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
'lts Just Another Day In The Ghetto

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first in a series of
articles on life in Gainesvilles Negro district.)
By 808 MORAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Across the street from the UF and a few blocks
from University Avenue lies another world: the black
ghetto.
In some ways its like any hometown of families and
neighbors. But in many ways, it isnt.
The roads are old. A few have been recently tarred
and run smoothly into the white mans world. Other
roads are rough from the citys quilt-like patch work
of repair.
Most of the roads are sand, ground to a fine powder
by the weight of cars and the lumbering of footsteps.
Some of these powder roads look and feel like they
may have been tarred at one time, a long time ago.
Sidewalks and lawns are practically non-existant.
The same brown powder that is the streets substi substitutes
tutes substitutes for lawns.
The paintless homes look almost natural in the
relatively bleak surroundings. Some stand slightly off
center and look like branches bending in the breeze.
Some of the homes, usually near the invisible line
that divides the black and white communities, are brightly
painted, metal mesh fences surrounding them. Grass
grows in these yards.
School teachers live in these homes. The neighbors

Weather
Partly Cloudy
High In The 70s
Low In The 50s

Vol. 60, No. 74

International Week
To Start Monday

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligatoi Staff Writer
UF President Stephen C. O-
Connell has proclaimed the week
of Feb. 4-12 as International
Week, giving official recognition
to a seven-day salute to the in international
ternational international students on campus.
I urge all members of the
student body as well as the fa faculty
culty faculty to take this opportunity to
participate in these activities,*
OConnell said in a statement
issued Wednesday.
Our international students
make a major contribution to our
campus by imparting their ideas
and customs to us and it is most
appropriate that this week be set
aside in recognition of this fact.**
Ted Chyzyk, director of In International
ternational International Week, issued the
schedule for the weeks act activities,
ivities, activities, which are sponsored by

Regents To Select
Chancellor Monday
Top priority at the Board of Regents meeting Monday will be given
to the appointment of the new chancellor of the state university system,
according to a regents spokesman.
The spokesman in the regents Tallahassee office said the appoint appointment
ment appointment will /probably* be announced at Mondays meeting.
The regents monthly meeting will be at the School of Business
of Florida State University. It will begin at 9:00 a.m. and end with
a luncheon at 12:30.
According to the St. Petersburg Times, the candidates for the
chancellorship are Robert Mautz, UF vice-president for academic
affairs, and Harold Crosby, president of the University of West Florida.
The appointment is being made by the three-man Selection Committee
of the regents; Henry Kramer of Jacksonville, D. Burke Kibler of
Lakeland, and Dr. Clarence Menser of Vero Beach.
The search for a new chancellor began in September when J. Broward
Culpepper resigned to become president of Texas Womens University
at Denton. t
The regents spokesman told the Alligator Wednesday another
item of business will concern the $1,500,000 loan to the College of
Law for dormitories.

The
Florida Alligator

the Board of International Act Activities
ivities Activities (BIA).
According to Chyzyk, the first
program of the week will be a
banquet Monday. The banquet,
open by invitation only, will be
held at the Baptist Student Cen Center
ter Center at 7 p.m. Elwood M. Raben Rabenold,
old, Rabenold, U.S. State Department re representative
presentative representative in residence at the
UF, will be the guest speaker.
The banquet is sponsored by the
China, India, and Thailand clubs.
An art exhibition in rooms
346-347 of the Reitz Union, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Latin American
club, will be open to the public
Tuesday beginning at 7 p.m.
The International Queen Con Contest,
test, Contest, featuring beauty, talent, and
native costumes of represen representatives
tatives representatives of all seven foreign clubs
on the UF campus, will be held
Wednesday at 7 p.m. The Arab

ACROSS THE 'INVISIBLE LINE

say the teachers dont have much to do with them.
School teachers teach their children but do not share
their homes.
The side streets are the playgrounds for the children
and dogs. The children smile a lot. The dogs bark at
UFS NEIGHBOR:
THE BLACK GHETTO
anything that moves. Both the children and the dogs
scratch frequently and could use a bath.
A young child, about four, sits beneath a bare tree
running a broken dump truck through the sand. Beside

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

Club is sponsoring the contest,
held in the union auditorium.
The European club will sponsor
the showing of a movie from
Europe as Thursdays presen presentation.
tation. presentation. The movie, entitled Love
at 20,* will be shown at 7 and
9 p.m. in the union auditorium.
Admission is 30 cents.
Friday, the Latin American
Club will sponsor an International
Talent Show, displaying talent
from diverse areas of the world.
Gen. Hershey
To Keynote
Accent '6B
Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey,
director of the Selective Service
System, will be keynote speaker
for Accent, 6B April 4.
Hershey was invited to set the
tone for the symposium on its
first night because of his close
involvement with our theme
Politics: Impact on Youth, ac according
cording according to Accent General Chair Chairman
man Chairman Frank Gram ling.
Since his appointment in 1941
as the selective service director,
Hershey has been responsible for
meeting the manpower needs of
the UjS. armed forces.
INDEX
Classifieds 8, 9
Editorials 6
Letters 7
Movies 8
Reviews .10
Sports 11
Tumbleweeds 4
TV Log. . V 4
UPI News 2

him, a dog scratches his left ear. The child makes a
ruuum sound. The dog watches with intent, almost
Intelligent eyes.
The observers approach. The dog begins to bark.
The child picks up his truck and clutches It to his
chest. Two sets of brown eyes stare at the strangers.
The child clutches the truck tighter. The dog growls
softly and moves closer to the boy. The strangers
walk on.
Four boys, about 12, and a couple of dogs stroll
down the street. Their jackets are ripped; their pants
are faded.
The boys laugh among themselves. One of the boys
cleans his finger nails with a broken-handled, rusty
pocket knife. Their laughter ends abruptly when they
see the strangers. One jabs a friend with an elbow.
The dogs bark at the strangers, nipping at their heels.
The boys watch warily as they silently walk by. The
dogs s+op barking and follow the boys, who start laugh laughing
ing laughing again.
4
Women stand in the streets in little groups or sit
on their front porches. Older women sit by themselves
on porch swings. The swings squeak, blending with the
relaxed, gossipy conversations..
Clothes hang from lines strung between the houses.
The wind blows sand between the houses and coats
the clothes with grit.
- Its just another day in the world of the ghetto.

- v BhhUHHHB
Cjk
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1 B BJB Bk
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HP |aUR BSI ':' _-4 ;-s
BP* '"w ti srr £
THE GREAT SOLUTION
This couple has apparently discovered the
ideal way to cope with the quarter systems
pressures. What more can be said?
Graves Defends
UFs Recruiting

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Athletic Director Ray Graves
told Dialogue participants Mon Monday
day Monday night the main reason more
Negroes arent recruited is be because
cause because most of them cant meet
UF admission requirements.

Thursday February 1, 1968

Weve been actively recruit recruiting
ing recruiting them for four or five years,*'
he said. Weve offered scholar scholarships
ships scholarships to several colored boys,
and were recruiting two basket basketball
ball basketball prospects now.
Graves was accused last week
(SEE DIALOGUE PAGE 2)

Inside
l.
Leg Council Fails
To Override Veto
See Page 2



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 1, 1968

Bulletin Newi
State, National, International Nows
* ;
Pueblo Negotiation Hinted
TOKYO (UPI) A ranking North Korean implied Wednesday
night that any UjS.-Korean negotiations on the seized UJS. Navy
spy ship Pueblo must take place at Panmunjom. ;
The statement came from Kim Kwang Kyop, a member of the
political committee of the central committee of the Communist
Party, speaking at a welcome banquet for a visiting Romanian dele delegation.
gation. delegation.
Kim did not use the work Panmunjom but said the question should
be solved by the method of the previous practice which meant
talks at the Truce village.
Viet Fighting Intensifies
SAIGON (UPI) Viet Cong invaders battled Allied troops early
Thursday at Saigons Tan Son Nhut airbase, sniped at U.S. Pen Pentagon
tagon Pentagon East headquarters and fought street clashes near the presi presidential
dential presidential palace and in pockets throughout the South Vietnamese capital.
In the Northeast, Communist troops were reported occupying the
center of the key city of Hue, and flying the Viet Cong flag from the
citadel in the old sector of that former imperial capital.
The provincial capital of Ban Me Thout in the Central Highlands
also was reported occupied by a force of about 1,000 Viet Cong.
Thieu Declares Martial Law
SAIGON (UPI) President Nguyen Van Thieu of South Vietnam
Wednesday declared martial law throughout the nation in the wake
of Viet Congattacks that were getting more serious in the provinces.
He said the Viet Cong attack on Saigon itself has been completely
foiled.
Thieu said the series of attacks on more than 40 cities and towns
throughout South Vietnam, including Tuesdays raid on the capital
itself, had been long and carefully prepared.
Kirk Entered In Primary
CONCORD, N.H. (UPI) The name of Florida Gov. Claude Kirk
was entered in the New Hampshire Republican Presidential Primary
Wednesday without his permission.
State Rep. Aram Parnagian, R-Dover, presented petitions bearing
50 names from each of the state's two Congressional districts at
the office of Secretary of State Robert L. Starm to enter the 41-year 41-yearold
old 41-yearold governor in the March 12 contest.
Teacher Bill Introduced
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) A bill designed to discourage the
threatened mass resignations of Florida teachers was introduced
in the House Wednesday.
Rep. David Brower, R-Miami, submitted a bill to increase the
period of ineligibility for employment from one to two years for
teachers who violate their contracts.
Miami To Crack Down
MIAMI BEACH (UPI) The city of Miami Beach announced Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday it will put the heat on criminals in this winter playground.
City Manager J. C. Duffield told a news conference that City
Council had approved unanimously a stepped-up program of crime
prevention. He warned the city is off limits to criminals.
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and la peMleked Bn times weakly except during June, July end August when It Is published
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
tfteisi epiwtnns at their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
jUntoa Building, University at Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator Is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
gdtocrlpttoo rate Is $14.00 per year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right 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
iswolvlag typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Adver Adverttttg
ttttg Adverttttg Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
aot be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices tor correction must be given before next insertion.

Autonomy Bill Fails Again

Legislative Council failed by one
vote Tuesday night to override
a treasurers veto of the Student
Publications Autonomy Bill.
Dialogue
by an NAACP official of dis discriminating
criminating discriminating against Negroes in
recruiting athletes.
The Rev. T.A. Wright, presi president
dent president of the Gainesville chapter
of the NAACP, said, Graves
hasnt made any attempt to accept
the Negro into sports.
Graves said what often happens
is that Negro prospects who are
offered scholarships cant get
into the UF because of low place placement
ment placement scores/
He cited one top Negro basket basketball
ball basketball prospect who made a 78
out of a possible 495 on the
twelfth-grade placement test. A
score of 300 is required for ad admission
mission admission to UF.
Graves said academic stan standards
dards standards set for athletes are the
same as other students. The ath athletic
letic athletic association budgets $14,075
for tutors.
Graves, along with Mandell
Glicksberg, professor of law, and
Vice-President for Business Af Affairs
fairs Affairs William Elmore, took part
in Dialogue. The topic was Ath Athletics
letics Athletics and the Student.
Sponsored by the Campus Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Committee of Florida Blue
Key, Dialogue is a panel dis discussion
cussion discussion between faculty, stu students,
dents, students, and administrators. There
were several Negroes in the
audience Monday.

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A vote of two thirds of the total
membership, or 44 persons, was
required to override the veto. The
final vote was 43 votes for the bill,
11 against, and two abstentions.
Alligator Editor Steve Hull and
Managing Editor Harvey Alper
spoke on behalf of the bill, argu arguing
ing arguing that autonomy would give Stu Student
dent Student Publications full control over
their budget, enable them to shift
money from one account to ano another,
ther, another, and enable them to do such
things as pay salaries from ex excess
cess excess advertising revenue when ne necessary.
cessary. necessary.

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CIA Speaks Here
Dr. John K. King, coordinator
for Academic Relations for the
Central Intelligence Agency, will
speak on campus today.
Kings speech, part of the Busi Business
ness Business Administration Seminar
Program, is titled Theoretical
Foundations of Strategic Intel Intelligence.
ligence. Intelligence.
The program will be held in
Matherly Hall, room 18, at 3:30
p.m.



UF's Hospital
To Expand?
The sharp rise in demand for
more physicians and health work workers
ers workers for the delivery of quality
health care has resulted in a
10- year expansion plan for the
J. Hlllls Miller Health Center.
But without increased state
support, health center officials
say, the proposed expansion plan
can hardly be realized.
The expansion is on the draw drawing
ing drawing boards and initially calls
for space and facilities to permit
the education of 100 medical stu students
dents students instead of the 64 it can
now accept annually. It also calls
for 60 dental students each year
beginning in 1971.
The entire expansion plan over
the 10 year period includes a
building for the College of Nurs Nursing
ing Nursing and one for the College of
Health Related Professions.
Neither college has a centralized
unit specifically designed for its
administrative and educational
function.
Education
Authority
Speaks Here
Nationally known author and
educator Dr. William O. Stanley
of the University of Illinois will
deliver the first of a series of
graduate lectures in Education
tonight at 8:30 in Norman Hall.
Stanleys topic will be Edu Education
cation Education and Social Integration l5
Years Later, a review of
developments since the 1952 pub publication
lication publication of his controversial book,
Education and Social Inte Integration.
gration. Integration.
Stanley is past president of the
national Philosophy of Education
Society and the National Society
of College Teachers of Educa Education
tion Education and a former vice presi president
dent president of the John Dewey Society.
The Graduate Lecture Series
in Education will bring eight
prominent educators to the Uni University
versity University of Florida campus be between
tween between now and May 9, for an
evening lecture and participation
in graduate seminars the follow following
ing following day.
WSA Selects
New Members
For Committee
The Judiciary Committee of
WSA has selected seven new
sophomore members. The new
permanent members are Jan
Dickens, Kathy Marchant, and
Janet Messing. New alternate
members are Becky Wright,
Karen Clemens, Barbara Lind Lindley,
ley, Lindley, and Ann Regan.
The committee which is under
the chairmanship of Connie
Adams and Assistant Dean of
Women Phyllis Meek, the
advisor, handles cases referred
to it from sorority standards
boards and dormitory honor
councils dealing with such pro problems
blems problems as conflicts and repeated
offenses. <
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Thursday, February 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 1, 1968

ESP Lecture
Set Tuesday
Need help finding that heirloom
ring you lost? Perhaps Ross
Burgess can help at the Reitz
Union Auditorium Tuesday at 8
p.m.
Burgess, renowned lecturer
and practicioner of Extra Sen Sensory
sory Sensory Perception (ESP), will dis discuss
cuss discuss and demonstrate his skills
in telepathy, thought control and
precognition.
Formerly with the Department
of Justice, Burgess claims a suc success
cess success average of about 85 per
cent in his predictions. He finds
he works best with approximately
40 per cent of his audiences.
In his 20 years of lecturing,
Burgess has offered SIO,OOO to
any person who can prove that he
gets help from anyone during a
demonstration.
The lecture-demonstration is
sponsored by the Union Forums
Committee and is open to the
public. Admission is 75 cents
for students and $1 for non nonstudents.
students. nonstudents.
Election Officials
May Be Needed
A new call for election offi officials
cials officials has been issued in the event
that a new election is set up
by either the Honor Court or
the Legislative Council.
Secretary of the Interior, Joe
Hilliard explained that although
he did not know whether there
would actually be a re-election,
he needed to know as quickly
as possible who would be work working
ing working as election officials.
According to Hilliard, a re reelection,
election, reelection, if there is to be one,
must be held within two weeks
after the election which has been
invalidated, or by Feb. 8.
The deadline for applying as
an official is 5 p.m., Monday,
Feb. 5. Students may apply at
the Student Activity Desk on the
third floor of the Reitz Union.
Preference will be given to
people wanting to work all day.

t.y. log =^T

2 4 9 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
Marshal
7. 00 Rifleman Dillon Rifleman What's New
Movie
7:30 Daniel Boone Daniel Boone Daniel Boone French Chef
Wild Wild
8:00 Winter Speaking Freely
8:30 Ironsides Bewitched Ironsides
9:00 Ironsides Movie That Girl Ironsides Paris 1900
9.30 Dragnet Peyton Place Dragnet
10:00 Dn Martin Danger-' Dean Martln Dean Martln
10*30 Dean Martin Dean Martin Dean Martin
- ' .. - tt ; ' . .
11:00 News News News News
11:30 Johnny Carson Joey Bishop Johnny Carson
Dont miss Deano Martin, everybodys greaser, this week.
Hell be in rare form, and ne'S got a great cast: Phil Harris,
Alice Faye (Mrs. Harris), Julius La ROsa, Norm Crosby, Yonely,
, and the Kids Next Door.

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PLAGUE IS UPON OS AGAIN/ SAVE roT !! f /THIS IS A
THE LOATHSOME, HIDEOUS, YOURSELF! ( DEFINITELY NOT] 1

Bookstore Seeks Help For'Crisis

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
The Campus Bookstore has
appealed to UF department heads
and textbook selection commit committees
tees committees to help overcome a mild
crisis in the publishing field
accounting for book shortages.
In a memorandum to depart department
ment department heads and textbook selec selection
tion selection committees, Lance Lichten Lichtenwalter,
walter, Lichtenwalter, manager of the store's
book division, requested spring
book requirements information
be turned in no later than Feb February
ruary February 9.
We are especially concerned
with accurate enrollment infor information,
mation,' information, Lichtenwalter empha emphasized.
sized. emphasized.
Bookstore Manager Sam P.
Getzen said the shortage is a
side effect of mushrooming of
education in general and the evo evolution
lution evolution of various areas of sci science.
ence. science.

iBIENVENIDOS AMIGOS!
The Latin American Club
' J ' f
welcomes all students interested in Lafin America, its peoples
and culture to a get-acquainted meeting, tonight, at 7:30 p.m.,
in Room 347, Reitz Union
The new officers and the program for the current quarter
will be presented. / r
rn
REFRESHMENTS WILL BE SERVED

He said both publishers and in instructors
structors instructors often underestimate
future demands for certain titles.
. --- l -.-4^: i-A i.
This has been a very real
problem in the past five or six
years with the influx of new
students and the creation of new
institutions throughout the coun country,
try, country, Getzen said.
Late book adoptions by new
and visiting professors also pre present
sent present a problem, he said.
He cited elements of human
failure, such as bad counts and
poor judgement based upon past
experiences which at times are
invalid* as contributing to the
crisis.
The problem is mainly a
battle of sheer numbers, Getzen

said, pointing to enrollment in increases
creases increases in most institutions.
While the crisis affects most
fields, he stated, perhaps it
is more accentuated in the areas
of science because new technolo technological
gical technological developments constantly
force the adoption of new texts.
We get pretty good coopera cooperation
tion cooperation from instructors here, Get Getzen
zen Getzen said, but sometimes even
the best of cooperation is not
enough to overcome the problem

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because of local reasons such as
Instructor changes."
He said it usually takes five
days or more to obtain an addi additional
tional additional supply of certain titles,
adding the store usually calls
in or wires orders when enroll enrollment
ment enrollment exceeds estimates.
We encourage all textbook
adoptions be made early, but
sometimes this is impossible
and thus we face this problem,"
Getzen said.



7 Office, 4 Groups :
Who Will Get It?
Four student organizations are j vying for an empty office in the
Reitz Union.
Florida Blue Key (FBK), the teacher evaluation commission,
Omicron Delta Kappa, and Legislative Council all are eyeing the
vacant Room 313 in the Student Activities Center.
Representatives from the organizations met with the Space Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Reitz Union Board of Managers Tuesday afternoon.
First to speak was Dan Honeywell, secretary of FBK. He said
the group needs the office for the Second 100, a promotional
T.V. show about UF, and for Homecoming.
The second request was made by Bob Imholte, chairman of a
teacher evaluation commission. The commission, which had trial
programs in December, 1966, and April, 1967, will evaluate 300
class sections.
Next to speak was Fred Breeze, president of University Circle,
a local colony of Omicron Delta Kappa.
It's hard to run an organization like this from my dorm room,*
he said.
The fourth organization to request the office was Legislative
Council, represented by Greg Johnson.
Leg Council, which Johnson said is constitutionally the most
powerful branch of SG, needs the office for keeping records and
telephoning.
The Space Committee, headed by Carol Freedman, will discuss
the problem further at a meeting Thursday at 1:15 p.m.

Miss U of F
Applications
Due Friday
Applications for the Miss Univ University
ersity University of Florida contest must
be received by Student Govern Government
ment Government by 5 p.m. Friday. Orienta Orientation
tion Orientation for the contest which will
be held Feb. 20-23, will begin
.Monday nieht.
The winner will be chosen on
the basis of talent, beauty and
personality. Contestants must be
sponsored by a recognized stu student
dent student organization and must be
full-time students with a 2.0
overall average and at least one
year left in school.
The winner will tour the state
as the official representative of
UF and will represent UF in the
Miss Florida Pageant.
Three finalists will be chosen
and the winner crowned Feb. 23
in the Constans Theater.
Prizes will include a S4OO
wardrobe from Maas Brothers
and a $l5O scholarship from
Interfraternity Council.

Whats NEW at the
BOOKSTORE*?
NICHOLAS AND ALEXANDER
Robert K. Massle
CONFESSIONS OF NAT TURNER
William Styron
ENCYCLOPEDIA OF EDIQUETTE
Llwellyn Miller
FLORIDA QUARTERLY
365 WAYS TO SAY I LOVE YOU
Janl Gardiner
THE GREATEST OF THESE IS LOVE
C.R. Gibson
QUATERBACKING Bart Starr
HAPPINESS IS A SAD SONG
Charles Schulz |
SNOOPY'S GOURMET GUIDE
*' ?
Charles Schulz
LEAVES OF GOLD
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

iiw
CAFETERIA
Thursday Night
Smothered Salisbury
with White Rice
58t
Southern Style
Fried Chicken
49<
Serving U:ls-2pm
4:30-Bpm
I

GAINESVILLE MAU
Northwest 13th Street & 23rd Boulevard
SISSY FRONT
SHIRTWAISTS
TIBS VERY FEMININE 7 ( Fl W
LOOK IS FASHION RIGHT /
FOR CASUAL OR EVENING j \
WEAR PRICED RIGHT J V^O|
FROM 10.99 JUNIORS AND
JUNIOR PETITES
PANT SHIFTS
THE SEASONS MOST
IMPORTANT FASHION LOOK,
THE CULOTTE SHIFT, IN WM iffil
SOLID PASTELS, SMALL Pf|||
AND BOLD PRINTS, COTTONS, ||g| wA,
BLENDS AND ARNEL JERSEYS. lllfe MB
FROM 5.98 JUNIORS, JUNIOR |||§|
PETITES, MISSES Illy
SILK Look W
SLACKS
BEAUTIFULLY STYLED STRETCH NYLON
FOR PERFECT FIT THESE TIIDNAItniITC
SILK BLEND SLACKS IN I UItllfIDW U I J
WHITE, PINK, MAIZE,
BLUE, LIME AND BLACK
SIZES 8 TO 18 ... 6.99 PERFECT TOPS FOR SLACKS,
SHORTS & SKIRTS. BLACK
WHITE AND HOT COLORS
SLEEVELESS 2.99
SLEEVE 3.99
*
FROM OUR CHILDRENS DEPT.

SALE
~ r
Boys & Girls
SPORTSWEAR
50%
SWEATERS, SLACKS. SKIRTS
BLOUSES BOYS SHIRTS & <
PANTS SIZES 2 TO 14

CHARGE IT
V up riv( >i v c:m iT f :,[ an I'\ '*][)

SALE
ENTIRE STOCK
Boys & Girls
COATS JACKETS
1/3 off
TIMELY SAVINGS FOR NOW
AND NEXT SEASON SIZES 2 TO 16
- ->' / | -.. : ;



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 1, 1968

. Tlie
Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know
i&m > Edi,or
All Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
AmimHi Managing Editor Executive Editor
, Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
TW Florid* All lector's official position on laauaa Is siprssssd
only la tbs oolunns Mow. Other material la Oris Issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that at the Florida Alligator unless specifically indicated.
Forward Goes Backward

Three strikes and youre
out?
Jn the game of baseball
its true, but in the news newspaper
paper newspaper business no such
rules govern the game.
For the third time in the
past two months the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council failed to
override a veto which would
provide Student Publi Publications
cations Publications temporary auton autonomy
omy autonomy from Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.
The bill missed passage
by one vote.
And guess who voted
against the bill?
The answer is members
of Forward party. The For Forward
ward Forward political camp had
been apparently told to vote
against the bill by their
party leaders.
Its about time members
of the council start voting
their conscience rather
than mimicking the whims
of other non-member man manipulators.
ipulators. manipulators.
The subject of autonomy
should not be tossed around
in the political arena.

Make Room, Please

Florida Blue Key, Omi Omicron
cron Omicron Delta Kappa (ODK),
Teacher Evaluation and
Accent are all presently
competing for a small room
adjacent to the key offices
on the third floor of the
Reitz Union.
The room, used last
quarter as headquarters
for homecoming and Gator
Growl, will be assigned to
one of these four groups
by the Unions space com committee.
mittee. committee. This committee
just happens to count three
keys Ed Korn, BUI
Cross and Drex Dobson --
as part of its six person
membership list.
Right now it looks like
1 Blue Key will get the room
as headquarters for its
Second 100 television
program..
Funny ithing about that,
but the Second 100, a pro program
gram program roundly criticized
for inept management at
the College of Journ Journalism
alism Journalism and Communications
(where it is produced), al already
ready already has office space in

It should instead be'an be'analyzed
alyzed be'analyzed for its merits and
for the positive effects
which will be accrued if
autonomy were granted.
Student Publications is
ready and responsible
enough to, handle its own
funds and to allocate the
monies as it wishes.
A current crisis is slow slowly
ly slowly mounting over paying
students who work on the
production side of publi publications.
cations. publications. These people have
not been budgeted enough
funds.
Fpr the Alligator to con continue
tinue continue to grow and improve
in quality, it must have
autonomy from any SG con controls.
trols. controls.
We urge members of the
council who voted against
autonomy to reconsider
their votes free of party
affliations and to vote their
own conscience.
Three times the bill has
been brought up. Three
times it has failed.
We are not out yet.
And we dont plan to be. v

another part of the qnion.
And, to boot, Blue Key has
one of the largest single
office suites of any student
organization on the unions
third floor.
Accent, too, already has
an office in the student gov government
ernment government suite of the union.
But Teacher Evaluation,
directed by black sheep
Blue Keyman Bob Imholte,
and ODK both lack any sort
of university office space.
These two groups have
agreed to share the small
office together -- if they
can get it.
But, will they get it?
There is,however, time
for consideration and judi judicious
cious judicious decision. We urge
the space committee to
grant Teacher Evaluation
and ODK the room they re request.
quest. request.
Once this problem is
surmounted further
suggest that the whole
problem of lack of space
in our student union be
carefully studied.

/ TOOK OUR BOAT? \
S ,; ;. {-Jr v r-. ''^al|H^awjj^^^^^^^j
THE PATRIOT
PALE RIDER
O'Co nnell:
The Man Who PI ff
Came To Lunch \ A
by Michael Abrams

The Greasy Spoon may have seen better
days, but last week it had its finest hour.
President O'Connell came to dine on a
cheeseburger, crackers, an extra long Op Optimo
timo Optimo cigar, and friendly discussion with
the students of Tolbert area.
There are those who believe that Pres.
O'Connell likes tolive dangerously and the
mere fact that he did eat in Tolbert's
Cafeteria is enough proof and merits
attention. But what Justice O'Connell saw,
and what he had to say is of more im import
port import here.
President OConnell was learning about
UF. He was getting reacquainted with the
students probing, asking questions, an answering
swering answering all comers, and greeting many a
surprised student with a hearty, How are
you?
*lm going to try to hit all the stu student
dent student areas at least once this quarter,
said OConnell. "Theres got to be an effort
to make contact with a sizeable amount
of students. Besides, Ive got to eat lunch.
The first question was one of spirit at
UF. Did the president feel there was
less student enthusiasm than in 1938 when
he was president of. the student body?
What about the feeling of loneliness which
many students are complaining of this
year? (As in years before)
"I've seen a manifestation of sprit this
fall, said Pres. OConnell, "that I think
is far from apathetic. Many students are
doing well in their school work, support supporting
ing supporting our athletic teams perhaps even
more so than before.
"Apathy and loneliness are attitudes on
the part of the student which can exist
anywhere. An outgoing person who has goals,
is willing to work to achieve them, who is
willing to share in the concerns of others
in a meaningful way should always find
a place for himself and friendliness there.
In the give and take of questioning, Pres.
OConnell showed a genuine concern for
the individual who asked the question. He
seemed the kind of man who will walk
the extra mile for you if you are only

willing to be frank with him.
And he asked a few questions himself.
"How far do you think UF should go
in providing parking spaces? O'Connell
asked a student nearby. "We've got about
3,500 spaces a drop in the bucket
considering 20,000 students, 5,000
employees, 1,900 teachers. What do you
think we ought to do?
"Do you think there should be more
coed dorms on campus? Coed housing is
past the experimental stage it seems to
have proved itself very well what do
you think?
And the conversation ranged from
problems with girls to the future of edu education
cation education in America to the state of education
in Florida.
"In 1975, observed Pres. OConnell,
"Education will be the biggest business
in the country. Whether the public purse
can stand it or not theres only one
answer. We have to get more qualified
teachers and make the use of money, build building,
ing, building, and faculty more productive than it
now is. I dont know what the state legis legislature
lature legislature will do, but I think a raise in tuition
can only be used as a last resort.
The problems of running a large univer university
sity university are immense and O'Connell, although
judicial in nature, cannot please everyone.
He admits as much.
" rhe students want their views to be
heard and they are right, he says. "The
faculty wants to be heard and express
its views and the faculty is right. And
the administration wants to have the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to respond and rightly so.
"But on the other hand the people of
Florida the legislature, the parents all
have a stake in UF So you see, nobody
can get all that they war t.
"Except in a dictatorship. And he gets
all of it.
And with that Pres. O'Connell dipped
into his coat pocket and produced two very
long cigars. "I've got an extra cigar
here, he declared. "Anybody want to smoke
it? And someone did.



MAGIC PUMPKIN

Another Merry-Go-Round UF Election?

The truth is finally out on why last
Thursday night's election tabulations just
didn't add up correctly.
It seems there was more wrong at the
election party in the Reitz-Union than
just plain mis-management and poor plan planning.
ning. planning. According to one Honor Court official,
who will of course remain nameless, two
of three adding machines used in the tab tabulations
ulations tabulations were out of wack.
Worse yet, it is possible at least one
of the machines came directly from the
office of student body treasurer.
Interim treasurer Allan Casey denies
there is anything materially wrong with
the adding machine in his office. He says
his 900 adding machine is in fine condition
but that the people who used it Thursday
night, following elections, kept adding extra
zeros to their totals because they didn't
know how to operate the machine properly.
One of the other machines used in the
election tabulations, now in the hands of
the traffic court, apparently has a fickle

LETS SALVAGE HONOR
MR. EDITOR:
I recently added my two cents worth to a discussion concerning
the relative merits of the honor system. I believe this system should
exist and was unprepared for the resulting barrage.
One quarter in attendance, it seems, is sufficient time to dis disillusion
illusion disillusion the bright, intense freshman student. Eager to join a com community
munity community in which honesty is a meritorious trait, he is immediately
shown where it's at'.
Sure, it can work, when sororities and fraternities have ad advance
vance advance copies of finals; sure, when the girl sitting in front of you
has her book open during the exam, thumbing through the pages;
sure, when your textbook or album or radio suddenly disappears."
Right. .
Right! Maybe these aren't such unfamiliar, infrequent occurrences
but, are we those who do want to maintain this ideal, to give up so
easily? There will always be individuals among us who lack the
moral courage and emotional stability to face their real image and
admit that they have failed. Are we to prostitute our own standards
for those people-to give up and admit defeat?
This letter has not been written to convert confirmed jellyfish but
to salvage the few souls floundering upon the brink of uncertainty.
CANDACE I. WEINGART, lUC
BLACK VOICES' ARE FESTERING
MR. EDITOR:
Black Voices is an anonymous publication circulated widely
among the Negro population of Gainesville. Its articles are brief
and direct. In the January 27 issue a column headed by the title
The Riot Makers* stated:
We say to our Black brothers, prepare yourself because the day
is not far off when we would have to hold our own court, reach our
own verdict, pass our own sentence and carry out our own execution.
We must protect our children, women and ourselves.
To all our brothers who were in doubt about where our riglit(s)
are, we say to you, join us where we can stand together and let the
* Hunkies' know Our Rights'* are in a gun! A gun! thats the only
thing the hunkies understand.
Are these the echos of Detroit, Watts, and Newark? If not, if
it cant happen here", what are you doing about this problem?
Carol Thomas, Jack Dawkins, and Willie Samuel Rivers are scars
of a deep wound. The wound festers.
STEVE ROWE, 2UC

HOW DOYOuTiEtX
.ABOUT THE WAR IN VIET A/AIA?)
.1* 1

spring mechanism which makes it necessary
to smash each button if figures are to
register.
This machine may also have caused
trouble Thursday night.
*****
Although it is unlikely, the fact these
adding machines may have fouled up the
tabulations has lead to speculation that the
books of the student body may have suffered
a similar fate.
Student Body President Charles Shepherd
laughingly says it's possible but he notes
that student government books have passed
an audit.
Well, one thing is for sure elections
were quite a mess last Thursday.
*****
If the UF sees another election in the
near future it is. very possible voting

I Mumi
I Hy S-RO^HlNiCrj

OPEN FORUM:
ALiami ViMmt
There is no hope for the complacent man/
JONESES ARE INDISPENSABLE

MR. EDITOR:
Mr. Bill Joyners January 24th
letter to the editor raises serious
questions that I believe most
students misunderstand or ig ignore.
nore. ignore. The charge made was that
Marshall Jones behavior is tar tarnishing
nishing tarnishing the image of the Univer University
sity University and consequently is hurting
my chance of good employment
after graduation."
Since the fact of the matter
is probably very nearly the re reverse
verse reverse of Joyners charge, it would
be well if more students were
to consider seriously just what
kind of image the university
should project to improve their
chances of good employment
after graduation.*
fv 3 L
Os course the issue is really
what one considers > good
employment." If you are interes interested
ted interested in little more than a job
with a small hometown employer
which pleases the folks" who
cheer the local boy who made
good," then perhaps you should
fight for Jones removal. But if
you are interested in a real
future and suspect that you have
talents yet undeveloped, you have

machines wont be used. You can expect
to use IBM cards which will be punched
with a pencil if anything new happens in
the way of elections at least that's
the word now.
*** *
Honor Court Chancellor Bob Hughes, who
took the job January 1, after Dave Welch
graduated from the UF, has really been
getting a crack at being chancellor even
if his term is only for one month.
Hughes has been pressed, oppressed and
depressed by the current election mess
which has fallen squarely upon his shoul shoulders.
ders. shoulders.
*****
Should another election materialize next
week it is expected that no more than
$1,700 will be spent on the campaign. There
just isnt any more money to be had for

Thursday, February 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,.

a stake in making the univer university
sity university an institution that provides
an intellectual experience. The
tragedy is that most students
never really have the opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to discover who they are or
what they might be, and without
exposure to a campus environ environment
ment environment of Intellectual ferment they
are doomed to very restricted
growth.
Moreover, in the practical
realm of job recruitment, stu students
dents students should ponder the effect
of controversial and outside"
Influences in the creation of this
universitys limited prestige.
Your faculty is overwhelmingly
composed of non-Florida and
even non-southern professors
who have made their mark in
the larger academic world. And
it is undeniably this fact that
most powerfully contributes to
the U of F's reputation as a
real university. Prevent this
same faculty from creating the
standards for determining which
professors are to have tenure,
and all the legislative appropri appropriations
ations appropriations and gubernatorial leger legerdemain
demain legerdemain in the world will not make
Florida No. 1." It is the fail failure
ure failure to perceive this vital point

'fMEMT your POUTicXtN
MOT S

=BY HARVEY ALPER:

the elections. United-First party should be
able to get S7OO for any type of extended
campaign. Forward party might just be
able to raise SI,OOO.
*****
Whether or not Honor Court calls for a
new election it is likely there will be one.
Legislative Council is controlled by eight
vote loser United-First party and that body
claims it has the constitutional right to
call for a new election.
*****
Clyde Tayfor is taking it real easy right
about now. Taylor has given his people
the word to go ahead and get a new election
if they have real grounds fordrequesting
one.
Obviously United-First party thinks it
does.

that makes ludicrous the efforts
of otherwise responsible officials
to improve the quality of this
university.
In short, in the larger aca academic
demic academic world where the univer university
sity university is truly judged, the Joneses
are indispensable. They are the
signs the infrequently dis displayed
played displayed signs that we in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville are alive and value the spirit
of free inquiry that is essential
to the creation of any first-rate
Institution. Until the Joneses and
Powells are as welcome on this
campus as the Wallaces and Shel Sheltons,
tons, Sheltons, we shall continue to be a
big frog in a very small pond.
That ninety percent of the stu students
dents students fail completely to perceive
this fact is anunmistakeablesign
.that the U of F will not for
many years merit consideration
as a first-rate university.
Another such sign is the ab absence
sence absence of my signature at the
bottom of this letter. When the
unlikely day arrives that all
faculty let! s to the Alligator
are signer you may then begin
to claim that your university is a
prestige school.
A CON' NED PROFESSOR"

Page 7



CLASSIFIEDS

| for sole I
1966 SUZUKI 50 cc. $115.00.
376-9554, ask for Rick. (A-69-
et-p)
2 ~
BASENJI PUPPIES, trained,
shots, wormed, ready to go out
looking for a home, AKC, cham champion
pion champion background, reasonable
rates. Ph: 376-4103. (A-67-10t-
P)
MAG WHEELS nearly 1/2 cost
at SIOO.OO. Fits chevys, GTOs,
Firebirds. HONDA 150, mechani mechanically
cally mechanically excellent. Only 3,500 miles.
$270.00. 378-5823. (A-72-st-p)
NEW C.B.RADIO Must sell.
Pearce Simpson Escort in, Ch
9-14. Origianlly $248.00. Will
sell at $150.00. Antenna, Coax
and Pre-amp. included. 376-0706
any time after 6:00. (A-72-3t-p)
FOR SALE: 4 Keystone mags,
1 month old, 14 inch, Taken off
Mustang 378-4440, 8:00 to 5:00.
After 5:00 call 376-6174. (A-74-
st-c)
FOR SALE: 1966 Ducati 125 cc.
Street or woods. Superior con condition.
dition. condition. $225.00 with extras. Call
Terry, 372-6588. (A-73-3t-p)
2 POLY COMM C.B. Radios,
8 channel selector, car antennas.
SSO each complete. 1 base an antenna,
tenna, antenna, S2O. Call 376-2531 days,
372-0227 nights. (A-74-10t-c)
HONDA 50. Good condition.
Automatic start. SIOO.OO. Call
Mark after 10:30 p.m. Room
462. 372-9435. (A-73-3t-p)

1 Classifieds 1
To order classifieds, use the form below. Mall it with
gs? remittance to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330 Reitz ia
Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. sij
§| DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
S CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN gj
for sale (consecutive) s|h
for rent 1 day
Sjf wanted 2 days z
ssr help wanted 3 days (*lO% discount)
autos 4 days (*lO% Discount) BJ
die personal 5 Days and Over
B§£ lost-found (*20% discount) aS
§ services DEADLINES I
WORDING Orders mart be RECEIVED Sj
fjffi I days prior to pdhtlcatlon.
M DETERMINE COST M
rpr Count tbe words, otnUHsg a, so 4 tbe. Addresses end pbone numbers count
Ggg m ss one word. Minimum charge Is 91*00 tor 10 words. For seek addlttosal
word add 19. Multtptjr toe total by number iSg SdbiSg trsot toe dlseeent (tt applicable) end undoes e check tor toe remainder.
For Mssple, a 51-word ad to run 4 days costs 94.90 (99.44 less 949).
j|| Student # Phone i - ||
§ y city State Zip __ §
Money caioiot be refunded if ad Is cancelled.

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 1, 1968

Page 8

I for tale |

MUST SELL a like-new Gibson
B-25 12-string guitar. Beautiful
condition. Hard case included.
Call Laura, 372-9349. (A-74-
lt-p)
ANTIQUES SALE: Early Ameri American
can American and Oriental art Glass, China,
Brass, Jewelry, old fashioned
clothing, opposite art center. Mi Micanopy.
canopy. Micanopy. Sat. and Sun. (A-68-5t-
P)
MUST relinquish prepaid reser reservations
vations reservations for three in New Orleans
motel for Mardi Gras. If interes interested,
ted, interested, Call 376-1613, Room 206
or 1104. (J-st-74-p)
Approximately 45 ACRES,'house,
barn. Approximately 10 acre
lake plenty of high-way
frontage. $13,000. I will finance.
After 4:00 p.m. 475-4582. (I (I---74-lt-p)
--74-lt-p) (I---74-lt-p)
35mm Fully automatic slide pro projector
jector projector with 6 slide trays and
hundreds of metal 2x2 slide
frames. $50.00. 378-7167, even evenings.
ings. evenings. (A-74- st-p)
MUST SELL: 23 Sylvania Con Console
sole Console TV. Black and white. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. SBO.OO. Call
376-6960. (A-74-3t-c)
BASENJI PUPS. AKC reg. Ideal
apt. pet. No odor, no shedding,
no barking. Wormed and shots.
SIOO. Call 472-2408 after 5. (A (A---69-st-p)
--69-st-p) (A---69-st-p)

| pTonq|
GFORGE 3 months today. Happy
Anniversary. T.I.A. Martha (J (J---74-lt-p)
--74-lt-p) (J---74-lt-p)
JOANNE, have a Happy and Won Wonderful
derful Wonderful Birthday. But remember
it's the 21st not the Fifth that's
what's important. Love, Ken. (J (J---74-lt-p)
--74-lt-p) (J---74-lt-p)
A ROSEBUD set with little wil wilful
ful wilful thorns, And sweet as English
air could make her, She. Dear
Pamm, Happy Sweet Sixteenth to
a Yankee Belle. Love, Lou. (J (J---74-lt-p)
--74-lt-p) (J---74-lt-p)
INDEPENDENTS, Your girl com coming
ing coming up for Peter Paul and Mary?
Need someplace to go Friday
night? Fabulous Mystics at
Georgia Seagle Hall from 8:30
'HI. Independents with dates are
welcome. 1002 W. University
Ave. (J-74-2t-p)
Sole Brother DEMI AN. (J (J---74-2t-p)
--74-2t-p) (J---74-2t-p)
for rent
THE proven carpet cleaner. Blue
Lustre is easy on the budget.
Restores forgotten colors. Rent
electric shampooer, SI.OO.
Lowry Furniture Company. (A (A---74-2t-c)
--74-2t-c) (A---74-2t-c)
LARGE 2-bedroom apartment lor
rent. Ideal for 3 students. SIIO.OO
a month, all utilities included.
Phone 376-8314 after 5:00. (B (B---68-st-p)
--68-st-p) (B---68-st-p)
NOT SETTLED YET? Rooms
walking distance from campus.
CH and AC. Phone 378-8122 after
5:30 p.m. (B-68-9t-p)
MALE roommate to share 2-bed 2-bedroom
room 2-bedroom Village Park Apartment.
40-70 per month. Plus utilities,
372-5283 or See Apt. 99. (C (C---73-3t-p)
--73-3t-p) (C---73-3t-p)
NEED third man for 3 bedroom
house. Comfortable, convenient,
private, 5 blocks from campus.
Immediate or beginning Term
ID. Call 378-6339 1613 NW
sth Ave. (C-73-st-p)
ONE VACANCY left. University
Garden Apartment. Building 718
Room 207. January rent paid. Call
376-7097. If no answer call 372-
3492. (C-74-3t-p)
MODERN, 1 bedroom furnished
apartment for rent. AC, 4 blocks
to campus. Available Feb. Ist.
Call 378-8369 after 5:00, $105.00
month. (B-74- 3t-p)
' AVAILABLE March 10th until
i June. Comfortable corner room
I with refrigerator, Private bath
j and private entrance. 321 SW
13th St. Across from campus for
I quiet person. (B-74-lt-nc)
HELD
| OVER /;'!
| THRU
| sat. Oa
' ALAN i 1
BATES \ J,'
\m-
D-f C!#C* Dy
) PHILIPPE DE BROCA
k color . oeuuxe techniscope
MMOP 3.5.
SRiTi 7.9.

m 1 CHRRUOn HESTOfI
DIRKimiLIFin SCHELL nssssasi
Mm counTERPQinT'
COMING WED-FEB 6, MIKE NICHOLS* THE GRADUATE**
I open YWEmjmmgsr
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MTURiToFmEr 7-
COLOR BY DELUXE M
) Rocking Choir Twin ~l m
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B6:30
! YOU TO
k PICTUPES
AN COHEN
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Scrtenptay by ABEN KANOEL mi
I COHEN Directed by JIM OCONNOU.Y
111
i CHAMBER k
HORRORS ith
w The motion picture-with i JkyM
the FEAR FLASHER and ||flH
the HORROR Hon!Â¥|^H
Slfv/I< R.iv Rnsseil end Stephen Kjndet
Sc'cenp. iv b v StPDhn K.iprjpi Produced and Directed by Hy Averback RSI
TECHNICOLOR" FROM WARNER BROS. 11l



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

f wanted I
WANTED: 1 female room mate for
La Fontana Apt. 207 NW 17th
St. Inquire from 5-8 p.m. at
Apt. 304. (C-74-3t-p)
WANTED 2 good quality stereo
speakers with enclosures. Suit Suitable
able Suitable for 70 watt amplifier. Please
call 372-8855.
WANTED 1 preferably 2 male
roommates to share 2 bedroom
apartment with fireplace, $25.00
per month plus utilities. Call
Dave 378-1884 after 5:00. (C (C---74-st-p)
--74-st-p) (C---74-st-p)
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share attractive Apt. with three
easy-to-get-along-with students.
Call 376-7097. 718 207 SWl6th
Ave. (C-74-3t-p)
HELP! Girl wanted to cook for
four starving guys in exchange
for meals. Good Food, Good
Music. Call 376-7402. (J-lt-74-
el
TWO SENIOR LAW school stu students
dents students want an attractive coed to
plan and prepare meals four
nights a week. Call 372-6950. (C (C---WANTED:
--WANTED: 1 female roommate
to share 1 bedroom apartment
at Univ. Gardens for February
or Third Quarter. Call 372-7247.
(C-72-st-p)
RIDE needed to Atlanta for three,
Leave Friday, Feb. 2, return Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Feb. 4. Please Call Carol
Jones at 372-9311. (C-74-lt-p)
help wanted
HELP WANTED: Any student in interested
terested interested in typing for the Florida
Alligator. Must type 35 wpm
with 80% accuracy. Hourly wage.
Partime work amounting to 8-10
hours per week. See Mrs. Hines,
Reitz Union, Room 330 between
11 a.m. and 8 p.m. (E-74-ft-nc)
DELIVERY BOYS wanted. Hours
10:30 'til 1:30 p.m. Also, other
hours open. Apply in person,
Larrys Poreboy Sandwich Shop,
1029 W. University Ave. (E-74-
ts-c)
The university or Florida has
challenging positions available
for inexperienced and exper experienced
ienced experienced Clerk-Typists and Secre Secretaries.
taries. Secretaries. Starting salaries depen dependent
dent dependent on experience. Fringe bene benefits
fits benefits include the opportunity to
attend one (1) college course
each quarter tuition free. Want
to work and learn more? Come
to the Central Employment Of Office,
fice, Office, 2nd floor of the Hub".
(E-61-ts-c)
ADVERTISING SALESMAN to
work 20 hours per week at the
Alligator. Car is needed; ex experience
perience experience desirable. Good pay, in invaluable
valuable invaluable experience, good work working
ing working conditions. Apply room 330
Reitz Union. (E-71-tf-nc)
NATIONALLY known men's ap apparel
parel apparel and furnishings corporation
looking for fraternity and inde independent
pendent independent men to represent and
promote quality men's wear at
reasonable prices. Write: Col College
lege College Classics, Inc., 1585 North
High Street, Columbus, Ohio,
43201. (E-74-3t-p)
EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITY
to establish your own business
as Protective Life's U of F
College Specialist. Home office
training program with guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed salary plus com mission bon bonus.
us. bonus. Unlimited income and ad advancement
vancement advancement potential. Send re resume
sume resume to G. C. Warner, P. O,
Box 2026, Orlando. We will ar arrange
range arrange your interview and apti aptitude
tude aptitude .test In Gainesville,..(Ec7R

ri
TRADE: 1965 Volkswagen Sedan,
clean, 25,000 miles, Radio, for a
clean 1964 or newer Karmen
Ghia. No Junkers. Call 378-5837.
(G-2t-73-p)
1959 RAMBLER Custom. Fold
down seats!! Above average con condition.
dition. condition. Smooth engine. Must sell!
Call Ralph, 372-9303 after 3p.m.
(G-74-lt-p)

*
J " ; v '
?* 6 a
: |
V. r r , k \
- ... US- illy r j
H ~> j
"' r | j
If you want an engineering, scientific or business career with all
the growing room in the world, we have a suggestion.
* .. -v
Start with Humble and you start with the company that supplies
more petroleum energy than any other U.S. oil company. We're
literally No. 1 America's Leading Energy Company.
Start with Humble and you start with the principal U.S. affiliate of
Standard Oil Company (New Jersey) with its 300 worldwide affiliates.
So your advancement can be intercompany as well as intra intracompany,
company, intracompany, worldwide as well as domestic!
*
Look into Humble's wide-scope careers in exploration, production,
transportation, manufacturing, marketing and research and the
management of all these. We have immediate openings for people
in practically all disciplines and at all degree levels.
' -6 : ... ' ( V J
We'll stretch your capabilities. Put you on your own a little too
soon. Get the best you can give. But you'll always be glad you
didn't settle for anything less than No. 1. Make a date now with your
placement office for an interview.
Humble Oil & Refining Company I
America's Leading Energy Company
l'..L ;
A Plans for Progress Company and an Equal Opportunity Employer
. < ...
- - <* vit Cki U L.ii A k,

Thursday, February 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

j autos |
1960 METROPOLITAN Conver Convertible.
tible. Convertible. New Paint, tires, top. Per Perfect
fect Perfect running condition. Got new
car for graduation. $295.00 or
best offer. 378-8935. (G-73-6t-p)
1960 TRIUMPH TR3. Baby Blue.
Good condition, engine rebuilt
within past year. $500.00. Call
376-9564. (G-73-3t-p)
1966 MUSTANG, 289, Radio,
WSW, Air Cond. Wire Rally Pac,
3 speed. $1,795. 7-9 p.m. only.
378-6693. (G-74-st-p)

Page 9

| lost-found |
LOST: A watch, Orwin, womens,
black cord band; if know where whereabouts
abouts whereabouts please notify Janet Naf Nafziger,
ziger, Nafziger, Room 311, Graham. (L (L---74-3t-p)
--74-3t-p) (L---74-3t-p)
A.
FOUND: Pair black frame
glasses, out-side Architecture
and Fine Arts Building. Call
376-0841. (L-73-3t-nc)

| services |
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and near campus. Call M and R
Tennis Services. 378-2489. (M (M---59-18t-p)
--59-18t-p) (M---59-18t-p)
t
, GATOR ADS SELL



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 1, 1968

P MOVIE
BUNNY LAKE
By ANNE BOYD
Alligator Correspondent
Bunny Lake is missing. So are her clothes, toys, and school
records every trace, in fact, of her existence has vanished.
Only her family, Ann and Steven Lake, are sure she has been
kidnapped from her nursery school, and they enlist the aid of Scot Scotland
land Scotland Yard to find her.
Lawrence Olivier beautifully underplays the cultured detective as
he unravels the mystery of Bunnys disappearance and the tangled
psychology of her family as well. It would be unfair to reveal any
more of the plot since the pleasure in this type of movie lies in
trying to discover who did it.
The movie does not move quite fast enough to fool all the amateur
detectives in the audience but the distinguished cast will make up
for it.
Carol Lynley is the distraught mother and Kier Dullea is her in intensely
tensely intensely protective brother. There are two delightful cameos
Noel Coward as Horatio Wilson, a second rate poet and lascivious
landlord, and Martita Hunt as the witch-in residence6f the nursery
school. Musical comedy fans will enjoy seeing Clive Revill ais Oliviers
wry assistant. iiil' r
Bunny Lake is playing Saturday night at the Reitz Union Theatre.
For 50 cents you will certainly get your moneys worth.
Rating:

I WEEKEND SPECIALS
In Stag n Drags Semi-Annual
CLEARANCE
IADICS
1 One Group $6.00... Values to $25.00
I One Group SIO.OO ...Values to $30.00

I Slims ss.oo...Values ot to $15.00
I Knit Tops s2.oo...Values to $7.00
Skirts $5. to $16.00
vivisr
I Sweaters ss.oo...Values to $16.00 I
I Suits SIO.OO. .Values to $45.00
I e Purses ...coo s2.oo...Values to $12.00 ..
MEN
I Entire stock of
e Long sleeve sport shirts 1/2 Price
I e Sweaters 1/3 Off
I e Sale Jackets 1/2 Price
I We've slashed prices in order to move
I this merchandise-! t's our loss and
I your gain.
I USE YOUR CENTRAL CHARGE ACCT.
&tag ti Brag
I DOWNTOWN STORE. ONLY
I 13 W. UNIVERSITY AVE Phone 376-5611
PARK FREE ON Ist FEDERAL LOT

By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
OF BEAUTIFUL WOMEN;
DISHPAN HAND VARIETY: Con Contestants
testants Contestants for the title of Mrs. Uni University
versity University of Florida and the judges
of that contest will have a desert
party tonight at 8 oclock in
rooms J 122 and 123 of the Reitz
Union.
IN THE KING OF MATHERLY
HALL: Theoretical Foundations
and Strategic Intelligence will
be the subject of a lecture given"
at 3:30 today in room 18 of
Matherly Hall. The speakerr Dr.
John K. King.
lit . : 1
IN BURYING THE HATCHET
IN A VERY SHALLOW HOLE:
Student Government forgets Its
election troubles for a while to
have a reception and banquet
tonight in the union ballroom at
7 oclock.
IN BREAKING BREAD WITH
BAPTISTS: There will be a fel fellowship
lowship fellowship supper today at 5:30 p.m.
at the Baptist Student Center,
1604 W University Ave. All hun hungry
gry hungry people are welcome.

CAMPUS EVENTS

IN "IF YOU DON'T CARE TO
EAT WITH BAPTISTS. .: The
Unitarian Student Forum will
have a luncheon today in room
150 F of the union at 11:30 a.m.
IN THE ORANGE AND DEEP
BLUE: The Gator Sail Club meets
tonight in rooms 355 and 356 of
the union at 7:30.
NOT FOR THE AMA: The
Christian Science Organization
comes together in rooms 355 and
356 of the union today at 5:35p.m.
IN THE OTHER AMERICANS:
Room 347 of the union will be
the scene of the Latin American
Club meeting tonight at 7 o'clock.

} MEAT MARKETS I
I FEBRUARY
II BEEF SALE
I ROUND STEAK Q/V
I RUMP ROAST Ov I
BONELESS
IT BONE STEAKS LB QQ c I
I SIRLOIN STEAKS 'vO I
I SIRLOIN TIP I BEEF VA. I
| ROAST ,70 STEW #7 I
BONELESS I BONELESS
I I
GROUND 139
CHUCK 3-1
I 100% PURE BEEF, FRESH HOURLY-NONE BETTER
I suced <>#%,l pork pa, I
I BACON t> jr CHOPS L> 59* I
hams49'
I WHOLE OR HALF-EXCEPTIONAL VALUE I.
I DO YOU WANT A CHICKEN TREAT? THEN TRY A DELL'S J
I FRYER FROM DELOACH'S, PROCESSED LOCALLY AND RUSHED
I TO OUR MARKETS AT THE PEAK OF FRESHNESS. THESE |
I TENDER YOUNG CHICKENS ARE SPECIALLY BRED AND SCI- 1
I ENTIFICALLY FED. WHOLESOME NESS BEYOND BELIEF. CUT-UP §
I AND PAN READY! TASTE THE DIFFERENCE. A REAL BARGAIN I
I AT ONLY 39 PER POUND. 1
I HAL DELOACH I
I DEPEND-ON-DeLOACH'S I
I W. University Avenue at 34th St. I
I 34th Street and S.W. Archer Rd. I
I (23rd Blvd. Store Coming Soon.) I
I Prices Good Thurs., Fri. & Sat. f

IN ROUNDING OFF THE LIST:
Gamma Beta Phi meets in union
room 150 G at 7:30 p.m.; Alpha
Kappa Psi in rooms 361, 362,
and 363 at 7 p.m.
i GATOS'*)!
H ftps nr
I* RtncH I
I PEOPLE W T
\u yH*
Bi UHIV. Ex-. 2232 _2 9,



Neal Walkieads SEC
In Rebounding Statistics

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI) ~
Pistol* Pete Maravich of LSU,
Neal Walk of Florida and Bob
Lienhard of Georgia continued to
dominate scoring and rebound rebounding
ing rebounding in the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference this week.
Latest statistics show that
Maravich has boosted his SEC
and nation-leading scoring aver average
age average to 45.3 points. If he con continues
tinues continues near that pace hell set
a new national record.
Maravich, son of LSU coach
Pres Maravich, also is 10th in

Rupps Win Record
A Lasting Milestone

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
United Press International
Few athletic records stand the
test of time for very long. But,
it appears that Kentuckys Adolph
Rupp will leave a coaching
achievement in his wake that will
leave unchallenged his status as
Mr. Basketball.
When the famed Baron of the
Bluegrass moved to the top of
the all-time list Monday night
with the 772nd victory of his
long college career, it actually
was just another milestone in an
amazing success story dating
back 38 years.
Theres little doubt that Rupp
will move far beyond that figure
before he retires. Hes expected
to reach No. 800 next season
and if he sticks it out until he

Kim Hammond Finally Picked
By Dolphins In Pro Draft

NEW YORK (UPI) Quarter Quarterback
back Quarterback Kim Hammond of Florida
State, snubbed during the first
day of the combined National
and American Football League
draft, was selected by the AFL
Miami Dolphins today on the
sixth round.
Hammond, a second-team All-
America selection after leading
Florida State to a berth in the
Gator Bowl, finally was plucked
out of the mass of available
players after 141 players were
previously chosen.
Hammond was the fourth pick
on the sixth round after the
Cincinnati Bengals chose tackle
I GATOS\
11 AOS I
Jy SELL \
%

the SEC in rebounding at 8.4
per game.
Walk is top rebounder in the
SEC and third- in the nation at
19.6 per game. His 26.4 points
per game average make him
second in the SEC in scoring.
Lienhard at 16.8 rebounds per
game is second in the confer conference
ence conference and in the top ten in the
nation. He is fourth in scoring
in the SEC with 21.4 points per
game.
Tom Hagan of Vanderbilt is

reaches the mandatory retire retirement
ment retirement age of 70 four years from
now 850 is not beyond his
grasp.
There was considerable talk
several years ago that Rupp might
retire earlier. But this is a
sophomore-dominated team that
he has at present and the word
is that Rupp has serious hopes
for a fifth NCAA championship
before he calls it quits.
Basketball was a stepchild in
the Deep South before Rupp came
on the scene in 1930. But it
didnt take him long to build
Kentucky into such a power powerhouse
house powerhouse that other Southeastern
Conference teams were forced
to expand their own basketball
programs to keep from being con continuously
tinuously continuously embarrassed.

Howard Fest of Texas, the At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Falcons chose running back
Jim Hagle of Southern Methodist
and the San Francisco Forty
Niners tabbed flanker Leo John Johnson
son Johnson of Tennessee.
The Dolphins also picked
sprinter Jim Hines of Texas
Southern.
Bob Goodridge of Vanderbilt
and Rick Eber of Tulsa, the
nations two leading pass
receivers, also were snapped up
on the sixth round by the Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota Vikings and the Falcons,
respectively. Other name
players to be chosen were quar quarterback
terback quarterback Dewey Warren of Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee by the Bengals and line linebacker
backer linebacker D. D. Lewis, a second secondteam

AUgator Os The Air
.. .a new concept
in serving the
University Community
with news and information.
Starting Monday
hear Dennis Watson on
WDVH radio (980)
at 3:55 each day with a
5-minute summary of news
from the editors and staff of
the Alligator.

third in scoring at 21.8, followed
by Lienhard; Mike Nordholz of
Alabama at 21.1; Mike Casey of
Kentucky at 20.3; Bill Justus of
Tennessee at 18.0; Gary Elliott
of Alabama at 16.94; Tom Boer Boerwinkle
winkle Boerwinkle of Tennessee at 16.90;
and Wally Tinker of Auburn at
16.8.
In rebounding, Dan Issel of
Kentucky is third at 11.7 fol followed
lowed followed by Boerwlnkle at 10.5;
Tom Jones of Alabama at 10.3;
Perry Wallace of Vanderbilt at
10.2; Ray Jeffords of Georgia at
9.7; Rich Deppe of Alabama at
8.9; Jerry Brawner of Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi at 8.5; and Maravich.
From the free throw line, Jim
Mclntosh of Georgia holds a slim
lead over Bo Wyenandt of Van Vanderbilt.
derbilt. Vanderbilt. Mclntosh has hit 34 of
39 for 87.2 while Wyenandt has
hit 81 of 93 for 87.1.
Florida is tops in rebounding
at 52.5 per game and LSU is
the scoring leader with a 91.7
average.
Fencers Win
The Florida Fencers took third
place this past weekend in an
intercollegiate meet held at the
U of F. Carol Honse, Jim Stevens,
Barbara Engles, and Rick
Leonard all took honors for the
Gators.
The Fencers next meet will
be at Florida Gym, Feb. 10 and
11, when the Gators will be host
to the third annual Green Gator
Festival.

team secondteam All-America at Mississippi
State, by the Dallas Cowboys.
One of the biggest name
players, Gary Beban of UCLA,
was the 30th selection in Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays second round. Despite be being
ing being the 1967 Helsman Trophy win winner,
ner, winner, Beban waited until the Los
Angeles Rams finally chose him
as a promising backup for Roman
Gabriel.
Gymnasts Face
South Florida
The UFs gymnastics squad
will hold a meet against South
Florida this Saturday, at 2 p.m.
in the south end of the Florida
Gym. Admission is free.

Thursday, February 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Baseball Practice Starts,
Lujack Out For Season
By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Writer
Baseball practice started this week, but there was a familiar
face missing from the batting lineup. Skip Lujack, described by Coach
Dave Fuller as our most powerful and experienced hitter*' won't
be seeing action this season.
Lujack is out with a broken leg, and there's no chance of his being
back on the team before the end of the season.
"However, I don't think that Lujack's loss will be critical." says
Fuller. "Hes a great player, but we've got an exceptional squad,
and I have confidence in it."
' Fuller has good reason for his confidence. His team features
many returning starters from last year, plus several new players
which will give the team needed depth.
At the top of the list is Jim Courier. His pitching led the Gators
to a 14-3 season last year. Backing him up will be Steve Arthur,
Dave Kahn, and Wayne Rogers. Terry Stroemer is back at first
base, and Richard Trapp at shortstop.
In the outfield, Nick Nicosia, Mike Picano, and Dave Fuller are
all back. Two junior college transfers, Bill Boyce, and Mike Jacobs,
also join the Gator squad this year.
Intrasquad games are scheduled to begin in mid-February, with
the regular season opening against Florida Southern on Feb. 29._
I. -UF '$ REPRESENTATIVES I
| Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
rr~' 1 Dan Sapp David Wilson
Qo\\C& c -r Tom Stewart Bill Worsham
. _Y£=y George Corl Arlie Watkinson U
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Univ. Ave. 1
NO WAR CLAUSE 376-1208 I
DEFERRED PREMIUM PAYMENTS J
Sisv&unan&
Ladies Department
MEZZANE FLOOR
1/2
Price Sale !!
From our regular stock...
Dresses, Sweaters, Blouses, Coats,
Suits Skirts, Bags and many other items
225 W. University Ave.
FREE CUSTOMER PARKING AT REAR OF STORE
Finest Selection Os |
Levi's, Jeans, And Casuals
In Gainesville I
*guns JBflL
HATS mil
6OOTS w
=" wm\
ill liUll
4fi2l N.W. 6th Street At Hiway 441 I
Open BAM to 6PM Mondays through Saturday. |
Open Fridays Till 9 PM |

Page 11



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday* February 1, 1968

Page 12

/ we care
I IJ.SJ-1967.J08 YEARS vnilN

I SUPER RIGHT HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
CHUCK ROAST
\ Lb 4-8<:

I EXTRA SPECIAL A&P
jCOFFEEgo"
_

Ar 4 f BLEACH
X ;69c
I ARMOUR CORNED 2 Os%
BEEF HASH '^ 89 <
I HORMEL ALL MEAT
CHIU 49$
I A&P INSTANT CHOC CHOCDRINK
DRINK CHOCDRINK 35C
I A&P KRUNCHY OR CREAMY
I 24 02. JAR j,
IPEANUTBUTTER
I A& P GROUND 4 oz. CAN
BLACKPEPPER 29c
I BREAKSTONE PLAIN OR FLAVORED
YOGURT 2 V? 25C
I MEL-O-BIT SL-AMER-PIMENTO
CHEESE o 27C
I A&P CREAM
CHEESE r c 29C
I v
< 1 \ ; . ~7
| A & P NUTLEY SOLID-BLOCK
OLEO 2 29C

EXTRA SPECIAL COPELAND CORN FED PORK SALT
SMOKED HOCK k 29c *-** ]
LEAN PORK BUTTS -39{ HAM Lb 59 <
LOOSE SAUSAGE 69c SLAB BACON 39C |

MIRACLE WHIP SALAD
DRESSING~49<
ONE WITH $5 OR MORE FOOD ORDER

AHOY LIQUID
DETERGENT
3 qt b ttle $1
SULTANA PURE 2 ,^*
GRAPE JELLY 39c
SUNNYFIELD PLAIN OR SELF RISING
FLOURS 39C
A&P PURE CANE
' 5 Lbo SAVE 10c
SUGAR BAG 49c
A&P INSTANT SAVE 20<:
BREAKFAST 59c
A&P LONG GRAIN WHITE
RICE U k 49C
WHITE BEAUTY 3 Lb.
STOKELY 46 oz.
GATORADE CAN 69C
NEW A & P Boz#
SHAMPOO BOTTLE 59t
NEW A &P ~ __
SHAVE CREAM "an 5,t
A&P REG &H.T.H. U oz.
HAIR SPRAY CAN
MOUTHWASH 4,t
A&P 7-5 oz.
TOOTHPASTE 4,4

SUPER RIGHT FULLY COOKED DELICIOUS I
- ~~~ WHOLE v I
HAM lb *39( b * t 49d
PORTION I
SHANK PORTION 16 TO 18 Lb.

JANE PARKER REG. M 1 1/2 Lb. I
OR SANDWICH-WHITE LOAVES I
BREAD99
ALL-VARIETIES
HI-C-DRINK ]
3*- 89c /
A&P FROZEN FOOD SPECIAL
BABY LIMAS FORDHOOK LIMAS
BROCCOLI SPEARS MIXED VE6
CUT GREEN BEANS
FRENCH CUT GR. BEANS
OS 9 c- BAG r\r\
3 vx 'N OP /V' AT f H 77L
A & P CHOPPED OR LEAF
SPINACH as- 10<
QUIK-STIX SHOESTRING
POTATOES IJ? 33<
GOLDEN RIPE
BANANAS u. 1
JUICY GRAPEFRUIT
OR 5Lt
ORANGE 3yc
US # l RUSSET BAKING nr\
POTATOES n ~ 59C
SHOP A&P FOR THE LIGHT
BRIGHT WAY TO SAVE ON
FOOD VALUES EVERYDAY.
69 SW 2 AVE.
&
1130 NE 16AVE.