even has six more
athletes coming in who have as much potential as the
national champs.
IVE BEEN HERE nine years and weve never recruited
this many outstanding athletes at one time, Benson said.
Assistant Golf Coach John Darr thinks he signed the
nations top amateur golfer in Terrence Anton.
In my opinion, hes the top boy in the country, Darr
said. When you have a boy winning like that, youve got a
good golfer. Anton recently won the American and
Southeastern Amateur tournaments.
EVEN THE WOMENS sports program at UF has signed
its share of Blue-chippers.
Julie Pressly, the No. 1 tennis player in the state of Florida
in the 18-and-under age group, signed a grant-in-aid with
the Lady Gators.
And the UF womens basketball team signed one of the
premier cagers in the nation in Bristol, Pa.s Doreen Lan Landolfi.
dolfi. Landolfi.
IF UFS NEW recruits live up to their reputations, then the
various Gator and Lady Gator teams can look forward to
many championships in the next few years.
But a lot can happen between the time an athlete signs and
the time he actually begins to perform things like injuries,
academic ineligibility and most importantly actually
making it at the collegiate level.

University of) Nebraska, but theyre not conference games.
You might think a man in his 6os with so much to his
credit would be rapidly approaching retirement. But ac according
cording according to what he still has planned for himself, it doesnt
sound like the Bear is ready for permanent hibernation.
Id like to win about four or five more national cham championships,
pionships, championships, and conference championships, he said. And
Id like to have more good players where I could just pat
them on the back and say Sicem, like I do now. I really
dont work now, really.
ABOUT THIS TIME the manager erf the Krystal had
walked over and stood ominously beside us. It hadnt seemed
like a long interview to me, and the butterflies had even
disappeared as people huddled around to hear the Bear
speak.
But all first experiences are soon lost and I knew this
one had come to an end. I had met and interviewed a
football immortal, and he had even scowled at me like hes
famous for.
Despite the respect I had for the man, though, I
just had to ask him why he was travelling around a ham hamburger
burger hamburger chain exposing himself to the abuses sure to befall a
celebrity in public. He answered me in one word.
Money, he said. The he glanced over at the horrified
manager and laughed along with the rest of the crowd and
added, and I like the product.
Intramurals
Today is the sign-up deadline for the campus bowling
tournament and mens and womens tennis doubles com competition.
petition. competition.
Friday is the sign-up deadline for handball and squash
competition.
MONDAY, JULY 18, is the sign-up deadline for three threeperson
person threeperson basketball.
In womens tennis singles play, Jenny Villalobos defeated
Casandra Thomas, 6-1,6-1 to capture the championship.
Meanwhile, Alan Bradley knocked off Bruch Marsh, 6-3,
6-0 to win the mens singles title.
The UF Badminton Club is looking for members. For
more information call Neil at 377-8886.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

the Independent arngyad Pblihed by Cos paCsom uioosc. w aoie,?s ,,lda, Nt f ilY ssoe w ith th* Lnivasvy of Floda, thursday july 14,1977 volume 69, no.160 Lineup No room at the inn? Freshmen vie for fall room selection at the Tolbert Area Office early Monday morning. UF packs students into overfilled fall dorms By PAT CRONIN Alligator Staff Writer Swamped with an influx of last-minute on-campus housing applications, UF housing officials are planning to tripleup as many as 500 freshmen this fall. More than 6,700 students have rented rooms for September, even though UF's 21 dormitories can currently house only 6,170, James Grimm, UF director of on-campus housing, said Tuesday. "THAT MEANS we are going to have to triple-up cupancy room, said, "The answer to the housing problem is freshmen in most of the resident areas," Grimm said. "As far to simply build more dorms. It doesn't take a professor with as I know it may be the most students ever to apply for ona Ph.D to figure that out." campus housing here." DOWDELL'S SENTIMENTS were shared by many trapFirst quarter freshmen this summer waited hours and ped into renting rooms for three, but Grimm said everything some camped-out overnight in lines to reserve rooms for the should be back to normal after fall. fall. Freshman James Dowdell, who was placed in a triple oc(See 'Dorms' page two) Karate master is anxiously awaited after daring escape from 'red hell' By CARMEN LOPEZ Alligator Staff Writer More than two years ago, friends and students of karate master Ngo Dong gathered on the Union North Lawn to mourn his execution in Vietnam. Today they are rejoicing. NGO DONG is coming "home." The former UF student and outspoken anti-communist made a daring escape with his family from what he called the "Red hell" of Vietnam, and members of the Cuong Nhu Karate Association -a form of karate Dong founded here are anxiously awaiting his return. In a letter to Gainesville friends, Dong said he and 20 other persons "slipped through a small harbor" to escape from Saigon and made their way to the ocean. THE LET'ER goes on to describe days of starvation and thirst as 14 large ships ignored the S.O.S. signals of the boat. Finally, an Indonesian ship took them to a refugee camp in Tooth care Dental students need volunteers for their licensing tests today. Applicants should need fillings, need their teeth cleaned or have gum disease. See story, page 11, Vietnamese Their families and friends still live in the homeland but members of two Vietnamese families continue to hope they will one day be reunited. They work hard to raise rescue mission money by operating restaurants. See Inside page 22. Djakarta. Dong's friends had thought him long-dead -executed for his anti-communist views -until 1976, when word came he had actually been placed in a re-education camp. But many gave up hope of ever seeing him again until news of his escape arrived July7. "I think it's fantastic," Mary Davis, one of Dong's original students said. "It's heartwarming news. I can't find the words to describe it." BOBBY ING, a close friend of Dong who attended classes with him, said it seemed "like a chance for a second time around. It's like a long-lost relative coming back. I would like to see him as soon as possible." Ed Sroka, president of the Cuong Nhu Karate Association, said Dong wrote the group a letter informing them of his escape and of his desire to return to the United States with (See 'Escape' page two) dm Mas im-uvaBear facts it might not have been the most perfect setting in the world to interview one of college football's alltime greatest coaches, but then again it's not every day you get to talk to "Bear" Bryant -even if it's in a Krystol. See Sports, page 27. A. '~:.* mo woa-dL now" t ob

PAGE 2

people feel should be addressed by the commission," HoffA man said. PYH U re se a rcSers omeof the issues under study are the right to privacy, the PITCHER OF BEER $2 1.1 F re s a bright to work, executive reorganization and the Equal Rights4 pm Amendment. 4a7 po 'TYPICAL RESEARCH procedures include looking at other state constitutions and studying past court cases that involve the issues under study, Hoffman said. OpenI o.m.-12 midnight 1a tor : 4 The research is being conducted under a Board of Regents NOW n (QC18U t grant, he said, which is also being split with FSU. Each Ontthe Public under ne w e CO fl5 iI I0 research group received $25,000 in January to prepare its New Monogementf2800 SW 2nd Ave ur ira I.1 (from page one) his family. Sroka said efforts are already underway to help Dong's family and another family come to the United States. "WE'RE TAKING up donations for money and household goods for the family and we're looking for a sponsor for the other family," Sroka said. Dong came to UF in 1971 to work on his PH. D. in entomology under a grant from the Agency for International Development. His Cuong Nhu style of karate -which emphasizes spiritual, rather than physical strength -became very popular, and Dong was revered among his students for an eight-part code of ethics he included in the Cuong Nhu karate style. IN 1973, however, the South Vietnamese government's concerted effort to bring home its professionally-trained citizens put considerable pressure on Dong to return. Both Florida senators intervened in his behalf, however, and by the time the last efforts were exhausted, Dong had earned his Ph.D. M. RO. .,.A ALL-ATOisapubcaton of Camp.s con MunicsonsInorporatda.dOpiEo.non-proftcorporation.I --i --pb-id fiom w kY excopt during Juno. JofyandAugust, wnit is an o nisidnao,-wt&f.nod durigs.ud.nt. ysa.n.d.amp.iodpions.r.d iNU.W.T FLO"A&LUATM oret hose of the editors or tO writers of the articles od not tho. eofto. onersty of noo. .o.ompus ,d by TH U MPODU M)ia waiOAVO. Addres correpondwnc. to l. WESUNT PROMOA A.LEAVI.O .bo. x14257,University Station, Gaineville. Florid, 3201 Sub.s.ipio.n .i.SM-O0Op.,y.ror 5.s6.p.rt. TI M M"IEU111 PEAE14 ALUSATSon.srv.s t. eiht to ,.,go,. oe typographicalton* ofolladvertisemnents and to revise or turn away oilcopyno icansiders objectionable. TIM NDW.NU.MT PLOUEA ALLEGATOE will not consider odustments of pay mont far any advertisements involving typographical error or erroneous insertion unless notice is given to the advertising tanagnr within one o ) day ofter the adver. ftsemontappors TMNIENSUSE#T.LOMA ALLIOATOR Owil not be responsible for more than one correct inserton of on dovetisement scheduled to run several He returned home in 1974 and assumed the presidency of F a small junior college, which grew quickly under his direction. TON ITE T H RU SAT. BUT WHEN word came in 1975 that Dong had been executed, Sroka said he was not surprised. "He was politically active against communism. When the Je05 e0 i na take-over occurred, we feared for his safety," Sroka said. A solemm memorial service was held at UF, and Dong's A Spea l' Tribute followers resolved to continue his teachings through the e karate association. Even those who did not know Dong to Elvis heard of him, Sroka said. LATER, HOWEVER, a message came through Dong's A complete show revue brother, stating Dong was still alive, but had been placed in a re-education camp. direct from Miami Beach Dong's friends and students began hoping they might see TWO SHOWS NITELYI him again. Finally, the letter of the escape came along with telegrams THURSto Dong's brother and two professors. After one unsuccessful attempt, Dong and his family had escaped. DANCE CONTEST -$50 Sroka said he is unsure how long it will take to bring Dong to Gainesville, but he added "it's just a matter of time." prize FREE EAR PIERCING AFI&SATKFE. one o~.d .ADIES D NKFREE (-~m ase.0. .dica y oppro.d t-o m procedure performed by froined pwrson.tn o tatthe *with purchase of earrings AthE quick safe painlessC WESTGATE REGENCY 450 NW 13 St. 34th ond W Uli I, I By HOLLY BENNET Alligator Staff Writer Thomas Jefferson might not have spent so much time writing the U.S. Constitution if he had the help of a half-dozen UF law researchers who are working on Florida's own constitution. For more than a year, the UF-based Center for Governmental Responsibility has been analyzing the state constitution, and a full report will soon be ready for the State Constitutioral Revision Commission. THE COMMISSION grew out of a provision in the 1968 constitution that required any needed revisions be ready for public scrutiny before November, 1978. "We're doing an article-by-article analysis of the Florida Constitution," Jerome Hoffman, 4LW and a member of the research team working on the constitution analysis, said. UF and Florida State University (F S U ) researchers split the constitution, each taking six articles to study, he said. "We trade research that we feel could be used by the other," Hoffman said, but later all the research will be coordinated and presented as a single report to the commission. That report should be ready "by the end of the month," he said. "We're looking at various issues and more or less the technical problems of the constitution. We're also looking at broader issues that aren't necessarily problems, but areas Dorms (from page one) But freshmen awaiting in line Sunday night and Monday morning were less concerned with money than they were with living. "I wanted to go to a big college, but they don't care about you here," Dave Gau said. "You have to fight for everything here and that may not be enough. It's like a commune-no privacy." "It probably won't go beyond this quarter and that's not too high of a price to pay," Grimm said. "I've talked with a lot of students and parents and I think most of them are just a little disappointed." Grimm said he anticipates 200 of the applicants to cancel before school begins. However, that would still leave about 300 students with triple-occupied, one-room units. THE HOUSING chief also said students will benefit from savings of $50 by tripling-up. IF.--reports. University Golf Club The final report, even though it will present the pros and cons of the issues, will not make any specific recommendations to the commission. m.u m mu U *innnnn nn g "OUR AIM is to identify the broad issue areas and point out 5 what questions should be asked," Hoffman said. For example, the report will include research on taxation procedures and how the taxes could be changed at both state 0 and local levels. .ATTORNEY GENERAL Robert Shevin urged the commission to consider such issues as the Equal Rights Amendment, U the prohibition of gambling in the state and the right of access to city, state and county beaches. 0 Gov. Reuben Askew said he hopes the commission will M ilksh" kes : recommend single-member legislative districts and theM k elimination of contested elections of trial judges. Hoffman said state residents might be able to address com0 c mission members at various public hearings. Hearings are F Saturday and Sunday tentatively planned for mid-August to September, and are to F ,7/t5, 7/16, 7/t7 be held in different cities throughout the state. Each hearing N will involve a dilterent subject, he said, and a formal address .Chad s Dair y Freeze will be given by authorities on the issue involved.1r Whether the floor will then be open for discussion by the 3319 S.W .Archer Rd. general public is still unknown, he added. ***ummuummuuUEUUUUEUUUUUUUUUUE HOWEVER, VOTERS will see the finished product before it ever goes to the Florida Legislature. Hoffman said the provisions in the 1968 constitution, under which the state is now operating, require that a revised version of the constitution be filed before May, 1978. CHRIS PATTERSON, who waited outside of the Tolbert Area Office for three hours in hopes of choosing his room, said, "The only thing I got was a triple and how are three people suppose to study in a small room? I would move off campus but my parents felt I should wait a year." Freshman Terry Bradie, who was blessed with a double occupancy room this fall, said she was unhappy because the room was "ugly. "I guess you can't get everything you want," Bradie said. ABOUT 25 Jennings Hall summer residents spent Sunday night on the floor of the area's recreation room waiting to select a room or roommate for the fall. "We were trying to let the people choose their roommates rather than having the computer do it," Grimm said. "Those people waiting in line were most of the 1,000 freshmen here now that will be back in fall." Grimm, who replaced James Henessey as UF housing director two months ago, said he is enjoying his job despite some of the difficulties. Z, OlllgCTOr, Tnurway, jUly 14, IYII Lo% Am Awo mov& Am,& I aletf* kle, AL a %J91 fuV .univ.

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alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977, 3 the Branded Pocket wants you to STICK IT. IN YOUR POCKET Stick all the money you sae during our fantastic Weekensd Sale hack in your tcallet ALL MOXVIN' ON JEANS plus thousands of PANATELA DENIM & CORDUROY Slacks *BuyI 1 at reg. price, get 2nd pair for Ir COMPLETE STOCK LADIES SUMMER DRESSES SUNDRESSES, JUMPSUITS, and PANTSUITS -Buy one, get another for 1 c of equal or lesser value ENTIRE STOCK LADIES FASHION JEANS & TTOPS 25% off Selected styles of Adidas shoes, Frye boots, and Levi's for Feet 25% off All reg. stock Frye boots -10% off SALE GOOD -Catch our WGGG; this Sat.from 11-3 3333 SW Archer Rd. THRU SAT. remote broadcast pm m of 0ToJcksonvlle COOL OFF AT th gc Sp '' H~qhGINNIE SPRINGS i i s prings A! NORTH Ussmng Nci/ can oiFe nJ fver !"2 nt s th Relax at the Springs! only 25 minutes from SScuba Diving cmu 0 6 crystal Cl.ear springs e 2 miles of river 10 natural setting 0 swimming 9 hiking 0 cao Ge ing -* 0 200 acres of camp grounds Ginnie Spring's"Visibility forever!" Come lie in the sun on our s Cypress Decks ohs moron A'. Will higher fines make police more lenient ? By BETTY MORGAN Alligator Staff Writer Local police are almost as critical as most motorists of a new state law that more than doubled traffic fines. Gainesville Police Department (GPD) ficers were told of the fine increases last eek, Major Joe Bason said. "In my opinion ie increase was too drastic. The men aren't Going to like it either -it's hard enough to ve a citation." STATISTICS SHOW a decrease in local tations since the new law went into effect is 1. During the weeks of June 17-23 and 4-30, 182 andi 155 motorists respectivey ere ticketed b ,Gainesville police. After se new law became effetic, Juts 1-7 sit sit 133 tickets. Thne i m creases, wercitsth iend ofi n uisis isloferuingmtoisits'' lite ""a"II ""is 'cis 1k t 7 i 3 (55) ios w r i B ui I d \h t '5dd5. uit) nt (Irs ts 5 .s t k .3) o r ARMhUR MURRAY SELLS ONLYONE PRODUCT. 1/ ONE GPD OFFICER SAID, "Well, if the legislature makes a lawI'm going toenforce it," but "I think Gainesville is one of the iost lenient towns in the state." University Police Chief Audi Shuler said the bill bringing the increases was 'the poorest piece of legislation I've ever seen." Captain Vernon Holliman of UPD said, "I don't think it will last a year." The Florida Fraternal Order of Police (FOP) is protesting the legislation. It is asking all police officers to give lectures and warnings instead of tickets whenever possible. Circumstances in which an officer would lecture or warn a motorist instead of gIing a ticket would be miarginalts running a red fght, dr iing eight or s ine ri iiis msesr the speed hi t or making al iniproper left turn, Diret I h it h ( rI c i/its pasrd l(, il l)I i i I I t 5 5 If'p(5 I.-it i)(tIits t% uItk ;m if) II Hct )rmI II aII The J FO P (( I sidui55.5it 5''tiss1 iik' md c k, i 53 5strt (tsr p' .ts 'iso (irs is thar(iirtg it ()t H5 it .(ii Pla.nning aparty? Lot us help And -hen you (let home, try it someone you ike u11tb othshaveu morefun, maybe fo ife,who' knoi s' A Arthur Murry we sell only one product FUN Thts ho h, chng e, l ,into couplesI No other school makes that c lmj -Intrductory Progrem. *2 hrs. Privet* 4 thrs.Gr'oup hr-s.-tota-cost-22.50 group rot" mveIlub. "ENROLL TODAY" AT OUR AIR CONDITIONED STUDIOS THE COST IS MODEST, THE BENEFITS HUGE. YOU'LL BE AMAZED WHAT TWO FEED CAN LEARN ABOUT MOVING A BODYi Arthr J(rray 1015 W. University Ave call now375-7763 "%hl I THE PRICE OF A MOVING VIOLATION IS UP will UPD'S Sgt. Howard Ward be more merciful?

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By BILL OWNEY Alligator Staff Writer Serious problems have arisen in the planning of the Gator Bandshell, and the cost of the project may go up another $20,000, despite claims by Student Government officials that planning for the structure was complete. "It should be done by November, midwinter quarter at the latest," Ben Valleta, the student senator in charge of the project said earlier this week. But SG advisor Rolf Groseth disagreed. "As far as I know, it still has problems," Groseth said. The problem is someone in the UF Division of Plants and Grounds had originally told SG leaders the division would be able to constuct the base and framing of the bandshell, Student Body President Paul Leino said. "There was a verbal agreement," said Leino, who admitted he didn't know who made the promise. But Groseth said the people in Plants and Grounds "now have more work to do than they have people to do it." If the problem can not be worked out, SG will have to hire a private contractor to do the work. While SG had already agreed to purchase the material for Plants and Grounds, the cost of extra labor may drive the price of the $70,000 bandshell, originally estimated to cost $20,000, even higher. "I've seen estimates of the cost over-run between zero and $20,000," Groseth said. Miles Wilkin, SG business manager, said he is "hopeful" the latest hole-up will not cost any more money. But the longer it takes to get the final bids out on the project, the more there is a chance of labor and material costs rising, he said. "The price of everything goes up every day," Wilkins said. "But there is no reason to believe anyone is intentionally delaying this project." Wilkins said. I 4, al1ligator, thursday, july 14, 1977 If You Can't Bring The Party To Allen's. Let Allen Bring The Party To You. with the lowest keg prices in town. Check out our f ine subs & sandwiches. Happy Hour Daily 2-7p. m. We've got it all to make your weekend right in the Red Velvet Lounges EAT-IN TAKE OUT FREE DELIVERY Kegs-Cin City only-cocktails Butler Plaza Only Cin City Plaza 1211 S.W. 16th St. 377-6510 Give us a ButlerPlaza11 c !34th St. at Archer 375-2430 \I *famous brand name T-Shirts snew shipments of Baggies bikinis *name brand sandals I fully guaranteed) Daily Surf Report *Suriboards*Skateboards 3710 Newberry R d. Royal Park Plaza Gainesville, FL. 372*SURF A CHRIST CENTERED COMPANY by TERRY GALVIN Alligator Staff Writer The toxic gas that leaked into Shands Teaching Hospital's blood bank last month may be banned by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) as a possible cause of birth defects and cancer. The ethylene oxide gas sent blood bank employes to the emergency room with blisters. nausea. and irritated eses. ears and noses -WE KNEW that the chemical war extreme Dut thought It could by managed Noo, we face the question of haromfu e fect from non-lethal doses as w hen an autociase door is opened or from the instruments it sterilizes.' said James, Touhes. branch chief of the efficacy of ecological effects division of the EPA. Ethlene oxide is widely used in hospital autoclaves -sterilizing machines -to sterilize instruments and bandages sensitive to high heat. "There are things in every hospital that must be sterilized chemically. It would be almost impossible to eleminate the gas entirely." John Ives, the executive director of Shands Teaching Hospital. said Tuesday. IVES SAID THE hospital has taken steps to prevent a recurrence of the leak that allowed the gas to escape last month from a sewage line carrying it from the central sterlizing room directly above the blood bank. Beside making some physical changes in the way the gas is disposed of, Ives said he is calling for a safety committee review of the procedure used with the sterilizing machines. The items sterilized with the gas are also being investigated and any item capable of withstanding heat sterilization will be sterilized that way in the future. Ives added. ALTHOUGH THE blood bank staff was exposed to the gas for more than a week. one member of its staff said the emplo, es' ss Mptoms are "all better, A less visible danger -that of birth defects -sill lingerOne of the female staff members Aas pregnant, according to the emplo\ e Because her pregnancy had progressed beyond its third month. Jaime Frias, a geneticist at the hospital. said he .%ould expect no problems ALTHOUGH DAMAGE can occur after that period." Frias said, "any response is much less likely and, if it does occur, much less serious." Touhey said the EPA's investigation of the gas was triggered" by incidents discovered in constantly reviewing literature for possibly dangerous substances. Another EPA official said the next step in the process will be to publish the results of the agency's investigation. The chemical's manufacturers will then have time to rebut the EPA's findings before cancellation or suspension of the chemical could take place. The process could take Years, the official said. Bandshell plan hits snag EPA may ban toxic gas ATTENTION: ALL LOBBYISTS As the DIRECTOR of the FLORIDA STUDENT ASSOCIATION YOU could be the one to represent all 9 state universities in Tallahasse(. Applications ire now being accepted in Rm. 305 jW \\ tlrouili -Jul\ 14. f

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olligotor, thursday, july 14, 1977, 5 One-way plan eyed for University Avenue By DAVE HODGES Alligator Staff Writer Traffic jams near University and SW 2nd Avenues may prompt the Gainesville City Commission to make each of the two streets one-way, but citizens opposed to the change refused to wait for a public hearing to voice their disagreement Monday night. Also, commissioners unanimously approved the appointment of UF Gay Community Service Center Spokesperson Liz Williams to the city Human Relations Advisory Board (HARB), the group which recommended the recently-defeated gay rights amendment to the city anti-discrimination ordinance. CITY TRAFFIC ENGINEER Harry Burns said the one-way proposal, "is not to be confused with the proposed 1969 project to widen SW 2nd Avenue by the law school and remove the big oak trees. This has nothing whatsoever to do with that." Commissioner Bobbie Lisle said she was concerned about the live oak trees along SW 2nd Avenue by the UF Law School. "I won't be sitting on this commission forever, but I would hope they remain there as long as I do," she said. "Those trees shouldn't be removed for the sole purpose of moving cars." Burns said the two streets are the only roadways in that area that can handle the amount of east-west traffic. He said traffic counts on West University Avenue from 1975 to 1976 increased from 14,265 to 18,435 vehicles per day. AS FOR SW 2ND AVENUE, Burns said the traffic count rose from 8,120 to 12,070 for the same period. Following the action on redesigning the two streets, the commissioners appointed Liz Williams to the Human Relations Advisory Board. Williams, head of the UF Gay Community Service Center, was a prime supporter of the defeated amendment to add "sexual orientation or affectional preference" to the Gainesville antidiscrimination ordinance. Williams said her appointment was "a relief. The makeup of the board is becoming more sensitive to this type of discrimination," she said, referring to incidents she was aware of concerning homosexuals. "MINORITIES MUST form a coalition to have any strength or clout," she said. "I hope to demonstrate that it (her appointment) was a good choice." Also at the meeting Larry Rayburn, the new communication link between the city of Gainesville and UF, outlined the goals he would like to see accomplished jointly by the city and the university. First on the list was completing the formation of the Off-campus Students Association. "We are waiting for RUB's (Regional Utilities Board) approval," Rayburn said. "Southern Bell is very favorable toward the idea, and so is GaInesville Gas Co. There are a lot of administrative details to be worked out. Wehope toget it cranked up bywinter quarter. The association would be open to all students living off campus. Members would pay only a small fee based on the amount of utilities they want. The association then pays the deposits for electricity, phone, and cable TV,and assumes the responsibility for collecting any delinquent monthly bills members do not pay. As a second goal, Rayburn said he would like to organize, with the city's help, a "Student Expo," an exhibit of students' talents, arts, and crafts for the entire community. He said he would also like to establish a student homeowners insurance program as an offshoot of the student association, and plan some type of community-wide service project that would benefit both UF and the city. what's happening BRING YOUR ANTS: The annual picnic for newly arrived international students at UF and Santa Fe Community College will be Saturday afternoon at 3 at the Whitney Trailer Park on Rt. 441. SADDLE SORE: The UF Cycling Club will meet Saturday morning at 8 on the J. Wayne Reitz Union north lawn for a bike hike through rural areas near Gainesville. SWING YOUR PARTNER: There will be folk dancing Friday night at 9 in the Norman Hall Gym. Everyone is invited. SERIOUS STUFF: There will be a training session for rape and spouse abuse volunteer counselors Sunday night at 6 at 805 SW 4th Ave. ATHLETE FEET: There will be a Hiking Club meeting Monday night at 8 in the Florida State Museum seminar room. REMBRANDT'S RANK: There will be a Society of Minorit-v Artists free art exhibit Friday and Saturday from 9 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. in the Murphree Hall area. PROBLEMS?: The Gay Community Service Center is sponsoring gay peer counseling every Monday night at 7:30 in room 301 of Little Hall. No appointment is necessary. ARTISTS AND SCIENTISTS: The Arts and Sciences College Council will meet tonight at 5 in room 365 of the Union. MAN THE MAINSAIL: The UF Sailing Club is sponsoring the sail club summer series Friday afternoon at 3 at Lake Wauberg. All sailors and beginnners are welcome. ANY HAMS?: There will be a meeting for anyone interested in writing and acting for Murphree Area radio WMAR's weekly comedy show tonight at 7:30 in room 331 of the Union. ITS A CRIME: the Criminal Justice association will meet Monday night at 5 in room 322 of the Union. Interested students invited. ALCOHOLICS: The Young People's Group of AlcoholicAnonymous will meet Saturday night at 8:30 at the Episcopal Student Center. SPARKS: Spark, Inc., a non-profit organization which aid, mentally retarded and handicapped citizens in Alachua County, is sponsoring a ceramic corner Friday from noon until 9 p.m. at 2834 NW 32nd St. Items for sale are made bs the retarded citizens. TWO IN THE BUSCH: The Hillel Center is sponsoring a trip to Busch Gardens Sunday morning. Interested persons should meet at 16 NW 18th St. at 10 a.m. Love Yfour Feet !! Colony Shoes Make your fall debut a smashing affair in one of these well-heeled styles from Sbicca. Choose from either the all-new low-heel Sbicca, or the fashionable high heel shown here. Both feature styrene lowers with leather uppers and suede insoles. A little love from Sbicca, at Colony Shoes, of course. photo by melcinie muroff 4 I Il IM 0

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-U 6. alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977 State follows county: will pay crime victims By MELISSA KANE Alligator Staff Writer When a local bicyclist lost his leg in a hit and run accident and insurance couldn't cover all the costs, a unique county program provided help. But now, Alachua County's crime victim compensation program will no longer be the only such aid in the state. The Florida Legislature, acting after reviewing the local program, enacted a statewide crime victim compensation program this year. Under the state program which goes into effect Jan. 1, victims of rapes, muggings and other street crimes will be eligible to receive up to $10,000 from a compensation fund that would be created with fines and surcharges from felons and traffic offenders. A state compensation commission also was created by the bill passed by the legislature and signed by Gov. Reubin Askew last week. The commission will decide amounts of claims and grant emergency awards. To be eligible for compensation, victims must report the crime within 72 hours of its occurance. Alachua County's program is not nearly as large as the new state program. Last year's budget was $10,000, with only $500 being paid to crime victims. Only about $5,000 out of a budget of $30,000 had been paid to victims of crimes in Alachua County since the program began. The state's program allows payments of up to $10,000 to a crime victim. According to Pat Farris, supervisor of social services, this small amount is due to "restrictions" in the ordinance. Restrictions are: a The victim must be an Alachua County resident: a The victim cannot be a close relative of the person who committed the crime: a The crime must not have involved a luxurv item. Farris said the first three criteria eliminate half of all crimes committed in Alachua County and the criteria forbidding compensation for luxury items eliminates "twothirds of the rest." A further restriction is that the victim must have exhausted all other means possible to get compensation. If a victim meets all these criteria, he or she must report the crime to the police to be eligible. The victim must then apply to the Department of Social Services. Dee Trevino, crime victim advocate, then investigates the report to ascertain than it actually occurred. She makes a report to the Crime Victim Committee, a group of volunteers governed by the County Commission. They make a recommendation to the County Commission, which votes on the claim. Farris said most of the awards are for small things, "like someone who had their bifocals broken by a mugger," but all compensations were made to people who "desperately needed" the money. today's young fashion place!. .. L ER NER S H 0 FPS GAINESVILLE MALL 2546 N.W. 13th Street THURSDAY PARLOR DAY On Any Pizza (EAT IN ONLY) At Our New SW 13th St. Parlor From 5 p.m. ALL DAY At Our Millhopper Parlor on NW 39th Road (open 11 am) (behind Western Sizzlin.) Orhe a ~oLANiAN

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Looking for a plant your friends don't have? Try Gainesville's only X-rated plant. Amorphophallus, The flower tells ,t allThisrare roid s called 'devi's tongue" in Asia this exotic plant looks like a trailing maiden hair fern from New Zealand Wire Vine 8 or a carnivorous plant from India. Esquisitely beautiful beyond description Nepenthes or any of our over 250 species of rare and unusual plants. MARIOSA GARDEN RETAIL SALES Ist and 3rd SUNl~W ~'UDAYS5monthly. 10-4. 10806 SW HEAL-Tuyl 8th Ave. (Newbery Rd. aoNW PLANTS S fl'EMoi 91st St. follow signs) I : TI____ ____ __ la.sa0.n, onursuuy, -11 1 1 -! 1! j U CUT YOUR FOOD BILL!~ Norman's Country sells quality for less medium EGGS.e.e.Cdoz. green PEANUTS.39clb. large PLUMS.49c lb. .So. Carolina FREESTONE PEACHES. 31bfor $1.00 USDA CHOICE WESTERN MEATS ground ".CHUCK.99Clb. ground ROUND. 000001 .19 1b whole CHICKEN BREASTS.89c Ib. FROM THE BLUE MARLIN MED. SIZE SHRIMP.2.891b. Maine LOBSTER. .4.99 each 5 5 N W 23,d Av, STORE sOusS WE ACCEPT FOOD STAMPS formerly Norman s Produce 373.4251 Enrollment increase may hurt UF quality By TOM WARD Alligator Staff Writer Although estimates about UF's future population growth differ from predictions of little change to a whopping 13 per cent increase in students during a five-year period, officials agree on one thing: the quality of education could be adversely affected by anyincrease. But other factors might control enrollment and prevent increases at UF, according to UF Planning and Analysis Associate Director Dallas Fox. "WE MIGHT not have the money to increase our enrollment," Fox said. One recent report on future enrollment figures, by the Southern Regional Education Board, predicts a two percent decrease in the number of college students from 1980-1985 in the South, but forecasts a 13 percent increase in college students in Florida. Fox warned, however, that UF must limit its growth to maintain a quality education. "WE HAVE to keep our growth rate in bounds. The amount of growth we can have is contingent on the amount of money we get," he said. Fox pointed to the declining faculty to student ration and emphasized, UF must "cover its faculty needs." As for the 13 percent increase, Fox discounted it and said, "We've been working on the premise of a two percent increase per year." He said it could be less. MEANWHILE, Dave Montgomery, Planning and Analysis Director for the Board of Regents, said his office also disagreed with the 13 percent projected increase. "I think the enrollments they project are overly optimistic," Montgomery said. Montgomery said the base figures that the regional board used to make its predictions were also inflated. MONTGOMERY SAID his office is predicting about a seven percent enrollment increase from 1980 to 1985 and added, "I think the state is more on top of these population projections." As for the qualilty of education at UF and other state universities, Montgomery warned, "We have got problems with the financing of our universities even if we have no enrollment increases. "The problem is that costs are going up much faster than the general revenue. BUT UF'S growth may vary from the projected statewide growth, according to UF Information Officer Hugh Cunningham. Cunningham explained that UF has been under two enrollment caps for about two years. One was a 1975 Board of Regents initiated cap that set the limit for UF full time equivalent students at 25,000. This does not include either J. Hillis Miller Health Center or Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (IFAS) students The remaining enrollment was 23,291 last year, and Cunningham said it has remained about the same this year. When it reaches the 25,000 limit, enrollment increases will then be limited to two percent per year. Another part of the regent's cap limited the amount of cittering freshman during any quarter to 2,900. lF President Robert Marston also initiated his ow)n 11 cap 1I 1975. Marston's cap limited] an' enrollment increase for the next few sears -until UF reaches the 25,000 level for all but medical and agrIculture students -to a maximum of three Ipercent ---I I OR1,K SWINGING HAMMOCKS $18 and $24 SEE OUR LARGE SELECTION OF POTTERY & 14 carat gold chains 2331 N. W. 13th St. Gainesville, Florida 32601 (904) 378-0070 THE FINEST SELECTION OF GIFS. JEWELRY AND HOME DECOR ITEMS 1A THE SOUTHEASTERN UNITED STA TES

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2 s yllso hnurA., 14I~r1% ediltorla sopton Pork If the boosteristic junior politicos in Student Government get their way, we urge UF's mascot be changed from "Gators" to "Porkers." just as real-world politicians have their porkbarrel projects designed to shower "free" favors upon constituents at taxpayer i re'd that: our) exprne, so do our own SG pols. And their porkiarrel project is a grand scheme deed: a 370,000 bandshell. In that peculiar double-talk t which these arc '.(r adept. the SG folks say the baidshell is frr 'free" concerts. "Free" concerts such as the ont' the Student Senate voted $6.400 for this week. ''Free'' concerts like those that ate up most of the SG Programs $86,000'budget Iist \t',rr -that's About $3 a student -and will do abouit the same this year. And the next, if the Gator Bandshell is built: which is the big worry. You see, pork-barrel projects such as "free concerts" often take on a life, identity and momentum all their own, and defy any future efforts to cut them back or kill them. That's what is happening here. By building a structure to house the bands playing for open-air concerts, SG leaders are ensuring the "free" concerts will never be eliminated. They will, instead, become a permanent fixture at budget time, -if only because it would be a shame to waste such an expensive bandshell. C R UNION Sure, that wouldn't make sense. But that's how it would happen. e And one of the main reasons would be that, Delays turn c sure enough, there's plenty of pork in the pork 1 barrel. It comes in the form of one-shot jobs. EDITOR: It takes more time to do business at the Cam1 Somebody has to set up all that equipment at Federal Credit Union than the Greeks needed for the seign "free" concerts. At each one, a corps of students Troy. The main office is the most inefficiently run finani is paid good money to assemble and dissassemble institution I've ever seen. The girls at the counter need the musical equipment. The jobs can be, and we "ask someone else" every other customer, while their ev s often are, handed out to special groups in move is checked, re-cheked and corrected by a supervise suspect Since the staff is both unskilled and terribly inefficient, e return for political support. employee has already reached the highest level of his or Once the b.sdshell is constructed and "free incompetency. concerts are enshrined in a permanent place in I had stopped at the SW 5 Avenue office three times I the SG budget, more important programs -and week; but the lines were so long. I just couldn't wait. the average UF student -will suffer. when I simply had to transact business there, I brought Here's an example how. The UF Student InIke firmary is in financial trouble, and may need SG i nde"t aid to be bailed out. But the $2.6 million student ffuh fee budget is so tight that something else would have to be cut to provide any significant aid to fiI Ito r the Infirmary. That isn't going to happen. So two alternatives are left. Debrahlbert Editor-In-Chef Either the Infirmary will cut back services and Tom Julin Monoging Editor personnel, lowering its quality of care, or the InBrian Jones NewsEditor Andre Murray Asrsint News dto firmary will up the charges for individual NrmViafrna Ar si Ed r services, such as setting broken bones. Charges JhnMrn Photo Editor for such services already went up this year and Nick Pugeses nSporsEditor Chris Mss Insdetditor could jump again in the fall. Max Hackney Layout Editor Even now, it is ironic a student (or non-student for that matter) doesn't have to pay for a ticket to hear an open-air concert. But students must C.E.Barber GenerlMnger cough up the cash to have an X-ray taken at the Mrs. Evelyn Best Administrator Infirmary. That's a poor ordering of priorities. Anne Simpson Bookkeeper The senate could interject more sensibility into Lynda Homer Operations Manager the spending of the students' dollars in this affair. Gordon Reeves Advertising Director xim Ranolh Adorerising Auistat It could halt wmfs Qhetahdshell mvTfh are xina Sonez iaasffed Manger still on the drawings d.C3 could then opt to Jay Koa Buneus Manager rent space in the soon-to-be built student acSally Kusig Accountant tivities center. Now would be the best time to consider that alternative, because it looks like the Publrshed by bandshell -once estimated to cost only $20,000 Campus Communications, Inc. P.O. Box 14257 University Station, Gainesvdle, Flori -may go over its current $70,000 budget. Office behind the College Inn, 1728 West University A' And the nice thing about a rented pork barrel is Classified Advertising--376-4446, Retailo Disp that you can get rid of it when something less silly Ad vertrising--376-4482, Newsroom --376-44 comes up short for money. Productron--373-9926. Business Office--376-4446 advice and dissent letters from readers ustomer away [pus e of cial A to ery ;or. ach her last So t a do ve. ay 58, box-lunch and prepared for the ordeal. Customers on the m excusably long line were complaining about having to wait for more than forty-five minutes. A smart couple took turi. standing. One exasperated teller serviced two lines: the "express" line (half hour wait), and the drive-in window (40 minutes) When I walked in, she was screaming at the drivers concerning her inability to handle their accounts while taking care of the "express" line. Yet all she did for the express lane customers was to tell them they were on the wrong line. FOUR PEOPLE worked as dozens sat on their duffs and scratched their ears. The insensitivity of the staff and the inertia of the management was truly astonishing. After fort minutes on the line, I had made up my mind: never again I would cancel ny account and withdraw nr funds. Un fortunately. that decision cost me another half hour -the teller didn't know how to close out an account. More than an hour later I left, but not before rr'gisterinc my complaint with an office manager, whom I found e changing trivialities with another employee in a back rooi while bedlam reigned out front. She responded tinors dignation by throwing her hands in the air and mutterirg,rt know. Know. Wait 'til we're in our new building." Surely that was the most absurd rebuttal I'd ever heard with such an untrained staff and such an inefficienth structured operation a new building will help only to hid' the weary customers from the manager's view. OLD BEN Franklin said. "Remember time is mone" my time is worth a farthing, I'll be saving a lot more than the i V percent interest my money earned in the credit union b doing business at a bank. (Sign me:) WEARY WAITER Otto W. Johnston Letters policy: The Alligator welcomes opinion columns atd letters to the editor. All manuscripts must be: s pd. double-spaced, ona 60-character line. > sigiid b-, the author. Names may be withheld from 'ulication if the writer circles his or her name, writes Iwithhoild name" by the signature and provides a good reason for withholding the name. Send columns and letters to Alligator Opinions Editor, Box 14257, Gainesville, 32601," or drop them by The Alligator, 1728 West University Ave. I 0, alligator, tuso -UY1,I/

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alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977, 9 Who really determines U. S.polcy?" QUESTION: Who's the Vice-President of the United States? Answer: Rosalynn Carter. Can you imagine the little lady from Plains talking about arms control, human rights? The size of the female brain is not the issue, nor is the capability of Mrs. Carter. What matters, is should she go all over Latin America acting as an agent of the President and wasting taxpayers' money? I am sure Mr. Mondale could do what she did and it would be worthwhile to send someone elected and capable to negotiate than to send someone whose judgment could change U.S. foreign policy, considering "Mrs. Carter sits in on important meetings and involves herself in some of the most consequential decisions her husband has to take." As she has put it, "Closest person to the President of the United States." I wish she would play her role as First Lady and not as Mrs. President. QUESTION: Who's secretary of state? Answer: Andrew Young. "The only difference between Mr. Young and Amin is that the latter has more medals." I don't understand why Mr. Carter would let his U.N. Ambassador go around the world and do the job of Mr. Vance. I like the outspoken style of Mr. Young but only if he uses it in the U.N. General Assembly in accordance with the foreign policy set by the State Department. It seems like he is talking on behalf of the whole black world rather than the U.S. The U.S. does not need someone who criticizes former presidents to divert our attention from the wrongdoing of the current administration. It's surprising Mr. Carter would fire two of the top-most generals in Korea for talking in front of high school kids and let Young shoot his mouth off like an immature politician. QUESTION: Who's U.S. Ambassador to India? Answer: Mr. Carter's mother. It was very nice of her to serve as a nurse in India for several years, but that does not give her the right to talk about the U.S.' relation with India. I want current administration to take other aspects into consideration before normalizing relations with the ProMoscow regime. QUESTION: What is the official delegation of the U.S. comprised of? Answer: Chip Carter, his wife and few Secret Service agents. All I can say is it reminds me of Sanjay Ghandi of India. QUESTION: What is the true American image? Answer: Hot Dogs, Apple Pie, Baseball, Billy Carter, Georgia peanuts and Amir Ali Hooda 'Insignificant' bike theft hurts EDITOR: It's no secret to anyone who lives in Gainesville that the crime rate here is horrible. Rape, robbery and theft dominate the local news daily. But one seldom knows how A alligator disturbing and damaging crime can be until it affects her apologizes personally. Unfortunately, I have been recently made aware of just how ugly even an "insignificant" crime such as An "in my opinion. column by Joseph D. Hall bicycle theft can be. Tuesday's paper contained inaccurate, misleading an Last Sunday morning, July 3, sometime between midnight insulting statements which the Alligator deeply regrets. and 7 a.m. someone broke into the back of my boyfriend's In a tasteless attempt at satire, Hall "challenged van while it was parked in the Village Green Apartments former Gator football player Don Gaffney to parking lot and stole both our bicycles. (A generous reward sop is being offered to anyone who can provide any information shoplifting contest," referring to erroneous reports ]a! leading to the recovery of the bikes, a yellow Schwinn Super fall that Gaffney was accused of shoplifting. The fact Sport with baby carrier and a brown Schwinn Continental, GAney never was involved in a shoplifting incident; t and/or prosecution of those responsible for the theft.) reports were a result of a misunderstanding on the part What this means to us is a combined loss of $240 and the the Jacksonville police. opportunities to use our bikes for getting to work and for In the same column, Hall insulted humanities profess recreation, forever. But the material loss is insignificant Dr. Richard Wear by challenging him to a "How Stupi compared to the anguish of trying to explain to my two-andAm ? contest, referring to a debate between Wear an a-half year old daughter why she can never again ride on the food science professor Dr. Howard Appledorf on th back of "Mama's bike" which she loved so much. nutritional merits of fast food. No amount of explanation can convince her that a Hall is not an Alligator writer and he does not reflect stranger could take something so valuable to her and her the views of the paper's staff. The editor primaril motiger without permission and without any intentions of responsible for the column's publication has been fired. motler ithot prmisionandwithut ny ntenion of Again, the Alligator sincerely apiiliigizes to Gaff ne) ever giving it back. For me, that's the biggest pain of all. an W e f or singerem ipscogiexcuabe and Wear for embarrassing them in such an inexcusab Vicki LaPlaca kT!anner. KKK, terrorists deserve nothing EDITOR: Joe Hall's assertion that the NAACP and the KKK deserve equal expression of civil rights is absurd. The KKK is a terrorist organization -like Black September, the Baader-Meinhof gang, the Weathermen or the Tupamaros. To be more precise, they are a death squad. What is a death squad? A right-wing terrorist organization subsidized, manned and led by the police, used to attack left and liberal enemies. They also kill moderates and each other. In fact, they'll kill anybody, because of their criminal contacts and membership. POLICE LOVE them because they serve in them, pay them and lead them, but are not responsible for them ("The Government of the Sovereign Republic of Banana is just as determined to destroy the death squads as it is to destroy the Godless, ruthless Communist bandit terrorist gangs"). The Triple-A (Argentinian Anti-communist Alliance), the Mexican Halcones and the various Societies for the Protection of the Family, Religion and Property are good examples. But let it not be thought that the death squad is a South American aberration. Yes, Virginia, there are American death squads. Take the Minutemen. Or their FBIsubsidized successors, the Secret Army Organization, which Nixon planned to attack and murder demonstrators with at the aborted 1972 Sacramento Republican Convention. Take the Posse Comitatus. Take Orlando Bosch, Brigade 2506 or Alpha 66. Or, take the KKK. KKK was born in terrorism. The decentralized Klans of Reconstruction served as guerillas, bandits and bodyguards (there was even a black Klan of reai 'struction supporters). Violence is inseparable from it. THE KLAN should be exterminated. Hunted down, shot, imprisoned. They and their right-wing cohorts have caused far more physical damage than the militant left ever has. They kill, destroy and have subjected generations of Americans -blacks, Catholics, Jews. Chicanos and political dissidents -to a regime of soul-destroying terror. They are mad dogs. Treat them that way. Jim Duggins 4JM in d a st is he of r d d "e ct ly y le WO THANK YOUI HOW MA -Irkcl, 9 YOUR X mOF B 7#6,4LL 1A~b\

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10, alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977Ts page paid for at usual advertising rates. UF Team'sLightning Studies May Aid NASA (The following story was distributed to newspapers statewide by the Associated Preas.) GAINESVILLE (AP) -The odds are one in a hundred million against an individual being struck by lightning but a person who gets hit has only a 5&00 chance of survival, says an expert in the field. Dr. Martin Uman, an electrical engineer at the University of Florida, and a team of graduate students are conducting experiments at Cape Canaveral this summer ina mobile lightning research laboratory. The project is designed to measure the electrical current in a bolt of lightning. The researchers are studying the electrical and magnetic properties of lightning in experiments aimed at helping the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) come up with new techniques to avoid lightning damage to their facilities. Spacecraft have been struck by lightning several times during electrical storms although there have been no serious injuries. Working from a 45-foot trailer converted into a lab crammed with sensitive monitoring equipment, the Florida team plans to indirectly measure the strength of a lightning bolt by measuring the strength of lightning-caused static from a radio receiver. "In radio, the antenna receives the signal from a transmitter and broadcasts it over a speaker. Lightning also sends out a signal which can be received by your radio in the form of static," Uman said. "We can measure the strength of the Sing or Listen At Monday Night "Summer Sings" The Department of Music will sponsor a series of singing sessions each Monday through August 8at 7:30 p.m. in Room 120 of the Music Building. The public is invited. Anyone interested in singing at the sessions may participate simply by attending. No prior arrangements are necessary. Dr. Elwood Keister of UF's Department of Music is in charge. UF "Summer Sings" are designed to renew participants' acquaintance with familiar oratorios, cantatas and other major choral works and to introduce selections not performed previously. Each reading session will be under the direction of a different conductor. Peggy Joyce Barber of Nova High School in Fort Lauderdale will open the series. Musical accompaniment will be provided free. Summer Fitness Program Offered University of Florida faculty, staff and students can participate in the Summer Sports and Fitness Program being offered July 25 through August 19 by the UF General Physical Education Department and the Division of Continuing Education. Cost is $30 for 15 hours of instruction and participants may choose fitness and conditioning activities, modern dance, raquetball, swimming, beginning tennis or advanced tennis. Instruction will be provided by UF Physical Education faculty members. To receive an application form and information on when and where classes will be held, call 392-1701, or stop by Continuing Education Building, Room 240, at 2012 West University Avenue. Tomorrow Is Deadline To Apply For Sabbatical Tomorrow is the deadline for tenured E&G faculty to make application to their deans for sabbatical leave. P. K. Yonge faculty, and assistant librarians and assistant professors in the UF Libraries and Florida State Museum are also eligible to apply. Resume, statement of benefits of sabbatical and endorsement from department chairman must accompany the applications, which will be judged in each college or area by a specially appointed committee. College committees will forward recommendations by August 8 to the unit-wide committee, who will forward their recommendations to the Vice-President for Academic Affairs Robert Bryan by August 15. Announcement of final selections will be made by August 18. Friday Is Application Deadline For Minority Education Grants Applications for minority faculty, staff and graduate student grants-in-aid must be submitted to the Graduate School, 223 Grinter Hall, by 4:30 p.m., Friday. The program provides grant money and salary replacement funds (where applicable) for a black faculty member or A&P employee, Career Service worker, and at least one graduate student to pursue educational goals in non-traditional areas. Funds are budgeted from the state desegregation plan calling for increased Financial Disclosure Deadline Is Friday UF faculty, staff or administrators who must file financial disclosure forms should mail them by midnight Friday to Secretary of State Bruce Smathers in Tallahassee. Some UF employees have mistakenly filed forms at county offices, but since they are state employees, the forms must go directly to Tallahassee. However, there is a limited supply of forms available from the office of the County Clerk of Court. opportunities for black students and those already employed to complete degree requirements and contribute to the workforce in fields where blacks are scarce. Applications for Career Service employees are available from Ms. Jacquelyn Hart, 253 HUB; those for faculty, A&P employees and graduate students are available at the Graduate School Office, 223 Grinter Hall, where all applications must be submitted. The faculty member or A&P employee chosen will be awarded a $3,000 grant plus regular salary for a year, with a $10,000 salary replacement to the university. A $284 scholarship in addition to one quarter's salary, is available to a Career Service employee, and a $2,000 salary replacement for the university. Graduate students are eligible for a $4,000 one-year scholarship. Applications will be reviewed by a University committee and recommendations made to the State University System in August. More than 30 blacks from throughout the State University System will participate in the program. UniV 'uity l est Ptdced by the iso o Informnation and Publications setiicei to communicate ofical nouces & important ,ntonaron to students. acli r .tt at the 'netsity ,) i lor da lightning in the same way we measure the strength of the transmitter." The temperature of electrically charged nitrogen and oxygen compounds in a lightning bolt may reach 50,000 degrees Farenheit, said Uman, who has spent 15 years conducting lightning research. "But there is no such thing as heat lightning," he said. "All lightning is caused by the charged separation of particles in a cloud. What people call heat lightning is just lightning that is too far away to hear the thunder." The lightning season at the Cape lasts from June to August, when electrical storms are most common, and the information Uman and the students gather during their study may be used to evaluate future storms. It could be helpful in making a decision whether to abort space missions because of bad weather. While electrical storms can be dangerous, Uman estimates that as many people are killed each year by bee stings as by lightning. "If the work was hazardous, I wouldn't be doing it," he said. Job Interviews Are Scheduled; Sign Up Now The Career Resource Center, G-22 Reitz Union, offers interviews for UF students and alumni with employers recruiting on campus. Students should sign up as early as possible. Sign-up sheets are posted at the Center two weeks in advance of the scheduled visit. Employers scheduled to visit on campus through July are as follows: Monday (July 18) -Blount Brothers Corporation and Cork 'n Cleaver. Tuesday -Cork 'n Cleaver, Maas Brothers and Texas Instruments, Inc. Wednesday -Aetna Life and Casualty. Thursday -John Hancock Life Insurance Co. Friday -Johnson and Johnson, Harris Semiconductor and Westinghouse Electric Corporation. Monday (July 25) -Tenneco Oil Company. Walk-In Counseling Mondays for Marrieds Married couples who have problems or those who wish to make a good marriage even better can receive free walk-in counseling at the University Counseling Center Monday evenings from 6 to 9. The Center, in 311 Little Hall, offers the evening program, so that students and their spouses who work during the day can receive help in their free time. Students may also receive marital counseling by appointment, and should call 392-1575. Personal counseling and vocational assistance are alsoavailable by appointment. University of Florida is an Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer. m "h km 1 0 m m mwmm

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It's He ILFORD HPS Acclaimed by the photographic press and professional photographers as the new standard in 400 ASA. HP5 gives you sparkling negs at rated speed and it's the most pushable film on the market today. Available at HARMON PHOTO CENTER 377-55"4 WESTGATE REGENCY West Univ. & 34th St. L$~ S0g (AIHAtT?/ s o WETS T-SHIR T Tonight! $100 Cash Prize Happy Birthday k Norma!!! jhi VOLUNTEERS GET FREE DENTAL WORK FROM DENTISTS AND HYGENISTS student Rob John provided a willing mouth for a dentist taking the Florida licensing exam Volunteer teeth needed for dental licensing tests By TOM WARD Alligator Staff Writer Lori Mells found the key to a sparkling smile in a laundromat. And in this case it didn't cost the Newberry resident a cent. What Mells saw was a poster advertising for volunteers for free dental work by dentists taking tests to get licensed by the state at Shands Teaching Hospital this week. FOR MELLS, the teeth cleaning worked out well. "I needed it, but I didn't have the money to pay for it," she explained. Mells is one of the more than 2,100 applicants who volunteered to have a dentist do necessary work on their teeth. It's simple: a person provides the teeth and the dentists provide the knowhows -for free And according to a pokesnian for Isrotessionaleital Associates, the dentists wsho olunteerel their ie to es aluate other dentists taking the tests there is little sance a dentist would make a nstake .uri the exams THE SPOKESMAN. who asked not to be identified. si id the dentists "have about 20 steps that these hase to itollows And after each step, thes must iss their work checked out bv two examiners before thes can go on." "If he is going to create a problem. then vswe're going to TAKE A VAN ON VACATION catch it early," he said. He said there were about 390 dentists and 274 hygenists taking the tests to become licensed. IN ORDER for dentists to become licensed, they must pass a written test and work on a volunteer's teeth. The dentists are required to treat a person who has gum disease and put in fillings. Although the spokesman saidrhe had received a number of applicants, more applicants are needed "since only about one out of 25 people are chosen." Applicants who are chosen usually need their teeth cleaned, fillings done, or have gum disease. "MOST OF these people are older," the spokesman said. "Students don't have as many problems with their teeth." Applicants can still apply for the free dental care. The deadline for applying is today. To apply, volunteers can go to either the Gainesville Hilton Inn. 2900 SW 13th St., the Ramada Inn or the Days Inn. both of which are located on State Road 26 at Interstate 75. A SAMPLING OF volunteers Tuesday agreed they got a good deal and wvere not nervous about being treated bs unlicensed dentists. Gainess ille resident Nuzl iWilliams, vho also had her teeth cleaned, said. "I wsvn't nervous at all.' She explained she had accompanied her husband last sear to have his teeth (leaned at Shands. and therefore thought she would get hers done this year. JOANNE BISCHOFF case ill the way front Indiana tc base her teeth taken care of. Bischoff said her husband'" friend enlisted her as a patient and paid for the plane Iare down to Gainesville. "I'm getting a free trip and free dental ws ork--I can't beat that," said Bischoff, who had two fillings Tuesday. I AND TAKE ADVANTAGE of our Special Sitiwr Rates GATOR AtTO LEASING 3535 N. Main :372-2569 There IS a difference! Oj' PREPARE FOR: GMAT -GRE -OCAT CPATAT T SAT V101isWUNIV. AVE GAINESVILLEFLA. WV Uc 3260 7 CALL COLLECT 9"4-377-0014 I A

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12, alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977 0 3 .553 'c37. \ SAMPLE DISCOUNT CARD .distribution now held up until fall Merchant protests delay discount card distribution By HOLLY BENNETT Alligator Staff Writer The on again, off again student discount cards are off again, this time till fall quarter. After lengths delay, Dean of Student Serc ices Torn Goodale approved distribution of the cards, which was to start last week. HOWEVER, DUE to protests by nerchants who purchased the cards, distribution will be put off until fall quarter. One such merchant, Ira Vernon, owner of Tuesday Morning clothing shop, said, "I think the distribution can only be handled properly and the cards distributed evenly during fall registration." Tuesday Morning is one of the 13 local shops which will offer a discount to students who present a student discount card. DURING A conference with Student Bod\ President Paul Leino, \'erion expressed concern about distribution, claiming the merchants cwere told" when they purchased thc cards thes ccol be distributed at suncner re gcstr tion -almost assuring a 100 percentI ibutiOn Lcc c i ccd Student G cc rnm ent ficc iallc thc I cc ided to del distribution u tc fall. hen 1 m1r, complete distribution nucht be Acccrdig t' eino. there are man Alternate es bem lo ctked io at thcs ticcc "WaE \tt( ItIHc lcblc tc dcstrIbute the car lcke te dothe rStudentd Gucdes. clelcsi ecig them o cdccrinsncarrcihccusing and fraternities and sororities. The rest of the students will be able to pick ip a card at the Student Government office," he said. Other alternatives include sending the cards Out with the student insurance forms, with grade mail-outs or handing them out during fall late registration. Leino said he would "work on the problem right away" and try to find a feasible method of distribution that would get as close to 100 percent as possible. The latest delay is one in a long series of setbacks concerning distribution of the cards. THE FIRST problem arose when the cards did not arrive in time for summer registration. After that, legal problems with the company caused UF officials to look into the situation. 'We had a cnote froc Flcrida Stactc University legal counsel about problems v with the company in New York," Goodale said li delay ed distribut ion ''cuntc l rthel I I formation" cOUld be obtained \\he iAsst State Attc. Bruce Smgcer gc the go-alead cdc(istIcblt io c c, sa i mig thc 'ccccic kept lp their licrt c cthe dI c Ui! h ccceric thecards-Goodal c iforn,ed SG Itc C hI d trt tcilstribut cccc Inedlate I No, t though, ccntcl SG ccIicial (Ml organize a full scale ( lstr cccticon rec icg sut cflthe studcts, Itce carcs will cctct issued TACO-THE-TOWN "UYONE y 0g ANDGET ONE FREE.E Deep fred, South of the Border style toco Authentc, soneground tortilla with spicy toco fillng, cheese lettuce, and Jack's own toco sauce COUPON NOT VALD !N COMUOBINATION WITH ANY OTHER OFFER *0 "Offer Good only with coupon" thru Sunday July 17. WELCOME FRESHMEN & PARENTS B( KST( )REF ,ct m t lot Florida bcckstcr' cnc ti m c TEXTBOOKS -NEV & lSEDl DRUGS & SUNDRIES SPORTSWEAR ARCHITECTURE & EN(GINIEING EQLiIPMENT 'l'&SUPPlIES to % ciIt the CAMPUS SHOP c I ir, thcrc c c' li l L'nc rsitc c i cc'I tedt or\m t o l, Ith,' ARTS & CRAFTS SUPPLIES WRITING EQUIPMENT STUDY LAMPS ()1.1 EGE SEAL, PENNANTS \ND DECALS -t30 0 0 Freshman cmprehcnsici course bcccccks Area I takes care ()l writing up scholarships, bcccccks and supplies. Both areas 1 and 2 are tc'xtbccck inc rm ation centers. M Textbooks line the wall around the perimeter cf the textbok area. They are set up alphabetically b% cccurse namc beginning with Advertising and ending with Zcccclccg. Hours: Weekdays 8-4:30 Closed Saturday E CamRpus Shop l D& ookstore 0 l* 0*0oCated in the Hub

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alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977, 13 THE HOT ONE!! New from DANSKIN The very latest is swimwear Leotards Rainbow Dancer 1636 W. University Ave 375-7933 Forthedancer In everyone. js 3 0 0, 0 0.0 CSH. RAISING SALE EVERYTHING Jaymor Slacks LTO Foed Gior y SI,'Sts 1/e e f(I ifl'sI il vtA .,,.dl(f N'1(,k N I -----MORE Noll"'s The Perfect Time Tf) Fill Out An A pphication and Open an AAwculive I'Ming A titerirwn ('harge -A eoun t L.AI -Quality Merchandise At Your Kind Of Price mb SALE NOW GOING ON AT BOTH LOCATIONS DOWNTOWN STORE The 208 W. University Ave. YoungAm ercan 376-4959 WEST STORES Millhopper Shopping Center .----378-1461 -' ----. I Jr F poul simreli UF study shows language gap between sexes By CORY HAIBLOOM Alligator Writer Men curse and bellow with rage to express the same emotions women cry about, according to a recent UF study of language differences between the sexes. "Many misunderstandings are caused by the differences in language," said researcher Leslie Haswell, UF doctoral student in education. "We're doing this (study) to improve communication between the sexes," she said. TO PROMOTE better understanding, elementary schoolers can be taught the difference between male and female speech patterns. Learning the differences early will improve communication when the kids are grown, Haswell and her coresearcher H. Thompson Fillmer, UF education professor, said. Children did most of the work for the research team. Given pairs of sentences, 121 kids selected the ones they like the best in each case. Results showed how society shapes language. "Language is a cultural manifestation of what's going on in society," Haswell said. SOCIETY MAKES men more competitive and violent than women, Fillmer said. Crying women and cursing men, both expressing anger, show how communication reflects society's sexual roles, he added. Sexual roles create other differences in language as well. "Judging by the language used, it would appear thatboys know the answers the girls don't, hut the situation may he the exact opposite," Fillmer said. BOYS TESTED chose definite statements when really only guessing the answer, while girls picked sentences with clauses like 'isn't it?' tagged on to the end. These "tagged questions" make girls appear unsure even when they are not, the researchers said. Research results have been printed in several teachers' maliazines in an effort to bring the information into the classrooms "I wanw r :r this into the elementary schools where I t l.k it will do the most good," Haswell said. Fillmer plans to use the study to instruct future teachers enrolled in UF's cl icP'ol education. f I I

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14, alligator, thursday, july 1A, 197711 CAO~socc~cNEED CASH? """'s I'0'EARN $75.00 per month YOUR INVESTMENT?? A P PROXIMATELY 3 HOURS PER WEEK. WE ARE NOW ACCEPTING DONORS FOR BLOOD PLASMA. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL 378-9431 LOCATED NEAR CAMPUS. GAINESVILLE PLASMA CORP. 303 S.W. STH STREET MON.-FRI. 8:30-4:00 michoel sterling Can you roll out of bed Shops to replace cousin and still make it toyour 8:( You can if you live at THR By BETH WILLSON different stores and eateries. Those intending Alfigator Writer to lease are Harmon Photo, Wuvs Hamburgers, Eckerd Drugs, The Original A proposed $1.5 million shopping plaza Pizzaman, a bookstore and a plant store. located one block north of campus will offer But while students gain the shopping constudents more convenient shopping -but it venience, they are losing six economical will eliminate a full block of low-rent housrooming houses. ing. Construction of Gator Plaza, at 100 NW "THE PROPERTY as it is now is in ter13th St., diagonally across from the Flagler ribly run-down condition," said Bob Inn, is to begin Aug. 1. Completion is Saunders. "My brother and I have always scheduled for mid-January, 1978, said Mike planned to develop the land." Steinberg, local real estate broker and agent Plans for the split-level plaza have been in *Central A/C and Heating*Posl.'Sauna*25 yds for the developers, Superior Centers Comthe making for more than a year with much from campus *ndicildci L eases Ind1ividual pany. consideration given to the site, Steinberg Bedrieinms. ALTHOUGH CONSTRUCTION is to said. begin soon, negotiations to purchase the land The opening of Gator Plaza is to follow for more than $350,000 from former state that of Hardee's Plaza, located on the corner Rent for Fall now Sen. Robert Saunders and his brother of W. University Avenue and NW 17th William, are still underway. Street. Hardee's Plaza is scheduled to open in Gator Plaza is planned to offer students 14 late October or early November. at 7:55 at 7:55 00am class E PLACE! le plaieI 1231 S.W. 3rd Ave Gainesville, Florida 372-3557 Ghettoar A quiet near-campus side street is to blossom with colorful art and craft displays Friday and Saturday as the student ghetto art festival returns. The second annual student ghetto art festival is being supervised by Henry Hordeman, an artist and resident of the ghetto who wants to show his work, clean up the area and meet more of his neighbors. Hordeman said he did all three at last year's art festival, so he's bringing it back this year. "We had to clean up the area for the show (last year)," he said. "It's still cleaner now than it was before last year's tshow set show. The festival is open to any kind of art and craft entries. Jewelry, paintings and sculptures are just a few types of displays expected. The festival is a good way to improve neighborhood spirit, Hordeman said. "You get to know people in the neighborhood better. Last year it brought us closer together because it was a real good common bond." The show will be held in the street along the 100 block of NW 15th Terrace, just north of University Avenue, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. There is no entry fee for participants. Try Our World Faimous FooongHot Dog Chili, Mustard & Onions 94c BiG FRANK. decious%lb hot dog topped with chil mustard & onions 95, WieneKing Special cheese mustard. onions cole slaw & child 59' Regui'HotDog mustard onions & chil 49' CheeseDog.mustard.cheese& onions 56' Kraut Dog. mustard onions chii& sauerkraut 56' Cole Slaw Dog, mustard.onions & cole slaw 56' King Burger Deluxe Filet of Fish with our tangy / lb fresh grounJ beef on a hot bun. Tarlarsauce & lettuce lettuce. tomato onions. pickle Chiioilh sss 75' mayonnaise. ketchup (cheese 8' extra) 89' Double King Burger. Jr. Hamburger 2 patties fresh ground beef on a hot Mustard.kechup onions&pickle 37' bun cheese, lettuce, tomato onions (cheese 8e pickle. mayonnaise. ketchup 79' Double Ch-ebure-rOnionngs.delcious golden 55 2 patties fresh ground beef with extra O iese d54 cheese. pickle ketchup & cislarc 741 eh~l 3' Corn og'wt''mstar 50,Fried AppPis 25' Corn Dsg ttmst ard 5 ColeSlaw 30' Deluxe Steak Sandwich .Ih ground beef steak mayonna s lettuce tomtat donors pho 1t1 acndfess ng 91 3523 .W. ArcherRd. 1 IA4Sa 45 ____45 600"frm ')ilDr"b30-cc40.4. stler Pleza '2373-3773 1 o' 1 Cooked fresh to taste better at Wiener King BEER BLAST -Tonight ALL THE DRAFT BEER YOU CARE TO DRINK BETWEEN 9-11 PM $150c Drinks All Night Lamplighter 1 NW 1Oth AVE FRIDAY -BEAT THE CLOCK

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17 N.W. 17th Street Come by and Largest portions Coy and of Homemade Ice enjoy our old C m n* fashion comCream and Frozen Dannon .fortable ice cream Yogurt in town! parlour a t mosphere! Located in front of University Station Post Office in Renaissance Fair. THURSDAY SPECIALS Rolling Rock Beer 40c can Schlitz -Lite or Dark 1.50pitcher PURPLE PORPOISE 2106 SW 13 ST. 376-9363 -3 I 0 : alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977,15 ohn moron "SEXUALITY AND YOU"WAS PRESENTED BY PLANNED PARENTHOOD demonstration of insertion of a diaphragm was part of the program "We sell three condoms for 15 cents and a box of foam for one dollar." Planned Parenthood podes counseling .r v n By KAREN AUSTIN Alligator Writer The Planned Parenthood Federation of Gainesville brought its fight against unwanted pregnancy and venereal disease to campus recently as part of its cornmunitywide information service. "Sexuality and You," a program to increase sexual awareness of students, was presented July 7 in Tolbert Hall. Federation Executive Director Jane Lyons led the discussion and provided participants with demonstrations of various birth control methods. WITH VISUAL aids such as condoms, intrauterine devices (IUD), diaphragms, contraceptive foams and birth control pills. Lyons showed the proper ways to use contraceptive devices, and dispelled myths about them. Using a plastic model of the female pelvis, program assistant Cass Brown demonstrated the proper way to insert a diaphragm so it fits under a woman's pubic bone and covers the cervix. "The diaphragm comes in various difSummer Clearance at Donigan's LADIES Skirts.1/2 off Blouses and Tops .1/2 off Dresses.1/2 off Long Dresses.1/2 off Scarfs .1/2 off Purses.1/2 off Group of Cotton Knit Dresses. ..$11.00 MEN Pants .1/2 off 3-Piece Suits.1/3 off Sport Coats .1/2 off Swim Suits .1/2 off Long Sleeve Shirts. 1/2 off Short Sleeve Shirts .......1/2 off All Tennis Wear .1/2 off DONIGAN'S Master Charge -Bank Americard 1123 W. Univ. Ave. 372-0472 ferent sizes to fit women, but it has nothing to do with the size of the vaginal opening like some people believe," Brown said. ALONG WITH the demonstrations, Lyons and Brown led discussions on dating. premarital sex and the meaning of love. Whether parents are good sources of sex education and whether women should feel free to initiate sex activities were just two of the questions covered. Programs such as the one held at UF are just a part of the services the Planned Parenthood organization offers. A Teen Walk-in Center is also sponsored by the group, located in the Presbyterian Disciples Center on West University Avenue across from campus. The center is open to anyone in need of birth control information or devices. "We sell three condoms for IS cents and a box of foam for a dollar," Brown said. An information and referral service is also part of the Planned Parenthood services. The main office at 1402 W Univ. Ave. handles calls concerning pregnancy, birth control, abortion and venereal disease. The telephone number is 377-0881. 0 0 1 I 0 0 0 0 I S 0 0 0 ~ SKAGG'S 378-REEF LARGEST GRASS SHIPMENT TO HIT HOGTOWNI GAINESVILLE -Hogtowns largest selection of Aquatic plants ever reached Robbies Reef last night. They were dropped out of a low flying Greyhound bus in a remote area of Skagg's Plaza. They are now on display at both locations -Skagg's & Royal Park. SPECIAL NOTE -Robbies Reefers also carry the most complete fresh & saltwater fish display in town. Reptiles, Birds, Pet Supplies -check them out! ROYAL PARK 377-REEF **Meenoseeeeeeeeeeeeeeseessee

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THIS KID IS FOR RENT .Karl Callwood, 12, earns some summer income ohn moron City's Rent-a-Kid program taking teens to task(s) By AVA TUNSTALL Alligator Writer Rent-a-car. Rent-a-truck. Rent-a-kid? Gainesville's teenagers are joining the ranks of other rentable commodities with the advent of the Rent-a-Kid program sponsored by the citv. THE PROGRAM does not provide substitute siblings. but boys and girls aged 12 through 16 to homeowners in need of workers for odd jobs, such as yard work, house cleaning, painting, or babysitting. "We felt it was a logical move to look to the private community as a source of jobs and income for teenagers. Keith Whitescarver, program director, said. Teenagers usually are assigned to perform work in their own community. but an employer may choose to pick a teenager from outside his immediate area. WAGE RATES are determined when the job order is assigned at the Rent-a-Kid office, Whitescarver said, and employers pay workers immediately in cash when the job is completed. "Direct daily payment rewards work when it is done and helps motivate the teenager to further work," he said. Gainesville has no liability for personal injury or property damage for the kids but typical homeowner insurance policies will protect homeowners, Whitescarver said. Persons needing workers may call the Rent-a-Kid office, 373-2504, to rent-a-kid. The office will match a teenager with the homeowner by contacting both parties. U SEP SERWCE SHOE STORES OUR MOST FANTASTIC RETAIL BUY-OUT THIS YEAR. FAMOUS SHOE SALON FORCED TO LIQUIDATEI BIG SAVINGS ON THOUSANDS OF SHOES, MANY STYLES, MANY COLORS Ladies' Dress & Casual Sandals, Closed Toes, Easy Walkers, All Summer Styles just 9.99 values to $40 famous makers like RENDITIONS FOOTSHINERS 9 AUDITIONS GIOVANNI SP SERWC4 SHOE STORES 1947 N. Main p U Schlitz 12/PAK 2 oz $3.74 Rolling Rock 6/PAK 12oz. $2.16 Molson's Imported Beer 6/PAK $3.49 OLD MIL KI $28 (and we ha CASE Schlosagarlen (Liebfraumilch) $7.39 $2.29 Golden Oktober (Liebfroumilch) CASE $1$.29 $8.37 Schlosgarlen and Golden .2: Oktober are light Ale & fruity wines that are excellent when served chilled. WAUKEE Ripple .79 EG HOURS Anne Green Springs .96 .75 M-TH 10AM-12:30AM DANS BEVERAGES OASIS BEVERAGES FRI & SAT 10AM-2:OOAM 703 W. Univ. Ave. 423 N.W. 13th St. e tops nd SUNPM37332337 deposits)37-813 -2 7 The Butchers Three 2003 S.W. 13th St. 375-MEAT IWVeken Specils Rib Steaks $1.50 ea. Borden's O.J. 3/$1.00 Pan Sausage $1.29 lb. * Miller Bottles $1.69/six pack We Now Have Lettuce, Tomatoes and Onions Specials good Fri & Sat. I m

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alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977, 17 Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union A tart 'f an In ol ih. (aine ille IH ridsa ( ampu msederal ( rcdit s n ison l)seiiem r 31, 1977 thc iipcr% i or \ ( t m m itic t, d 11;t, ()I, of \c()II1 to all nlIenber I If Xii)iu di sii(i rcCe'is'sv your Juine 30. 1677 staeenicli o cconiot plcmcuiate directly witt: norma vlofano Mr. Arthur Mc\s'~cclv'hiairuiuaii Upw ard Bound Supervisory committ tee (ineiii lsilc Fliridta('uiiipos IFederal Boxdt10i7nholds olympics 1).0. ox 1017 (Gaimesville. Florida 32602 By NANCY FANTZ Alligator Writer Athletic events, a beaut pageant and a talent show wl No -0 highlight a three-das ou1treach program for iarli (600 Florida high school student visiting caIpus beginnings today. Stressng that after graduation there is somneploic f1r 1 studeN Wts t T g -up. tn ""u" l Upw'ard B ound" S" i A w 0 1 0 W th SOlmvipics wil include asaiet of actiities intrndlli us high sCihIiiul juriirs and smors to u venirsit Ile The tproiram "gene rate s moti ationtst t counmo on college or other post-si'idarns dUctissi BeltStt "Adl 'counselors'oordinator ir pwird Bound and LF Speial Services, said. Six colleges s aiiuniveirsitis i Foiida are spotnIisormInig students froii their rsiesp(t i c(0mimiiUiiiIt Im"S Cu-ed swssininming will be ihe opening athletic i ent isda froi 4 toi 6 p.n at Florida Pool. A multiinedia art shso at the Reitz Union Colonnade will run from 3:30 to 4 30 p In Friday. And a talent show featuring skits and performances bV students and counselors will be held at 8 p. Friday i the University Auditorium. Athletic events will run throughout Friday aid Saturday on Percy Beard Field and in Florida Gym. The weekend will climax Saturday at 8 p.m. with a beauty pageant in the University Auditorium. Students attending were selected on the basis of economic backgrounds, counselor evaluation and class participation. The program is to "help develop a better self-concept and to increase their achievement," Steward said. Since the program began at UF in 1971, students involved have gone on to attend UF or other universities as well as to join the military service, Stewart said. 5nOld tires attract fish Can a self-respecting fish find happiness for himself and his family in a steel-belted radial? Using artificial reefs made of old tires to attract homeless fish to Florida's shores is one of the many projects UF professors in the Florida Sea Grant Program are working on toimprose Florida's recreational marine facilities. ."'tires are strung together like a necklacethen weighted and sunk," explained Dr. William Seaman, UF assistant director of the Sea Grant Program. Other materials which may be used for the reefs include concrete and steel structures, culverts, and even surplus liberty ships. Artificial reefs provide fish with suitable habitats within reach of sport fishermen with small boats, Seaman sa id Financed by a federal grant and matching state funds. the ARC A HE D R 2program involves projects at all nine state universities in marine research ranging from controlling pollution to raising worms used for bait.

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*onu. Amenus mnu RE %,uy I I "PuI y I II T aylor .y lberti PulixSummeRrodue esbal where nature celebrates summer. It's summer's most mouthwatering celebratIon-you'l enjoy savings on nature's finest and freshest urutsand veetabesat th eaceforProdce. 1\8u ce Publix the place9or produce Great far Snacks, Thampian's Whit. -Seedless Grapes. C 69' Juicy California (Mixeor Match) Asserted Pluss .osi.t* Crisp Western iceberg THIS AD EFFECTIVE: L.ettu .3 E N 1 WED. NOON, JULY 13TH Perfect for Salads, Medium Size THRU WED. NOON, Tasty Totoes. 33' JULY 20TH, 1977. Add Zest ta ysur Salad with 'Sun Werld" CLOSED SUNDAYS. Brand (2 Bunches Per Package) Kraft Flaverful Gr e Oins.-39' Butter Mints. i 57c u l Add Caler te yeur Salad with Crisp reach's Chacolate Pubtix Red Radishes. d 29' Sunbeam Kisses. .37 reserves Serve with Cheese Sauce, Tene Brachs Chacolate CaOered the right Fresh soccois. 59 Thin Mints.a' 87' to limit Baileor Pry wih Onions Delicixus Jrich's Assorted atities Zucchini Squash 29' Jelly Beans. ,c 63' T' icn" B'a"dPure.P"arida teach's Chacolate Covered sod rng Jie 89' Peanut Clusters. 67 Resa Trepical T'rea Hawaeb trach's Deliciously Different SuNDAYS.Pa ys em 69' Coffee Candies. 57F V Smmertime sLime Time, Parid Kraft lavorful GIFres Lines 6.6.69, Butteris C .UP5dotyS w PuPubk PAMPERS -'*--o" OVERNIGHT DIAPERS $1.23 OWL 1 2-ct. pkg.u Eap.9s Wed J!1y 2 1977; -*-1 -p-e $ 1.4 3 Purina Assorted Varieties "rm;n 6 oM5 6-boz THIS COUPON WORTH 1 'OC'-Tender-Vittles. .p 35c 1 8c Off Label, All Purpose Cleaner (FOR-.CUPS) .w Formula4092.2* 87 DiXIE EVERYDAY 85C 1000-Island, French or Italian CUP REFILLS 7-Seas Dressings6.t61c O-ct.f. W kd -lavor House Dry Blanched 2197 95C Peanuts Us 107 .,waJey2 Pn9 c eanuts .site Flcarful Sue Bee ff, r, 6 6 n H oney. 73: TiHIS COUP0 WORTH 5c 0 Apple/Blackberry or Apple/Grape Bama Jellies.1;7 67c PUSS'N BOOTS Betty Crocker .-o. C ASSORTED 30c Pound Cake Mix .i,52i MOIST MEALS Glad Family 30-Gallon 6-oz. size Trash Bags2. s 2 35 Expt*.W. d 7 2 1 35C Great Breakfast Cereal or Snack, Ralston QUUM Uk m Wheat Chexc. 75 Heartland Plain, Raisin or Coconut ERIS COUPN WOSTH40c Natural Cereal .6ox 93c -CBPONUS BUYBO U BORATEEM $1 69 SAVE304c,Ocean Spray Expwo 1 0 ranberryJuice. L 89' SAVE 16c, IOc OftiLobel 0 Tide Detergent. : *1" SAVE 16c, Del Monte Eary G uren 3SIT3 ,T """"" Spinach. .3 3 n89* HUNT'S PRMA SALSA SAVE 22c, Del Monte Whole Kernel 2o HUNT'SPRIMASALSAinO n. 3 "' 89' SPAGHETTI SAUCE G.i. .olden Corn.3 cn 9 Reg., Meat or Mushroom $1 15 SAVE 22c, Del Monte French Style or Cut 32a.i -.71 Green Beans. 3 o 89' $1.25 SAVE 200, Borde-is Twin Pops. ",s 69' 25c Off tabel, Head & Shoulders Shampoo Lotion. $2'0 25c Off Label, Sure Beg. or Unscented Anti-Perspirant. siz 154 Off Label Aim Toothpaste. vb*S1 1 0 15c Off Label, Antiseptic Listerine. .. 1Oc Off Labe, Bayer Aspirin Tablets.'oi $113 10c Off Label, Johnson & Johnson Cotton Swabs. 200. 89 Ii

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alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977, 19 Buy Il in poi xA S & I IS.ucJS 'I SWIFTS PREMIUM PROTEN GOVERNMENT DrO INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SALE -'BEFNEEDS ee Swift's Premium ProTen Beef Loin Sirloin Steak. lb,4 7" Swift's Premium ProTen Full-Cut Boneless Beef Round Steak.,b1 Swift's Premium ProTen Small End $ 9 Key Club Steak Swift's Premium ProTen Beef Chuck Blade Roast.lb 894 Swift's Premium ProTen Boneless Beef1 Imperial Oven Roast.,lb b Swift's Premium ProTen Beef (English Cut, Boneless) Chuck Shoulder Roast.l.b $ 149 Swift's Premium PreTen Beef Plate Short Ribs .b 791 Breakfast Club Regular Margarine. 3 On,1I Dairi-Fresh (Great On Baked Potatoes Sour Cream.c*p,59, Vlasic Sliced Kosher Dill Pickles.". 89 OnU Half Moon from Kraft, Chunk Style 'V. Sharp Cheddar. p'k 991 Wisconsin Cheese Bar, individuallyWrapped Processed Cheese FoodS Sliced American., E 99B Wisconsin Cheese Bar, SlicedC Big-Eye Swiss. .'L 791 Wisconsin Cheese Bar Cheddar Horn. s*g 951 Wisconsin Cheese Bar Mozzarella Cheese.8 1'z951 Dairi-Fresh (Small, Large, Schmierkase, Low-Fat) Cottage Cheese. cup Blue Bonnet Regular Margarine. 'C'59 WE ACCEPT Blue Bonnet I-1U.S.D.A. Soft Margarine. b169 FOOD Fleischmann'sI1 C TAPAP$! Regular Margarine. O 69 leishmatn's .I-1 Soft Mar arine. b 791 ouy slI -.UY 3 9 Golden Yellow or Chocolate Coke with Creamy Icing Variety Iced $ Cup Cakes--.-. 10--r Regularly $1.09, Filled with Creamy Cheese & Raisis. .16 oz. Cheese Raisin 4 Coffee Caken. -<99 Great for Outdoor Cookouts, Package of Six N'burger Rolls. 6 f.,29' Enhanced with Spices & Garnished with Pecans, 16-oz. Banana Nut Loaf .'79' NOTE: (The Above Itemsare Effective: Thurs., Fri. & Sat Onlyl July 14th, 15th & 16th, 1977.) M OF MnWEESPECAL MON. TES. WED wciout, Fhesh-Blk" jp okies. dsan69' NO eAbeetemisEfffective: Mon., Tues.& Wed. Only July 18th, 19th & 20th, 1977.) wh( shopp please THIS At AT THI LOCATIOS p off your film when you pick up your groceries. 6onus ~rints -ubir Have yourfilm developed at Publix and tot TWO PRINTS, A FREE ROLL OF FILM. Fublix qu.litynod convenlencetoo. Publix reserve. the righ to limit quantities sold Swift's Premium or Lazy Maple 129 Sliced Bacon .pkV. Swift's Premium Fully-Cooked (1 %-3-lb. avg.) Hostess Ham. $5 Swift's Premium Sliced Bologna or Sliced Salami. p. X Buddig's Tasty Chipped Beef, Ham or Turkey. i 49c Copeland's Stick Style Braunschweiger. 69' g Regular ar Beef Style t Swift's Franks. 4, 1 t "Seafood Department" Seafood Treat, Tasty Frozen tS Flounder Fillets. F 19 Seafood Treat, Tasty Frozen Kingfish Steaks. T s1* "Selected Baby Beef" A Great Treati Beef Loin Sirloin Steak.lS Lean, Meaty Beef Full-Cut Round Steak.b.S 39 Rib Steak .b. S 39 Flavorful Lean Meaty Beef Blade Chuck R oast .1b. 79c Swift's Premium Tender-Grown, Gov'tInspected, Shipped D& D, Dressed & Drawn, Fresh Not Frozen, Premium Grade FryerBreasts.llRibs., 999 Fryer Drumsticks.l. I89 Fryer Thighs ..89 Fryer WingS. b. 59 F B k N k oe ryy s s. itsGBeauliful Lookng andG okng 1 SeSe 40%ov4eaojGCauqe Flavorful Flame Brown Baked Ham. Tlb.9 Tasty Cooked Salami or Old Fashioned .quortor 4 Loaf. lb 49 Delicious Thuringer or Summer qucrtai 4 Sausage. lb .59 Tasty Kitchen-Fresh MacaroniSalad. 59 Delicious Fresh-Made Cuban Sandwich.'for794 Readx-To-Take-Out Southern Fried Chicken. lopc *2 THIS WEEK July 1420 Scrumptious Fresh-Baked Lemon 10" OPEN5 Crunch Pie.' 994 FRY PAN WITH $5 PURCHASE Great for Cook-Outs, FreshHamburger' 6 666)(( 0o 066 Rolls. 6 fr29 11.00 PUBLIX COUPON ON. Jeno's Delicious Pizza 2-T. Snack TrayT.EA KETTLE Morton Chicken, Beef or Turkey 1 Pot Pies. 321 THIS WEEK WITH Blackberry, Peach or Apple $Jo. COUPON Ole South Cobblers.* 87' REGULAR NO PURCHASE NECESSARY Birds Eye Potatoes 4 PRICE $8.99 NO LIMIT Steak Fries. .77, 666Qw Q Q Q Q Q Q 6 0V .Q 666 Pictsweet (Delicious with Butter) Cob Corn.P'i. 97C F ere ing ISO Sf55 s OY MAL60N. 1*S m -Orsts IG -cciiC t -0 0 .MaoA On LAZ 20 2 S.Wt 356 Owi mo .1 4

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20, lligator, thursday, july 14, 1977 HEALTH ANDSAE W BEAUTY AIDS Sale LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC EFPm Ps GOmD THURS. -WED., RESERVED JULY 14-20.STI 13-$169, ---" $169SAVE*36SAV38SAVEA20 rRESHENEW011EVIVA KRAFT DENTAL EACH ES 49z. TOWELS Ma Yois CRM A99c 0$10 CLBS.99RL$ 99 AARRD X NECTARINES -ROLL ON 2 LBS $100 DEL MONTE DEL MONTE LYSOL 0 10CUTEALSPY 1-$119 -r U Rp PL"S GREEN BEANS GARDEN PEAS DISINFECTANT SA 2WN IWU(0-11 C ULAAOR NSON70 as 79$1 SKIN CARE CREAM TOMATOES CANS CAN TOMATOESSAVE 17 SAVE 17 SAVE I10c S$119 CC(. $ 19 39C -WLETTUCE LIPTON H VAN CAMPS S TEA BAGS BUCPR BODY LT. Box BEER BEANS c POWDER \\ ARVSTFRESINYELLOW CON 1946$28 3 C "6EA1 R B NOSINGGREEN SAVE 10 SAVE 31 SAVE 12 BABY 'SHAMPOO LS. EIAN2SOU R PLUS DEPOSIT Ce.2 88' DIET RITE OR Sltines .2 "$11 ONIONS Biscuits.3 $100 R. C. COLA $er 0 .2 1"""" -.'. M ga.ne .69c' PAK C rVe'sA $E 0 _____3 79c SARTIEDEVV8 8 ti oPACK DlEDRi FAiYtA FLCROEX U.NC Margarine .G 65' 16-. .3 $100 TROPICANA FRESH MBRACE IPW BTLS.E G E POWDER ORANGE JUICE Mrgine 79SAVE 41' *l3s .3 79 i_ $199 32.-" STOKELY KRAFT .-BOUNCE LASTI C'AGE GATORBAR-B-QUE FABRIC """" WGAT-ORADEANDSAUCES SOFTENER PLASTIC CWTAE $ 1 b*ox BANDAGES CHES 1Z2R DAISY CHEESE .$1" S $169INTW HEDRCEEE $6 LI.60ESE ..9"SAVE 14 8SAE3 SHAVE CREAM FOE ODSEIL TWN UP DNNRSSNDICE TABLETS 2VE AE AE $169 -" 1401 N. MAIN ST. 130 N.W. 6th ST. 3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. OPEN SUNDAY 10:00 A.M.-7: 00 P.M. NWAY 441. HIGH SPRINGS

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I JULY 14-20 SAVE 14 W-D BRAND W-D RAND NATURALLY AGED USDA CHOICE 3 TC. BONELESS FULL-CUT N W-D BRAND 100% PURE 8oIL.ROUND CHUCK GROUND BEEF STEAK 2-LB. HANDI PAK. $ 69 $169 $198 LB SA LB.LB. SAVE SAVE 30'r .SAVE 51'ch"m W-D BRAND USDA CHOICE NATURALLY AGED 10-14 LB. AVG. MUELLERS -KELLOGG'S JlI BONELESS WHOLE ELBOW CR MAN FLAKES MUIN MIX SIRLOIN$ 09 1.B.ol-C.BONELESS" BOXES BOXES SIRLOIN TIP STEAK SIRLOIN TIP ROAST SAVE 16' SAVE 10' SAVE I0$129 $119 W-D BRAND USDA CHOICE NATURALLY AD LB.20CHUK $ 19 HUNT'S CANNED -S RO-r.ROAST -SAVE KETCHUP HAM ROUND ROAST 32-o. JAR 3-LB. WHOLE CAN SAVEW-D BAAND USDA CHOICE NATURALLY AGED 2 .B.$14 BONE IN C $499 "4LB. 1STAK N.Y. STNiP $929' LB. STEAKS LB. SAVE SAVE 11' SAVE 70' SIRLOIN OR RB BLADE 35 LAG. $ 19 q -ZENFRECAGO OSCR "YIR SLCEDPOR WEGHTSAVE ROGAST LB. U20cuL Fries ..5 99'cAn C AB $ ISANTEAGIHy PKBFOMA USDACHOICE GRADE "A" WITH RIB Puppies .2 1 mnIs .$2 FRS Gres -.2 $0 FIFTH 49c FRYER C $100 FIFTH 3 99EPREREGEST Greens .2. Pick(;;,,BREAST LB DWA s SA E d e e e 1FA2 SS PMME $OU DER WATER ADDED SMOKED Ix C USDA G W-PICNICS g FRESH FLORIDA_____CHDAOR._'A'___BRUN PIL B R I~ ALL WHITE N4ATURALLY AGED kUS 0CH10IBOl FESH FORE LOISN FLOUR MEDIUM EYE 0rROUND. 89 5 LB. BAG uROS CHP C $ $ 7978w-D ORAN15 SLICED BOLOGNA LDWZ.N SAVE SAVE6 11
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-,I 22, aigator, thursday, july 14, 1977 VIETNAMESE REFUGEE MADE GAINESVILLE HOME AND STARTED RESTAURANT bill w .The Dragon Gate Inn provides jobs for non English-speaking Vietnamese U 0 N Livng in a new country brings hope to Vietnamese By CARMEN LOPEZ Alligator Staff Writer Each Saturday, they gather among the Oriental trappings of the Dragon Inn to eat, renew friendships and discuss their new lives. They gather to keep alive the hope that maybe someday families will be reunited -the families divided after the 1975 flight from Vietnam. Hoang Doan, owner of the Inn, is one of several hundred Vietnamese refugees who has made Gainesville home. But Doan, along with his mother and sister, continues to think of Vietnam. "We would like to go back," Doan says, "but we feel like this is home. You cannot know what has happened there (Vietnam) since the Communist take-over." He does know, however, that many of his friends and relatives are dead or in concentration campus. Doan's serene manner would never indicate that the adjustment to American life has been difficult for he and his family, and he admits he is better off than most area refugees because he speaks English. "It is very hard," Doan says. "They (refugees) cannot work outside because they don't speak English. I opened this restaurant to help myself and to help them f ind work." For Doan, who directed a quick-action unit which rescued downed American pilots from the Cambodian border, the escape came none too soon. Assisted by the American Embassy, Doan escaped just one day before Saigon fell to the Communists. The Tong sisters also escaped with less than a day to spare. In a small boat, the five women left Vietnam, and joined a large raft with other fleeing refugees on board. For days, there was no food or water, and for some on board, the escape ended at sea. Finally, they were picked up by a large ship and taken to Guam. Shortly afterward, the sisters came to Gainesville to be sponsored by Edward Carroll, a UF nuclear engineering professor. Today, the entire family, including several cousins who have come to America, manages the Inn of the White Lotus. Carrol agrees with Doan that jobs for refugees are difficult to find, and echoes Doan's sentiments about opening the White Lotus. "The whole idea was to put people to work and let them go to school." The money the family saves goes partly to efforts to bring SISTERS FLED VIETNAM BY BOAT bill wox Lan (left) and Am Tong work at The Inn of the White Lotus the Tong sisters' parents and younger brother to the United States via France. "It's very sad," Carroll says of the separation. "The family is very close. A lot of men came over and had to leave their families behind. One of those men is Khoi Ngo, a cousin of the Tong family, who left behind his wife and five children. Surrounded by their pictures. he can only hope he will see them again. Carroll says he has watched the transition of his "family" from refugees to "Americans". "I think the outward appearance has changed, but they are still the same inside, in the way they behave to one another." Am, 21, may not look like the typical student in her traditional Vietnamese dress, but she shares the major concern of any college student -finding a job when she graduates from her computer science program. And while jobs are scarce, both Carroll and Doan agree the refugees are becoming more independent and are feeling more at home. Doan, who takes pride in the Vietnamese food he serves, says he likes people to feel at home in his restaurant and adds that his children have become fond of American eating habits. "They like McDonald's and Burger King," he says, "not Vietnamese food." I don't think they will want to go back to Vietnam." In a corner of the Inn of the White Lotusthere is a small statue of Buddha. "It's for good luck," Carroll says. And probably for hope. Hope that the separation of Vietnamese refugees from their families is not forever and hope that the transition into American life will become easier as the time passes. "There is always hope," Carroll says. produced by Student Government Office of Communications NOW is the Time-Speak to AccentI q I I m 1 1, t ic I\ d d ,i 1 i ,t 1 7 11 k I I Itk I I t (iI pi t I I n,I li l ( 1 1t I t I ),I)I III 2 1 3( \ i t 11 2 1 1 1 ,I)1

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'NY, NY'is-a hit By NEIL FEINEMAN Alligator Film Critic This is a tough one to write. I know about 15 people who have seen NEW YORK, NEW YORK, and all but one thought it a selfindulgent, pompous bore. I've also read numerous reviews of it, and not one has done more than suggest that the movie is an interesting, honorable failure. So, with all these negative reactions floating around, why did I think it the most exciting, most visual film of the year? There are, of course, sound reasons not to like the movie now playing at the Plaza Theater. For one thing, the plot and characters are not particularly welldeveloped. Director Martin Scorsese simply is not interested in giving us a standard love story with people we can care about. Liza Minnelli and Robert de Niro, as great as they are. lack glamour and superbeauty. Scorsese does not give the characters enough depth or dimension to do more than hint at their personalities. And after a deadly 20 minutes that chronicles the characters' problems, de Niro and Minnelli ultimately become, well, de Niro and Minnelli, doing their TAXI DRIVER and CABARET routines. In additon to the cliched plot and undeveloped characters, much of the music in NEW YORK, NEW YORK is undistinguished. (I know it's getting hard to tell that this is a rave review.) To be a good musical, the film should keep the audience humming and tapping its feet. Most of the music here, however, is used only to recreate an authentic atmosphere. And as long as it's kept in the background, the score does that well. When the new music (written by CABARET's Kander and Ebb) is allowed to assume center stage, the film often drags. But forget about these shortcomings. NEW YORK, NEW YORK is so dynamic and visually brilliant that all else fails to matter. The opening sequence, for example, is as powerful and cinematic as any sequence of any film I've ever seen. And, unbelievably, at least for the first 90 minutes, it keeps getting better. I also loved the ci( lages of neon night club signs, the old-fashioned wipes, and the ridiculously fake and breath-taking sets. The false sets are, I think, the real reason so many people are having trouble with the movie. People seem to be unsettled by the director's decision not to use actual locations and realistic sets and its use of Fifties' postcard LIZA MINELLI, ROBERT DE NIRO .jazz era romance blooms color. I loved NEW YORK, NEW YORK. And I New York in 1945 becomes more a think that if you forget about seeing an oldcinematic concept than an actual historical fashioned musical with romance, a strong reality. Scorsese's use of movie sets create the era more accurately and more effectively narrative, and larger than life characters and than any amount of on-location or pseudc.inspect instead a dazzling, inventive visual documentary photography can. experience, you'll love it too. THE ALIBI--Corner of W. University Ave. and 34th Street. 13th Street. "Daybreak" plays Top 40-disco this Friday and Local group, "Archer Road," plays all types of music from Saturday night from 9p.m. to 2a.m. Cover $1. 9p.m. until 2a.m. Friday and Saturday. No cover. SEA FOX LOUNGE-2400 S.W. 13th Street. "Cari Dee" THE CANOPY--1222 W. University Ave. "The Front finishes up this weekend with dance music at 10 p.m. and Porch" plays bluegrass at 9:30p.m. Friday and Saturday 12 a.m. No cover. HJiM l' night. Cover $1.50. LILLIANS-112 S.E. I St. "Livingstone Golden Duo," plays ENJT DUBS--4560 N.W. 13th Ave. Disco gives way to Elvis as Friday and Saturday at 9p.m. Cover $1. "Jesse King" entertains this weekend at 10:30, 11:30 and BILBO & GANDALF'S--corner of N.W. 6th Street and 23rd 12:30 p.m. Cover $2. Ave. "Brouhaha" plays folk-rock from 9p.m.-la.m. No MAIN STREET--100 S. Main. "Juicy," plays jazz-rockcover. disco from 9p.m. to 2a.m. Friday and Saturday. Cover $1. MAD MONKS INN-1305 N.W. 5th Ave. "Anna Cripe & 2" r BOODLES PUB--Inside the General Gaines Inn on S.W. offers acoustic music f rom 9p.m.-2a.m. No cover. ALL-AMERICAN 11AM JOINS ClEs[ A tasty addition to the delicious line-up at In N' OUT Savory Ham, tangy Cheese, special bread and our own 'Secret Sauce' combine for a real taste treat! The Grilled Ham 'n Cheese from IN N' OUT.try it -we know you'll like it. 1445 East Hawthorne Road Call Ahead 372-2321 204 Southwest 2nd Avenue Open Ever, Day 9 a.m. I a.m. except Friday & Saturday Call Ahead 372-2259 HAMSURGERS,iN.a -m INCOT.h Open till 2 a.m. A G .OPEN EVERY DAY 9 a.m.-1 a.m. IN 'N OUT 1istheome of the Best Dressed Burgers in Town FRI & SAT. OPEN TIL 2 a.m. .at no extra charge!

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24, alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977 alligator classifieds FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR SALE FOR RENT MM3 7733kft raa mhL33301110137133 3/i. 39151-0 .90 1, .b1 Lyd3. -on edas browmeng brn log n1 9th st let us cusum53b*ld a bke for you. we wll OCALA als nbdy3 sell used furniture and beat any de t ng on. 37-153 5 so 12 clothing (7-14-101a). st. (7-14-51-a) 1968 Chevy Sports V on Deluxe, 6 cyl.,bunk RECONDITIOND STEREO COMPONENTS low beds, cabinet, p dock, great running prices top branch 90 d y warranty buy sell condition, $ 900 or best offer, call 379-7219 trade Sound Ideas Bill 379-0192 (S-18-181-.) before 9p. rm. DOUBLE HAMMOCKS, the best & biggest in town. Handwoven of 100% canon for cool comfort. All colors. $30, 35. Sterling silver chains for men and women. $5-25. SCHW Y4N 376-449 (7-14-37-.) Wnirndo SLR 35 MM CAMERA $175 INCLUDING 50mm, 135 mm, lenses, cown, CVen Tue. &Thum electronic fl1sh owner's manual 377-6514 til9:00P.M.3anytime. (7-14-51-o) we repair all makes & models I Day Service-377-Sike 1614 NW 13th St.----_ _a and D ntroduce We 'I\ Jim iand friends barlow Quality Hair Cutters Free hair consultations Open Wednesday and Thursday Evenings Get a haircut for that special occasion 109 N. Main Street for 3782780 O DOOERMAN PUPS,. mmmwd,fails docked, show, 9wks, black + son, good size and conformation, pts or guard work WSnd up 376-7&54 (7-14-51-.) Excellent upright piano; good tone, very nice finish $450. best times to call before 9am; after 10 pm; supper time. 372-9944. (7-19-5t-o) C.r and home Sterel, any brand, Best Discounts in town, Professional Installations, nost car stereos in stock 2-11pm 377-4217 (7-19-51-) SPEAKERS, top of the line MARANTZ Imperial -7, cost over M300 new will sacrifice at $150 now will sacrifice at $150 col 378-7432 (7-14-41-a) SPEAKERS, EV 3-way. L uthan 1 yr. old. $125. Also stereo console, only $100. HurryI Call 375-7942 offer 5pm. (7-14-2t-a) 10 speed men's bicycle for sole. only $35. also, do you want good FM r3dio in your car? Aduiovox converter, $20. Call Dennis, 375-4633. (7-14-2t-.) GUITAR Custom made electric by Microfret Must ploy to appreciate $450 Coil 375-7038 (7-14-27-3) one day greenhouse sale. over 250 species of healthy exotic plants in clay pots. indoor foliage and succulents. sunday 10-4. newbpry rd. to nw 91st s follow signs goodm n (7-14-21-o) beautiful Jeunet 10spd bike $100 price negotiable ask for Ellen 373-6371 (7-265t-0) There's lots of living and loving ahead hout? short both oportmenit thot has o IorgW living room. will sublet t 9ough oug 31 for o token fee -$200.01coil 377-1586 of9er 5:0 pm. (7-14-21-b) Serious Student to shore 2-bdrm. hous 2 1/2 miles from town. $42.50/mo + utilities. Call Steve (keep trying) 3of372-379 (7 26SI-b) 3 bdrm c .ntrol 1ir & ho 17t, kosher, dryer, drapes, w/w c mrpet, corport, fenced yrd 275/mth1310nw.344 dr375-6173 (7-14-2t-b) w 79-0 nali -I ALAN-" NA SANDWICHES & SOUPSU 167 N.MI n y-16" L ro*Dolve d 55550. Nikko 20 wo" m/fmrecel03I111/311p; needs sme work. S50m or best offer. PUN~ car speakers; almost now; reg, $35-sel2. 372-4569. (7-19-21-.) FOR RENT UNIVERSITY APTS. has 2 bdr opts available for summer $118-148/month Furnished contral AC p376-8990 (7Roommate needed. own room + both, private entrance in a nice 4 bedroom house 2 blocks from campus. $100 11s, lost, $50 deposit avail 7-1 376-003 (7-14-5t-b) Nice 2br house in quiet country area to share. $95/31o + 1/2 ut. considerate clean otmos. Female non-smoke preferred 392-0846, 378-0184 (7-14-5t-b) Roomnate Wonted 3 bed 2 both in NE section share 1/3 rent util 372-5814 (7-14-41-b) 2-Bedroom furn. trader, 8x40 air, shady ]a 100 mo. includes water and trosh collection no pets 4546 NW 13 s Ilot 27 376-5887 (7-195t-b) room for rent in plush home, all the luxuries 130/month 1/3 utilities fire place, quiet just plain nice. call Barry work 373-6606 evening 377-1365 (7-19-5t-b) Housemote Wanted immediately $60/mo. plus1/2 utils Call David at Strictly Music, or come by I I se 4th ove (7-19-5t-b) sublet beautiful 2 br townhouse "in the pines" rent just reduced to $247 50 mo. available luly 15 call 372-4359 after 6.00 pm or "in the pines-office373-3371 (7-144t-b) WANT serious OH students) to ent my 38R house W/ fireplace, cc, 6 blocks to campus reduced rent for greenhouse care no lozybones, 23500me372-034 (7 -19-5t-b) 3br. 2bth, 2fireplces hardwood floor. 2 porches, gas hoot, fenced backyard 6 blocks to campus 1 yr le s 300 00 meI st& lost no dogs (7-19-51-b) ONE ROOM for rent n 3 bedroom duplex NW section, quiet neighborhood, fully fur1i1shed, air, 100 per m n & 1/2 utilities male or female ok roll 378-7786after 5pm keep7trying (7-19-5t-b) room for rent in house on acre lot 1017 ne 13th I $3 per month first lost and $50 depos share utilities call to see 372-5937 (7-14-2t-b I or 2 female roommates wanted furnished townhouse 95.00 + 1/3 utilities negotiable 377-2854 (7-26-51-b) "SINGLE STUDENTS try beating this fair FALL Your own private bedroom in a nicely furnished flat or townhouse with color tv and mood service included Single iabiity from $9 00 per month LA MANCHA APTS located 2 blocks east of the owners on Museum Rood 914 sw8th ove 378-7224 (818-12t-B) Female to shore large 2bdrm duplex own room and half of everything immediate Occupancy small yard come by 1432nw5ove or call 378-3613 (7-14-2t-b) furnished rooms in lorge home, each with private both, quiet areo, delicious meals, laundry focih ties with furnished t v175 mo, without tv in room 150 me call days 376-4446 rights 372 9701 (7 14-2t-b) FREE MOVIE K ers Animal Crackers 11 Plus Little Murders Saturday Night July 16 9:00 P.M. UNION NORTH LAWN A titi pt) ,] S t ?i: V, 7;)17Jil( lo1/7 SUIP SERVICE SHOE STORES SPECIAL MA RK-DOWN SALE THIS WEEKEND ONLY Imported Pestalozzi DRESS & CASUAL SLIP-ONS o 0u 9 1oriy17 99 NOW $10 SUIPSERICE SHOE STORES 1947 N. Main

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04 nlliator. thursd. i uIA. 10772 alligator classifieds FOR RENT FOR RENT excellent9condition. 339y 8195/933 0011 9availab9e9993. 3760094 (7-919.29.b) 373-3295934day (7-14-29-b) V3.329 today(7-14-1-b)ublot I bdrm furn. opt in luxurious wn ,enl .o far fall bwoutiful kag. clan Meadow& for 7 mcs. sept-mcirch lease house 627 sw 121 call 373-207 PforPappointeasily renwoble, bargain price call y 9 9nt years we" adultsparking it33a6b3d 375-5656 Or376-4046(7-28-9-b) f9owefirepc (68-18-29-b) -------3 3 hawai3on village-2br 2bo-unfurnished, $245 Roommolos wanted M or F own roo sw per1mo.september thru june loose. 375. house I bk from Uf oc $600 p8ts ok no 1447 for info. (7-28-5-b) cig, share cooking kqrg backyard c-11 8 .z8nn 8 or Klaus oft.1 5 373-1349 (7-192 f333le39roomm t1 needed to share 39-6) 9dbl3w94 on 5 8cres. pets ok. masrbdr 9with phone 9 exit $as single room s$65 + ,e69.ce 9-64693$55 per.call 1/3tilitis. quiet.phons 495-9622fter6. 37 3 (7-14-21-b) (7-28-5-b) b6/month+1 /3 utilities. Furnished room 2bdrm townhouse ap, unfurnished, close to in larg3OR9o9 .3 339 /2 block from cmpus. UF, big b9utiful ro .great kitchen Molepreferred. 378-7417 (7-19-2t-b) 82133mo 375-3599 (7-26-53-b9) -l37-W(&Sb)Unfurnished room in 4 SR 2 both house. f 1M6e roommate, own room in 69 Bik3 to c mpus many extras $87.50 first 3bdroom 2 both hoe a blacks from camand lost + 1/4 utilities. 373-6113(7-28-5-b) pus3air83.3+ 1/3utilities .375-2628(7-1921-b) P8VATE ROOM NEAR LAW SCHOOL.: serious s4ude9nt for room i. $95 pom99 + )ut )call 86 or xa,373-3104 (7-28-5t-b) efficiencyopt air conditioned w option --it. A IT -ontions m tr v ,elTo make 20 tow. by f : directly trom Your sijes HARMON PHOTO CENTER Westgate Regency West Univ. & 34th St. 377-55 Mi i or tal Immediate occupnycoet corpus and it's furnished call 378-7296 keep trying. (7-19-2t-b) WANTED St. B.rnrd pup and I senior looking for living occomodotions for next fall. Steve 377-5146 (6-4-39-3) CASH FOR GOLD, Sterling, Diamonds, J3 9lry, Classrings, ConsandDentalgold. Will visit you anywhere 475-1089 Mr Rimman. (8-18-181-c) GOLD & SILVER Top Prices paid for Class Rings, Old Jewelry, Diamonds, etc. Local Jewelry Artists need Rocycleable materials for now original creations Fully Licensed Confdenti OZZIE -373-3894 (c-s Female roommate wanted to share furn pt near UF $90 ma 6+ 1 2o9d small deposit No lease! call 372-6542 372-6800 7-14-5--oRoormates 3 Br Oak Forest Apt wi tot elect,, cent ac., wosh'dryer fire new carpet,, hghted poois, saunas. $1 10/mo 1 '3 power and phone Les 12-10pm 378-4588 7 199t-c WANTED HELP WANTED 833991331.3 N.d.4. 5.999. (9369991y. 5. non-smoking female to shore 2 bedroom ..----33, 70003 a "month,'lus1/"utte MIKE'S di,3333t373-009or9376-6%92 (7-19.51-C) M K Female rm3mate-own room in 3brm o k Bookstore-Pipes forest 9pt Summer onlyavailable imTobcco Shop m3d 39tely Rent negoitab e Coll 377-2611 Downtown keep trying. (7-14-4-c) 116 S E Ist St. M-F 8-9 _______._.__._._.___ S3 97 Cal Iody1I Call today 376-4482 D n dr p theI Roommates Needed. Single liability. See ou unde For Rent. LA MANCHA APTS. 378-7234 (8-98-929-3) roommate wantd-shore furnished 2 bedroom troller. oc $70/month + 1/2 utilities. lot 145 sw 21th 1. mobile city (behind brandywine) Earl after 6 m-f. (7-142t-c) BICYCLE WANTED all alloy 25" frae. call john in photo 376-4458or377-1404 will pay goodmoneyforagood3bike.(7-19-3t-c) Female Roommate wanted to share furnished 2-4rm house now Duckpond. gr 3 student preferred. Call 375-7146 (7-14-1C) rmotI for fall to shore 2bdrm apt. 9099o.39t viage pk. opt. with 3 other fornales. p'efe' studious, nonsmoks upperclasswrn or 9rd.373-7092a.m. (7-28-5t-c) Female roomcto needed to share quet condo on Bivens lake with nursing student prefer nonsmoker, grod student. negotiable donna 375-3961 (7-19-2t-c) mature college couple to monoge small apt complex for rent send I brief hand written resume to town house 1915 nw 16th oae 32605 (7-2&-51-c) Roommates needed in large house 3 blocks to uf 2 baths kilichilr no loose no security furn-orno-stop by 616 rn-3ova-inquire-'f porch (7-211-51c 1 HELP WANTED Addressors Wonted Immediatelyl Work of home -no experience necessary -excellent pay Write American Service, 8350 Park Lane, Suite 269, Dallas, TX 75231 (8-98t-e) Dubs Lounge is now accepting applications for waitresses. Apply between 2-7 4W6 nw l3ths? (7-28-1t-e) wanted married couple husband to do minor maimtonence and yordwork in exchange for apartment please call 376-9668 8 30am to 5 30pm (7-14-St-e) Would yoo like to have an income of $3000 per month and work 10 hours/week at graduation You cant Start now. Call 377-1851 5-7pm only (7-14-2t-roble. call for a ppo i ntme nt 376 -5656 (7 -14213) or juggle with fall profits. There's still time to beo part of o special Alligator issue which will introduce the university community to thousands of new students. Make sure they know about you. ICall for Reservations: 375-HIPP HIPPODROME_ 338000* *gO**g@.0 ENIERGETIC STUIENT FOR poirt-time yard wk8 apartment repair phone 375-27M (728-SI-I) ored brokel bluel sell toys, gft, until December. Fun job, Party pon. kit on loan 376-6123 anytime day or night (7-28-5-.) Adorable home and pleasant family need part-time housekeeper. hours flexible, ideal for student. call 375-1369 8fter 7pm. (7-19-21-) excellent second income mailing circular at home. free details. Write: costro, box 13831b gainesville 3204 profiewsonot couple eldl household help. cleaning and cooking. one-half day weekty. thwdays preferable coil for appointment. 376-56867-4-2t-) AUTO 1971 dodge drt, slant-6, one owner. brakes, ire, point, battery, clean and efficient. $1000. 378-2813. (7-21-9t-g) 1968 deltO 94olds, 4 door, good condition. Power steering and broke, air and heat and radio. $400. coil3nne376-2176. (7-14-21-g9) 67 ford falcon excellent running condo. asking $5840victoria 9castegtewailer pk. (7-26-59-g9) SUPER Beetle 1974 Bright yellow, o99-f3. stereo, air, 22,000 miles one owner, beautiful condition $2095 9cil 376-2717 (719-3t-g) 1969 Mercury wgn, superb condition, air, power steering and brakes, 4 now steel radials. $950 call 375-76923after5:30. (7-142t-g) 1968 Chevy Sports Van Deluxe, 6 cyl., bunk beds, cabinets, tape dck, great running condition, 900 or best offer, call 378-7219 before 9p.mn 1969 Plymouth Fury 318 C m automatic, radio,I owner, runs good W o Moble City Traier Park lot 337 2925-sw 28P (7-14S. g) SANTA FE C.C. 300 NW 83rd ST. WALT DISNEY's "The Apple Dumpling Gang" IThurs., July 14 7:30 pm Fri. July 15 I m & 7:30pm 1 HELD OVER SECOND BIG WEEK N W. 13th STREET and 1:00 3:40 6:25 9:10 23rd BOUt EVARD A ROBERT CHARTOFF -IRWIN WINKLER Produce A MARTIN SCORSE-SE 8Fim LIZA MINNELLIROBERT DE NIRO m "NEW YORK, NEW YORK" Scmenplay by EARL MAC RAUCH mod MARDIK MARTIN ry by EARL MAC RAUCH -D ected by MARTIN SCORSEIO. PbAd.cedby IRWIN WINKLER ad ROBERT CHARTOFF ALL SEATS $1.50 UNTIL 2:30 P.M. DAILY comm lmm"METRS A Cae &~n fmarul" PLZTRET1 NEITHER PASMs sNOR UsCOUNT TICKET PLIEAE m.ssi --851SAS 7:8 3 the independent florida alligator W-. L Weve ""em Wit wiomw, ll~ yM Y la, 11 A onq __ C*,WDltCrll' Clrl ifrkff CeWD G. -.,, SPECIAL MIDNITE ~ SHOW SATURDAY JULY 16th -1W ALL SEATS2.00Q* AS THEY WERE! 4 The first an only 35mm super sound MOVIE* of the BEATLES. WOMETCO TWIN I I I =1 HELD OVER THRU SUNDAY VANITIES Tonight Thru Sunday AT It38:15 POM. A I

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26, alligator, thursday, july 14, 1977 alligator lassifieds SERVICES SERVICES isI( OFF -,eck ow our model opts beout flgur 15% discount .get acquainted special pro -r vcdthrSopt. 3, 1977 -"" and e xtra features Yoo l! ne ur, fess'onal foreign car + cycle service the rvPot-e ae lw OwVJD*Iwi.r-1V ed b, '-e .T'Ddobie pracel Stoner-dge Dest con cost less' goinesvrile moto, works *1jn5"e; 1800 S W 341h S' 375 1121 7 26 52920 ne 19 dr open 9-satT oo377-0808 U 7-14-4-m -a tOST-i'omen s orown wallet in mne vicinity of hen onvotar s drte d lic2nseand Riding lessons Dressage HuntseallJumping 2uo392 7 2 Largeridingrng 2 Dressage areas stdium cuddly S,. week old kitten needs espons, & cross country lumps Well schooled horses ble oner and love 1 may need some 375-800(B 18-18t-m) meico!ention please 375-7116 7 The Reitz Unior Barber Shop has full i1e of 17 n 622269. R ffler and Rodken products Redken AUTOS PERSONAL Q Jo e -SST good con1 oc radio 'Eve1y true Prophet ha n regarded His 9.ma, 2c100 JeH 375 3559 !7 28Message as tundment8y the sme as the 9 j Revelation of every omner Prophet ?one oef9re Him Bho', Fath 376-7128 (7 14959 Po-.ac Hearse &quipped as a cme 70 oodl ondloon May be seen a,61 W __ 3' S #4 $850-eg.2 ab-e .7 264t-gHow to add new e xcemn2 ew your ife1 & give your socoaj !+e that boos? yoi v'e been woo-na +o S-gies Club -Serving -Unsver-,y I mmunit -s Nationwide" s Sawnow nere Socal events. par ties dances 12659-o9 go n s 32 (7 26-51 U, -CRUSE to Nassau on ?he luxurious Leonardo D Vnc for $159, SEPT 16 19 Coll Contnentol Capers at 378-1406 (8-4-7t Buying your now car through a broker will SAVE MONEY ON ,crbrokr s1713 no86s l#5ph 373-7797 18Printing, Typesetting & 8111 Composition a the NEW Summit House28R pt Sublet for July and August Call Dick or Rich 378-7524 PRINT SHOP, INC. (7.19-3,-) 1226 W. University Ave. --372-5111 WEDDING INVITATINS Two week delivery Hundreds of styles. Ciff Hall PrnPnmg 1103 N. Main 376-9951 (B-18-181-I) DEPILATRON offers 15 minutes FREE of painless hair removal. uses some principal 37327ectolysis ithout side effects. tel PASSPORT resume application photos ready n 60 seconds MEDIA IMAGE 505 s. mm nst 375-1911 (8-18-15t-l) SUZUKI Iim, g1 ps your ha. iy. 2oum2y have Drowned Rot Syndrome To relieve DRS apply 1 Mod Hacker every 8-12 wks .ales& -Serv 377-4024 (7-21-6t-1) \ou at Cycle Accessory Word RECORDS-h. quolty-lo prices 20001ps 25c&up 1 25&up guaranteed Hyde & Zeke 209 NE16th Ave. records 919 w univ ave by phone co 376-4916 372-1687 buy, sel, trade (8 4-1t 1) 30 divorced and lonely. seeking beoutifui -" """" COUO -"""""" female W.A. S to shore a better future with SUPER SPECIALS hCorod ("-26"5'-!) ll7281fr Permanent, STONERIDGE has only 9 opts left for fo1 9 oc cuponcy Don't be left out come by and Body Wave see why we',e ,he bes, value inuxury op, or Curl iv9')(7-28-5, 1 reg. 35 I -a1n,1ry 2t 929y21soon-s I possible r1911,so 373-8939 (7-19-3t-1) NOW $20.6 W9l,729~9b1~ Wan, to be more successful in life? Need w h this ad I that extra motivation to achieve your goals and m crease self-confidence? OUTLOOK Coil Krtine, il l show you how! call K. J 3759060(7-21 Cissy, or Arlene 41-11 agir Afi C8, (mfenair care E lo a t -enter for -men and women 2210 B NW 13 St UsedBooks Bookf -nding OPEN 375-2472 BUY-.5LL-TRADU TuES.-SAT. Mon -Sa 10-6 I---CLIPCOU -6E University Ave 378-9117 2ames &Fo( A~ AMASKS (By Don Post Studios Inc.) DARTH VADER CHEWBACCA C-3PO STORM TROOPER Delivery approximately the rriddle of August 1977 ADVANCE ORDERS ACCEPTED LIMITED QUANTITY 10% OFF CASH IN ADVANCE 60 other styles of masks available TOYLAND GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER 372-0478 **** *** *** COED'S facial hair removed permanently Coll Edmund Dwyer Electrlogist, over 25 years experience Call 372-8039 (-18GARCIA'S REAL CUBAN SANDWICH block I beans, rce 50c 1/2 block from campus acrossfro mrm noldsopenIaRmto9Pm LOST & FOUND FOUND fem2l2, full grown, red insh seer /f2 22c1' 9'2 RIi222eaof1south west fifth avenue WENDY 373-9964 (7-14-51-1) SERVICES WIRED FOR SIGHT "The Eyeglass Super Mort.'' UNIVRSITYOPTICIANS 300 SW, th Ave. 378-4980 (8-18-18t-m) bicycle8ports2nd2 ssecories 2t big discount 20-50% off. every item in the store on sole we also make house clls. roihng on 378-83535s.12s, (7-14-81-n) INSURANCE TROUBLES? under25cancelledrefused points. Check our low auto rates UNIVERSITY INSURANCE 375-8550 (8-1818t-m) Horses boarded at Sleepy Hollow Large aircooled b2rn acros of green posture quality fedosslosed summer special call 37SM BD(8-18-18t-m) TYPING & EDITORIAL SERVICE (The Dissertotion Specialist) English motor (B.A., M. Ed.) offers years of experience typing theses, termP papers, other mss. Reasonable rates Near campus Su. Krkptrick, 376-1781. Classificion Services NotePlease set (8A_ M.Ed )thus. (8-18-18t-m) PROFESSIONAL STEREO REPAIR by eloc engineer. save 0 percent, 9 dy warranty. Now loose speaker units Bill 378-0192 (818-161-m) Riding lessons Dressage Huntst Jumping Largeriding2ring2Dressage rencsstodium 2 cross country lumps Well schooled horses 375-80B0 18-18-161-m) Presen -'2e, 9 y d lp w nd r )'2)ur m. ast utPoo dfull vwre counting on yoUO WA ED Young drivers under 25 to call and check our low, low auto insurance rates -pay as you drive plan. UNIVERSITY INSURANCE 5408 S.W. 13th Street (Rt. 441, 1 blk. so. of Beef'n'Bottle) shampoo $3 a q refll,bring bottle guaranteed (8-9-10t-m1) GATOR KARATE CLUB. Exercise22nd sel defense. Tues -T8hu, 6-7s5 p s102 2University Ave Ner Motherly Hall (7-26 St-m) MCAT DAT Review Course take in Atlanta, 3 to 5 days PO Box 77034, Atlanta, GA 3030 phone(404)874-2454<8-18-11tm) Tired of being ripped off on cr repoirs?Co Hart's Automotive Reasonable prices full guaranteed373-611244D4 nw 13 s8.behn b-lo9uto ports. (7-28-5-m) buying a now car, truck or von? wont 14 save money a now cor broker con hell with both of these problems. f6orido ne crbrokers phone373-7797(-18-1It-m) WE BUY JUNK CARS. Also, pick up any kin of trash or junk. Lowest rates in town. Fro tow-oway. C2ll Hermon. 376-2709c 0960. (7-19-81-m) Typng-dss.eroions/,theses/low &te, papers;a approved by Grod. Sch.; experie ed/rebi.ble/good/IBM Nancy 37 4749/Lorroone 373-5311. (7-14-5t-m) Beautiful Color Outdoor Portraits or in yo home Portraits 15 shots to choose fro 8x10 $6 5x7 $5 4x5 $4. $5 shooting fee Po customers mclude AOPi & Phi Sig for o door composites, miss UF 8 about 8 students. I do couples, children,pets & we o watmor nfo al onneK 376-6042 (7-14-51-m) HORSES BOARDED best feed &cas &. FL faces, nea,,town, ,ol.$75, pasue.-$2 also AQHA horses f 2s2le 376-4719 ev (7-14-5t-m) SCUBA CLASSES STARTING THURS., JU 28th INTERNATIONAL CERTIFICATION OPEN WATER DIVES ALLEN'S AQUATIC AN TRAIL CENTER 3448 W UNIV. 373-92 DISCOVER THE DEEP (7-28-10t-m) thesis? Dissertation? Termpoper? SUPE FISH TYPNG SERVICE Symbol of Quaity a Experience 376-3701 (7-21-10-m) 4 m-11es West of -75 on Newberry Rd ts: 378-6093 EARLETON GONZO BAND G01) \1 1 Fri. & Sat. July 15 & 16 cd Avaiable Civitan Regional Blood Center Yosr mon-prof t cauisuunity blood bank. 1330 N.W. 13th Street Gainesville, Florida 32601 Mobile Units by Appointment I 5 JLY 5 ND 233 77 nd WHAT HAS THIS MAN SEEN? A. The beauty and intensity of the peak learning experience. B. An advanced copy of Richard Nixon's memoirs. C. Your folks. D. The next edition of the Indepondent Florido Alligator. a :JeMsuV

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spot "BEAR"I Alabama's legendary coach caught in a Tallahassee Krystal v noarmailasfono EDITOR'S NOTE -University of Alabama Head Football Coach Paul "Bear" Bryant recently travelled through the state of Florida promoting his autobiography "Bear" -at Krystal restaurants. He managed to stop in Tallahassee and Orlando, but somehow missed Gainesville. However, Alligator Writer Dave lacampo was able to trap the "Bear" during his stopover in the state's capital last week. By DAVE IACAMPO Alligator Writer TALLAHASSEE -A Krystal restaurant isn't exactly the best place to interview a football immortal. But as the line of people hoping to shake Paul "Bear" Bryant's hand steadily grew behind me, I managed to get a few words in with the winningest active coach in collegiate football. FOR THE FIRST TIME in my journalistic career butterflies fluttered through my stomach as the "Bear" began his customary complaints about the upcoming season. After all, you don't win four national championships and 10 Southeastern Conference (SEC) championships by being the nicest guy in town. His face was like granite as he spoke of the pre-season coaches poll which shows the University of Alabama picked to win the SEC for another year. "I hope they're right, but I don't think we're favored," Bryant said. "When you get right down to it, I don't think any knowledgeable football coach could conie in and watch our spring practice and favor us. We have a young team and the most difficult schedule we've ever had." BRYANT SAID youth will hurt the Crimson Tide in the worst way this season. He has always believed football games are won with defense -something almost nonexistent in Tuscaloosa after recent graduation ceremonies. But Bryant has always been known to do the impossible. If anybody can build a defense from the ground up that'll come out growlin', it'll be the "Bear." Like it says in his book, he can take "his'n and beat your'n, and take your'n and beat his'n." So most people ignore the howling eminating from Alabama about this time every year, and those mean old farm boys in the red shirts are often picked for conference laurels. Bryant explained why this is so. "TWO THINGS, I think," he began. "We usually play one more game than the other conference teams and everyone you play is gonna vote for you. The other thing is, I guess we've won more than anybody else and they always tell you to pick a winner. But I can assure you it's not because they (SEC coaches) have studied it. No one in the conference has seen us practice." It's understandable, that the coach of the top-ranked team would admit the cameo nature of such coaches pools. But when Bryant began speaking of the poll's No. 2 team (see 'Bear', page 28) PLANT SALE July 20 Reitz Union Colonnade loam to 5pm Registration for vendors begins Monday, July 18, in Room 330, JWRU, between Bam and 5pm and continues through Tuesday, the 19th, at the same times. Students: FREE Non-students: $2.00/table A GOOD WAY TO DECORATE YOUR HOME OR OFFICE. Students: FREE Non -students: $2.00/table 7:00 p.m. & 10:00 p.m. Jul 15-16 Reitz Union Auditorium A U Illulvauy, ltjly 14, 1711, xf I I ellinntesr. tkursA',t.lw 1A1077 97. 11

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28, alligator, thursday, July 14, 1977 UF athletic machine racked up "Blue-chip" recruiting season By CRAIG KRAUS Alligator Sports Writer Now that UF isn't taking part in any intercollegiate sports during the summer, it might not be too bad of an idea to see how the Athletic Department made out in recruiting its socalled "Blue-chip superstars." Believe it or not, this year UF has taken national honors for its recruiting, according to Athletic Director Ray Graves. "There are several magazines that have put us as high as second for overall recruiting," Graves explained last week. GRAVES, WHO'S PLAYED an important role in UF s athletic success for the last 17 years, thinks the Gators have never come out better as far as recruiting goes. "This is the best recruiting year since I've been here. Every sport has been lucky enough to land an outstanding athlete," he noted. Close to 300 Gator athletes are currently on scholarship. The Athletic Association, (courtesy of the Gator Boosters) last year spent about $700,000 in order to pay for its 300 "free riders," according to Graves. Head football coach Doug Dickey and his assistants appear to have signed the biggest names around the high school gridiron-inking Cris Collinsworth, David Little and Dock Luckie, a quarterback. linebacker, and lineman, respectively. The trio were all selected to the All-America squad at the prep level in 1976. "This is the best recruiting year since I've been here. Every sport has been lucky. Ray Graves THE NATIONAL COLLEGIATE Athletic Association (NCAA) has limited college football teams to 30 scholarships per year, Doug Knotts, defensive coordinator for the Gators, said. The state of Florida is producing some good athletes and the UF coaches are trying to get the best to sign with the Orange and Blue. "We've been recruiting in the state very heavily and this year we did pretty good," Knotts boasted. The "best ever" prospects have not been limited to just inside Florida Field's walls, but include several UF sports. ONE OF THE MOST publicized newcomers to Gator Country is basketball's Reggie Hannah. The All-America forward from Titusville, according to UF Assistant Coach Dick Grubar, "has the potential to be the best player to ever come to the University of Florida." The cage coach also thinks Jerry Bellamy, a 6-9 forward with a verticle jump of 39 inches, will also help Head Coach John Lotz's basketball program. Grubar said UF could land more "Blue-chip" stars if its facilities were a little more impressive to the high school athlete. "AS SOON AS WE get the sports colosseum built we should be able to impress a few more persons and get Florida talent to stay in the state instead of taking off to all parts of the country," he said. UF's mass-seating facility is scheduled to open in the fall of 1978. Ground-breaking will be held in the near future. Meanwhile, Head Coach Roy Benson's track program, with the signing of nine national champions, could be headed for a banner year. Benson said he even has six more athletes coming in who have as much potential as the national champs. "I'VE BEEN HERE nine years and we've never recruited this many outstanding athletes at one time," Benson said. Assistant Golf Coach John Darr thinks he signed the nation's top amateur golfer in Terrence Anton. "In my opinion, he's the top boy in the country," Darr said. "When you have a boy winning like that, you've got a good golfer." Anton recently won the American and Southeastern Amateur tournaments. EVEN THE WOMEN'S sports program at UF has signed its share of "Blue-chippers." Julie Pressly, the No. I tennis player in the state of Florida in the 18-and-under age group, signed a grant-in-aid with the Lady Gators. And the UF women's basketball team signed one of the premier cagers in the nation in Bristol, Pa.'s Doreen Landolfi. IF UF'S NEW recruits live up to their reputations, then the various Gator and Lady Gator teams can look forward to many championships in the next few years. But a lot can happen between the time an athlete signs and the time he actually begins to perform -things like injuries, academic ineligibility and most importantly actually making it at the collegiate level. ITec(Jr (from page 27) which just happens to be UF -his tone seemed to change. Suddenly all the complaining ceased and everything became analytical. He speculated whether the Gators have a better chance to win the SEC than Alabama. "I WOULD THINK on paper they (the Gators) do," he said. "Doug, (Dickey, UF head coach) will have a great team -he has great people at the skill positions. I think what will determine it will be schedule luck and injury luck." In the not so distant past people have argued whether it's really luck that keeps the Gators out of the SEC winner's circle, or whether coaching has something to do with it. It sounded more like a public relations release when Bryant praised Dickey, but he made it a point to explain that the jinx which seems to follow the Gators is not because of coaching. "HELL, I DON' know about that jinx. Florida had that before Dickey was born," he said. "I don't know exactly all of his methods, but I certainly agree with them. I think he's a fine gentleman and an excellent football coach." With all due respect for Dickey, it seemed strange to me that the "Bear" suddenly turned into Winnie the Pooh. Like I said before, you don't get to be the winningest active collegiate football coach by being a "fine gentleman," and it seemed somewhat distressing to me to hear a man like Bryant say he agrees with the methods that may be keeping him atop his pedestal in the SEC. At any rate, Bryant did offer his own ideas about why UF can't seem to win'the "big ones." "I HAVEN'T SEEN many institutions geographically located in resort areas," he said. "Not that Florida -the university -is exactly a resort area, but it's in resort weather. "I just haven't seen too many of those that could win consistently. There's just too many other things that are fun," Bryant added with a chuckle. He actually smiled. But even though in Bryant's mind UF is a "resort" team, he still is happy that UF is not on his schedule this season. "I'M CERTAINLY GLAD they're not (on the schedule). Noo-o," he drawled. "Of course, I'd rather have them on there than (the University of ) Southern California or (the UniversiUniversity of) Nebraska, but they're not conference games. You might think a man in his '60's with so much to his credit would be rapidly approaching retirement. But according to what he still has planned for himself, it doesn't sound like the "Bear" is ready for permanent hibernation. "I'd like to win about four or five more national championships, and conference championships," he said. "And I'd like to have more good players where I could just pat them on the back and say "Sic'em," like I do now. I really don't work now, really." ABOUT THIS TIME the manager of the Krystal had walked over and stood ominously beside us. It hadn't seemed like a long interview to me, and the butterflies had even disappeared as people huddled around to hear the "Bear" speak. But all "first" experiences are soon lost and I knew this one had come to an end. I had met and interviewed a football immortal, and he had even scowled at me like he's famous for. Despite the respect I had for the man, though, I just had to ask him why he was travelling around a hamburger chain exposing himself to the abuses sure to befall a celebrity in public. He answered me in one word. "Money," he said. The he glanced over at the horrified manager and laughed along with the rest of the crowd and added, "and I like the product." intramurals Today is the sign-up deadline for the campus bowling tournament and men's and women's tennis doubles competition. Friday is the sign-up deadline for handball and squash Competition. MONDAY, JULY 18, is the sign-up deadline for threeperson basketball. In women's tennis singles play, jenny Villalobos defeated Casandra Thomas, 6-1, 6-1 to capture the championship. Meanwhile, Alan Bradley knocked off Bruch Marsh, 6-3, 6-0 to win the men's singles title. The UF Badminton Club is looking for members. For more information call Neil at 377-8886. IUFREE GAS for -. 10,000 MILES with purchase of any '77 Audi Fox in stock. 'Bosed on E PA combined Hiway and city mileage ratirg of 28 MPG ond cost per gallon of S.60 per regular gallon. Miller Brown Motors 4222 N.W. 13 St. 'When onl' the best a ll d WINAT SOLITAIRE Give your Queen of Hearts an Ae of Diamonds A dazzling, glorious diamond solitaire with all the brilliance of your special love Its in the cards she l be yours frever and youll be te happy winner 1 /4 caratfrom $175, 3/8 carat from $310 1 /2 carat from $475 1 EIGGStIR tNESVILE MALL REGISTERED A"rJEWELER k -m -m