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
Adams Bows Out
After Eight Years

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Secretary of State Tom Adams,
a thorn in the side of three
governors from his vantage point
on the state cabinet, passed up a
run for the governors chair
Monday, bowing out of politics
to become an educator.
Adams, a democrat, said he
had made too many enemies
during more than eight years on
the cabinet to raise enough
money for a successful statewide
campaign.
Adams said positions he had
taken through the years on
insurance rebates, regents
appointments, road bond issues,
conservation (Gulf Hammock,
Sarasota Bay and Key West
dredging) and bulkhearing had
proven unpopular with big
money interests.
There comes a time when a
man must put his money where
his mouth is, the secretary said,
adding he was thus with
Mondays announcement
.
mmk. s MI £ m
W
TOM ADAMS
"time to move out"

UCs 'Progress Testing
May Soon Be History

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first of a four part
series on the University College, and the reforms
which have been proposed for it.)
By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Staff Writer
An end to progress tests may be around the
comer. Instructors may be able to choose all then thenown
own thenown texts next year in the University College.
Reforms such as these have been proposed for
the Universitys lower division college for a decade,
but now true and possibly sweeping reform is a
reality for the first time in the near future.
The reform will be the product of a university
committee operating under constitutional authority.
Charged with making specific recommendations
either to the Board of Regents or the University
Senate will be Vice President for Academic Affairs

Berrin Hurls Charges At Senate, Alligator

By Alligator Services
' ~ -. .. - ; T~~~. t > ;
Claiming that the complete truth about the
Accent 69 financial controversy has not been told,
the programs past general chairman, Larry Berrin,
has changed both a special Student Senate
investigating committee and the Alligator with
blatant irresponsibility.
Berrin said Sunday although he willingly
volunteered every bill and receipt from the February
symposium to the Senate committee and the
Alligator, neither has bothered to reveal all the
information he provided.
Berrin, who is planning to leave this month to
attend law school at another university, said he is
not bitter about the recent attacks on the financial
operations of the program he directed, but if the
Senate had been given a proper report and if the
Alligator had told the whole truth, the integrity of
-the Accent executive committee would not now be

doing as he had earlier vowed.
I had said Id either move up
or move out, Adams reminded
reporters.
He said he would resign after
his successor as Secretary of
State is elected in November
1970 to become Vice President
for Financial Affaire of the
privately operated Florida
Institute of Technology at
Melbourne at $24,000 per year.
The salary is SIO,OOO below
his pay as a cabinet member.
He said he was satisfied with
the popular support he had
mounted for the governors race,
but its obvious to me that if a
million and a half dollars is to be beraised
raised beraised for the governors
campaign it would be necessary
to compromise some of the
positions that I have taken in the
past and would take in the
future.
... Its wonderful to call the
shots like you see em, he said,
but every time you do it, you
can just make jolly well
sure... that youve closed some
doors.
This I find the case with
me, he said.
Adams said he believed
Florida is still on a political
binge. State government has
never cost more nor done less
than it has in the last few years,
he said.
Adams withdrawal left
Senate President John Mathews
of Jacksonville, Atty. Gen. Earl
Faircloth, Sen. Reubin Askew of
Pensacola and Dade County
metro Mayor Chuck Hall in the
field of most likely democratic
gubernatorial candidates.

Fredrick Connor.
What are the gripes with the college, and why has
little been done up to now?
Two major documents have appeared over the
past two years criticizing the college. The first is an
Action Conference proposal, passed Feb. 12, calling
for a four year period to complete general education
requirements instead of the present two.
The second is a report by the AAUP, sent to UF
President Stephen C. OConnel. shortly after he
took office.
The report criticized several areas of the UC,
particularly machine graded examinations, rigidity
and repetition of curriculum, number of course
hours in comprehensive courses, and academic
counseling.
The story of change, and how it hasnt come to
(SEE 'PROGRESS' PAGE 2)

CLAIMS 'BLATANT IRRESPONSIBILITY'

in question.
The senior journalism major emphasized that he
voluntarily supplied all the financial records of
Accent 69 to the Senate committee and the
Alligator. But, he said, only parts of the records
have been reported.
About two weeks before the program was held,
Benin says, the Accent committee realized it would
exceed its budget nearly $2,000. He attributed the
excess over the budgeted amount to considerably
higher technical expenses than had originally been
anticipated.
At the time, the committee discussed cutting out
some of the speakers so the budget could be met.
However, several student and administrative leaders
advised Accent it had a good list of speakers and
should try to find additional funds.
So Berrin asked UF President Stephen C.
OConnell, then-Student Body President Clyde
Taylor, Alumni Director Bumper Watson and the

\ 1 *\ ' v C V' I
A CRUSHING EXPERIENCE N,CKARROYO
All things in life come to an end and so it is quarter for three to help crush the bomb. Proceeds
with this once-luxurious green auto. The men of Pi of the demolition project go to SCAT.
Lambda Phi are collecting a dime per hit or a

The
Florida Alligator

Vol 61, No. ISO

DRAFTED BY CRAMER
New Bill Combats
Campus Militants

By GINGER ANDREWS
Alligator Staff Writer
Florida Rep. William C.
Cramer wants to give students

America's Number 1 College Daily

University of Florida, Gainesville

opposing campus disruptions the
power to combat campus
militants.
Cramer has drafted a bill
which would permit
nondemonstrating students to
bring those causing a disruption
in campus activities into federal
court where they could be jailed
and fined.
This hardening view toward
student violence will probably
be reinforced by hearings,
starting today before the House**
Committee on Internal Security,
formerly the House
Un-American Activities
Committee. These hearings will
be studying the leading militant
student organization, Students
for a Democratic Society.
Chairman Richard H. Ichord,
D-Mo., has had committee
investigators studying SDS and
Cramer says he has received
hundreds and hundreds of
letters from voters concerning
campus disorders. He said that
next to Vietnam this issue is
receiving the greatest part of the

Union Program Council if they would be willing to
bail Accent out when it overspent its budget. Benin
said he had no intention of asking the Senate for
more money.
Although no specific sums were discussed, each
agreed to help. So far, none has delivered the
promised support, Benin said.
As it turned out, Accent went $1,920 into the
red, according to an official financial statement
from UF Business Manager Tom Wells.
Berrin and the rest of the committee were in the
process of collecting all outstanding bills when the
elections for Accent 7O general chairman were held.
Joe Hilliard, chairman of the Rathskeller board,
won the election.
Hilliards election was the last week of the winter
quarter. The retiring Accent committee cleaned up
the offices and straightened the files before leaving
for the quarter break.
(SEE 'BERRIN' PAGE 10)

Tuesday, June 3, 1969

.. designed to deal with
campus revolutionaries
the bill would give
non-demonstrating students
the right to file a complaint 1
with the Justice
Department that they are
being denied free access to
their schools.
William C. Cramer
voters concern.
Cramer said his bill is
designed to deal with campus
revolutionaries, It would give
non-demonstrating students the
right to file a complaint with the
Justice Department that they are
being denied free access to their
its activities for several months.
In testimony before another
committee Atty. Gen. John N.
Mitchell said the FBI has
obtained evidence showing that
SDS is receiving financial help
(SEE 'CRAMER' PAGE 2)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 3,1969

Women To Influence Homecoming Plans

See Editorial Page 6
By DENISE VALIANTE
Alligator Staff Writer
Homecoming may have a
whole new look next fall.
Mortar Board, which has
traditionally hosted the
Homecoming banquet for
alumni women and the wives of
visiting VlPs, plans to involve
more women in the planning and
leading of homecoming projects.
More students will be involved in
the fall event if these hopes are
realized.
Right now, the image that
people have is Blue Key
Homecoming, said Mortar
Boards past president Renee
Millard.
What Mortar Board would
like to see is a woman fill the
post of Homecoming
Co-Chairman.
No one is even sure what
purpose the banquet serves
anymore, Miss Millard said. It
was originally designed for the
alumni women and the visiting
dignitaries wives while their

Profs: Tests Prohibited
During Last Class Week
Th/Office of Academic Affairs cautions all faculty to comply with
the following university policy:
No exams, class quizzes, special projects or term papers shall be
given or assigned during the final five class days of a regular term.
Take home exams shall not be due prior to the regularly scheduled
examination period.
Violations of this ruling can be referred to the Office of Academic
Affairs or the Dean of the college in question.

Cramer Drafts Campus
Disruption Legislation

FBOM PA6E OHE
from foreign sources in a
nationally concerted effort to
destroy U.S. universities.
schools.
The bill would also allow the
attorney general to bring action
without waiting for a complaint.
In any case, before going into
court the attorney general would

Student Thwarts Rape

A UF Student thwarted a
would-be rape early Friday
morning on N.W. 9th Terrace
according to Gainesville Police
Department reports.
Mike McGuire, 4ED, told
police he heard a girl screaming
and went to the 200 block of
N.W. 9th Terrace where he
found her being assaulted by a

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
Unhrersity of Florida and is published five times weekly except during June,
(July and August when it is published 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, Florida 32601. The Alligator is
entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville,
Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is $ 10.00 per year or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone
.of all 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 Advertising Manager within (l) one day after the
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.

husbands were at the Blue Key
smoker.
The banquet has not been
successful in recent years due to
lack of funds and lack of
secretarial support which Florida
Blue Key was supposed to
provide.
Blue Key President Jack
Harkness stated that the
honorary makes a profit off the
banquet, but were losing
money on the Mortar Board
banquet.
Mortar Board has suggested
that Blue Key and Mortar Board
give a joint banquet.
This way, the women wont
feel like they are being shoved
off to the Mortar Board banquet
while their husbands go to
another banquet and talk
politics, said Miss Millard.
The whole problem is that
Mortar Board members feel that
the whole concept of
Homecoming should be changed.
As it is now, Homecoming is
arranged primarily for the men.
Men come back for the game,
the smoker, the banquet, the
John Marshall Bar Association

have to show that such action
would be in the public interest
and be necessary to secure
justice.
The penalty provided in the
bill is a fine of not more than
SI,OOO, imprisonment for not
more than one year, or both.
Stiffer penalties of up to 10
years in jail and a SIO,OOO fine
would be imposed on anyone
convicted of using a firearm in a
campus disruption.

white male.
He ran when McGuire came.
The girl said she had seen the
suspect at a party earlier and she
had noticed the suspect staring
at her.
A description of the suspect
was given by McGuire as being
about 25 years old, 511, and
of slender build.

IF MORTAR BOARD GETS ITS WAY

skits, and the general rounds of
political talk.
Women, on the other hand
have been able to call only the
Mortar Board banquet their
own; and even there, they have
had trouble with finances and
entertainment.
We want to give the alumni
something to come back
to something that they will
enjoy, Miss Millard said.
Suggestions have been made

Progress Testing To End?

FROM PAGE ONE j
UFs lower division study unit is
one of resistance, and devotion
to ideals which have since
tarnished in the eyes of UFs
administration.
The central figure in any
change which might come about
is UC Dean Franklin W. Doty,
who through his years as dean,
has upheld the progress test
system, and strict
departmentalization which the
AAUP condemned two years
ago.
Doty is a former instructor
and department chairman in the
Comprehensive Social Sciences.
He has worked closely with the
testing process in the college,
and feels it is the only accurate
measure of success which also
protects the student.
His principal fear is of the
instructor who will ruin the
system for countless other
students giving his classes either
all As or all Es.
It happened when I was an
instructor, Doty said, and I do
not feel a Student can be given
justice when so much of his
grade depends on the sentiments
of his instructor,
The results of this feeling is
that in none of the UCs seven
departments does an instructor
have as much as 50 percent of a
students grade under his
control. In each case, a single
progress test and final
INCOMPLETE XEROX:
|
| OFFSET FACIUTES |
?:j; Specializing in
Thesis and Dissertations
:j: Reductions and
Enlargements : : :|
ij: Open Til 11 P.M. g
g: Highest Quality
8 We Guarantee it!
i 7 ** i
1 QUIK-SAVE |
£ Univarsity Plaza
11620 W. University ;$
| 378-1001
L*Xwav.w.wWmNY*VmY

'- ---.v **...
I KEEP VOUR EYES ON GATOR ADS
| FOR DOGGONE GREAT VALUES! <

to the alumni association to
distribute questionnaires to the
alumni asking them what they
would like to come back to at
Homecoming.
One of the ways that Mortar
Board feels that the image win
change is if a woman holds one
of the top positions in planning
homecoming.
The big hang up with having
a woman in that position is that
I havent gotten any applications

examination, both on the
departmental level, make up at
least half of a students grade.
Doty considers most of the
AAUPs arguments on progress
tests to be invalid. On
ambiguous questions, which the
report condemned, he says there
is more to look at than just the
face of the question.
In every examination, he
said, we attempt to strike a
balance between factual
questions and those which
demonstrate a students ability
to handle the interpretation of
information.
is far easier to write the
first kind, Doty said, but we
still try for the balance.
However, even the factual
questions, if answered correctly,
demonstrate that a students
scope is larger than the question
would seem to indicate.
Another was the lack of
writing experience a student gets
in comprehensive courses, Doty
agreed, but said he had several
ideas on curing that aspect of
the college.
I would like to see a writing
course open to UC students,
Doty said, and I will be
drawing up plans for that in the
near future. It would probably
go along with another existing
course.
Finally, as for faculty
teaching toward progress tests
rather than for the material
offered in the course, Doty said
departmental rigidity was not

GOING HOME?
CANT TAKE IT WITH YOU?
WELL BUY IT!
Gator PAWN SHOP
LOANS BUY SELL
"We specialize in Gator-Aid"
1334 E. UNIVERSITY 378-5575

from women who will be here
this summer, Harkness said,
and most of the work on
Homecoming is done during the
summer.
Since most of the planning is
technical, the positions are hard
to fill with men let alone
women, he said.
But if someone will give me
a good application, its fine with
me.

necessarily to blame for the
instructors failure to provide
latitude within subjects.
None is 100 per cent
satisfied with a course unless
they write it themselves, Doty
said. We feel we have an
adequate system with everyone
participating.
Instructors are given some
choice in their material, he
said. Some courses have a week
which is not covered on the
progress examination. Other
than that, material is constantly
upgraded.
Kennedy Film
Shown Tonight
The Kennedy Memorial Films
will be shown tonight at 7:30
and 9 in the Reitz Union
Auditorium. Admission is 75
cents in advance or $1 at the
door for students.
All proceeds go to the Robert
Kennedy Memorial Foundation.
Spring Quarterly
The Florida Quarterly,
UFs student-run literary
magazine, is on sale this week
at Campus Bookstores, the
Florida Bookstore, other area
bookstores and at tables
located around campus.
The Spring edition
features 24 pages of art,
poetry and short stories and
costs $1.25.



'Quarterly Renaissance
; **
Staff Adds Regularity
To Quality Format

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Alligator Feature Editor
From its tiny headquarter, crowded with
borrowed office equipment, down the hall from
the noisy, bustling Alligator office, a little review
of the arts magazine is rapidly gaining national
recognition.
The Florida Quarterly, an entirely student-run
magazine, became an official student literary
magazine last August when it came under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications and
moved into the publications wing on the third floor
of the Reitz Union.
Despite its rather un-business like beginnings
(only one issue appeared in 1967 and one in 1968)
the magazine started out with an amazingly high
quality material and format, all reports say, and
because of this, FQ now has a growing reputation
and subscribers in all parts of the country.
Its been confused before, Jessica Everingham,
editor, explained. The quality, amazingly, didnt
suffer at all, but the regularity did only one a year
was published instead of four. The staffs were
generally oblivious to business needs.
The magazine is composed of short stories,
reviews, poetry and art submitted by nationally
known poets and writers as well as students and
faculty of the UF and other schools.
From an ultra-conservative layout in the first
issue with only three pieces of artwork, Miss
Everinghams staff has expanded to 24 pages of art.
Id rather run art that people will look at than
some reviews they wont, she said.
The magazine is directed twoards the serious
reader, Miss Everingham said.
But I dont think something has to be
incomprehensible to be good. What we print should
be completely understandable to the conscientious
reader.
The long brown-haired coed editor calls FQ A
contemporary magazine. Its not necessarily avante
garde we wont print something just because its
daring. But we wont refuse to print it just because
it is, she said.
KTjBV
gs | ;
" I
FQ BOOKWORK
Florida Quarterly Editor Jessica Everingham
(seated) goes over some copy editing with Barbara
Blue, production assistant "Star-Spangled Man"
(right), an etching by Kenneth Kerslake, appears in
the latest FQ issue.

nuiiuimiiiininiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiininnniiininininininnnKnouiuiiiniiiiif
A lot of people our age are writing and
doing progressive and important things right
now. They ll be doing them 20 years from
now also. Theres no reason why their things
shouldnt be printed right now.
We dont really have lackeys here if
theyre interested in working, they know
and understand how the magazine must
work. We each must be psyching out the
I JAAEJAM market to make a good
magazine.
We get tons of
prose but youd be
M 4 amazed how little
A really good stuff there
around.
Everingham
Most college literary efforts are either very elite
publications on obscure subjects often faculty
oriented or rags, composed of everything
written by anyone on campus, Miss Everingham
said. There are very few run by young people with
the backing of their university, which do well.
A lot of people our age are writing and doing
progressive and important things right now. Theyll
be doing them 20 years from now also. Theres no
reason why their things shouldnt be printed right
now, Miss Everingham said emphatically.
But FQ by no means serves merely as a house
publication for the literary and artistic efforts of UF
students and faculty.
We get contributions from all kinds of people,
from all over the country. National writers like
Wendell Berry, Ferlinghetti, William S. Burroughs,
Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings, Thomas Altizer and
others. And even poetry from a high school senior
in a nearby county!
FQ is listed in several national where to send
your writing magazines. Contributions also flow in
from people who see FQ in public and college
libraries across the nation.
Miss Everingham is proudest of improvements in
reproduction.
In the past we were criticized for poor
reproductions. This issue contains art
photography and prints from people who. said
they would never contribute anything.
Jerry Uelsmann, nationally known photographer,
$
1 \

Tntoy, Jam 3,1333, Tlw FtarMa AHipaor,

v r jjik
...>>.£, '- 9 ff wg^jp^M
''/ &ss&s 'fy We
'';.; {£%*; .': fmj^fcpu
ffii, ^' : IHL It *i^Tl|F
Jjj|;. ; ff/f\. m || I Mr
Robert Skelley, an excellent print-maker and
Kenneth Kerslake, popular for his Star Spangled
Man, all professors in the art department, arc,
among the contributors.
Credit for the drastic upgrading of reproduction
goes to Dave Mathews, 2UC, managing editor and
productions manager.
He started out as photography editor and really
went into this and studied and learned the best ways
to reproduce with what was available to us. Os
course we could do much more with more money
and better paper, but our budget is very limited,
Miss Everingham said.
The only salaried member of the staff is Kathy
Lee, a student assistant in the English department
who handles FQs correspondence and business
office affairs.
She puts in a lot of extra time for us and is
really a regular member of the staff, Miss
Everingham said.
Ron Rogers handles the promotion angle and
Robbie Mattix does public relations.
The poetry department is controlled by Dan
Vining while William Mickleberry and Ward Scott
divide the work between them in the prose area.
We get tons of prose but youd be amazed how
little really good stuff there is around.
As editor, Miss Everingham has the final say over
the copy which is finally printed. But she usually
relies heavily on the judgement of her editors in
their respective departments.
We dont really have lackeys here if theyre
interested in working, they know and understand
how the magazine must work. We each must be
psyching out the market to make a good
magazine.
The growing foundations of FQ receive their
main support and encouragement from the
Quarterly Advisory Board made up of Profs. Frank
Taylor, humanities, and Edwin Ochester and Smith
Kirkpatrick, of the English department.
We all have a very personal relationship with
them and wed be lost without them, Miss
Everingham said.
The FQ Board advises the editors of the
up-to-the minute trends in contemporary writing.
They really know about quality. They arent
businessmen or printers but they really know the
publishing world, she said.
The FQ editor, an English major who plans to go
into magazine work after graduation thinks that her
current exepriences are what education should
really be.
Learning at the university is supposed to be an
interaction between faculty and students. In the
beginning, when I took over last February, I asked
the Board what they expected of me. What kind of
magazine did they want.
The advisors directed her to numerous
publications to consider for ideas and examples. But
what the Florida Quarterly was to be her own
decision.
They taught me in an unbiased way what I
needed to know, she said.

Page 3



I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 3, 1969

Page 4

SG Needs
Summer Help
Student Government is in
dire need of typists to work
during the summer term. The
Secretary of Interiors office is
trying to set up a secretarial pool
and much of the groundwork
will be done this summer.
Interested persons should
apply to Linda Roberts, summer
secretary of interior, in the SG
offices on the third floor of the
Reitz Union.

Students Needed For Work
In Columbian Slum Areas

By KATHY MORSE
Alligator Staff Writer
The office of the Florida
Secretary of State is looking for
UF students to work in Bogota
Columbia slum areas this
summer as part of a Partners for
Alliance program set up with
that South American country.
Mel Martinez, administrative
assistant to the secretary of
state, is coordinating the
program and hopes to recruit six
students from the state of
Florida.
The students will be asked to
help build a community center,
to conduct leadership seminars
for the residents, and to help
organize a medical campaign to
distribute public health

Newly Elected Veep
May Enter Harvard

The UF student body could
soon be losing the services of its
recently elected vice-president
Charles Harris, who is waiting
for word on his acceptance into
Harvard Law School.
Applicants were supposed to
be notified by the end of May. I
am not sure if I would go, but I
would consider the matter
pretty seriously. The financial
aspect is important, Harris said.
Harris has been accepted to
UF Law School and qualified for
the maximum financial
assistance offered. However,
Harvard usually provides
adequate financial aid for
students it finds academically
suitable. Harris is a Phi Beta
Kappa.
In the event of a vacancy,
succession to the office of
vice-president is provided for by
statute.
The law provides that the
president of the student body
nominates three persons to fill

NEW 1
Hawaiian
Village
Now leasing for Sept,
3461 S.W. Second Ave.
PHONE 378-5905
Next to Westgatc
Shopping Center
Townhouse & Flats
Swimming Pool
Recreation Hall
Wall to Walt Carpet
Air Conditioned
Dishwashers & Disposals
Privatr hjtios
Master TV Antenna
Laundi y racilitics
1 & 2BR 1,1 /?, 2 Baths
MODELS OPEN DAILY 10-5
Hot point Appliances

DROPOUTS
A LONG- TIME, / A I
CAPTAIN BLIGHT?J
rmrz- / itF

information.
Requests for help have also
been sent to Florida State
University, the Florida Institute
of Technology and Florida A
and M. So far only FSU has
responded.
The project will be conducted
for eight to ten weeks starting
July 1. Airplane fares will be
paid and hopefully, housing will
be provided for in Columbian
homes. If not, inexpensive space
will be available in an
organization similar to the
Y.M.C.A. Students will have to
pay the cost of meals but it is
not expected to be expensive.
There are no special
requirements for volunteers, but
a knowledge of Spanish would
be helpful, Martinez said. A

the vacancy. The Student Senate
by a majority vote of its total
membership, elects one of the
nominees.
An exception is that by a two
thirds vote of its total
membership the council can
refuse all three of the
candidates. In such a case the
president must submit the names
of three different persons.

DONIGANS
Ladies Shop Sale
Dresses 1 / 3 OFF
Slacks $7.00
Skirts 1/3 OFF
Bermudas 1 / 3 OFF
Blouses 1/3 OFF
Knit Tops 1/2 OFF
Shoes $5.00
Weejuns NOW SIO.OO
H 23 W. UNIV.AVE.

personal interview is necessary
and Martinez will come to
Gainesville for interviews if
necessary.
Students who are interested
may either call collect or write
Martinez as soon as possible.
Letters should be addressed
care of the Secretary of States
Office, the Capitol, Tallahassee,
Florida.
This will be the first year that
such a program has been
conducted by Florida. A report
will be made of its success or
failure and will serve as a guide
in future years or for other
states. Some students from the
University of Tennessee will be
helping this year.
The Partners for Alliance
between Florida and Columbia is
pne of 37 similar informal
agreements between various
South American countries and
states of the United States.
ypNG?
Excellence in Food

[HF IT
FOR MY MANY 1
YE ARS OF SEA- \

BY HOWARD POST
~Z /CweP have
I ; I off
t,r M the epse ft
ju ~~~

Reduced
Summer Rates
University Gardens liiou
mmttmtutem
HAM9PM
lONPOM BROIL
STEAK
CHOICE OF POTATOES
TOSSED GREEN SALAD
HOT ROLLS AND BUTTER
Ya **
U 1225 W. UNIV. AVE.
r 'A BLOCK from CAMPUS
We're not a giant chain operation so we try harder
DONIGANS
MEM'S SHOP SALE
Ties $1.99
4 for $7.00
Sport Jackets 1/3 OFF
Shoes 1/3 OFF
(Loafers & Wingtips )
One Week Only:
Gant Shirts 20% OFF
All Trousers 20%QFF
FR 2-0473



By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Feature Writer
Stay young by using the
advantages of growing old,
chuckled the white-haired,
red-faced man with the fringe of
white whiskers that form a small
goatee.
To the roly-poly English
professor, often mistaken for
Colonel Sanders a la Kentucky
Fried Chicken, Dr. Harry R.
Warfels philosophy of staying
young marks only one aspect of
his zest for living.
His motivation for life was
appropriately summed up in his
own words, Ive always been
someone who liked to get things

nwmwffTinynTifritirrniMfffiiiiTinnfiuftfimMainiiriMi 1 1 11 1 i f m 1 11 r, 1 <<&*
.
I
Wr-
> > ** | JP/ v, : i^^B
%sitL.
jp- gHu
H'K -.: M^BHI M^BHIw
w M^BHIw : ;i||aflHHHMr|| s&£:-. %_
lv* ¥ ?jf^A^^-/|.^'V-ty^j^r.^t^VQS. B > .JRk :Mg&; : IsSgj^H
HBH'
v!' s l- ..''''.f;~--E *^MHk
, 11
pip I ggj SpK -,/'**. BL _.
t<
BUD SKIDMORE
DR. HARRY R.WARFEL
... Retires after 21 years
After 5 dinner special
Bji BJ
Fresh from the ocean JM H
Shrimp Dinner,
served on Lettuce Leaf,
R Lemon Wedge, French Fries,
Tartar Sauce, Cocktail Sauce,
Cole
2035 N.W. 13th Street/GaineavlHe/Phone 378-2304

UF Prof Retires After 21 Years

done.
Looking at this venerable,
soft-spoken man (he admits to
being 72 years old) with St.
Bernard eyes and round-framed
glasses, its hard to imagine him
as the type wholikes to have his
finger into everything.
A renowned figure of Whos
Who in America for more years
than he can recall, Warfel is
credited with founding theories
of the structure of literature, for
which he has devised symbolic
models.
A symbolic model explains
in simplest, diagramatic forms,
the interrelationships established
in literature. The problem is to
see similarity in the midst of

DR. HARRY WARFEL LEAVING

diversity. This brings order to
chaos.
To elucidate further, he used
the example of a watch.
Everyone is aware that a watch
represents 24 hours, although
there are only 12 numbers
displayed. It is up to the person
to establish the relation of the
12 numbers to half-a-day and
that there are two half-days in a
watch.
I attempt to see that the
methods, not the means, mark
any work of literature.
He sucked in fresh air and
exploded about the inabilities of
critics to judge the difference
between subject matter and
actual art.
The reasons are vast and
complex, but Warfel explained
that no one before had the
proper tools to see that theres a
major difference between
subject matter and art.
People have the wrong view
of what language is and what its
relationship to writing is. It all
begins with the authors
treatment of what hes trying to
say not the subject thats
important. There are no new
subjects and there are none in
the offing.
If youre Warfel, you dont sit
back and wait for something to
happen to correct the situation.
He set out to explain the
writings of Walt Whitman, a task
no one before him had
attempted. Since that time he
has published 10 essays on

"" * 1 11, i
Home in a Hurry *-
On FLORIDA AIR LINES!
GATOR SPECIALS
SERVICE TO JACKSONVILLE, TAMPA,
SARASOTA, AND FORT MYERS
This exam-week extra schedule of flights from Gainesville
to major cities in Florida will operate daily from June 9 through
June 14. And every flight will be a low-cost, comfortable trip on a
26-passenger, 3-crew (pilot, co-pilot, stewardess) aircraft besides!
SCHEDULE (June 9 through June 14):
Leave Gainesville 11:55 a.m.
Arrive JACKSONVILLE 12:30 p.m.
Leave Gainesville 2:00 p.m.
TAMPA HHH
Leave Tampa HHbBBH
Arrive FORT MYERS l|j|||
Connection: HR|j|HlH
Leave Tampa 3:00 p.m.
Arrive SARASOTA 3:20 p.m.
Jacksonville $12.00 $ 8.00
Tampa 17.00 11.00
GAINESVILLE TO: c AA leAA
Sarasota 23.00 15.00
Fort Myers 27.00 18.00
Plus tax
FOR GATOR SPECIAL RESERVATIONS CALL 378-1966 (or your local travel agent).
FLORIDA AIR LINES
Gainesville, Florida

Whitman, thus opening a new
path into the mysteries of
treatment.
After teaching at the UF for
21 years, Warfel is retiring to
take up the life of travel, fishing,
writing, and devoting some time
to his wife, Elizabeth.
A Pennsylvania Dutchman by
birth, he received degrees from
Bucknell, Yale, and Columbia.
At the age of 38 he was
recognized in Americas Bright
Young Men as a promising man
of the future.
He accomplished prominence
in record time.
Several years later he helped
found the College English
Association, of which he was
president in 1957, and has been
a member for 30 years.
A member of Phi Beta Kappa,
he was the U.S. member of the
UNESCO International
Committee on Translation
Problems and Fulbright Lecturer
in Germany. He owns and
publishes Scholars Facsimiles
and Reprints, a firm he terms as

WONDER HOUSE:
14 SW Ist STREET
LONDON BROIL i o C
POT., SALAD 1.0 5
VEAL PARMIGIANI oc
SPAGHETTI, SALAD 1.00
FREE DESSERT

Tuesday, June 3,1969, The Florida Alligator,

one of the big-little businesses of
Gainesville that no one really
knows about.
With a boastful honesty,
Warfel claims to be the first to
make possible the printing of
American history in the Arabic
language; to print a scientific
and medical bibliography of U.S.
Publications; and in 1967 he
became the first person to write
an essay on free verse.
More locally, in 1956 he
helped found the Gainesville
Guarantee Federal Savings and
Loan Association.
Simplicity, a one-word
description of the man who is
ever smiling and ever
soft-spoken. He himself uses the
word frequently.
In fact, Warfel said the
upheaval on college campuses
could be cured if the students
would see their problems in a
more simpler light.
Instead they tend to make
everything complex, and in the
end, chaos is created, he
philosophized.

Page 5



i, Tho Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 3,1969

Page 6

The Florida Alligator
"The price of freedom
of s t ie exerc se * responsibility."
Dave Doucette
Editor-in-Chief
Raul Ramirez
PKrtultv Managing Editor
Aumm Carol Sanger Glen Fake, Vicki Vega
Executive Editor News Editors
It was a normal registration I didn't get a thing I wanted!
BEGs: New Breed?
MR. EDITOR:
In Tuesdays Alligator (May 27) I chanced to read Paul Reichels
letter-to-the-editor (Indecent Exposure) pertaining to a certain
photograph taken by Nick Arroyo. The signature was a bit unusual
for, while there may be 8 EGs in Wonderland, there is no such animal
as an 8 EG at the University of Florida (a few mad-hatters, perhaps,
but no 8 EGs). RICHARD F. MOTTA, 7 EG

Fluted Columns

Look what I flushed out of the woodwork!
I was talking to myself and babbling
decadence the other day when I came across
Gregg Mathews little diatribe in defense of the
fraternity system in Wednesdays Alligator.
Let me point out one paragraph which seems
uncannily revealing: Any kind of line-by-line
refutation of Parkers Disease is hardly necessary in
as much as virtually everything he objects to is not
singularly characteristic of a fraternity or sorority
system.
Any time an old debator (I am assuming this is
the same Gregg Mathews) foregoes a line by line
refutation, something is amiss. Surely you
remember Gregg: 1) State your opponents
argument, 2) State why you think it is invalid, 3)
State your proof.
Gregg got through step one and sort of muddled
halfway through step two, but step three seemed to
throw him altogether. Maybe he misplaced his note
cards.
The point of my article, if anyone remembers
(you did read it didnt you? Well, I cant say you
missed much) was that the Gator Greek Monthly
was a silly PR gimmick assuming the guise of an
internal Greek publication. All I asked for was
honesty. Either admit that the Monthly is not what
it was intended to be, or else change its format to
include more relevant material (i.e. the column
Dijatapper?).
Gregg seemed to think I wanted a reprint of the j
Gideon bible.
Well, not having been a member of a house for
THREE YEARS, nor a house PRESIDENT, I guess

Plucking At The Greeks Raw^Nerves

EDITORIAL
Give Coeds A Chance

If you are a woman on campus, you have
probably experienced the frustration of
applying for a student job, or organizational
position only to be told that a male, whose
qualifications were the equivalent of yours,
had already filled the position.
If you are a woman on campus, you are
probably tired of being assigned menial
positions in Student Government elections
so the candidate can say that he supports
women in SG.
If you are a woman on campus, you are
probably sick of references such as
Browards bay of pigs, sorority snobs,
and womens inactivity, incompetence, and
inconsistency.
If you ars a woman alumni what is
there for you on this campus to draw you
back for a visit at Homecoming?
Nothing.
A few women have been able to break
into the mans world atmosphere of the
UF campus. Marti Cochran was elected Clerk
of the Honor Court, Sue Johnson has just
taken over as President of Interhall and Janis
Mohrbacker is serving as vice-president of
Union Board.
But it has been an uphill battle and the
achievements have come slowly and far
between.
Mortar Board is taking an active step in
the direction of womens involvement with
Homecoming an event which has, up to
this time, been a mans forte.
Right now, the image that people have is
Blue Key Homecoming, s&d Mortar
Boards past president Renee Millard. What
we would like to see is a woman fill the post
of Homecoming Co-Chairman.
Mortar Board members feel the whole

it would seem that I am unprepared to speak at all
about THE SYSTEM.
But Ill tell you this Gregg, many is the time Ive
walked wistfully past Fraternity Row and gazed
longingly in at THE GUYS throwing water ballons,
rasslin around and having all kinds of great fun, and
washed that, shucks, I could be a part of all that. So
you see, I have studied THE SYSTEM from afar, my
vision perhaps blurred by a tear to two, so that I
have at least a vague idea what the whole thing is
about.
You cant ever recall anyone in THE HOUSE
making revolting observation about co-eds? Where
have you been, man? Are you sure you belong to
a fraternity and pot a convent? Are you trying to tell
me that youve never heard of the efficacy of the
ol flat pin as an unhidden persuader? Either you
havent been around THE HOUSE much, or else
youve been in a very deep coma.
When I made reference to singing to goats I
was talking about a sorority pledge stunt in which
the girls were made to actually SING TO GOATS.
The fact that Gregg took this to be a dig at
fraternity serenading rituals seems to be a rather
revealing indication of his own opinion of Greek
Co-eds. I should think that he, if anyone, ownes the
lovely lasses an apology.
Gregg mentions an article I wrote for Playboy
some years about Inebredeism (God is not dead,
he is merely intoxicated). What amazes me is that
this staunch supporter of the All American Greek
Way could have the audacity to do something as
Unamerican as to impugn someones religion.
The Inebredeists have never attacked the

image of Homecoming should be changed to
provide equal entertainment and
involvement for both males and females.
As it is now, Homecoming is arranged
primarily for the men. Men alumni come
back for the football game, the Blue Key
Smoker, the banquet, the John Marshall Bar
Association skits and the general rounds of
political talk.
We agree with Mortar Board's suggestion
of a joint banquet with Blue Key.
This way, women alumni and dignitaries
wives will not feel slighted or that they are
being baby sitted while their husbands go off
to another banquet with entertainment and
political talk.
A woman as co-chairman of Homecoming
would also induce more of the womens
dorms and organizations to take a more
active parkin the festivities. The position
would also provide more jobs for women in
the planning of Homecoming as the
co-chairman would need women staffers.
Blue Key President Jack Harkness has
said that one of the big problems was lack of
applications, qualified or otherwise.

We urge the women of this campus to
persist in applying for these positions.
Womens organizations as well as sororities
and dorm areas have many women with
leadership qualities. All you have to do is
apply.
This position as Co-Chairman of
Homecoming could be a big step in cracking
the shell of a man-oriented campus, as well
as providing entertainment and activities for
all of UFs students.
Women on campus can prove themselves
active, competent and consistent.
All they need is the chance.

Christians (Indeed, after the Crusades, Witch Trials,
and Book Burnings, who would have the courage?),
so why should you turn on this close-knit little
group of TRUE BELIEVERS, who have their own
bible, the TIMOV, and who have committed no
such attrocities in the name of a great and merciful
god?
As a matter of fact, the whole uproar among the
Greeks because of the column can only lead me to
conclude that somewhere in that great menagerie of
broken beer bottles and diamond enrusted symbols
of superiority known as the Greek World, I was
plucking a few raw nerve endings.
Let me siflSHpajrize for you, kiddies. The point is
that Mathews refused to keep this thing on an
intellectual plane, refused to answer what I thought
good points about the Greek system, refused even
to be coherent in some places (Sports
Incompetence?), and instead resorted to a rather
messy attempt at character assasination with a blunt
instrument.
The
Florida Alligator
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^92^l6Bl/392-16820r3921683.
Opinions express in the Florida Alligator are those of
the editors or of the writer of the article and not those
of the University of Florida.

By John Parker



A(b)iu
omjl

/ Didnt Die Until Today

MR. EDITOR:
Yes, I died today for I have been forgotten. I
have been killed thousands of times but I did not
die until today.
It was the bullet wfth my name on it, the
shrapnd, the bomb, the .disease, the booby trap, the
punji stick that killed me, but I did not die until
today.
I knew at the time it was well worth it. My father
and forefathers had died before me so that I might
enjoy the riches of this great country. I loved
America, but it was time I gave up some of what she
had given me and did my part so that my sons and
brothers might enjoy the same riches that I had in
America.
It wasnt being killed that hurt, but the dying
that made it so bad. It is the dying that makes me
ask Was it worthwhile? I want to say no when I
see those that destroy most of what I love

Speaking Out

This letter is directed to that vacuous
academician who has only recently distributed an
explanation of the Gourman Report in response to
my previous editorial.
As you may remember in that editorial dated
May 12,1 cited the Gourman Reports D rating of
freshman studies at our school.
Since that time I have received both
complimentary and condemnatory remarks. To
those who condemn, let me explain. 1 used the
Gourman report rating as only one supporting piece
of information for my contention that the
University College is an absurd institution. The
point of my editorial was not to conclude that
because the Gourman Report rated the University
College D, and only because of this fact, that the
University College stinks. The University College
stinks despite this fact.
In an anonymous letter addressed to me, the
author of this recent distributed circular said: Mr.
Leibovit, here are the facts you might have use. Os
course, then you would not have had your article,
would you? Honesty in Journalism is apparently not
a good policy. When the facts and your point of
view wont agree, then the facts must go.
My critic apparently justifies the University
College and freshman studies because other schools
are also low rated. I suppose that as long as
everyone else is doing a poor job it is all right for
this critic and his peers to do the same thing too!
Sitting in his eagles eye perch at the University
College, maybe my critic is just rationalizing his
own poor performance. He thinks that if he can
convince interested professors and students of my
error, then abracadabra all is well. Well, I have
news for you, sir, your argument is not that
convincing.
He considers Professor Gourmans following
explanation of his report both nebulous and
inadequate:
The most important year for study
the undergraudate student is his freshman year.
Many students find they have chosen the wrong

ROTC Impasse
MR. EDITOR:
I note that ROTC is again something of an issue amongst the hotter
and more thickly-pelted heads decorating this campus. They seem to
want to put an end to it. A final solution perhaps? This is ridiculous.
While I myself do not have to worry about it (couldnt pass the
physical) I have taken an interest in ROTC. Now that is no longer a
required field, I do not see why it should be so roundly denounced.
Compulsory group activities are repugnant, but ones which are
voluntarily undertaken are personal matters, as are all elective
activities, whether in choice of college major or what to put on ones
sandwich. Many young men are interested in ROTC and if they elect
to study it, I do not see why they should be deprived of the choice.
There is a good deal of platituding being done on both the pro and
con sides of the question. No particularly good points or even
interesting ones have been made on either side. The yelling and the
imprecating in which each side has indulged have done little but
desensitize the eardrums of the rest of us.
It would seem beneficial to the existence of the cause and
productive in that an evaluation of the entire programme could be
made by both sides and wisdom and reason will eventually poke their
timid little heads out of the blue fog to announce that peace has been
made.
C.Y. WELLES

UCs Troubles Lie In Its Teachers

burning my home, preventing my sons trom
entering the college of their choice, and above all
desecrating the American Flag that weeps over my
grave.
I cant say no; I must say youre damn right
it was worthwhile because I know my sons and my
American brothers will prevent America from being
destroyed either internally or on foreign land.
I was only killed defending what I loved; but I
was forgotten today, and I died.
A Dead American

I was prompted to write this after attending If you insist on reminding your readers of Ed Freemans existence
classes on Memorial Day and failing to find any every day, would you at least print a less repulsive picture of him
mention of Memorial Day in the Alligator honoring (preferably taken from the back). Thats a hell of a thing to have to
those that have died for America. look at while youre eating breakfast.

school or they fail to pass their freshman year ot
classes. The freshman year should be designed to
provide a flexibility in curriculum which would
enhance the students chances for him to change
majors, within limits, at the beginning of his
second year of college. This rating, therefore,
evaluates the freshman programs and gives prime
consideration to the dropout rate, failure-rate,
transfer rate, and counseling.
/ used the Gourman report rating as only
one supporting piece of information for
my contention that the University College
is an absurd institution. The point of my
editorial was not to conclude that because
the Gourman Report rated the University
College D , and only because of this
fact, that the University College stinks.
The University College stinks despite this
fact.
iimniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiii
My critics opinion, like that of Professor
Gourmans, is just that an opinion.
But arent we missing the point? Perhaps the
Gourman rating is not the best index of our school
or other schools potential and performance, but it
at least reveals weaknesses that need some sort of
remedy. \
The University College at our school is absurd, as
I said, despite the Gourman rating. Why? Because
academicians, like my critic, place more value in
trying to defend their flimsy positions as scholars
and administrators than they do in trying to
improve and remedy the cause of my
condemnations.
These educators would rather swim a sea of
mediocrity than try to be responsive to student
opinion. A case in point is the progress test, only
one of my many grievances against the University
College (others are confused course content and
purpose and an abundance of inferior professors).
In my opinion, those individuals (and I suspect

TED G. YEATTS, 3EG

I
if
\ \ >
\ m§&:'lm \\ /
\ &?*' ''IB v\ \ /
~ \ \ i
.| A \ J
Eimli Wk Hk \ -i
:V ;i
PE&pgPF- && v<'-ss
Bpf W" .:... x ; 1
J|
ED FREEMAN
... Looking At Pictures?
Disturbing Face
MR. EDITOR:

my critic is one of them) who make progress tests
are more interested in showing their conies how
smart THEY are instead of adequately testing the
student.
Empirically, I can show how these same
professors literally beat around the bush in
the classroom and do little to aid the student success
in the progress test, not to mention the
comprehensive finals.
Yes, this is addressed to you, Mr. Critic, and all
you hypocrites who call yourselves professionals in
the field of education. Most students including
myself, are disturbed and concerned when they read
and study material only to find that their true
knowledge of the material, per se, is NOT tested.
And you call yourselves professors! What are you
sadists? Do you really enjoy seeing the fruits of you
labors (the picayune questions) in print? I bet some
of you even plasticize the progress tests with your
questions on it.
The point here is that although students want to
learn, they are also concerned with grades. Is the
point of your college to train students to beat the
system or to receive an education?
Lets see the personal element brought back into
education. As a beginning, ABOLISH the progress
tests! Grade strictly by classroom performance, as is
done in the various University College individual
honors courses and in most good schools in this
country.
Yes, Mr. Critic, Dean Doty, and chairmen and
professors of all University College departments,
this is what I call HONESTY in Journalism. Perhaps,
as I said, the Gourman Report is not the best index
to judge our school. You dont need it. Ask students
who go to your classes, read the texts, and take the
tests and youll see what I mean. In fact, I think for
some of you this would be a useless move, because
you are too blind to see your own blunders.
And by the way, Mr. Critic, why dont you sign
your evaluations? Are you afraid of being laughed at
by the MAJORITY of University College students?
Im already laughing. Can you hear me?

Tueeday, June 3,1969, The Florida Alligator,

By Mark Leibovit

HOWARD SKILLINGTON

Page 7



Page 8

t. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 3,1969

Orange and

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

Administrative Notices

NATIONAL DEFENSE
BORROWERS who are leaving
the university at the end of the
spring quarter are urged to have
an exit interview with a loan
officer at the Student
Depository at the Hub.
REGISTRATION FI=ES: In
order to avoid long lines and late
penalties, registration fees
should be paid early. The
Student Depository will not be
open Saturday, June 21. A
convenient "drop" is provided
on the east wall of the
depository. Do not "drop" or
send cash through the mail.
AMERICAN PROFESSORS
interested in Fulbright lecturing
and advanced research awards
overseas for the 1970-71
academic year are invited to
check the countries and subjects
at the International Center
located on Stadium Road south
of Walker Auditorium.
Oppoetunities exist in literature,
law, economics, American
studies, civilization and
government, education, teaching
English as a foreign language,
history, philosophy, political
science, business administration,
agricultural economics and
computer science. Please note,
there has been a sharp decline in
the number of awards given.
BANKERS SCHOLARSHIP:-
The Board of Trustees of the
Florida Bankers Educational
Foundation will meet on July 9
to review scholarship/loan
applications for the coming
term/quarter. All applications
and supporting papers must be
returned to the Florida Bankers
Educational Foundation Office
by June 30 to be considered at
the July meeting. Apple ations
can be obtained in the Office of
Finance and Insurance, Room
204, Matherly Hall, College of
Business Administration.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT
PROJECT DIRECTORS
NEEDED: Applications for the
following positions are available
in Room 305, Reitz Union:
outdoor amphitheatre, campus
grocery-book store cooperative
project, Gentle Monday,
computerized campus opinion
poll, student government public
relations agency and junior
college affairs. No previous
student government experience
is necessary, although applicants
must be enrolled for the summer
quarter. For additional
information, contact Charles
Harris at 392-1665 from 3 to 5
p.m.

GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION I
vour ls f \
90V j Why miss out on one of Florida's favorite sports? From \
Gainesville you can fish lake, ocean or gulf.. Think of it... -yj
Bass, Bream, Trout, Redfish, Ladyfish, Tarpon, Mackerel, L
King or perhaps even a Sail. Make arrangements for your /
fishing rig at the CAMPUS CREDIT UNION. The whole & s'
thing...boat, motor, trailer and accessories! c

BLOC SEATING:
Organizations and societies
which are interested in
participating in bloc seating for
the 1969 football season and
which did not participate this
year should obtain applications
at the Student Activities Desk,
Room 305 Reitz Union.
Completed applications must be
returned by Thursday, June 5.

Campus
Calendar

TUESDAY
Tuesday, June 3
<£&
Intramurals Banquet, Union
Ballroom, 6:00 p.m.
Bridge Lessons, 150 C Union,
7:00 p.m.
Student Senate Meeting, 361
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 D Union,
7:30 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 355
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Gator Water Ski Club Meeting,
Speaker: Mr. Eckdahl, C-4
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Robert F. Kennedy Memorial
Movies: Ist, "Robert
Kennedy Remembered," plus
"In the Company of Men,"
Union Aud., 7:30 & 9:00
p.m.
Music Dept: University
Symphony Orchestra,
University Aud., 8:15 p.m..
Featuring: Ruth Slenczyska,
pianist.

WEDNESDAY
Wednesday, June 4
English In Action, Baptist
Student Center, 4-8 p.m.
Children's Tap Lessons, C-4
Union, 4 p.m.
Intramurals Banquet, Union
Ballroom, 6 p.m.
Florida Speleological Society
Meeting, 118 Union, 7 p.m.
Circle K Meeting, 361 Union,
7:30 p.m.
B razilian-Portuguese Club
Meeting, 108 NW 22nd Drive,
8 p.m.
Florida Players, Series of Lab
Productions, Theatre I
Banquet Acts, Constans
Theatre, 8 p.m.

BLUB BULLETIN

STATE TEACHERS General
Loan Scholarship money has
arrived. It may be received in the
Student Depository from Mrs.
Robinson or Mrs. Hunt.
ORANGE AND BLUE
NOTICES: June 6 will be the
last issue of the Alligator and the
Orange & Blue Bulletin for the
spring quarter. Summer quarter
publication will resume Tuesday,
June 24.

THURSDAY
Thursday, June 5
Union Movie, "Diabolique,"
Union Aud., 6,8, &11 p.m.
Christian? Science Organization
Meeting, 357 Union, 7 p.m.
Gamma Beta Phi Meeting, 150 G
Union, 7:15 p.m.
Association of Women Students
Meeting, 361 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Florida Players: Theatre I
Banquet Acts, Constans
Theatre, 8 p.m.

FRIDAY
Friday, June 6
Union Movie, "Diabolique,"
Union Aud., 6, 8:30 & 11
p.m.
Murphree Area Movie: "Caine
Mutiny," West Wing Main
Cafeteria, 7 & 9:30 p.m.
Student Contractors Meeting,
349 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Florida Players: Theatre I
Banquet Acts, Constans
Theatre, 8 p.m.

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

pi STATE p
[ THRU WED \
m *3
TBMr mm
mi
. Wi
W** mmm mmm
mmm X-X-XvXvX XvX"X'X*X*X*XvXvX*XfCvw!
I JOHN CASSAVETES' 5 r
JFACESi*

I OUR PROMISE -PRIVACY
A private bedroom for
/ each student. one
-Gjs/ d* block behind nonnan
jJ 1J APARTMENTS
914 SW Bth AVE
NOW LEASING FOR SEPT -CALL 372-2662
111 VC/ \ SPECIAL i|
TUESDAY SPEOAL W&
FRIED 1
§ CHICKEN I
H UYOU OOa H
m CARE TO EAT ||
|H WEDNESDAY SPEOAL ||l
1 CHICKEN STEW 1
1 DUMPLINGS 49<1
J MORRISON'S 1
§ CAFETERIAS 5
G

> T
W1 11 _~l i vSdjfl



riryiiVriY*Y(V*WJV'AWWWVVVWWVVVVVVVVVVVVVXI
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
drum SET $650 value only $390.
Ludwig super classic. Brand new
condition. For information call
378-4742 after 5:00. (A-IMSO-P)
1966 Suzuki cycle 50cc, 3600 miles
great shape must sell $135 with
helmet or best offer phone 378-6360
anytime. (A-3t-150-P)
Pentax Hla camera, extras $l2O,
Pentax Bellows with slide copier $75,
vivitar Micro adapter $lO, Sawyer
550 slide projector $75,
Westinghouse transistorized portable
stereo TV $l5O, G.E. portable stereo
$75. Call 376-9569 after 5:00 p.m.
(A-3M50-P)
Honda 50 1966 model runs
well good cheap transportation
$95 call 372-5796. (A-IMSO-P)
New 1969 zig-zag sawing machine*.
These are nationally advertised
brands which are advert lied for
$199.00. Those machines can be
purchased for storage and freight
charges for $99.00 and can be paid
for $5.00 per month, sad at
unclaimed Freight. 122$ NE s Ave.
iSelpesvle (A-131-ts-c)
$ New 1999 zig-zag sewing mach. to
be sold for storage and freight
$35.00. These can be Inspected at
Ware House 122$ NX. 5 Ave.
OatnesvHle. (A-131-tf<)
Trailor Bx3o 1 bedroom. Air con.
carpet TV & Ant. New wireing 850
cash or 800 without T.V. Phone
376-1544. 3620 S.W. Archer Rd.
Gainesville. (A-10t-141-p)
GUNS GUNS GUNS. I nventory
over 500, Buy, Sell, Trade, Repair.
Reloading components.
Lay-Away-Plan, no carrying charge.
Rebluelng. HARRY BECKWITH,
GUN DEALER, MICANOPY,
466-2340. (A-18M36-C)
Home for sale, $14,500, perfect
location for university people. Walk
to Univ., Med. Center, PK Yonge.
Small 3 bedroom, 2 bath home in
pleasant neighborhood. Aircond.,
fenced back yard, screened porch.
s*/4% FHA mortgage, $94.87 monthly
includes principal, interest, taxes,
insurance. Flexible terms on equity.
Can take S4OO-SSOO down. 1227 SW
11th Ave. Call 372-1744 for appt.
(A-8M46-P)
Toy Poodle pups white males, AKC
& pedigree 6 wks old June 14.
392-0930 after 6:30 p.m. 475-1329.
(A-st-148-P)
15 ft. boat 25 hp Johnson. 2 pr skis,
all for $250. Can be seen at Arts
Gulf Station 707 NW 13th.
(A-3M48-P)
Fisher AMP AM-FM radio 55 watt
with case, year old, new S3OO now
yours for $195. Call 376-0285 after
5. (A-3M48-P)
General Electric table model
refrigerator 2*k cu. ft. ice tray
compartment, 4 mo old. Ideal for
dorm living S9O. Call Mike 372-9317
between 8 and 9 p.m. A-st-148-P)
66 Trlumpn Spitfire, conv. top &
tanau cover, r&h; new tires; good
condition, 27,500 miles, 1195 or best
offer. Call Dee after 4. 376-8991.
(A-st-148-P)
Original etching by Salvador Dali
S6O, also SCOTT AM-FM radio with
15in. speaker S6O. Call 378-8640.
(A-st-149-p)
.22 cal. Ruber Carbine 10 shot rotory
clip. Only five mos. old. Call
376-6280 between 5 and 7 p.m.
(A-3t-149-p)
FISHER XP 55 spkrs S7O/pr. Bogen
65 watt stereo amp S7O, Notorola
reverb sls. 387-3120. (A-3M48-P)
Muntz stereo cartridge tape deck
with four R&R tapes Cost $125.
Sell for $65. call 376-0516.
(A-2t-149-p)
DONT MISS
THESE TWO
JAMES BOND
CLASSICS
SEAN CONNERY
AS JAMES BOND IN
\\ AS JAMES BOND a
GOLDMGER

FOR RENT |
SUBLET S2OO plus utilities for
summer 1 bedroom apt air cond tv
fully furnished Modern Age apts. Call
378-7196 after five. (B-5M50-P)
Married students, one br apt on SW
16 Ave, pool, all electric, slOl mo.
Call 378-4323. (B-2t-150-P)
Sublet June rent free! 2 bedrooms
dishwasher, disposal 2 bathrooms,
Spanish furniture, scenic Tanglewood
Manor, call 372-4032 summer
quarter. (B-4M50-P)
Apt. to sublet on June 15. 1 br, ac,
patio. 4 blocks from campus.
S9O/mo. Call 372-7762. (B-4M50-P)
Large one bedroom furnished apt.
AC and heated available June 15.
1825-A NW 10 St. Phone 376-4265
very nice. (B-3M50-P)
Sublease 2-bedroom 16th Ave. apt.
TV on cable incl. Call 378-5588.
(B-3M50-P)
For rent: Concrete block cottages,
individual living units, furnished,
change decor per imagination, no
lease S7O monthly, 372-4407 after
8:00 p.m. ask for Steve. (B-3M50-P)
Economical living for male students 1
blk from campus S6O/m. Room & 3
meals/day. 5 houses dining hall, rec
room & work shop. Pro cook
members summer & fall. Vacancies.
376-9420 or come by 117 NW 15 St.
College liv org. (B-10t-145-P)
One bedroom apt to sublet June 15.
AC, large patio, 4 blocks from
campus. Pets welcome. Call 378-9058
any time. (B-1M46-P)
Coed roommate desired for summer
quarter. $38.75 plus utilities. Call
378-3238 after 7:00 p.m.
(B-5M46-P)
Near campus air conditioned rooms
for 15 graduate iften or senior men.
For summer AND/OR 1969-70.
378-8122. 376-6652. (B-TF-138-p)
LUXURIOUS-LANDMARK 2 bdr, 2
bth, ac, disposal, dshwsher, cable tv,
2 pools, health club, sauna, maid.
Sblet 4/share 2 for summer.
378-0727. (B-st-146-P)
Beautiful, three bedroom, two bath
house. Located in fine neighborhood
near Law complex. Air cond. $165
per month. Call 378-9383. Unfurn Unfurnished.
ished. Unfurnished. (B-st-147-p)
One bedroom Landmark apt. will
pay June rent and damage deposit
good location inside area directly
behind pool. Call 378-5508.
(B-4t-147-p)
Last half of June free sublease for
summer a/c disposal pool one bed
room. Married couple or one person
only. slOl per month. 376-2791.
(B-st-147-p)
GUYS & GALS economical living
CLO was gone co-ed for the summer
S6O/mon. Room & meals, peace love
and freedom 1 blk. from campus.
376-9420 or come by 117 NW 15 St.
(B-10t-145-P)
To rent 1 bedroom apt. Wall to wall
carpet, central air conditioning,
heating, large kitchen area, very
quiet, 3532 NW 21 Street. Call
378-8704. (B-5M46-P)
Three bedroom furnished house
for summer qtr. Only $l2O/mo. from
June 15. Adjacent to new law school.
Call 378-7748 or see at 120 S.W. 25
St. (B-st-147-p)
Air conditioned, 2-bedroom, carport,
furnished apt. Couple, graduate
students. Call 376-5828 after 6.
Avail. 6/16/69. (B-5M46-P)
TWO bedroom apartment furnished.
Reduced summer rates. $77.50 per
month. Airconditioned. Very near
campus. No car needed. Call Mr. or
Mrs. Jones. Phone 376-5636.
(B-10t-145-P)
Sublet for summer: Frederick 2
bedroom apt. Reduced rates. Call
378-8134. (B-4t-149-p)
Sublet luxury townhouse Tanglewd.
apt. 2 bedroom, all the extras. For
only a small amt! Great for married
grads or undergrads. Call 378-7000.
(B-3t-149-p)
Help! Will need 3 male roommates/or
will sublet entire apt to anyone.
Were bound to please! Spacious, lux
2 br, lVz bath, poolside, apt. 30. ph.
372-8041. (B-st-149-p)
Sublet Landmark apt. for summer. 4
people. Only S9O per person for the
entire quarter. Many extras left in
apt. for summer. Call 372-5041.
(B-5M47-P)
Special summer rate 2 bedroom,
poolside Landmark apt. with
dishwasher. Must sublet $l5O mo. (or
best offer) Apt. No. 51. Call
378-4924. (B-st-146-P)
Poolside 2 bedroom furnished from
June 16 to August 3 1 at special
summer rate. Contact FREDERICK
GARDENS. (B-10t-144-c)
Room in private home for mature
male student. Air conditioning,
separate entrance linen and maid
service. Available June 14. Call
3-76-5360. (B-3M43-P)
Sublet 1 bedroom acT furnished
including wash machine and other
extras. Only three blocks from
campus. Available June 15th. Call
378-8384. (B-3t-148-P)

Tuesday, June 3, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

FOR RENT
!% *
TO Sublet. Two bedroom poolside
French Quarter apt. for summer
quarter. Call 378-8564. (B-5M48-P)
SUBLET leaving town. Must rent for
sum qtr. UG 1-bed. linens, kit. sup.
pic. & sprds. incl. TV too if gone by
June 1. Call 378-9877. (B-6M48-P)
2 females roommates wanted to
sublet apt 17 French Quarter. SIOO
for quarter. Call 376-0509. Ask for
Lani or Mickey. (B-3t-149-p)
f WANTED '""""I
Need 2 female roommates for
summer quarter. Landmark Apt. 23
free June rent. Call Phyllis, Sally or
Rosie at 378-7143. (C-4M50-P)
2 female roommates to share apt.
near campus next year call 392-7635
evenings. (C-4t-150-P)
Two male roommates needed to live
in poolside Landmark apt. 49 for
summer quarter. An extremely good
deal on rent. Call 372-7210.
(C-lt-150-P)
Need 1-3 coed roommates for next
year. Poolside Village Park apt. Call
Sunny 392-9849 if interested.
(C-lt-150-P)
1 roommate to share Camelot apt
with 3 law students for Sept. 2
bedrooms, 2 full baths, dishwasher,
gas bar b q. Call Dave 376-4104.
(C-4M50-P)
Female to share spacious apt. Pvt.
bdrm., ac, tv, stereo, for summer qtr,
SSO mon. Call 372-7204 p.m., ask for
Randi. (C-2t-150-P)
Male roommate for summer term. 2
bdrm. apt. 1 block behind Norman.
$33 a month + 1/3 utilities. Call
378-5673. (C-5M46-P)
Have your own bedroom. Need 2
coed roommates for LaMancha fall
qtr. Call 392-8519 or 392-8513.
(C-3M47-P)
1 male wanted to share poolside Fr.
Quarter Apt. $95.00 for entire
summer. Available June 11th. Please
stop by no. 77 Fr. Quarter or call
378-7968. (C-st-147-p)
Female roommate wanted. Share 3
bedroom La Bonne Vie apartment
with 3 other girls fall to spring. Rent
$57.50 plus. 376-8153. (C-st-148-P)
1 fern roommate needed to share
Frederick Gardens apt. next yrrCall
Melissa 392-9442. (C-3M48-P)
WANTED female roommate sum.
qtr. to share 2 br trailer V 2 mi from
campus. $25 a month + utilities,
close to med center ideal!!
Interested, call Jo 2-9273.
(C-5M48-P)
2 male roommates for house this
summer. Own bedroom, ac, near
campus. SSO mo. -1- utilities,
392-7600. (C-5M48-P)
OPPORTUNITY Women Wanted To
Sell The Fabulous Pennyrich Bra.
Small Investment Required. Call
Collect 904-733-1073. (C-st-149-p)
e
3 coeds next year at Tanglewood
Apt. Beautifully furnished, IV2 baths,
dishwasher, disposal, pool. Please call
Leah 372-4032. (C-129-st-p)
SUBLET or SHARE VILLAGE
PARK SBS for all summer, option for
fall; no regressive rent; 2 bdrm
poolside. Call 376-7439. (C-st-149-p)
Need 2 coed roommates now at
Tanglewood luxury Townhouse apt.
Get own room SSO mo. or share large
room SIOO qtr. Pool, ac, bbq, etc.
376-1015. (C-3t-149-p)
Male roommate for fall. Must study
weekdays party weekends. Two
bedroom, poolside, Le Bonne Vie
apt. $ 140/qua. + util, call 392-7499.
(C-st-149-p)
Male roommate for fall in La Bonne
Vie apts. Ph. 378-8319. (C-3M47-P)
HELP WANTED
Graduating architectural or interior
design student to work.for designer
in Miami. Full-time permanent. Call
collect area code 305-371-0010.
(E-lt-150-P)
HELP WANTED MALE. Mens
Clothing Salesman. Discount
privileges. Salary commensurate with
experience Apply Wilson Department
Stores, Inc. (E-10t-145-C)
Listeners wantedwill pay $1.50
for one hour session. Must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call Shirley Bracken,
Univ. ext. 2-2046 between 8-5 only
ior appointment. (E-3t-144-C)
Part-time Secretary. Architect needs
intelligent secretary for part-time
position at any convenient hours.
Good typing essential, shorthand
helpful. Excellent pay for qualified
person. Send resume to P.O. Box
14038, Gainesville or call 462-2599.
(E-5M50-P)

Page 9

1 AUTOS 1
'VWNMiSSSS'WWWkOX'WX'tWKiHiSKiSS'
62 VW seadn ww tires r&h good
condition 55000 miles call Luis
378-5141 or 372-9307. (G-4M50-P)
Ford 1960 $250 or best offer
372-7714. (G-4t-150-p)
Yellow 1967 Opel Rallye, black rally
stripes, glare panels, four new tires,
new battery, years inspection
sticker, very clean, slls. Call
372-8314, 5-9 p.m. (G-4t-150-p)
Corvair 64. Good condition.
Safety-checked $375 or best offer.
Call 378-1489. (G-st-149-p)
Buick special '63 Air conditioned,
power steering radio, excellent
mechanical condition $450. or best
offer. Call 376-3352 after sp.m.
(G-st-149-p) ~
'59 TR-3. Roll Bar, wire wheels; good
condition. $325. Call 376-6280
between 5 and 7 p.m. (G-3t-149-p)
1965 Volkswagen good condition,
rack, trailer. $700.00 Ph. 378-1187
after 5 p.m. (G-st-148-P)
We buy & sell clean used cars.
Miller-Brown Motors, your
Volkswagen dealer, 4222 NW 13th
St. 376-4552. Mr. Whitehead.
(G-ts-130-C)
Pontiac, 1966 Tempest sport coupe
326 with Hurst. 4-speed. Excellent
condition, MUST SELL. Come and
see it, then make an offer. Call
372-5688 between 5-7 p.m.
TODAY!. (G-5M49-P)
67 convertible Mustang S2OO below
used car retail, $1440, 19,000 miles,
6 cylinder, gas economy, must sell,
beautiful. 120 NW 24 St. 376-8565.
(G-12t-142-P)
Must sell English sports car 1965
Sunbeam good tires, seat belts,
power-disc brakes, convertible. Book
value Is SIOBO. Will sell 825.
372-7971. (G-10t-141-p)
| PERSONAL I
: v.:ww< i www!
Dial 378-5600 & hear an electronic
factorial any time day or night. LET
FREEDOM RING, 16 NW 7th Ave.
(J-st-146-P)
H iiTXM


H^9nlifn^ HEiRoNYMus
f puliEljH I Kfifr MERKIN
| T.ltMww 373-3434 j |
I SIDHET
I POITIER
TWO I "TO SIR,
Dip J WITH
BIG \ LOVE
uitc 1 AND
HI I O I Spencer Katharine
TRACY HEPBURN
I guess who's
I coming
\ to dinner J
'ROCK HUDSON
Am 4s??* t
* CLAUDIA CAR 1)1 NALL
\ msikc
SUMMER MOVIE CLUB TICKETS NOW
ON SALE ... 12 SHOWS $1.50

Use our handy
mail in order
form.

PERSONAL
Pull a train? Call 378-0151 after 6
p.m. (J-2M50-P)
Need cash despretly will sell
magnavox am-fm radio with stereo
headphones and two separate
speakers. A S9O value make
reasonable offer. Call nites 392-8296.
(J-lt-150-P)
Poodel puppies, silver and black AKC
six weeks. Call after 5 372-6733.
(J-6M48-P)
Rider wanted to So. Wisconsin or
area of Chicago, going to Dells, June
11, 1:00 p.m., arrangements and
price to be discussed, prefer female.
Call Kim 392-9769. (J-5M46-P)
Need ride to Miami, June 13. Will
split trip expenses and U-Haul-lt. Call
Sydel 392-9859. (J-4M48-P)
PSCHEDELIA FOR SALE Dozens of
candles. All kinds. Give away prices.
Professional, quality strobe light. Call
Wes 378-3591. (J-3M48-P)
Student to drive 66 Sprite to San
Francisco area after quarter ends.
Call 372-1297 or 376-4400.
(J-2t-149-p)
TRAVEL ABROAD flights only or
vacation seminars 6wks.
Departures June 22 and July 6.
Various itineraries all over Europe.
Call 392-1655 Rm 310 Reitz Union.
(J-5M48-C)
TADFOUCL*
There are damn few Datsuns on used
car lots. To buy one see Godding &
Clark down by the main post office.
(J-ts-143-c)
, sfi^iiMiiiiiiitaeiiww!m^
SERVICES
rowMwwM 1111 h 111 itsyraTiT I
EXPERIENCED, ACCURATE
TYPING. .45 per page. CALL
LORRAINE. 378-8640. (M-st-149-p)
Volkswagen parts and service.
Guaranteed repairs by specialist.
Gainesville Mach. Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-14t-123-p)
Alternators Generators starters
Electrical systems tested repairs.
Auto Electrical Service. 603 SE 2 St.
378-7330. (M-ts-132-C)
j Candy l
I mmjL. rn Technicolor
I PLUS AT 8:47 1 I
I "Street TeCMN,COLO "'|



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 3,1969

UF Professor Capturing
Oral History On Tape

By LYNNE FIRKINS
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Samuel Proctor is trying to capture oral
history at the UF.
Proctor is editor of the Florida Historical
Quarterly and a professor of history and social
science.
Oral history is a special program to tape the
ideas, attitudes and philosophy of those too busy
for memoirs or a diary.
History of the contemporary world is not being
recorded except as the newspaper Proctor said.
The diary is a dying art and telephone calls leave
no record, therefore, much current history is passing
unrecorded.
The program first began at the Columbia
University and is currently gping on all over the
country.
The oral history program at the UF consists of
recording memories and recollections of people
connected in some way with the university. Past and
present faculty members and students are being
interviewed in order to have cross-section views.
Proctor plan to broaden the program and begin
interviewing political figures, religious and

Berrin Tells His Side Os Controversy

ffiOM PA6E Mli
Berrin denies the old
committee destroyed the files,
as the Alligator reported. He said
original copies of all transactions
were left in the Hies, but carbon
copies were thrown away in
straightening the files, he said.
Berrin also said he had no
personal knowledge of any note
being left for the new Accent
committee. It reportedly said,
May you rot in hell and take
Manny James with you. (Signed)
Accent 69. Berrin said he
found out after the published
report that one member of the
Accent committee left the note
in anger.
When this quarter began,
Berrin went to the Accent
offices on the third floor of the
Reitz Union to continue
working. The files had been
removed and the office taken
over by Florida Blue Keys
Second 100 series. Berrin said he
was told that the records had
been taken to the Rathskeller.
I made an attempt to get in
touch with Hilliard, Berrin said,
but he never answered my calls.
I assumed, then, that if problems
came up, he would contact me. I
fully expected a call fronT'him,
but it never came.
The next he heard, Berrin
says, was when an Alligator
reporter called him for a
comment on a Student Senate
request for a complete financial
report on Accent 69.
I found out that Hilliard had
asked Jack Vaughn (president of
the Senate), who is Hilliards
roommate, to ask for a financial
report to the Senate, Berrin
said.
At the time, Vaughn
reportedly told the Senate that
Accent had over-spent its budget
by about $4,000.
The night after the Senate
meeting, a group of leaders,
including three Alligator editors,
met at the Rathskeller to discuss
the problem. No one, Berrin
says, presented any evidence of
misuse of funds at the meeting,

t mmm iBHr
ACCENT '69 STAFF MEMBERS
... Jeff Weil, Frazier Solsberry, Larry Berrin

despite Benins request to lets
make rumors facts.
Hilliard, though, said he did
not want to become involved in
the controversy.
How in the world can he
keep from becoming involved?
Berrin asked. Hes got all the
records. Hes getting all the mail,
all the bills, all the information.
Berrin promised the group he
would present a complete report
of Accents finances. The group
met a week later in Taylors
office. Berrin presented his
report, and the group agreed
that the records were in order
and everything all right, Berrin
said.
He was told at the meeting
that the Student Senate
investigating committee was
holding its first meeting an hour
later. He went to that meeting
and volunteered every financial
record available bills, receipts,
cancelled checks.
Committee Chairman Jack
McEwan asked if any committee
member had specific charges or
questions. There were no charges
made, Berrin said. McEwan then
said, according to Berrin, If no
one has any charges, then why is
this committee meeting? What is
its function?
There were, Berrin reports,
no answers to the questions.
Berrin then gave the same
records to the Alligator for a
series of articles about the

educational leaders, students and alumni who have
played effective parts and made substantial
contributions to the state.
By the end of the year he hopes to have 100
hours of interviews with people prominent in UF
history. He already has 50 hours of tapes from 10
persons, including the late Dr. James William
Norman, dean emeritus of the College of Education.
The interviews are recorded through normal
conversation in a recording room in the graduate
library.
The tape is then transcribed and later edited. The
person interviewed has common law copy right to
the material and thereby has the right to edit it.
After being edited the material is typed into
book form and becomes a regular source document
for scholarly use.
Proctor expressed the desire that the UF program
will encourage local public libraries to begin a
similar program taping local pioneers.
The program thus far has been catching on. The
Gainesville Public Library is recording some of the
older residents of the community. Also, Florida
State University has begun programming.
Oral history is another arm as far as history
research is concerned, Proctor said.

flare-up.
Beilin did not conceal the
fact that Apcent had maintained
a chedsMg account at the
Citizen's Bank of Gainesville. As
reported during the Alligators
investigation, the checking
account violated student body
law. But Berrin emphatically
denies that he knew the account
was illegal.
Even the student body
treasurer (Jim Roll) didnt know
checking accounts were illegal,
Berrin noted. How the hell was
I expected to know?
Berrin said that $207.24 was
deposited in the account. The
money came from the fees paid
by high school delegates who
attended the Accent program.
A total of $1,442.50 was
collected from the delegates.
Accent deposited $1,020.00
with the treasurers office to be
applied to its account. The
remaining portion of the
fees 5215.26 was spent as
cash for various items needed
immediately.
Berrin said that the checking
account was opened to provide
Accent with a quick source of
funds for unanticipated
expenses. Acquiring funds
through the treasurers office is
usually a slow process, Berrin
pointed out.
All the expenditures from the
delegates fees have been
accounted for with specific

|w |
mt 9bbhhbi f i
% Ijip P C X :
* JHP 1 ' J^H||J^
* i
GATOR GIRL
Today's Gator Girl is Cindy Laverly, a freshman
from Orlando. An independent. Miss Laverly is a
member of the Angel Flight.
- li

receipts, Berrin said.
If we wpre trying to do
something illegal, we sure
wouldnt have opened the
checking account under Accents
name, he added.
Some of the delegate money
went for liquor in Accents
hospitality suite for speakers and
for an Accent committee party
the last night of the program. No
student body funds were used
for the purchase of liquor,
Berrin emphasized.
Berrin said he did not think
having a hospitality suite was
wrong. He cited a long line of
precedent to support his belief
that the suite was needed. He
said Student Government
Productions, the Interfratemity
Council, Lyceum Council, the
Fine Arts Committee and the
Rathskeller (during its opening)
entertained out-of-town guests
with liquor.
Since the liquor was bought
from the non-student money, I
thought it would be legal,
Berrin said. But if having the
hospitality suite was wrong, I
challenge anybody to bring
fifteen top speakers to this
campus in one week and then
tell me they dont expect to
have liquor.
Berrin said he thought having
a party for the Accent executive
committee and their guests
would be acceptable.
These people had worked
very hard for many months, and
they put on a great program.
They didnt take the usual trip
to Washington and New York to
book speakers, Berrin said. So
I didnt think it would be wrong
to spend a little money on a
party for them.
The party cost $122.42,
including liquor and food. The
money came from the delegates
fees. About 75 people attended
the party.
No one, Berrin observed,
mentioned then that liquor was
illegal. No one even asked where
the money was coming from to
pay for it.
Berrin said he has not denied

that he may have made some
errors in judgement, but I am
not a criminal. I have commited
no crime.
But the conclusions of the
Senate investigating committee
have not yet been printed,
Berrin noted. He said he thinks
the entire text of the
committees report should be
published to clear the air of all
the unfounded and malicious
rumors.
Berrin said that it was
unfortunate that the Accent
executive committee was the
scapegoat for a clarification
eventually of student body
finance laws.
Furthermore, he said, It is
tragic that the malicious and
irresponsible actions of a few
people towards the Accent
program may result in the loss of
confidence by the university in
the ability of students to
maturely govern and order their
own affairs.
w jWbKlflwk |[
Sf'Br ~ *?
y,
MADALYN MURRAY
... extra cost for Accent



UF Golfers More Than Earn NCAA Bid

By CHUCK PARTUSCH
Alligator Sports Writer
This years golfing Gators more than earned their
invitation to play in the 1969 National Collegiate
Athletic Association Championships by winning
nine out of ten matches and six out of eight
tournmaments.
UF was chosen one of five NCAA District three
representatives chosen.
Notably the UF golfers knocked off the 1969
Southeastern Conference champions, Georgia, and
Florida State University in match play.
FSU was the only team to defeat the Gators in
match play. The UF and FSU split their
home-and-home series with each team winning on
their home course.
Both the Bulldogs and the Seminoles have been
invited to play in the 1969 NCAA tournament.
In the SEC Championships in Athens, Ga., the
Gators finished a disappointing second behind the
Bulldogs. The Gators were favored to run-away with
the title.
In tournament play the Gators won the Senior
Bowl, the Tampa Gasparilla, the Florida
Intercollegiate, the Miami Invitational, the Gulf
American Classic, and the big one against the
nations best college teams the Pikes Peak
Invitational.
This years Gator squad was led by All-American
Steve Melnyk who is on his way to becoming a two
time NCAA All-American.
This year Melnyk tied a NCAA record by


Gators Confident Os Repeat
In National Championship

Im confident that were
going to win the NCAA
Championship again this year,
UF Golf Coach Buster said over
the weekend.
The Gator golfers are the
present 1968 National Collegiate
Athletic Association champions.
The success of last years
team was based on hard work,
finesse and thoughtful strategy
in crucial golf situations.
According to Bishop, this
years squad has those same
ingredients plus valuable NCAA
tournament experience unde;
their belts.
V
All-Americans Steve Melnyk
and John Darr, senior Richard
Spears and junior Ron Mahood
were all members of the Gator
winning NCAA team.
All of the above named
players plus freshmen star Andy
North will be the starters for the
Gators in the 72-hole NCAA
championships June 25-28 at
Colorado Springs, Col.
Waiting in the wings will be
senior John Sale, junior Mike
Estridge and freshman David
Barnes who will step-in in the
event one of the starters is not
Now Taking Applications
at
Summit House
1700 S. W. 16th ct.
for
September
(9-10 & 12 month Leases
rates start
1 BR sl2l
2BR $147
Summer Term
Special Rates
_ 376-9668

capable of playing.
Each team in the NCAA
Championship had to earn the
privilege to play over the
extra-long 7,000 yard par 72
Broadmoor course on the merit
of their seasons performance.
Weve played and beaten all
the best teams in the West, in
the East, in the North, in the
South, and in the Midwest, said
Coach Bishop. Well be in there
good with teams like Brigham

Mmiieratw Shop
University Plaza *
_ Sale
JEjf 1/4 to 1/3 off
Quality Shirts
hJiL from New Haven
Reg. 5.00 9.00
Stripes, patterns, solids & tattersalls. Huge
selection of popular styles. Sizes 14-17.
Also
Traditional Neckwear
Clubs, solids & stripes
Reg. 3.00 5.00 __
Now $1.99
<
Just Arrived t
Shipment ol BELLS & BEACH PANTS

DESPITE SEC LOSS

winning five consecutive major collegiate
tournaments.
He won the Senior Bowl, the Florida
Intercollegiate, the Miami Invitational, the Gulf
American and the Houston All-American.
Melnyk also tied Houstons Hal Underwoods
NCAA record of eight major career tournament
victories.
Playing behind Melnyk and forming the nucleus
of the golf teams richly-talented squad was fellow
All-American John Darr, seniors Richard Spears and
John Sale, juniors Mike Estridge and Ron Mahood
and freshmen Andy North and David Barnes.
Barnes won the Tampa Gasparilla and was low
medalist with North in a triangular match victory
over Rollins College, St. Leo College and the
University of South Florida.
Sales best performance was pacing the team as
low medalist in the UFs triangular meet against
Georgia Tech., Vanderbilt and Wofford College.
Mahood and Estridge were low medalist in
leading the Gators past the Bulldogs from Georgia.
Spears best performance was a third in the Miami
Invitational and a seventh in the Pikes Peak
Invitational.
Darrs best was a very recent first place in the
Gator Invitational, a locally sponsored tournament.
Although All-Americans Melnyk and Darr and
experienced seniors Spears and Sale will be
graduating, Coach Buster Bishop says the golfers
will still be strong with the return of Estridge,
Mahood, North and Bames, plus additional new
scholarship signees.

Young, Wake Forest, Texas and
Houston.
Texas is the only top team
this year that the UF hasnt
beaten. The Gators were right
behind the second place
Longhorns in the Houston
All-American. Houston won the
tournament.
The Gators more recent show
of strength was their six stroke
victory in the Pikes Peak
Invitational, in which the UF
outshot Houston by 17 strokes.

WSLt.
JOHN DARR
... first place Gator Invitational

| | WITH THIS COUPON ONE \\
Ffl 1 I COMPLETE $1.15 CHICKEN
Swl 1 I COUPON GOOD THRU JUNE § I
TRIED CHICKEN | | sth FOR IN STORE PURCHASE
L 516 N.W. 13thSTREET
<*
"Dana" by
( onange blossom
As unique as the name Dana," this
ring features a magnificent center diamond
graced by four smaller full-cut diamonds.
It's elegantly set in 18K gold. And when you
select "Dana" by Orange Blossom
you get more than beauty. You get the
Orange Blossom promise. It assures
you that your diamond's value is guaranteed
forever. If later, you decide you'd like a
larger diamond, Orange Blossom will
exchange it for its full purchase price.
And that's forever. Dana by
Orange Blossom;
Engagement Ring $520.00
Wedding Ring $ 88.00
8 South Main Street
USE YOUR 6ANKAMERICARD OR CENTRAL CHARGE

Tuesday, June 3,1969, The Florida Allgsator,

MSA. H
9R|
Wk
' B B
BRi JH
RON MAHOOD
... low medalist against Georgia
MG LINE
AUSTIN HEALEY SPRITE
AUSTIN AMERICA
CRANE (Mm
IMPORTS
Factory Trained Mechanics
Largest stock of parts in
North Central Florida
Crane Imports
506 East University 372-4373
Gainesville

Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 3, 1969

Cindermen Complete Successful Season

By CALDWELL TUMEC
Alligator Sports Correspondent
Track Coach Jimmy Hawk Carnes
can look back on his most successful
year at the UF with the close of the
spring 1969 track season.
UFs track season is only slowing up
to a trot since it continues through the
summer with the NCAA and AAU
meets in June.
His Gator thinclads finished second
in Southeastern Conference outdoors,
second in the SEC indoors and third in
cross country. Carnes is quick to point
out that finishing behind Tennessee is
no disgrace.
Altogether the track men were
undefeated in dual and triangular meets
and won the Jesuit Invitational, the
Carolina State Record Relays, and the
Gulf Coast Invitational.
People think that because we finish
second in our own conference we arent
doing the job. It just isnt true.
Tennessee is one of the top track
powers in the country. Florida is right


Cross Country Title First
In Carnes Track Plans

By CALDWELL TUMEC
Alligator Sports Correspondent
Track Coach Jimmy Carnes
plans for next season include
starting the year off by winning
the Southeastern Conference
cross country title.
We have a good group of
freshmen coming in, including
Mark Bir, a 9:04 two-miler from
Indiana. And some of our older
boys arent too lad either,
Carnes said.
John Parker won the SEC
indoor mile title this year. Jack
Nason, a freshman, placed fifth
in the SEC cross country meet,
and Frank Betta, another first
year man ran a freshman record
for the mile in 4:12.4.
Add to that list half miler
Ken Bumsed, distance specialist
Johnny Brown, senior miler
Steve Atkinson, and Roy
Benjamin, who showed promise
with a 4:18 mile early in the
season before injuring his foot.
Carnes said he still retains the
hope of signing 4:10 miler Del
Ramers of Dunedin, who broke
Nasons older record in the state
meet to rank second among the
M| \ {/ V m
r
I U( *t information without obligation fill out and moil thit coupon to:
ATTN USARCB-I | 1 I
NO US. ARMY THIRD RICRUITING DISTRICT jwfj i
UJR VIRGINIA AVI COUfCf RARK GA 30337 i ~~~ J t
I No mo
I Addrott _ I
| I
| City- Zp I
| Phono
i J

up there too, but we havent been
strong enough to overpower them in the
SEC yet.
Carnes has good reason for ranking
his Gators with the best in the country.
During the indoor season, UFs
two-mile relay team consisting of Ken
Burnsed, Eamonn OKeeffe, John
Parker, and Bob Lang, was rated fourth
in the nation.
Jerry Fannin was ranked seventh in
the 440 yard dash and track club star
Jack Bacheler led the country in the
two and three mile runs.
Ron Jourdan dominated the
countrys string of 11 victories at
heights over seven feet.
Jourdan won the National Collegiate
Athletic Association indoor title at
T%. Jourdan continued his seven-foot
prowess outdoors, capturing, among
other things, the SEC title.
Bacheler did not suffer in the change
from indoors to outdoors, either. At
one time, he led all Americans in every
event from the mile up. His 27:30.0 in

countrys high school milers.
The track team will suffer
somewhat from the loss of
All-Americans. John Morton in
the weights and Mike Burton in
the long jump and javelin.
The slack should be taken up
by John Courtney, who has
shown promise in the discus, and
Ron Coleman, a freshman who
captured the SEC indoor title in
the long jump, according to
Carnes.

Austin America
WHOLESALE
COOL-SALE
1969 America Sedan 5 1765
Air Conditioning 398
SIOQC^
Fully
M Optional, Extra
SAVE s l7B
and BEAT THE HEAT!
CRANE IMPORTS
Jnljy 506 EAST UNIVERSITY
Stilfa PARTSSALESSERVICE
__

FIVE GATORS INVITED TO NCAA

And the running events?
Carnes has to smile when he
thinks about it.
Well be strong in everything
from the 440 up, he says with
satisfaction.
Jerry Fannin (47.1 in the
440) and Bill Balliner (48.1)
both return promising a strong
mile relay. Bob Lang can go in
either the mile or the two mile
relay with a 47.6 quarter and a
1:48.7 880 to his credit.

the six mile at the Drake relays was the
third fastest ever run by an American.
John Morton, UFs stalwart
weightman, continued his winning ways
during the year. He tossed the shot
546, and hurled the discus 1894 1 / / 2 for
a school record.
He added the SEC crown to his
growing list of honors which includes
All-American rating three years in a
row.
Roger Carson led the Gator sprint
men with a 9.5 hundred and a 21.3 time
in the 220. He was followed closely by
Tom Brown with 9.6 and 21.4.
Parker led the mile and 2-mile with
4:09.2 and 9:10.9 while freshman Jack
Nason led the three mile with 14:29.0.
Fannin is currently ranked second in
the country in the intermediate hurdles
with a 51.0 and also holds the UF
record in the 440 with a 47.0 clocking.
Fannin ran his record hurdle time in
capturing the event at the SEC meet.
Mike Burton concluded a successful
track career with the Gators with his

I Miller-Brown I
I
ONEMILE I
NORTH OF 40k
THE MALL NEfl
I 376-4552
AUTHORIZED I
DEALER
J Open til 7 p.m. nightly

Keep America Clean, Eat Your Beercans
* &
M m
m $m 1
||ji : :: : :g^|
fljjjjH UNmg
- :^l
WMmgmm m
HH mhhhw
H wmbBBI
p
"Gator Shirts
White-Powder Blue Small, Medium
Navy-Orange Large, X-Large
$6.00
1710 West JmSB Across from
University Murphree Area
GATOS SHOP 1 }

246 winning long jump effort at SEC.
His comrade in the triple jump, Ron
Coleman, leaped 493 for a school
record in that event. Woody Bozelle
hurled the javelin 215 to lead all Gators
in that department. Woody also long
jumped 2310.
The high hurdle relay team of Jim
DeVenny, Joe Shiller, Paul Maliska and
Bow Espy is ranked second in the
nation behind Tennessee. DeVenny led
all UF hurdlers a 14.3.
Langs school record of 1:48.7 in the
880 was good for only third place in the
SEC, even though it was almost a
second better than his previous best.
But OKeefe, a freshman from Ireland,
was only one tenth behind Lang for
fourth place. His time ranks him as the
top freshman half-miler in the country.
It goes without saying that he holds the
UF freshman record for the event.
Jourdan will be joined by 6-10 high
jumper Jim York, Lang, Morton,
Carson, and Fannin in the NCAA
outdoor championships in Knoxville
June 19-21..

VETERANS
Be a commercial pilot!
NEW G. I. Bill pays for
Flight Training Call
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Area's only Ipproveci school