Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
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:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
|| SWINGS OUT
mM
' **
I I
I '*' *' *** " 'V J I
Alligator photographer
Brian Goodheim happened
along just in time to catch I
Gator golfer, John Stoltz,
2UC, running through a
practice swing. John is a I
member of the B team. He's
holding down the course
while the A team swings out
in Alabama. |

PRESS
Pacemaker
All-American

Vol. 61, No. 55

SSOC DEMONSTRATION POSTPONED

Gentry Granted Continuance,
Statute Prohibits Jury Trial

Lavon Gentry, accused of placing posters on campus
buildings after being told not to, was scheduled to go to
trial today, but his case has been postponed a week: because
no court reporter is available today.
Gentry, scheduled to appear before Judge Wade Hampton in
Municipal Court at 3:30 p.m., will appear Jan. 14 instead.
Most of the court reporters and attorneys are out of town today,
said a highly informed source. They are in Tallahassee attending the
investiture in the Florida Supreme Court of Judge J. C. Adkins.
Gentrys attorney, Richard Wilson, requested a continuance until a
court reporter is available, said a spokesman in Municipal Court.
The Southern Students Organizing Committee (SSOC) had
scheduled a rally for today, before Gentrys trial. In leaflets handed
out on campus Monday, SSOC urged all students to attend the rally
and then walk to Municipal Court for Gentrys trial.
When it was learned Monday that the trial has been postponed,
SSOC chairman Steve Fahrer postponed the rally Tuesday.
However, SSOC will set up a table for signing a petition for Gentry
today at 2:30 in front of the Research Library. The petition will be
presented to UF President Stephen C. OConnell, Fahrer said.
In its leaflet, SSOC urged all students to place posters in illegal
places on campus, and then tell the Campus Cops about it; and look
for posters that are posted illegally, and report them to the Campus
Cops or OConnell.
Gentry was arrested by campus police in August for placing Bust
the Draft signs on campus buildings, reportedly after police officers
told him not to. He was bound over to city authorities on a charge of
willfully and maliciously defacing a building.
He has been awaiting trial ever since. A delay ensued when his
attorney requested a jury trial, a request which Hampton denied.
SSOC stated in its leaflet Gentry was denied a jury trial for no
reason.
Actually, Florida statutes prohibit juries for municipal trial,
according to an informed source.
Gentrys case has become a rallying point for various campus
factions SSOC, the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU),
Student Government officials, the Alligator, and the Gainesville Sun.
The controversy involves questions of selective law enforcement
and free speech. Many think Gentry was singled out for his political
views, while others believe was valid, in that he disregarded a
police warning.

UF Student,
Wife, Jailed
In 'Pot' Case
By ALLIGATOR SERVICES
A UF student and his wife, a
local high school teacher, were
arrested Monday on charges of
illegal possession of marijuana,
according jo police.
Police said that Larry Roberts
and Cheryl Lynn Roberts, both
23, were jailed in lieu of SSOO
bond each. Mrs. Roberts is a
teacher at Howard Bishop Junior
High School, authorities said.
Police would give no details
on the arrests.
Student Senate
Meet Cancelled
The Student Senate will not
meet tonight. The next meeting
will be next Tuesday night. The
time and place will be
announced later.

. The
Florida Alligator

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer

- ii
, > s ''' xt.' i <, v
t
, lllls w-sffe-- ; 'r
m IS S-& r^'V
P fit I Z>-
, ||j|^
HEAVY BOOKING

#
SG tables groan under the weight of hundreds of
books as (I. to r.) Marlene Fairbanks, lUC; Ronna
Goldstein, 3ED; and Book Exchange Director Pete

University of Florida, Gainesville

Rabbit And Hawk
A sexually liberated football expert and a notorious
congressional warhorse are part of the coming Accent
symposium See story page 2.
Regents Select
New Chairman
By KAREN ENG
Alligator Staff Writer
The Board of Regents appear to have solved two of their more
pressing problems.
At their monthly meeting Monday in Pensacola the Regents
selected a new chairman and initiated a possible out-of-court
settlement in the Gatorade controversy.
Tampa attorney D. Burke Kibler 111 was unanimously elected to
succeed Chester H. Ferguson as chairman of the board for the next
four years.
Kibler is a strong university supporter. We couldnt have a better
person for presenting the universitys needs to the legislature, said
Mel Sharpe, assistant to UF President Stephen C. OConnell Monday.
The regents authorized board member Fred Parker of Tallahassee,
with the assistance of the attorney generals office, to enter into
negotiations with UF professor Dr. Robert Cade and Stokley-Van
Camp, the commercial distributors of the well-known thirst quencher.
Indications are that everyone wants to reach a satisfactory
settlement, a regents spokesman said.
The regents had contended that either the UF or the state should
share in the profits from the sale of the drink since it was developed
by Cade while doing research at the University. But Cade and
Stokley-Van Camp have maintained the state has no rights in the
product.
The question of a site for a proposed new university in Duval
county was left unsettled. Regent Robert Murray said his site
selection committee would report at the next meeting.
The board approved a total capital outlay request for the state
university system of $298,333,214 for buildings and improvements.
Os this, $236 million will come from state sources and $62 million
from others.

Fryefield, 2UC, stack the tables higher. For the
story on SG's successful book exchange program,
see page 9.
*; . > \

America's
Number I
College
Daily

Tuesday, January 1, 1969



Page 2

t, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 7, 1969

Thurmond, Anson Mount
Slated Tor Accent Week

A senior United States
Senator and a Playboy Magazine
veteran have been added to the
list of speakers for Accent 69.
Sen. Strom Thurmond and
Anson Mount, public affairs
manager of Playboy Enterprises,
have accepted invitations to
speak in the Accent 69
Symposium on the UF campus
Feb. 3-8.
Thurmond has been a farmer,
lawyer, school teacher, athletic
coach, school superintendent,
state senator, judge, governor,
United States Senator and
Presidential candidate.
A veteran of World War II
and a Major General in the U.S.
Army Reserve, Thurmond has
been awarded 17 decorations,

ilsk 1 l
I \ x-x x-x---,x
--,x x-x---,x &
GATOR GIRL
Today's Gator Girl is Trish Lasche, 3 JM. Trish, a Chi Omega, was a
member of the Miss Seminole Court. Between stints at modeling,
Trish pursues her major, advertising.
ANNOUNCEMENT
Me Davids Barber Shop
has moved to
\
the Village Square
2409 S.W. 13th Ave.
4
next to the Red Lion
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida
and Is published five times weakly except during June, July and August when It Is ptAillshed
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, riorlda, 32601. The Alligator Is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rale is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the rignt to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertisements
tisements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.

medals and awards, including the
Legion of Merit, Bronze Star,
Purple Heart, and French Croix
de Guerre.
Thurmond was the first
person ever elected to a major
office in the U.S. by a write-in
campaign for the senate seat in
1954.
In 1957 Thurmond delivered
the longest speech ever made in
the U.S. Senate, (24 hours, 18
minutes). It was in defense of
jury trials.
In 1961, he coined the phrase
no-win foreign policy, and
warned that such a policy is
based on the fallacious notion
that Communist leaders are
softening.

bbmbmbbbbbbsbb^^bhhohi
mm
- Hhl
w!gk
STROM THURMOND
... Accent speaker
Thurmond serves on the
Armed Services, Judiciary, and
Defense Appropriations
Committees in the Senate.
Thurmond will speak Feb. 8.
Mount handles Playboy
magazines extensive dialogue
with the clergy and is spokesman
for Playboy in a wide range of
activities connected with
significant topics of the day.
Mount is acknowledged as a
leading expert on college
football and is the author of
Playboys annual Pigskin
Review.
Mounts past duties have
included developing the Playboy
College Bureau, and editing the
Playboy Forum.
Mount will speak Feb. 5.

FEATURING: ,N THE MALL From Our Italian Kitchen
Italian foods *T? ,h m ' balls
p % Spaghetti with meat sauce 1.50
Specialty Sandwiches *(only above two in child's portion) I.oo^
n .. |j Spaghetti with mushrooms 1.75
Delicious balads W with meat balls 2 .25
Domestic and Z' Spaghetti oven baked in casserole
Imported g (EanttittgUO a T l
Wine and Beer *1 "z. 50
CONGENIAL QtUldcH QfltlfiQ JgpAll Spaghetti orders served with
Italian Tossed Salad, roll and butter
CONTINENTAL V
a -riutrtODLJii t>c \ HOME BAKED LASAGNE 1.50
ATMOSPHERE a % with meat balls 2.00
Serving Continuously CTOotliWsl HOME STYLE CHEESE RAVIOLI
11 am to 8:30 prr f f wlth meat ba,,s 200
CLOSED SUNDAYS Above served with Italian Salad,
W '* a SojUmA Mutter
i'
UNIVERSITY
. .hbhAw,
TRACE
_ -V; /
New Name, New face, New Management
- ") V
The most for your money :
in town . Let us prove it!
... :
Ph. 376-6720, or come
by 708 S. W. 16th Ave.

*
-.' '
Winter Bowling Leagues
' w_, ;
Are Organizing NOW!!
Mixed and mixed doubles leagues forming for
Tues. nites at 9:00 p.m. and Fri. nite at
11:00.
Call 392-1637 or come by the GAMES AREA
and fid out an application.
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA
If this car looks like
vou cant aflord it
look again
' (tinder $2400)
Here's one sports car that doesnt cost like sion. And contour seats with integral
a sports carthe new 69 Spitfire Mk 3. headrests, leather-covered steering wheel,
Takes you to 60 in 13 seconds. Four for- pencil-stripe sidewalls all standard
ward speed gear box. rack-and-pinion equipment. Come see us for a Triumph
steering, four-wheel independent suspen- that has everything. Except a big price.
TRIUMPH |
CRANE IMPORTS
506 E. UNIVERSITY AVE. 372-4373



Recruiters
Seek UF
Volunteers

Debaters
Get Busy
January will be a busy
month for the UF debate
team.
The local debaters open up
their six-tournament schedule
with a doubleheader Jan.
10-11 at the Georgia Novice
tournament and Vanderbilt
Universitys Annual Debate
tourney.
The varsity has the next
weekend off as the novices
compete in the Gulf Coast
Junior tournament at Panama
City. On Jan. 24-25 the thedebate
debate thedebate squad will enter the
University of Miamis annual
competition.
William and Marys
Marshall Wytthe Debate
tournament and the Mardi
Gras tournament of Tulane
University Jan. 31-Feb. 1
finish up the initial months
activity.

j f .
AIWA TAPE RECORDERS AT *>-
LOW LOW PRICES
' MODEL TP-716 Compact capstan drive, dual
paccttf mom a i ID AI track, AC/DC portable with two speeds (334, 1 7/8
MODEL TP-730 Handsomely styled AC/DC CASETTE MONAURAL tjps.). ~
capstan drive, dual track monaural portable tape .
recorder with 5 in. reels. M D .!h. TP ;, 7 ? 6 dea clMsroom P""* s
D so at unui uat Refl. 54.95 MOW 42.95
Reg. 69.95 MOW 54.95 Re,. 44.95 NOW 34.95
special mmmS
~~ MODEL TPR-102. Smartly styled FM/AM radio
\ taps recorder combination. Two track monaural
V 'g*S} Reg. 109.95 NOW 39.95
MODEL TP-704
V MM w o
Dm CO OC NOW 9k M
MODEL TPR-101 RADIO/RECORDER. This "8* JletJ llVlf OOeOO
handsome three band radio/cassette unit is a deal 6
for those who want just a little more in a tape .. v tli
recorder. WATS
Reg. ,09.95 HOW 89.95 nc [jj
*-
jf"
608 N. MAIN -WHERE SERVICE IS OUR MOST IMPORTANT PRODUCT" 376-7171

1 V
* *' A ....Jjbi. *
-

Peace Corps representatives will be
- recruiting on the UF campus during the
week of January 13-17.
During their five-day visit the team
will conduct interviews in room 118 of
the Reitz Union from 8 am. to 6 fun.
Preliminary testing introductory
films will highlight the daily program.

Order Out or Visit
The number 1 sandwich shop in Gainesville

: . I ' .... Vr*-
Alans Cubana
e&J,
Featuring o Hot Roast Beef
The Famous Cubana
o Submarines
*
Regulars
0 Pizza
Ifree delivery!
378-1230 378-1252

The main objective of the
representatives is to seek volunteers for
the international agency. Nearly 35,000
Americans are participants in the Corps,
serving in 59 nations.
Initial eligibility requirements are
American citizenship and minimum age
of 18. Successful applicants serve for
two years with an option to remain on

Tuesday, January 7,1969, The Florida Alligator

the force.
Recruiters coming to the UF campus
are: Michael Stearman, 26, a UF
graduate whose term of service was in
Bolivia, Allyn Stearman, 25, who also
served in Bolivia; Thomas J. Semler, 28,
who served in the Dominican Republic;
and Douglas Williams, 24, who served in
India.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 7, 1969

Myths Irritate
Drug Problems

A UF professor who has been
appointed to the State Advisory
Committee on dangerous drugs,
said if the committee is to be
effective one of its major
objectives must be in exploding
the myths centering around
drugs.
Melvin Gene Aldridge,
instructor in the College of
Journalism and Communica Communications,
tions, Communications, said the research done for
the state Subcommittee of
Public Health and Welfare
hearings on drug addiction was
suspect in that it cited LSD for
chromosomal damage to the
leucocytes in the blood.
He objects to these
experiments because they were
done in a test tube and not on
human beings. The same
experiments were also done by
professors at Berkley and
doctors at the state hospital in
Queens Village, N.Y., and no
such chromosomal damage was
found.
Aldridge said that the drug
problem is just a syndrome for
lack of participative
management in college
education.
Aldridge is interested in a
program in Denver, Colo., a
Submissions
Requested
Submissions to the Campus
Thing, the Alligators literary
supplement, are now being
accepted for the January issue.
Poetry, art, short stories,
opinion and interviews are the
items that will be considered for
publication. All material must be
typewritten and double spaced,
and must include the author*?
name and phone number.
Address all material to Allen
Pierleoni, the Alligator, third
floor of the Reitz Union. The
deadline is Jan. 20.
STARTS FRIDAY
1 w
Hr $Hk
I br mas
Sex-obsessed Zinaida (Eliza (Elizabeth
beth (Elizabeth Hartman ) uses her wiles
on 1 akov Bok (Alan Bates) in
MG M's The Fixer," screen
version of Bernard Malamud's
famous novel, 1967 uinner of
both the Pulitzer Prize and the
Rational Book Auard for fic fiction.
tion. fiction. Dirk Bogarde, Hugh Grif Griffith,
fith, Griffith, lan Holm, David Warner
ond Carol II liite also star in
the John brankenlieimer-Ed brankenlieimer-Edurard
urard brankenlieimer-Edurard Lewis production, filmed
on locations in Hungary
THE FIXER

residence supported by the
Colorado Medical Association
known as Turnstile. Young
people involved with drug
addiction go there to eat, sleep,
and receive medical attention
without charge.
They feature a crisis
telephone line with three
doctors on call at all times. This
community involved project has
proven to be very successful in
solving some problems of drug
addiction.
Aldridge feels his major
contribution will be in the area
of rehabilitation. According to
Aldridge, his greatest concern is
in the area of educating and
opening channels and outlets for
drug users.
He feels that giving students a
chance to be creative and to
express themselves is very
important. He needs the help of
any interested and open-minded
faculty and students.
Drugs is just one of the many
social problems he is concerned
with, according to Aldridge.

Would you like to be one of the 40 coeds
(21 or over) to become a Rathskeller Fraulein?
-
V n
w **
If so:
T k IZafkkim C&wmtfe
IhmaS tk limvi
\
I ' -... 47
o| mti phMwct
j - 9
->v
fit 9. tc/l
k k iM Im, Ik
.
w
fit 730 p.m. Mj
... t \, $ : ~ j v
, . 1
J GMiMU 7 W6Q.
6 tfrr** -1

i Ti JESDAY IpEGAi WEDNESDAY!
wmsmsrnm
Southern style A Q A- fn s ,e j
FRIED CHICKEN I
w PARMAGIANA 1
crisp 1"m A tasty I
TOSSED SALAD COLESLAW I
, | O A delicious I
egg custard 1/ C PEACH I
RICE PUDDING |£m COBBLER |
LY NIGHTS ONLY NIGHTS ONI
BM KEEP EATING GOODI
HOME COOKING J
313 W. UNIV. AVE. j
. 14 Block from Florida Theatr# I



OrSlllj2!6 and
V J~T

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, J. WAYNE REITZ UNION
*

Administrative Notices

CAMPUS TRAFFIC
AND PARKING: Faculty,
staff and students are urged
to view the presentation of
the University's new traffic
and parking plan which will
be shown over WUFT-TV
on Thursday, Jan. 16, at 9
p.m. Arnold Butt,
coordinator for traffic and
planning on the campus,
will use slides and film to
explain details of the plan.
ALPHA LAMBDA
DELTA: Scholarships for
$2,000 graduate study for
Alpha Lambda Delta
graduates of 1966, 1967,
1968 and June 1969. Apply
at 123 Tigert, Dean of
Women's Office, or call
392-9436 for further
information. Deadline for
application is Jan. 15.

\
PEACE CORPS: A Peace
Corps recruiting team will
visit the campus the week
of January 13-17.
Interested students may
interview with Peace Corps
representatives at
centralized spots on
campus.
GRADUATE COUNCIL
MEETING: will be a
meeting of the Graduate
Council on Thursday,
January 16, at 1:30 p.m. in
Room 23b Tigert Hall.

imi irriTir itt ft rnr tnniT N ii iii|ig||^k|||^
Try our low cost auto financing Intarast is
-=>) L computad each month on tha unpaid bihnrs and
do V ou avar sava whan you trada or pay ahaad!! '' j 2^2Sfc£SSck.
f/wm II Call 392-0393 for cost bafora signing papers fcTj^^PP^
1 n U- ( Vv anywhere else. Payroll daihiction naidile for _T -~=^- 1
vV\\ll Vshare and loan payments. ~
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION j|| A
sth Avenue at the corner of 12th Street Hours:B:ooa.m. 3:3op.ie. Mondoy through Friday

BLUB BULLETIN

PLACEMENT INTER INTERVIEWS
VIEWS INTERVIEWS
Sign-up sheets are posted
in the Placement & Career
Planning Center, Room
G-22 Reitz Union, two
weeks in vance of
interviews. Companies will
be recruiting for March,
June and August graduates
unless otherwise indicated.
>
JANUARY 13:
RESEARCH ANALYSIS
CORP. Econ, Phy, Math,
Stat, Oper. Res, Bus. Ad.
U.S. NAVAL AIR
STATION-NORFOLK, VA.
- EE, AsE, ME, IE, ChE,
CE, Phy, Chem.
RAYTHEON CO. EE,
ME, IE. SPERRY
MICRO-WAVE EE,
Physics. LEGISLATIVE
AUDITOR'S OFFICE OFFICE
- OFFICE SCOTT PAPER CO.
Bus. ME, ChE.
SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO.
management trainee
positions; aiy major.
PROCTOR & GAMBLE
(Mkt. Research) to
conduct market surveys to
discover housewives' buying
habits, preferences, product
opinions: any major.
ATLANTIC NATIONAL
BANK management
trainee program; Bus. Ad.

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
NOTICES TO DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES

SAVANNAH ELECTRIC &
POWER CO. EE, CE.
HALLMARK CARDS, INC.
- art majors. NATIONAL
CENTER FOR HEALTH
STATISTICS trainees
positions for statisticians
and social science analysts:
Stat, Math, Soc, Econ, Psy.
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE
OF CANADA Bus. Ad,
Insur.
k
CAMPUS CALENDAR
Tuesday, January 7
Student Government Book
Sale, 118 Union, 3:00
p.m.
Police Dept. Training
Program, M-601, 6:00
p.m.
Bridge Lessons, 150 C
a Onion, 7:00 p.m.
Veterans Club Meeting &
Elections, 150 D Union,
7:00 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi, Meeting,
355 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Painting for Fun, 118
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Supper Club, Buffet
Supper, University Inn,
7:30 o.m.
i*
Wednesday, January 8
Student Government Book
Sale, 118 Union, 3:00
p.ra
Florida Speleological
Society Meeting, Slides,
346 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Circle K Meeting, 362
Union, 7:30 p.m.

Tuesday, January 7, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Thursday, January 9
Student Government Book
Sale, 118 Union, 3:00
p.m.
Christian Science Meeting,
357 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Painting for Fun, 118
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Caribbean Discussion Series,
Latin American
Colloquium Room,
College Library, 8:00
p.m.
Friday, January 10
Student Government Book
Sale, 118 Union, 3:00
p.m.
Dept. of Engineering
Science & Mechanics, Dr.
Robert Long,
"Turbulence in Stratified
Shearing Flow",
McCarty Hall Aud., 4:00
p.m.
Union Movie, "I Saw What
You Did", Union Aud.,
6:00, 8:30 & 11:00 p.m.
Union Dance, Entire
Ballroom, Union, 9:00
p.m.
* /
i
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for
the SGP: "HAGUE
PHILHARMONIC
SYMPHONY", the
Florida Cinema Society,
$1.50 per person, and
the Audubon Wildlife
Films Series.

Page 5



i. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 7, 1969

Page 6

The Florida Alligator
'Th price of freedom
is die axerefee of rwponribtfity."
Harold Aldrich
Dave Doucette
r Ut/kW/i/ Managing Editor
jAll Raul Ramirez James Cook
jAmAIUM Executive Editor News Editor

American Dream*

Best Dreams
Os The Year

From now until Edward Kennedy is in the White House, the
American Dream will continue to present its Best Dreams Awards
to those who have annually distinguished themselves by slowly but
surely turning the American Dream into a nightmare.
The BLACK HEARf IS BETTER THAN NO Award goes
to the heartless Capetown police who, during the funeral of Dr. Philip
Blaibergs mulatto heart donor, Clive Haupt, used dogs to block
crowds of 5,000 blacks from entering the St. Lukes Anglican Church
there.
-V
The NOW YOU SEE IT, NOW YOU DONT Award goes to Dean
Rusk for his elusive peace speech at the Los Angeles Fairmont
Hotel during which 500 anti-war demonstrators were being efficiently
swept off the streets by wedges of club-wielding helmeted police.
The JUSTICE IS REALLY, REALLY BLIND Award goes to the
Gainesville Grand Jury who, after reviewing claims of police
mistreatment in the jails, concluded that they could see no credible
evidence to back up the claims.
The JUSTICE IS (3 REALLYS) BLIND Award goes to State
Supreme Court Justice-elect J.C. Adkins who ruled admissable a
murder confession which was elicited from Samuel Willie Rivers
with a promise that he could see his mother if he told the truth.
The COURAGEOUS TESTIMONIAL OF 1968 Award goes to Sen.
Eugene McCarthy for his hearty endorsement of the Democratic
ticket which came too little and too late to help anyone but Richard
Nixon.
The DICK TRACY EXCELLENCE IN POLICEWORK Award goes
to the St. Augustine Police Department who, after finding marijuana
in a parked car, arrested several people found within a block radius
and confiscated posters, lights, a phonograph and record collection to
be used as evidence. The charges were dismissed but the materials
were never returned.
The HANDS ACROSS THE SEA Award goes to the
American officer who, after watching a Vietnamese city being totally
destroyed, explained that the action was necessary to save ths
inhabitants.
The FREEDOM IS A ONE-WAY STREET Award goes to our own
Lyndon B. Johnson for his hard-hitting campaign to keep Americans
out of Europe and send them deeper into Asia.
The SNAP JUDGMENT OF THE YEAR Award goes to the same
lucky winner who after nearly a year of deep thought, finally decided
to halt the bombing as a unilateral peace move.

Skin Different But Memories The Same

Two weeks before I went
home for the Christmas break I
was sitting in a quiet room
listening to a group of black
students, men and women,
talking about themselves. It
wasnt an informal gathering I
had been to sit-in as a
representative of the press to
hear what the blacks thought
about the UF. There were seven
people in the room and I was the
only white among them.
Although I knew several people,
only one did I friend.
The group was not hostile to me
but neither were they friendly.
For two houfs the students
talked about black pride in
Gainesville and their relationship
to the university. But the most
striking thing they said was that
they do not feel a closeness to
this school dr a fondness for it.
When they leave the university
and return to the black world, as

By Uncle Javerneck

'Watching

all said they would do, it would
not be the ivy-covered walls,
blowing pine, football games, or
the alma mater, that would
remain in their hearts.
I began to wonder if their
feelings were very different from
any student at this school. I
asked myself if I would
remember the Plaza of the
Americas, Century Tower, walks
to Little Hall, or the
Ten nessee-Florida basketball
game last year. The answer was
no. ;
To them, whenever they think
1 back about the years at the
University of they
would remember their black
friends. Thoughts about the
university would be recalled as
thoughts of friendships. White
friends excluded, because none
0
of them could truly say they had
any white friends.
- I -1 V.
Then I tried to recall the

EDITORIAL

Authority Good Idea

The recently-formed Off-Campus Housing
Authority, the brainchild of the Taylor
administration, offers much hope for
ameliorating many of the injustices long
faced by UF students who escaped the rigors
of dorm life and moved off campus.
Many years ago, when students began to
move off campus in droves, the shortage of
suitable housing was critical. Since then,
hundreds of new apartments have sprung up
in areas near the university.
Unfortunately, by the time the new
buildings were constructed, the student
population had nearly doubled. Hence, a
large number of students were forced to live
in off-campus substandard housing, paying
exorbitant rates.
The housing authority is a positive step in
the direction of making Gainesville landlords
responsive to the needs and desires of
students who live in their apartments.
Because the authority can put pressure

F Deadline

Although the election for student body president
is still several months away, campus politicos have
started their preliminary games in preparation for
what appears to be an exciting campaign.
There are already several interesting stories that
merit mentioning.
Watch for the race to boil down to two main
candidates, Mick Callahan and Charles Harris, since
Gary Goodrich is entering the service in March and
will not run. Jim Hollis, a leader of the UFs
Veterans Club, and Jimmie Bailey, former leader of
the George Wallace forces on campus, are in the
race, but can only take votes from each other.
One of these minor candidates will probably start
a bust the bloc campaign to get independent
votes. This candidate will also say he controls a large
bloc of votes from one of the more politically
dormant colleges.
Callahan, SG secretary of academic affairs, has
several small and medium size fraternity houses in
his camp so far. Harris, Student Senate majority
floor leader, has several of the larger houses, but the
majority are non-committed.
t If Callahan appears to be building any sort of a
lead during the campaign, a former student body
president may enter the race in an attempt to draw
votes from Callahan. This popular student leader
could very well pull many of the non-committed
houses and independents in his direction and stand a
fair chance of winning.
The two major candidates will be courting
Clyde Taylor and Gary Goodrich for endorsements.

things that stood out in my
mind things I remember about
past years here. And I found the
same thing that the black
students had discovered.
I remember people. Not
hundreds or even dozens, but
three people. I remember a
funny day at Wauberg and a
canoe race after we had too
much to drink. I remember a
party when we had not been
drinking but sang like we had. I
remember the night- before a
final when my friend stayed up
all night to help me cram for a
course he had already taken.
I also remember a day last
term when we drove out to the
woods, chopped down a pine
tree, brought it home and
decorated it with worthless junk
we had swiped from restaurants
around the city. It was the best
Christmas tree L had ever seen.
Just like the blacks, I will

Politico Games

remember this university as the
people close to me and the
things we did together. The
events and not the symbols will
stand out in my mind. Many
have said that a good school is
constantly changing and
renewing itself.
For me it has changed
drastically because two of my
closest friends did not return
this^quarter^Twoofthepeople

The Florida All igator
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial. Business. Advertising offices in Room 330. Reitz Union. Phone
392-1681, 392-1682 or 392-1683.
* *, 01
Opinions expressed in the Florid. AU.tor are thoae of the editors or of
the writer of the article and not those of the UniverstY of Florida.

where it will do the most good in the
landlords pocketbooks.
Landlords who consistently abuse
students will soon discover that students
wont continue being their customers. The
housing authority, acting primarily in an
educational role, will inform students who
rent about the legal entanglements they may
face, including the notorious small print
contracts.
Obviously, Student Government cannot
act unilaterally. The housing authority,
under the capable leadership of law student
Michael Katz, will work closely with
Off-Campus Housing Office.
Between the two, it is almost a certainty
that UF students will no longer have to turn
to costly law suits to receive compensation
for the abuse they have suffered at the hands
of unscrupulous landlords who are more
interested in earning an easy buck that in
providing safe, comfortable, reasonable
lodging for students.

By Dave Doucette

If either one makes an endorsement it is liable to
come in the form of the dis-endorsement.
Two former Alligator editors who have been
unsuccessful in past student body elections will
probably start a third campus newspaper in an
anti-Alligator campaign to elect Callahan. They
want independent votes by making their candidate
appear to be a victim of an Alligator power play.
An officer in Florida Blue Key appears to be
working to get this politically powerful organization
to back Callahan. Any endorsement from FBK may
come after a long, hard fight over their next
presidential election and the promising of keys to
the necessary fraternities.
An Interfraternity Council officer from a small
house may strongly influence the voting of several
of the other smaller houses, and could put them in a
candidates camp if the right number of Blue Key
memberships were offered to these key-deprived
houses. A few dangled keys could bring good
results.
One of the major candidates will aim a large
portion of his campaign toward independent
students and off campus residents. None of the two
candidates has a strong organization among the
independent students, but an imaginative platform
appealing to the independents could get out the
votes.
Most of all watch for the candidates and the
politicos to change their minds, jump from one
camp to another, and play the other games that
accompany presidential elections.

: By Jeff Alford=

with whom I have shared this
university are gone and the UF is
not the same school. It is not as
friendly or as warm as it was just
three weeks ago.
I am certain now that it is the
same for all who come here.
Memories of a university are
made by people and as the
people are taken away the
university is changed forever.
This place can never be the same
again.



5
. \ \m BSf'
~ l viT*^jHPff]>3p : 11 : M 1b 'sCTtCll

l i i V y mu> jf'4

a aFastest
Fastest aFastest Gun In The Mideast
Way Down Under...

MR. EDITOR:
In your December 3rd issue
Brian ODoherty of Australia
condemned the UF in his letter
captioned Black Skin Still a
Stigma at UF.
I think your readers would be
shocked at the spirit of white
supremacy which prevails in
Australia where only white skins
may apply for immigration. Lift

the beam out of your own eye
first, Brian.
K.E. JONES, 4AS

Letters to the editor should be limited |
to 300 words All letters must be signed;
however, upon request, the writers name
can be withheld Comespondence will be
subject to standard editing procedures so
that it complies with space limitations

Request For
Gator Girls
MR. EDITOR:
. x
In years past, males on
campus have been able to attend
early classes, with their only
encouragement being their
confidence that the Alligator
would include one of the
campus fairest ladies in its
internationally known feature,
the Gator Girl.
A great man once said, The
measure of a great university is
the measurements of its
women.
So load up our champion,
Nick Arroyo with film and a
super, set of lenses and send him
out to do Gods mission for his
life.'
NAME WITHHELD

Students Lauded
¥ MR. EDITOR: §
Â¥ S
s §
:: B y reading the Alligator last term, one gets the impression there is £
:; httle that is worthwhile and encouraging at this university. Critics like $
j myself have continually harped upon discrimination, political jj
: suppression, and selective law enforcement without mentioning £
j; anything of a constructive nature. :j:
* Now I would like to single out two individuals for praise. Both %
* these students have done an outstanding job in the way of social £
$ change and improvement. Allen Pierieoni, for his work on TCT, is :S
$ promoting the acceptance of divergent views in a laudable manner. ij
A Joe Hilliard has worked for over a year now to establish a place where :j
X students and faculty may meet at an informal level and bring out £
£ issues for meaningful discussion. j:
A These two students should be examples for others who see wrong
j and wish to correct it. Neither of these men got what they wanted by iS
$ rioting or reacting, but by hard work and dedication £
: I
$ ALAN JACOBSON, 2UC |
: v

\ v
**
aJr,'/ Tsr p*' .* i vKIBHS'
/ t t^7f^^Br
r .*; ' A- -' ? ' A*

Tuesday, January 7, 1969, The Florida Alligator,
m'm _____

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 7,1969

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

,V*VKVVWCWBwBWwW^V | FOR SALE |
BE gentle, be kind, to that expensive
carpet, clean it with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer. SI.OO.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-lt-55-c)
1964 Pacemaker Mobile home.
10x56. central air, front dinette,
S3OOO, best offer. 376-8281,
evenings. (A-4t-55-p)
65 Honda 90Excellent condition.
Good transportation. Bell helmet
included. All offers considered. Call
Dave Rogero 376-9129. (A-3t-54-p)
Quick sale! Honda 50 2 years old
step threw frame Helmet included.
Price SIOO. Call 372-7550.
(A-st-54-p)
.SK*x*x:.vivx x*x*x*x*x-:.xiSTX*x x*xx*M*?jS;
FOR RENT I
WV.VArWWWW-' "MW.MWWwS
Trailer 8x42: AC-Ch furnished
carpeting 1 br. 378-2039 after 6 P.M.
(B-st-54-p)

I
#- STCfIK SHRK i
Student Special
I
( (With The Coupon)
' Our Regular 88C Steakburger |
Luncheon And Any 15C Drink I
| $1.03 Value Only 85< plus tax
I Steak n Shake |
1 1610 S.W. 13th St. Gainesville I
t
J. Wayne Reitz Union
Barber Shop
Hair Styling
Hair Straightening
, Razor Cuts
8 Chairs Shoeshine 25<
85:30 Mon.Fri.
94:00 Saturday
| SPECIAL I
I MONDAY AND TUESDAY!
f 5-8:30 PM C
1 SOUP OR SALAD f
1 SMALL K. C. STRIP $ 1 Fal
I BAKED POTATO | # J \J 1
I HOT ROLLS I
| WONDER I
I HOUSE! (
1 14 S.W. Ist. St. §
f SOUP OR SALAD _I <
(VEAL CUTLET *1 Q Cl
| PARMACCANNO I*o J(
1 w/ ITALIAN SPAGHETTI I
I 1

| FOR RENT |
ft:<*x*x*x*x.:.%s%w.x*x.x*x.:.x.:.v:wx*x-35:
Interning. Must sublet my share 2
BDR. apt. from Jan. to March or
June. Call immed. for $40.00 mo.
rate. Call Linda 378-4219. Univ.
Gardens. Heat/Pool/Air. (B-3t-54-p)
College Terrace adjacent to
University, 6 months lease available
now to June 15th. Ramp parking
some under cover, pool, A-C,
elevator. $345. quarter single, or
$375 quarter double occup. Utilities
included. May pay monthly.
378-2221.(8-4t-54-p)
Male roommate for Williamsburg
2-br. on pool. Dishwasher, AC. No
lease. Split January rent. SSO/month
& V* util. Mark, 378-7061.
(B-3t-55-p)
Female roommate. Own bedroom &
bath in 5-br. house. 1-block to
campus. Central AC A heat. Rent
paid to Jan. 15th. Paula, 378-7061,
1406 NW sth Ave. (B-3t-55-p)

W *T
Law or grad student wanted to share
3-bedroom furnished house. Must be
quiet, neat. Call Bill in early evening
at 378-2261. $75-month.
(C-2t-54-p)
Female roommate to share
one-bedroom lux. Apt in Gator Town
Apts. Prefer grad student or girl over
21. Call after 5:30 372-0117, day:
3920143. (C-lt-52-p)
Female roommate wanted Village
Park, winter and or spring low rent,
phone 378-0933 after 5. (C-st-54-p)
Roommate wanted for one bedroom
apt. one block East of law school.
SSO/mo. plus utilities. Call Debbi at
372-8248 after 1. (C-st-54-p)
NEAR CAMPUS very nice 2
bedroom duplex. Need 3rd. female
roommate $45/mo. plus 1/3 utilities.
Call 372-2048 after 6:00. (C-st-54-p)
Reliable couple wanted to manage 24
unit apt. bldg, for at least 2 years.
Non-working wife, no children or
Pts. Repairing ability desirable.
Reply to Box X, City. (C-st-55-p)
Roommate wanted for nice apt. all
deposits paid, only SSO a month.
Contact Connie 378-3184 or
376-7430. (C-3t-55-p)
Will pay between sls-20, depending
on condition, for a men or womens
26 in. bicycle of any make. Contact
:Steve,i Murphree Hall C, Room 471.
(C-2t-55-p)
WANTED: 1 female roommate for 2
bedroom deluxe" Camelot apt.
upstairs on pool with sauna. 61 per
mo. Call Mary, 378-8458. (C-3t-55-p)
HELP WANTED f
Students: need work? Rathskeller
needs bus boys. Flexible hours.
Apply at activities desk, 3rd. floor,
Reitz Union. (E-2t-54-c)
Female subjects needed for speech
experiment. Must be native English
speaking, free of voice defects and in
the age group 30-39 or 50-59. $2.00.
Please call Charlotte Hardaway
Comm. Science Lab. 392-2049.
{E-10t-54<)
Listeners wanted will pay $1.50
for 1 hour session or $2.50 for IVe
hour session. Must be native English
speaking and have normal hearing.
Please call Charlotte Hardaway,
University 392-2049. (E-55-10t-c)
HELP WANTED: MALE. Mens
clothing salesman, part-time.
Discount privileges. Salary
commensurate with experience.
Apply Wilson Department Stores,
Inc. (E-55-?0t-c)
STARTS FRIDAY
They accused him...
They beat him...
They condemned him...
and after all that, they were
more afraid of
him than ever.
Fixer", based on the
Pulitzer Prize Prizewinning
winning Prizewinning novel
byernard Malamud.
rr-g
Alan Bates
Dirk Bogarde, Hugh Griffith
Elizabeth Hartman
the fixer

HELP WANTED |
r*c.:.:.:.x<.x*:+:.abx.x*x*x.x*w.w.v.v.*xs*:*xcS
Medical Technologist: ASCP
registered or eligible. 40 hour week
with no night or weekend work. Paid
vacation, holidays and sick-leave.
State retirement plan and other
fringe benefits. Salary commensurate
with education and experience.
Apply Personnel Director, Alachua
General Hospital, 912 S.W. 4th
Avenue, Gainesville, Florida 32601,
Phone: 372-4321. Sports Department: Alligator needs
sports writers for news and features,
opportunity for good writer, see
Marc Dunn or Bill Dunn. (E-lt-c)
Delivery boys wanted. Larrys Pore
Boy Sandwich Shop. Transportation
provided. Flexible hours. Apply in
person. 1029 West University Ave.
(E-st-54-p)
Student employment in Yellowstone
and all U.S. National parks. Booklet
tells where and how to apply. Send
SI.OO to Arnold Agency. 206 East
Main Rexburg, Idaho, 83440. Money
back guarantee. (E-7t-50-p)
"H wu didnt see
'A Thousand Clowns' on
roJl,wi| T TO* certainly
should seo it on the
screen!-n t w
3.5.7:05.9:15
STARTS SUN
I BERGMAN'S
tHOUR of tha WOLF}
_____ Wed-Sat Janls-18
FRANZ KAFKA'S ~" I
L 'THE TRIAL I
Sun-Tues Jan 19-21
{jmzYQuar]
Wad-Sat Jan 22-25
| Richard Burton Peter O'Toole
! "BECHET
Sun-Tues Jan 26-28
I BOnueFs 1
["EXTERMINATING I
i PLUS ANGEL" |
{"TO DIE IN MADRID")
Wed-Sat Jan 29-Feb 1
r BERGMAN'S 1
. "HRSOHA" |

*' I
BOX OFFICE OPENS 6:30
/yyCwHWWfhwfH show starts 7:00
STARTS TODAY
EUZABETH TAYLOR
MIA FARROW mope then in "Hoogmapyte Baby"
***
Ei AIs OAT ton y '' "SWEET!

Use our handy
mail in order
form.

HELP WANTED I
a <
Students, Faculty, Staff: Have any
talent? Come to the Rathskeller
auditions. Apply activities desk 3rd
floor, Reitz Union. (E-4t-54-c)
/ t)
Students wanted for position as
bartender. Must be at least 21. Apply
at activities desk, 3rd floor Reitz
Union. (E-2t-54-c)
Wanted: Responsible students ro>
crowd control in Rathskeller. Must
bp at least 21. Night hours. Apply at
Student Activities Desk 3rd floor,
Reitz Union. (E-2t-54-c)
SERVICES I
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric service
603 SW Second Street. 378-7330.
(M-ts-54-C)
BROTHERHOOD LAST DAY
1:50 3:50 5:50 7:50 9:50
DOCTOR DOLITTLE
1:30 4:05 6:40 9:15
HHir
BROTHERHOOD |
j NOW FOR THE FIRST TIME *i
: CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCES:
: ...REGULAR PRICES :

ffOClOii
>ooii%
the most
joyous entertainment
lor the whole family!
H^y
Wf.slk.



SG Sponsors Student Book Exchanae

Student Government is
sponsoring a book exchange
which gives students an
opportunity to buy and sell their
books for a better price. =i
The Exchange is open
Monday through Friday, from 3
to 7 pjn., and books are still
being accepted for sale,
according to Ric Katz,secretary
of the interior.
We have so many books that
I have to go get some more
tables, Katz said.
The exchange, run by the
Interior Department, is not a
sale, according to Katz, and so
there is no tax on the books.
Students interested in selling
their books fill out a form,
giving the title of the book, the
course for which it is required,
and the students asking price.
Local address, name and student
number are also required so the
checks can be mailed after the
exchange is over.
Checks should be received
10 or 15 days after the sale,
according to Katz and Pete
Fryefield, director of the
exchange.
Owners of unsold books will

Tables from the XINGS tables...
* vXV
The Boasting
....
A young man once returned home after traveling extensively
and boasted of his faraway feats. He bragged that when in
Rhodes he made the most extraordinary leap the people had
ever seen. Whereupon a listener said, "These exploits may be
true, but you'll save yourself much breath by doing one of
those marvelous leaps right now instead of merely talking
about it."
*
KING'S Moral: The proof of the worth is in performance. For
example, we're proud of our service and we're tempted to V 1
boast to you about it. However, the most convincing way for
you to learn how fast is the service, how excellent the food,
how sparkling clean the surroundings, is to discover KING'S
service for yourself. Please do that soon, won't you?
*condensed from Aesop's Fables A
* s
fet!!pC KINGS Food Host U.S.A.
1802 W. UniV. Ave. 372-6820
1430 S.W. 13th St. 378-1656
I > 'i/

be notified, Katz said, and will
have until Jan. 31 to claim their
books.
If they dont claim it, it
becomes the property of the
book exchange, Katz said.
Students should be sure what

There
is a
better t
Apartment
Eairoloi
(At Westgate)
Professional Management by:
Ernest Tew Realty Inc.
Resident Manager 378"0296

books are required as there will
be no refunds, according to
Katz.
Plans are under consideration
for a permanent book exchange
to be run by student
government.

LAST CHANCE
for SENIOR GREEKS
to have pictures-taken
for the SEMINOLE...
c ~ X .
Jan. 13rfi through 17th ;
9:00 to 11:00 1:00 to 5:00
600 pm to M 0 pm
ROOM 336 REITZ UIOON
MONDAY, JAN. 13th
SENIORS
A 6 GREKS
* l* '
ALPHA EPSILON PI
ALPHA GAMMA RHO
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
BETA THETA PI
CHI PHI
DELTA CHI
> DELTA SIGMA PHI
DELTA TAU DELTA
DELTA UPSILON
KAPPA ALPHA
KAPPA SIGMA
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
TUESDAY, JAN. 14ft
SENIORS
H 41 GREEKS
PHI DELTA THETA
PHI EPSILON PI PHI GAMMA DELTA
PHI KAPPA PSI
PHI KAPPA TAU
PI KAPPA ALPHA
PI KAPPA PHI
PI LAMBDA PHI
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
SIGMA CHI
SIGMA NU
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
WEDNESDAY, JAN. M
SENIORS
N -R GREEKS
** I
TAU EPSILON PHI
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
THETA CHI
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
ALPHA DELTA PI
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
ALPHA OMICRON PI
CHI OMEGA
DELTA DELTA DELTA
DELTA GAMMA
THURSDAY JAN. lilt
SENIORS
$ Z GREEKS
DELTA PHI EPSILON
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
KAPPA DELTA
PHI MU
PHI SIGMA SIGMA
SIGMA KAPPA
ZETA TAU ALPHA
FRIDAY, JAN. 17*
LAST DAY 1

Tuesday, January 7,1969, The Florida Alligator, I

Page 9



I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 7,1969

Page 10

DROPOUTS BY HOWARD POST

STlSSlil
M w haw i, ... w. 'fbS'T V/
mimmm ^l m mmmmmmm

Student Nabbed Second
Time For Having Grass

A UF student was arrested
for the second time in two
months by campus police and.
charged with possession of
marijuana. A non-student,
illegally residing in a mens
dormitory, was also arrested on
the same charge.
Police were advised by a
dorm counselor that a
non-student was living in Reid

Students Subpoenaed

Subpoenas have been issued
to four UF students and a
Graham Area counselor in
connection with investigation of
break-ins of several automobiles
in the S.W. 16th Ave. area
during late October/according
Staff Meet Set
There will be a mandatory
meeting of the editorial staff of
the Alligator tonight at 8 oclock
in the newsroom.
All editors and staff members
must attend this short meeting.

WHATSHAPPENING
Bv DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN THE BUREAUKATZ: Yet another commission has been
formed by Student Government. This one is the Election Laws and
Procedures Commission (under the enlightened leadership of Eric
Stephen Katz, SG Secretary of the Interior) and it meets today at
4:30 p.m. in room 316 of the Reitz Union.
IN THE UNTOUCHABLES: The Veterans Club (those who cant
be touched by you-know-what) meets tonight to elect a
vice-president. The meeting is in room 150 D of the Union at 7 p.m.
IN OUR NEXT EXHIBIT IS ENTITLED SOME CALL IT
SLUM , AND UTILIZES THE ESTHETIC APPEAL OF PEELING
PAINT AND EXPOSED WATER-PIPES: The Art of the City is
the current exhibit in the UF Teaching Gallery.
An exhibit of Faculty Art (paintings, prints, ceramics, and
photography) is currently being displayed in the University Gallery.
IN G REEK-LETTER GOINGS ON: Delta Sigma Pi meets in room
355 of the Union tonight at 7:30; Phi Chi Theta gathers in room 123
of the Union at 7:30 tonight.
Goodnight, Lewis Rothlein, wherever you are.
WELCOME BACK STUDENTS
SPECIAL
All day long Tuesday, Wednesday
JAN. 7 JAN. 8
3
CHEESEBURGERS FOR
59^
'Lets All \
Go To
' Burger Chef' f l HAMBUBG£g£j
///
715 NW 13th St.

Hall, and when they went to
investigate they found marijuana
openly displayed in the room,
according to a police spokesman.
Jeffry Arnold, 20, and
Russell David Smith, 18, a
non-student, were arrested Dec.
10 and charged with possession
of marijuana.
Investigator Gene Watson of
the University Police, arrested

to University police.
Bruce Harrison, Edwin
Finney, Laurence Lottenberg
and Charles L. Henry, all
students, Ron Cookson, Graham
Area counselor, University and
Gainesville police and several
local citizens have been ordered
to appear Thursday afternoon at
1:30 before State Attorney T.E.
Duncan.
The investigation centers
around the charges of breaking
and entering with attempting to
commit a felony against Ron
LHeureux and Jerry Ingold.

Smith for trespassing, and then
saw what he believed to be
marijuana in the room.
According to a police
spokesman, this was later
confirmed by a laboratory
report.
at
CRANE IMPORTS
gjIMBMPH]
SAL ES-SER VICE VICEREPAIRS
REPAIRS VICEREPAIRS
<
CRANE IMPORTS

WELCOME BACK TO SCHOOL
1 TO ACQUAINT OUR GAINESVILLE NEIGHBORS I
WITH THIS NEWEST & MOST ADVANCED METHOD
I A OF FABRIC CARE
WERE HOLDING THIS SALE FOR 2 WEEKS FOR THE
W Ist GARMENT REG PRICE
BENEFIT t 2nd LIKE GARMENT 1>
"4-DAY SERVICE" I y
211, |BI I
MAKE P S R DRy S CLEANIN j T (^Mg)
obsolete fmi-tium
11104 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. ly 378-3119
I\' S Secretary Service (
I Now at KINGS FOOD HOST I
Secretaries may reserve a meal. Just call either Kings C
I Food Host and give your order and the estimated time of V
,
m well be ready for you and bring your
I J order immediately!* M
1 fas Kings Food Host I
S 1802 W. UNIV. AVE. 372-6820 1
_ 43Q S.W. 13th ST. B

SALESSERVICERENT ALS
jiaj "Authorized
BBEIs \ Smith Corina
ADD OFFICE EQUIPMENT
formerly Hancock Office Equipment
I % I
I Boutique £
continuing our fantastic A
JL V
L "RED TAG M,D -WINTER CLEARANCE!! b
j SAVE 50% .. 70% on the brands you know ... the labels A
9 you respect!! A
| Dresses, Dresses, Dresses .. REG. $lB .. $23 .. $26 X
| Now... $7.95 X
e A
9 Party Dresses all a glitter, famous $35 .. $45 dresses. A
9 Now $14.95 A
K In Slacks .. the newest and finest ... sensational... reg. a
j sl6 ~. Now $9.00 X
II '|l
9 Pant Suits .. Ruthless price cuts. "RED TAG" SPECIALS 5
9 ... NOW $5 ... $7.90 etc.
0) U
1 Around the corner from McDonalds X
I 1236 N.W. 3rd Ave. A

tarts



GATORS LOSE 62-55

UF Stopped
By Vandy

The Vanderbilt Commodores overcame a tough UF 1-3-1 zone
defense in the second half last night to down the Gators 62-55.
Vandy, fresh off a loss to Georgia, jumped to a 37-31 lead in the
second half after being down at the close of the first half 27-29.
Perry Wallace, the first Negro to play basketball in the
Southeastern Conference, paced the Commodores attack with 17
points and 14 rebounds.

Vandys best play was a line
drive pass from the guard to
Wallace under the basket, which
Wallace would tip in.
With numerous opportunities
to tie and go ahead, when they
trailed by only two points, the
Gators harassed their opponents
defensively with three key steals
in the final minute of action but
could not capitalize on any of
them.
With the score 57-50, Ed
Lukco stole the ball and scored
on a layup shot. Neal Walk,
attempting a shot under the
board, was fouled and made his
first free throw. The score was
not 57-53. The Gators again
stopped Vandy and Nick Fotiou
scored on a tip in.
The Gators trailed by two
with 1:25 remaining, but after a
wild minute of exchanging the
ball the Commodores poured in
five more points to end the
Gator bid as time ran out.
The Vandy slowdown after
they captured the lead in the
second half hurt the Gators, but
what hurt them worse was their
poor outside shooting.
; The Gators hit .293
percentage on field goals
compared with Vandys .371.
UF also only hit half of their
free throws while the
Commodores scored on almost
75 per cent. The Gators missed a
total of 63 shots, Vandy missed
45.
* Vandy is now in second place
in the SEC with a 3-1 record
while the Gators dropped to a
2-2 mark.
We didnt actually freeze the
ball, it was more of an attempt
to spread out their defense and

/g£\ Whats NEW at the
'sJor BOOKSTORE*?
WE INVITE YOU TO VISIT OUR
REFERENCE SECTION.
WE KEEP IN STOCK
SEVERAL THOUSAND TITLES
ON ALL SUBJECTS,
IN BOTH HARD AND PAPER BACK EDITIONS,
WE ALSO HAVE A COMPLETE STOCK
£>
OF HANDBOOKS,
MATHMETICAL TABLES
AND THE BEST KNOWN OUTLINE SERIES.
- -' *, 'v
. Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 PM.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
* Campus Shop & Bookstore

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Sports Editor

set us up for the good shots,
said Vandy Head Coach Roy
Skinner. Hagan was open
breaking up the middle.
Walk made a dismal five out
of 20 field goals, but nonetheless
he scored 17 points and
somehow managed 21 rebounds,
before fouling out with 38
seconds left. Andy Owens scored
nine points and grabbed nine
rebounds.
If it hadnt been for the
tough Gator defense the
fastbreaking Vandy offense
might have kept its 86 point
average it had going into the
game.
In the first half the Gators
managed to hold the lead for all
but 30 seconds when Vandy
went ahead 11-10.
Earlier in the evening the
Baby Gators dumped the Vandy
Frosh 98-79. Gary Waddell
sparked the Baby Gators with 19
points and 10 rebounds. He was
given considerable assistance
from Hall Kelle/, 18 points, and
Cliff Cox, 17 points.
The Baby Gators didnt have
much trouble containing
Vandys 7-foot-4 Steve Turner,
who scored nine points and got
seven rebounds.
Sedans, Wagons, Sports
I Cars, T rucks, 4-wheel I
I drive.
if No. 1 in Japan 1
1 Godding fir Clark I
I Motors I
I 1012 SOUTH Main St. 1
I Open 8 A.M. 8 P.M. I

INIf
!i store j j§r (mftA's j
II HOURS SHOP REAR U
O A I 919 W. Univ. Ay*. I OF ;:|1
STORE ||§
BS^HORID^^ORGrB
ORNAMENTAL IRON WORKS |@o|
Cordially Invites 163
2 Ml GMNESVtU Area Residents
To Ttiolr Boautlful Now rgl
% SHOW ROOM CUSTOM WROUGHT-IRON juVjj
WORK FOR EVERY IJCSJ
mu f|replace furn|sh|ngs
nl WROUGHT IRON FURNITURE ufy|
§2l STAIRS, RAILINGS, BALCONIES o#f Her MSIJ
9od through Jon. 11 | jr%|
VgQ| ROOM DIVIDERS |O3
gvi UNUSUAL UNIQUE ITEMS horn, when you present Egl
J3v| this coupon MRj
Visit This Nsw Pise* Off Affmosphsrs Jh ffv
Bring Warm Decorative Atmosphere Ltl
To-Your Home
VILLAGE SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER- SW 13th st 378-0330

Tuaaday, January 7 1969, Tha Florida Alligator, I

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 7, 1969

Southeast Conference Games

The Southeastern Conference
schedule swings into full action
this week. The games are:
Alabama is at Vanderbilt
Saturday.
Auburn was at Georgia last
night, and hosts LSU Saturday.
v
kj£ |uH H&v Hgg&jHj
W-'
Neal Walk (41) goes up for a
rebound against Auburn
Saturday night. Walk seems to
be getting a little push-off from
Auburn's no. 33.

HomS]
mmi
KiMnn
r THE GREATEST A
SEAFOOD & CHICKEN
r TO TAKE OUT
WELCOME BACK J
ALL U. of F.
I- GATORS
r 309 N.W. 13th ST. 231 N.W. 10th AVE. 1
372-6311 372-3546
r *

UF was\entertain/ng Vandy
last night, and travels to
Kentucky Saturday.
Georgia plays Tenn. Saturday
in Knoxville.
Kentucky met Mississippi
State last night in Starkeville.
LSU travels to Vandy on
Thursday.
Ole Miss, at home this week,
met Tenn. last night and plays
Miss. State Saturday.
DELICIOUS
1 STEAKS
FINE FOOD
*
4 student prices
Breakfast served
daily.
1614 N. W. 13th ST.
378-0955

we care
Cubed ) 09 |b. j|
1159-1967 108 YEARS YOUNG j; Steaks i
Two Convenient Locations | ... !
6015. W. 2Avo. I* Super Right Heavy Western Tender I;
1130 N.E. 16 Ave. j| i \\
Allgood Bacon 2lb package 99<
- ~ V ~ 1 '' ~i-- z- r-- = 7-r - - - ..,
Super Right Quick Frozen Delicious
m ~
Chopped Beef Steaks 2 lb. box 1.39
Jane Parker
Raisin Bread 2 loaves
Jane Parker *
A II M
Golden Donuts
12 2/49C
Jane Parker OZ
Sugared Donuts
Jane Parker 12 OZ. 2/4*
Cinnamon Donuts
'
12oz. 2/49t
Jane Parker
a i r /.
Angel Food Cake
17 oz.-39<
Jane Parker
Peach Pie l pound Boz.
O /Oft*
2/oVv
5 APPLES j|
j Red delicious 29< lb. ji r Sunny Field Waffles I
! Golden delicious 29< lb. !| J j S oz. pkg. 1(X |
I iTip Top Flavored Drinks |
Tangerines 10 for 29< ( 602 ean 1w I
Golden Rise Biscuits I
Pears 29< lb. 11 oz. can io< I
I A& P Onion Rings |
(HUMS 2 lbs. 29< |jj]| j 7., box 37<