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
George StarkeA Chapter in IIF History

By HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Editorial Assistant
(Copyright li<)0, The Florid* Alligator)
The first Negro UF student, George
H. Starke Jr., came, stayed three semes semesters
ters semesters and is gone.
Reaction to his year and half on the UF cam campus
pus campus has varied from acceptance (in some cases
With clenched teeth) to complete (but usually
silent) rejection.
No crosses were burned, no one shouted nig nigger
ger nigger and no one threatened
Starke during his three semes semesters
ters semesters of study. 1
Predicted No Violence
University officials predicted j wgL^'
before Starkes registration: j
There will be no violence, dis- i.O
ruption or incident such as % fl||ip
plagued the University of Ala Alabama
bama Alabama when it admitted Negro ~
Autherine Lucy in 1955.
There was none.
Details concerning Starkes '
stay here are not readily avail- STARKE
able. However, through exclusive interviews with
the Negro law student, his law professors, fellow
students and University administrative officials
the following story unfolded.

Integration
Calendar
See Page 3

Volume 52, No. 26

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REACTOR REACTIONS UFs new
nuclear reactor is subject to close scru scrutiny
tiny scrutiny at last Saturdays dedication by
Florida Governor Leoy Collins and

CONVOCATION SPEECH

'Dignity of Man' Major Factor
In Struggle for Power-Bowles

By JEAN CARVER
Gator Editorial A**istant
Recognition of the dignity of
jrmn was cited Monday as a
major factor in the military-econo military-economic
mic military-economic struggle for world balance of
power by Congressman Chester
Bowles.
Bowles told the Religion-in-Life
Week convocation audience the
problem goes far beyond that
of military and economic strug struggles.
gles. struggles.
We must consider education,
faith, people and principles, he
said. What we need now is a clear
understanding that the challenge
of our new world also extends to
the very heart of American so society
ciety society to the quality of our peo people,
ple, people, our values and our institu institutions.
tions. institutions.
Description Valid
Commenting on the theme of
Religion-in-Life Week and title of
his keynote speech, Bowles said
the description is very valid.
.He said the past 50 years are
perhaps the most tumultous, un uncertain
certain uncertain and upset than any similar
period in history.
Bowles, a former ambassador
to India, described the economic
gap between rich and poor peo peo

Politics Hot; Politicians Cold

This is the first in a special
series of political analyses which
will continue until after the
spring elections, in an attempt
to present the students with an
accurate and candid picture
of campus campaigning.
The sudden but not surprising
changes in the campus political
situation brought to light some
interesting truths and some fa familiar
miliar familiar fibs.
By managing to pull three
more fraternities into their
ranks, the nebulous out-group
has developed into a formidable
opposition party, and the United
Party, to its own chargrin, has
keen left with a not-to-apropos
Bams.

peo imt
fi M WK
M
K ,/ It .ML

CHESTER BOWLES .
. . Dignity of\ Man
pies as explosive. He said it is a
gap we must close, but with the
understanding the problem is more
than an economic one.
We have a common faith with
most people of the world. We must
become true to the universal

-ALLIGATOR ANALYSIS'

It was particularly interesting
to note that the United mem members
bers members who bubbled over with
confidence and enthusiasm when
they were over 800 block votes
anead, were quite shook by the
thought of having to nm for
office and not walk.
They're beginning to get used
to the idea now and we should
be in for a fairly hot political
bout.
That is, if party leaders can
manage to come up with a more
inspired and substantial cam campaign
paign campaign and platform than the
trite explanations they offered
for party-switching of the three
fraternities.
All the explanations volunteer volunteered
ed volunteered were not only untrue but in insulting.
sulting. insulting. The fraternities jump-

The Orlando Negro was known to have been
on academic probation for the fall semester and
would have had to make a C average to avoid
suspension from the University.
Eminently Fair
The UF law school and its professors were
eminently fair. I was treated like any other
student, Starke told this reporter last weekend.
The Negro had said before grades were posted
that he intended to continue his studies at the
UF in the spring semester.
I still plan to continue studying and still
hope to become a lawyer, said Starke.
I dont want to give up, he declared.
Starke said he had not decided whether to
apply to re-enter the UF or another university.
Refused Comment
University administration officials refused com comment
ment comment on Starkes suspension, following a long longstanding
standing longstanding policy. Starkes classmates noted he
may encounter difficulty in re-entering the UF,
if he has been dropped for academic reasons.
Members of the law school faculty explained
that exams are graded by numbers assigned by
the school office. This makes the grading system
as objective as possible.
There was never so much as two minutes

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

General Nuclear Engineering Corpora Corporation
tion Corporation President W. H. Zinn. (Photo by
Sam Johnston.)

University of Florida, Gainesville, FloridaTuesday, Feb. 16, 1960

spiritual values which underline j
our Judaio-Christian heritage. We!
can only do them by living these
principles in our communities and
schools and government as well as
in our churches.
Revolutions Superimposed
Pointing to new influence on the
world balance of power from Asia.
Africa and Latin American.
Bowles said the U.S. is facing
several revolutions superimposed
on each othgr.
He said these revolutions were
for freedom and independence,
technical improvements, the rise
of China as a power. Soviet Rus Russias
sias Russias powerful expansionist eco economy
nomy economy and the technical revolu revolution
tion revolution in the nuclear field.
The Communist concept is un unworkable
workable unworkable over a long period of
time because it forgets people are
going to think, Bowles explained.
The task of the U.S. is not a new
one. he said. We must simply go
back and read our American his history
tory history of growth iand development.
We could easily be on the edge
of a great creative period of re resuming
suming resuming great leadership in the
tradition of Thomas Jefferson.
he said.

ed simply because in all three
cases the opposition offered
them a better political deal than
the overgrown United Party
could afford.
Treating the student voter
like someone less than an igno ignorant
rant ignorant fool is one cause for the
the present apathy sur surrounding
rounding surrounding cmpus politics.
And Buz Allen s claim that
being as young as the average
student makes him more (even
"best) qualified to represent
the views of the average stu student,
dent, student, makes as much sense as
saying that a 28-vear-old presi president
dent president of the United States would
be more qualified to represet
the view's of the average Amer American.
ican. American.
We hope he can find a firm firmer
er firmer foundation for his candidacy.

George Starke, Negro
student who spent three
semesters in the College of
Law, left the campus early
this month.
Alligator Editorial Assis Assistant
tant Assistant Harry S. Rape, 21-
year-old senior from Mc-
Donough, Go., in the pro process
cess process of tracking down the
particulars involved in
Starke's departure, c o m mpiled
piled mpiled this thought-provok thought-provoking
ing thought-provoking article and the accom accompanying
panying accompanying material on inte integration
gration integration at the UF.
difficulty in any o i my classes; because of
Starke. said one professor.
Another speculated that he did not think a
majority of the students were ever against the
Negro.

Honor Court Clerk to


Figured Split,
Chairman Still
Claims Solidity
By SAM ZORN
Gator Staff Writer
The United Party at a meeting,
Sunday night claimed solidity de- j
spite losing three fraternities to
the opposing party.
The United Party is behind
Bob Park as student body presi president
dent president and his platform as initially
agreed upon, said Reggie Black,
fraternity co-chairman of the Uni- :
ted Party.
When questioned about the dis dissention
sention dissention among the fraternities in ;
the United Party and the switch
to the opposition of Chi Phi, Del Delta
ta Delta Tau Delta and Sigma Nu,
Black said, We were too big for
our own good and we figured
for some sort of split. .the chips
could have fallen worse.
Delta Tau Deta and Sigma Nu
withdrew because of some basic
disagreement between them and!
other party members'. Black said.
The party decided that the unity
behind Bob Park as the presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate was foremost, ad- (
ded Black.
The Delta Tau Delta politicians]
disagreed and are no longer with j
us. said Black. He added that
the party could not accept the
demands for political positions by j
Sigma Nu and in this light Sigma'
Nu left the party.
Black didnt give any reason
for Chi Phi leaving the United
Party.
When asked how the United Par Party
ty Party stands to date, Black replied,
As of this point the United Party
| feels that we have a long way to
go in putting our candidate and
program before the student body.
Black added, Our slate will be
drawn from every interest group
on campus. It is definitely going
to reflect the independent stu students
dents students interests on campus.
Expert to Trace
Birth of Rockets
The birth of large solid propel propellant
lant propellant rockets will be outlined by
Rodney D. Stewart, Redstone Ar Arsenal
senal Arsenal engineer, in Dan McCarty
Auditorium Thursday at 8 p.m.
Stewart, with Thiokol Chemical
Corp. at Huntsville. Ala. and facul faculty
ty faculty member of the Ordnance Guided
Missile School since 1958. will
speak before the UF student sec section
tion section of the American Rocket So-j
ciety.
Past president and now on the
board of directors of the Alaba Alabama
ma Alabama section of the American
Rocket Society, Stewart has writ written
ten written many technical papers on solid
propellant rockets.
Coffee Hours Planned
Two coffee breaks are slated
to permit students to meet and
talk informally with Religion-in-
Life Week Speakers.
The coffee breaks are sche scheduled
duled scheduled for 3 p.m. today and
Wednesday in the Bryan Lounge
of the Florida Union.

PRINTER'S INK IN HIS VEINS?
By GATOR STAFF
Young Joseph Michael Thomas Jr., born Saturday to Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Editor Joe Thomas and his wife, Valerie, should have
a generous supply of printers ink in his veins if the old
journalistic bromide holds true.
Seven-pound, two-ounce Thomas Jr. arrived at 6:30 a.m.
at Alachua General Hospital. As a future newspaperman
young Thomas 6:30 arrival is a step in the right direction.
The Alligator staff expects great things of Master Thomas.
Like, editor of the Alligator in 1961 and editor of the New
York Times shortly thereafter.


Profile of a Presidential Candidate
His Aims, Background and History

What kind of a man becomes a
candidate for president of the UF
student body?
Buz Allen is a clean-cut Beta
Theta Pi fraternity man from
South Miami.

Hes a political
science major, a
Methodist, and
looks like any
other well welldressed
dressed welldressed Florida
man.
He apparently
intends to build
jhis campaign
i around his being
a representative
of the average

raw
y gwfr
" J*..

ALLEN

i student and best able to serve
! their real interests.
I sincerely feel 1 can best rep represent
resent represent the principles upon which
our party was founded, Allen
said.
Only Winner
He apparently understands just;
what the voters want. Laet yean
he ran for clerk of the Honor;
Court and was the only Campus
Party candidate elected to a top
five position in student govern government.
ment. government.
He explained why he is running
for student body president: Our
party was formed to best repre represent
sent represent the views of the average stu-
Banters Find
Bright Deter
At Qatar Hop
By CAROL BULLER
Gator Staff Writer
Dancers swirled among Val Valentine
entine Valentine decorations of red and
white to inaugurate the spring
i Gator Hop series at Broward
i Hall Saturday night.
The decorations centered
around a red umbrella, suspend suspended
ed suspended upside-down from the ceil ceiling
ing ceiling over the center of the dance
floor. Streamers of heart-shaped
valentines hung from the um umbrella.
brella. umbrella. Special red and green
lighting partially illuminated
the floor.
Chairman and Under-Secre Under-Secretary
tary Under-Secretary of Mens Affairs Shell
Clyatt called the dance a suc success
cess success and estimated the crowd
at about 1,400. Music was pro provided
vided provided by disc jockeys from the
radio stations in the area.
Browards Co-Ed Club remain remained
ed remained open throughout the dance,
1 send special refreshments for
the occasion were available.
The regular Saturday night
dance series began last semes semester
ter semester at the. Hub. The dance com committee
mittee committee has been operating on a
presidents fund and now
will operate on a $250 budget
| allowance from the Executive
Council, Clyatt said.
in the future prizes will be
offered by Gainesville mer merchants
chants merchants and decorations will be
more elaborate, Clyatt added.

Moot felt Starkes leaving was too bad, but
said they always felt that way about any srtudent
who did not return to school.
UF President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz said any
application for re-admission by Starke would be
given the same consideration received by any
other student.
** Lot Os Friends
I made a lot of friends at the UF law school
many of them life-long friends, I hope. I en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed it very much, commented Starke.
The Negro said he had no complaints on the
quality of instruction at the law school.
You couldnt ask for better, he stated.
Starke declined to comment on the effect his
attendance might have on future Negro appli applicants
cants applicants at the UF or whether he established any
kind of precedent.
If future applicants are treated as well as I
was I have no doubt they will be very happy
at the UF, he said.
Dean of the College of Law Frank E. Maloney
stated that Starkes conduct so far as he knew
was exemplary. He said he knew of no prob problems
lems problems created by the Negro being in the school.
Asked about problems concerning future Negro
applicants Maloney said he anticipated no diffi difficulties
culties difficulties if experiences with Starke for three
semesters indicated anything.

dent. Because of this, I accepted
the candidacy for president of the
student body.
Here are Allens qualifications.
Was Court Justice
In high school he was elected
governor of Boys State and state
Key Club president.
He began his college career by
being elected president of the
freshman class for one semester.
He was also elected freshman
Honor Court justice.
He has served as office co-ordi-

New Housing for Students
Not (sob) Coeducational

Contrary to rumor, the new s4*4 million mens and womens
dormitory projects will not be located on the same plot cut ground.

The record was set straight
j Sunday when Director of Housing
! Dr. Harold C. Riker outlined the
| proposed Bites. >-
; The men's dwelling will be lo loi
i loi cated south of Weaver Hall and
; east of Flavet IH while the coeds
| quarters will be situated on the :
block south of the campus police
station and west of Flavet 11. i
l
General Structure
Riker pointed out that the gen general
eral general structure of the two buildings!
would be much on the order of
the present Hume and Rawlings
Halls.
They will, of course, be adapted
to their respective sites. he said.
Four units housing 200 men
apiece and connected by a breeze breezeway
way breezeway will comprise the mens set setup.
up. setup. Approximately 40 to 50 men;
will be housed on each unit-floor.,
Each floor will have the usual
community baths and study room.
Include Athletic Equipment
Each unit will have its own in information
formation information desk, recreation rooms
and a library. Foi tne dorm area,
Shakespearean
Shrew Tamers
Coniine Feb. 23
The Canadian Players return to
the UF campus for the second
year in the up-coming Lyceum
Council presentation, Taming of
the Shrew, Feb. 23.
Organized in January, 1949, at
the Catholic University of Ameri America,
ca, America, the Players scored an immedi immediate
ate immediate success with their first pro production
duction production Much Ado About Noth Nothing.
ing. Nothing. Shakespeare their speciality,
the Players appeared at UF last
year in As You Like It.
Other Lyceum Council programs
the spring semester an announced
nounced announced by Ann Booke, president,
include:
March 7: Final presentation in
the Artist Series, as yet undeter undetermined.
mined. undetermined.
March 22: Pittsburgh Symphony.
April (exact date not known):
Chris Connor.
Swim Tryouts Planned
Tryouts for the Aqua Gators
and Swim Fins water show In
late April will be held Feb. 17.
18, and 19 from 3 to 4 p.m. at
the University pool. I

nator and training chairman for
Blue Key Speakers' Bureau and
has taken an active part in Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming and Religion-in-Life Week.
Allen was under-secretary of fi finance
nance finance during 1957-58.
In addition to these extracur extracurricular
ricular extracurricular activities Allen has a 3.0
over-all average and holds mem membership
bership membership in Phi Eta Sigma, fresh freshman
man freshman scholastic honorary.
I Buz Allen, candidate for presi presii
i presii dent.

By Gator Staff Writer

there will be a' checkout desk
where athletic equipment will be
available. Tolbert Hall is the only
dormitory now offering that ser service.
vice. service.
Individual rooms will resemble
those now in Hume.
The women will be housed in a
two-unit setup, one unit approxi approximately
mately approximately twice as large 'as the other. I
These will be connected by a gen-j
eral usage building consisting of
a lobby, recreation rooms and a j
library. The entire domitory will:
accommodate 485 women.
i
x j
Cafeteria Far Coeds
The coed structure will have its ]
own cafeteria. Plans for the mens
quarters call for a snack bar only, j
It is believed that the work will
get under w r ay within the next
several months, he said. Com-,
pletion date has been set for Sep September,
tember, September, 1961.
Sketches of the new buildings
are not yet available.

SURE TO DISPLAY GREAT FORMSue Robert*,
senior from Wauchula and 1959 Miss University of
Florida* plans to play, but needs a partner. Any volun volunteers?
teers? volunteers? (Photo by Sam Johnston.)

Maloney said he could not determine whether
integration of the law school in the future would
depend on the individuals conduct (as perhaps it
was in Starkes case) or whether there has been'
a more basic change in the philosophy of law
school professors and students.
Stroke Os The Pen
A stroke of the pen of Federal District Judge
Dozier DeVane on June 18, 1958 opened the all allwhite
white allwhite UF to Negroes for the first time in its 5S
years.
Judge DeVane granted a State plea that the
University be allowed to admit qualified Negroes
gradually for the sake of harmony. He restricted
his order to graduate professional schools.
The state Board of Control, DeVains said,
has full and complete authority to regulate
admissions to the UF and to act In emergency
to avoid public mischief.
DeVanes ruling followed similar rulings made
by the Florida Supreme Court and the U. S.
Supreme Court.
Gov. Leoy Collins noted universities in 11 of
16 Southern states have integration of tl)e races
at the graduate level. These are Virginia, Louisi Louisiana,
ana, Louisiana, Texas, Delaware, Arkansas, Kentucky,
Maryland, Oklahoma, West Virginia, North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina and Tennessee.
_ See STARKE, Page 3

Swimmers
Beat Miami
See Page 4

Four Pages This Edition

Run

Buz Allen Gets
' r I
New Group's
President Slot
By GARY PEACOCK
Gator Staff Writer
Cephas S. (Buz) Allen,
clerk of the Honor Court,
has announced his candi candidacy
dacy candidacy for president of the
student body, 1
Allen, 20-year-old political sci science
ence science junior from South Miami
will head a yet unnamed party
pledged to represent the aver average
age average student. j j
Allens announcement! fcunday,
followed weekend politicial events
that saw Chi Phi, Delta Tau Del Delta
ta Delta and Sigma Nu leave the United
Party because they felt they were
being pushed around by the Big
Four and that the Unifed Party
did not have the interesstiof stu student
dent student government at heart s
Best QualMed Candidate*
Steve Gardner, party chairman,
said I feel we have the best
qualified candidate for president
of the student body, a young man 1
who is better 'able to assess the
feelings of the students.
The day has gone on this cam campus
pus campus when a 28-year-old, or older
veteran will be student body pres president
ident president and represent the students.
We would like to put student
government back in the hands of
the students, and that is basically
why we are running an undergrad undergraduate
uate undergraduate for student body president."
Represent Average
Gardner said the partys inde independents
pendents independents were representative of
the average students and the par partys
tys partys interests were In jiine with
those of the independent# such as
better living conditions, more in independent
dependent independent social activities, and
better representation in student
government.

See HONOR, Page 8



THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Last week, two students armed with
a specially prepared report on higher
education, barnstormed the state in
an attempt to make education an issue
in the upcoming gubernatorial con contest.
test. contest.
The report says we must have more
money, for we will have to be prepar prepared
ed prepared to instruct 20,000 students by 1970.
The report says we can no longer even
consider the possibility of putting up
a No Vacancy sign, as a means of
assuring quality.
Our democratic heritage has as one
of its basic tenets equality of oppor opportunity.
tunity. opportunity. But we must face the fact that
many students will and are now at attending
tending attending college merely because it is
a necessary step to the middle class
nirvana, a white-shirt-and-tie job.
The rapid changes in most scientific
and technological industries has made
four years of post high school study
an absolute minimum for a decent job
and future.
But a university cannot be a job jobtraining
training jobtraining centeror a four year ladder
to financial securityand still remain
a place where the exploration and
discussion, testing and mediation of
ideas continues.
Not every student needs, will bene benefit
fit benefit from, or should have the same sort
of college level education. The three
Rs can no doubt benefit 90 per cent
of the population but the three Rs
are not taught in college and
shouldnt be.
Our educational system, and the
educational system of every state and
of the nation as a whole must provide
for both technicians and theorists.
But not necessarily at the same place.
And not necessarily in the same way.
And not necessarily in the same quan quantity.
tity. quantity.

IN AND AROUND

Discusses Politics, Past and Present

By DAVE LEVY
Former Alligator Editor
In the old days of campus
politics, they say, some strange
things occurred.
As politicos vied for the votes
of the students, their antics re resembled
sembled resembled something from the
pages of an Abbott and Cos Costello
tello Costello routine rather than a seri serious
ous serious attempt to gamer votes.
Here is the impression Ive
gotten of events past:
A student election in 1920
might have had some huckster
getting up on a soapbox pro proclaiming
claiming proclaiming To heck with prohibi prohibition,
tion, prohibition, elect me and everybody
will get a little something.
* *
AND IN 1930: Were po' boys
from the bad-off counties but
we promise you two apples in
every pot.
In 1940 a candidate for stu student
dent student body president might para parachute
chute parachute from a plane cruising
above the Campus. As the can candidate
didate candidate descended, leaflets pro proclaiming
claiming proclaiming his availability for of office
fice office would float down with him.
The student would alight atop
Murphree Hall and there make
a speech proclaiming his sup support
port support for President Roosevelt in
this "time of stress. Though
exactly what he could do for
President Roosevelt in his ca capacity

The Editors Extend An Invitation
To All Mtmbort of Hit Faculty and Administration
To Express Thtir Views On Any Matter of Interest
To the Student Body or the University in General.
IN A GUEST EDITORIAL COLUMN
COPY DEADLINE TUESDAY 5 P.M.
THEM
of awp\
(rm muxs -nx> mm... \ ( PReiW *** t '* I
- T*
r Jm FELLOWS HE*e W} \ sraafT) t(
(*- ****'"'" l 8 v

Edito rials

Plan Ahead

pacity capacity as student body presi president
dent president would be open to conjec conjecture.
ture. conjecture.
1950: The orator announces
Don't send our boys to Korea,
we can lick the Commies right
here. Elect me and avoid the
draft. As it turned out, no nobody
body nobody would avoid the draft but
the student official, who after
elected would claim he was in
a vital position on the home
front.
*
AND IN 1960 what happens?
The candidate for president
arises and says he is going to
act on the real problems affect affecting
ing affecting the university. He an announces
nounces announces he is not the political
type, but rather a man bent on
serving the institution.
Whats more, he actually
means what he says.
Dont chortle, readers, for this
very type of campaign is going
on right now. Both political
parties on this campus are
sharing in a determined effort
to lift Student Government from
its mire of past defeats and
criticisms and make something
of the fabric of student leader leadership.
ship. leadership.
0 0 0
THEY ARE attempting to
solve the real and deep prob problems

Tuesday, Fab. 16, 1960

Are w e going to devote our money
to programs which will benefit Flor Florida
ida Florida only or both Florida and the
nation ?
Over how broad an area can we
spread our curriculum feast?
How far can we go with mass in instruction
struction instruction methods without impairing
the quality of the University?
What about student-faculty ratios?
What about student-faculty relations
as more and more people make the
university more and more impersonal ?
What about athletics? What part
will it play in the university of 20,-
000? Will we build a new stadium
if the old one becomes too small ?
And how much sense does it make
to devote so much time, money and
effort towards general education
when society is ever-advancing in this
era of specialization?
These are just a very few of the
questions we must answer in laying
out plans for the future of higher ed education
ucation education in Florida.
And no doubt our administration
officials are currently considering
such problems as these in working out
the long-range plans they will eventu eventually
ally eventually try to sell to the state legislature.
Along these lines, it has occurred
to us recently that administration of officials
ficials officials might find it very beneficial in
the future if they develop a program
of informing todays students of the
problems we face and encouraging
their support and active participation
in helping find the solutions.
After all, todays students will be
the future citizens and legislators who
will vote for educational programs
and their children will attend the
schools. Why wait until they run for
governor ?

lems problems affecting not only the stu students
dents students but the faculty and ad administration
ministration administration of this University
of Florida.
Joe Ripley and his hard-work hard-working
ing hard-working crew have delved into over overcrowded
crowded overcrowded classes, lack of suffi sufficient
cient sufficient operating expenses for the
university, Dollars for Scholars
drive, a detailed report to gu gubernatorial
bernatorial gubernatorial candidates and state
officials on the problems affect affecting
ing affecting higher education.
These are just some of the
areas tackled this year. And the
important thing to remember is
that the boys are approaching
the problems from a sound,
constructive viewpoint.
* *
THERE ARE NO hair-brain,
pie-in-the-sky claims.
There is no yelling without
facts to fall back on.
There is no attempt to raise
issues which aren't there.
In short, Student Government
is moving into a position of
sound constructive leadership
the likes of which have never
before been seen on this cam campus
pus campus on a continued, long-term
basis.
The old-time hell-raisers might
have been good in their day and
age. But they seem to be out outmoded,
moded, outmoded, outdated and outfought
in 1960.

I
. ||
> [ 'I. -' / *. :l '
CHARLES ARNADE

Says U.S. Education Lacks Challenge

Charles Amade, 32-yearold
professor of history, is a regu regular
lar regular Alligator columnist. Today
he comments on the entire
higher education system in the
United States.
Last semester from this col column
umn column a debate about academic
challenge developed. I defend defended
ed defended the UC, accused of intellec intellectual
tual intellectual shallowness, saying that
one should never lose sight of
the whole national trend.
Indeed, the whole American
higher educational system suf suffers
fers suffers from a lack of challenge,
a devotion to mediocrity, com complacency,
placency, complacency, double-barreled frills
for the witless, and big athletic
pursuits for academic failures.
The lack of challenge is there.
Professor Edward D. Eddy
Jr., Provost of the University of
New Hampshire, recently in a
lecture before the Jewish The Theological

Letters to Me Editor

Claims Honor Court Trial j 1
Caused Emotional Turmoil

My counselling activities have
recently brought me in contact
with the following episode: A
student was accused of cheating
in an examination and tried by
the Honor Court some three
weeks after being notified of
the accusation.
To my knowledge the evidence
was ridiculously flimsy and, in indeed,
deed, indeed, the student was acquitted
of the charge. r
At first glance this may seem
perfectly fair and within the
spirit of the Honor System.
However, it may not be surpris surprising
ing surprising to learn that the three
weeks of waiting caused such
an emotional turmoil in the stu student
dent student that, among other thing's,
all semblance of effective study studying
ing studying was out of the question.
* *
IT IS UNDERSTANDABLE that
a person brought before the Hon Honor
or Honor Court should be strongly
affected, regardless of how con convincing
vincing convincing the evidence of his guilt
may be. Therefore, it seems
that the selection of cases for
trial io an extremely serious
matter.
Ideally, only those cases
should be tried in which the
evidence of guilt is incontroverti incontrovertible.
ble. incontrovertible. I am aware that such a
policy would be very difficult
to carry out for several reasons.
Perhaps one of the most im important

The Florido Alligator
All-Amarican Honor Rating, 1953-'SB
Member Associated Collegiot# Press
IV* PIOUOi SLUGiTOI Is Dm Oafleat acwiptper of th PnJvertliy
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EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
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ological Theological Seminary in New York
stated that while a university
ought to be a place for the air airing,
ing, airing, wide open airing, of many
points of view it today often
covers all controversy under a
blanket of objectivity.'
* *
THUS WHILE today s stu student
dent student is more educable than
those of the great many past
generations, he is apathetic in
part because the college fails
to provide a truly demanding
challenge.
Senator Hubert H. Humphrey
of Minnesota on the campaign
trail also deplored the lack of
academic challenge in a speech
recently at Eastern Oregon Col College.
lege. College.
The New York Sunday Times
of Feb. 7, 1960, stated in its
Education in Review, All is
too quiet on the Campus front:
some students seek a Challenge

portant important ones is that the Honor
Court would acquire the reputa reputation
tion reputation of being a hang jury, where
trial is almost synonymous with
conviction. I am sure that there
is no easy answer to this prob problem.
lem. problem. It is one more example of
the intrinsic difficulties in the
implementation of the Honor
System.
* a
AS A RELATIVE newcomer
to this campus my interest in
the workings of the Honor Sys System
tem System was theretofore on the aca academic
demic academic side. Since learning of
the episode I have described, I
have paid closer attention to
these questions and have asked
the opinion of a number of pres present
ent present and past students.
I regret to say that I have
never before heard such strong
indictments of a campus insti institution.
tution. institution.
The strongest, but not infre infrequent,
quent, infrequent, thing I heard is that the
Honor System works with such
a low degree of efficiency that
it becomes a demoralizing in influence
fluence influence in student life. Since al!
this sounds very serious, noth nothing
ing nothing short of a candid and vig vigorous
orous vigorous re-examination of the sys system
tem system is in order.
M. Schaechter
Assistant Professor,
Dept, of Microhiology

. . the students are asking for
something better.
* *
MOST 01 THE BLAME is
placed on a complacent and
scared faculty which is playing
it safe in an age of great con controversy.
troversy. controversy. The above cited pro provost
vost provost from New Hampshire is
emphatic when he says, On
some campuses the student is
ahead of the faculty.
Last semester 200 student
leaders at the University of Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin presented a petition to
the University's president say saying,
ing, saying, We believe that the uni university
versity university has failed to challenge
the students sufficiently.
ln many senses, it is too
easy for thousands to get by
and never learn to become crit critical,
ical, critical, analytical thinkers or to
achieve an understanding of the
world around them. Students
on all levels of attainment feel
that they have not worked to
the limit of their ability and
time.
* *
THIS FROM the University of
Wisconsin, one of America's
leading universities!
Students at Yale, world fam famous
ous famous house of learning, also ac accuse
cuse accuse their university of similar
shallowness and complacency.
They even went' so far as
to form an organization called
The Challenge. It is reported
that like organizations are be being
ing being formed at Smith, Stephens,
Antioch, Reed. Oberlin, Chica Chicago,
go, Chicago, Wisconsin and Princeton.
Have the dynamic fifties by bypassed
passed bypassed frightened, ossified and
petrified U. S. university facul faculties?
ties? faculties?
Charles W. Arnade
iTTTTXw University Av*. I
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STARTING
THURSDAY, FEB. 25 th

letters so the Editor

Gives Gripes on Housing
Situation of Married Vets

This letter may be considered
an open letter to the student
body and the administration. It
is directed most particularly to toward
ward toward the administration on be behalf
half behalf of the married students at
the University.
The purpose of this letter is to
bring out in the open some of
the unfair practices and iniqui iniquities
ties iniquities existing in the married vet veterans
erans veterans housing situation.
My first and most basic point
is this: that the catalog issue
of the University Record is con considered
sidered considered a legal and binding con contract
tract contract of the University with its
students.
If this is so, the provisions
set forth therein must be con considered
sidered considered binding until the end of
the regular session in June,
1960.
MY SLOONb point is that the
Flavet housing no longer seems
intended primarily for the bene benefit
fit benefit of Florida veterans.
It has come to my attention
that veterans no longer even
students and non-veterans are
in these villages while there
are still veteran students wait waiting.
ing. waiting.
* *
ANOTHER INIQUITY that I
would like to point out is that
men who have served four years
or more in the service of their
country receive no priority (as
they used to) over people who
have perhaps seen only six
months of duty right here in
this country.
Now to the unfair, and I think.

Tht Alligator Welcomes ..
Letters to the Editor
Please sign all letters...
... and limit them to 300 words
Names will be withheld on roquost
We reserve the right...
... to odit letters ...
... for tpoeo purposes
On Campos Majcfihufean |
L s/NT (Author of 7 Wets a Teen-age Dwarf,'The ATany
Loves of Dobie Gillis, etc.)
APPAREL OFT PROCLAIMS THE MAN
$
The hounds of spring are on winters traces. Soon we will be
shedding our mukluks and union suits and putting on our
spring finery. And what does Dame Fashion decree for the com coming
ing coming season?
(Dame Fashion, incidentally, is not, as many people believe,
a fictitious character. She was a real Englishwoman who lived
in Elizabethan times and, indeed, England is greatly in her debt.
During the invasion of the Spanish Armada, Dame Fashion Fashionnot
not Fashionnot yet a Dame but a mere, unlettered country lass named
Becky* Sharpduring the invasion, I say, of the Spanish
Armada, this dauntless girl stood on the white cliffs of Dover
and turned the tide of battle by rallying the sagging morale of
the British fleet with this stirring poem of her own composition:
Dont be gutless,
Men of Britain.
Siring your cutlass,
fP' We aint quiltin.
Smash the Spanish
Sink their boats,
Make em vanish,
Like a horse makes oals.
For Good Queen Bess, %
Good sirs, you gotta
Make a mess
Os that Armada.
You wont fail!
Knock em fat! r
Then well drink ale
And stuff like that.
In whmfffa &6..
As a reward for these inspirational verses Queen Elizabeth
dubbed her a Dame, made her poet laureate, and gave her the
Western Hemisphere except Duluth. But this was not the ex extent
tent extent of Dame Fashions sendees to queen and country. In 1589
she invented the egg. In 1590, alas, she was arrested for poach poaching
ing poaching and imprisoned for thirty years in a butt of malmsey. This
later became known as Guy Fawkes Day).
But I digress. Let us get back to spring fashions.
Certain to be popular again this year is the cardigan (which,
curiously enough, was named after Lord Cardigan, who com commanded
manded commanded the English fleet against the Spanish Armada. The
sweater is only one product of this fertile Britons imagination.
He also invented the ball-peen hammer, the gerund, and the
1 molar, without which chewing, as we know it today, would not
be possible)*
But I digress. The cardigan, I say, will be back, which is
cause for rejoicing. Why? Because the cardigan has nice big
pockets in which to carry your Marlboro Cigarettesand that,
good buddies, is ample reason for celebration. Do you think
flavor went out when filters came in? If so, youve got another
smoke coming. I mean Marlboroeall the rich, smooth flavor
of prime tobaccos plus a filter that really filters. So slip into
your cardigan and hie yourself to your tobacconist for soma
good Marlboros. They come in soft pack or flip-top box. Cardi Cardigans
gans Cardigans come in pink for girls and blue for boys, c imo m u shiMa

If youre a filter smoker, try Marlboros. If youre m non*
filter smoker, try Philip Morris. If youre a television icatchar
try Max Shulmans "The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis"
Tuesday nights, CBS.

unethical practices of which I
accuse the Housing Office. One
sentence should serve as a lit little
tle little food for thought. Why
should a couple upon consulting
the housing office be told that
they are number 20 on the list
and three months later be told
they are number 40?

AS REGARDS Corry and
Schucht Memorial Villages, the
catalog states on pages 124 and
125, Assignments will be of offered
fered offered to married veterans and
non-veteran students.
My complaint here is that
it hardly seems fair to force
couples who are living on only
the G.I. Bill or perhaps only
on what the wife makes work working
ing working for the University (which
isnt much) to take housing off offcampus
campus offcampus at rents ranging from
S6O for a tiny efficiency to $lO5
for a decent sized unfurnished
place.
That is exactly what is hap happening
pening happening when persons who have
incomes of $40,000 a year are
permitted to enter these vil villages.
lages. villages.
One case in point la that of
a well-known ex-Florida foot football
ball football player, who is NOT a vet veteran,
eran, veteran, who signed professional
contracts with the Cleveland
Browns and with professional
baseball teams. In addition to
receiving a fabulous salary
(even after taxes) for a sea season,
son, season, he received $45,000 for Just
signing a contract.
Name Withheld



Starke-- Chap ter in History

(Continued from Page ONE)
On Aug. 26, 1958 the UF announced that a Ne Negro
gro Negro had qualified for admission to the College of
Law for the fall semester.
That Negro was George H. Starke Jr. ]
The stocky, nattily dressed Orlandoan entered
the UF law school on the morning of Monday,
Sept. 15, and became the only Negro in a student
body of more than 12,000.
He entered the law building almost unnoticed
and took his seat before the numerous reporters
and photographers realized what had happened.
Uncomfortable Few Hours
For an uncomfortable few hours Starke was
made well aware of the fact that he was making
history. Cameramen followed him wherever he
went sometimes snapping pictures as close as
three teet from his face.
The Negro student sat by himself during the
morning session of the law orientation program
but by the middle of the afternoon he was in
the middle of the group of law freshmen.
Starke is the son of Dr. George H. Starke,
Sanford physician and Mattie L. Starke, librarian
at Jones High School in Orlando.
He was an enlisted man in the Air Force from
1953 to 1957, serving in Japan. It was during thin
time he said he made the decision to attend law
school. He attended on the G.I. Bill.
UF Degree More Beneficial
He was an August, 1968 graduate of Morehouse
College for Negroes in Atlanta, Ga. He said he
had been accepted by several Northern law
schools but thought a UF degree would be more
beneficial to a Florida law practice.
"From the very first he tried to avoid undue
publicity, one of his classmates commented in
looking back over the past three semesters. "He
tried hard to avoid any possible trouble.
Starke himself said he appreciated the fact
that UF officials had tried not to give his at attendance
tendance attendance any more publicity than It warranted.
Fellow classmates recalled that he seldom

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studied in the library unless an assignment
called for it, never ate in the University cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria and infrequently walked around campus.
Prior to his first registration he made a special
trip to Gainesville to purchase his books before
the rush. He also secured off-campus housing on
his own.
Self-Prescribed Limits
These self-prescribed limits to his activities
may have played a large part in his acceptance,
his classmates noted.
He did not attend any football games because
his studies took most of his time, he said. He
went to the infirmary twice for sinus trouble.
Starke said he found his classmates friendly
and helpful and that he often worked with small
groups of them when tackling a particularly
difficult assignment. He could recall no instance
in which any student had acted unfriendly to toward
ward toward him.
He indicated he was wary of any prominence
offered him even by members of his own race.
He said he had been asked to appear on some
programs but had declined.
Member Os NAACP
Starke disclosed early in his first semester that
he was a student member of the National Associ Association
ation Association for the Advancement of Colored People
He said, however, that his attemdance at the
UF law school had nothing to do with his NAACP
membership.
Starke received praise from University Vice
President Harry Philpott for his conduct on the
campus. Dr. Philpott stated Starkes behavior
had confirmed the Universitys belief that he was
a serious student.
After three semesters the opinions of univer university
sity university officials, law professors and classmates were
substantially the same: Starkes conduct was
"exemplary.
If George H. Starke Jr. proved one thing in
his three-semester stay here he proved that the
faith and confidence placed on the maturity of
the UF student body was well-deserved.

Step-by-Step:
Integration...
April, 1949 ... Fle Negroes filed
application for Admission to the VF,
. v r u Hawkins, Daytona Beaek, is in-
I eluded.
15 . Local chapter of American
i Association of University Professors
votes for immediate integraUon.
j 1957 ... Integrated Louis Armstrong
i group gives CF concert. Ku Klex
Klan holds meeting outside town at
same time.
March, 1957 ... Gov. Leoy tel telj
j telj lins says hell argue for segregation
i * P*Fn before U. 8. Supreme Court
! if permitted.
June, 1958 . UF graduate schools
opened to Negroes by Federal court.
District Judge Doiier DeVane made
the decision.
*pt., 1858 . Gtarge H. Starke Jr. j
enters law school.
1958 . Gov. Collins favors econ economy
omy economy move to abolish Florida A.&M.
law school and operate only the one
at the UF. Legislature sharply ap apposed.
posed. apposed.
i Feb., 1959 . Daphne Dnval,
i Gainesville Negro teacher, enters
ight classes at the UF.
June, 1959 . Four other Negro
teachers enter summer school.
J4ept., 1959 ... Ester M. Langston,
| Orlando Negro, enters Medical School, j
Feb., 1960 . Starke leaves UF law ;
school after three semesters.

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YOUR PLACE IS NOT DOW.N HERERehears HERERehearsals
als HERERehearsals for Daniel, a Present Day Morality see Daniel
(Reverdy Wright) attempting to discourage the Danc Dancing
ing Dancing Girl (Jai Chandiram) while The Tempter (Law (Lawrence
rence (Lawrence Gordon) looks on. (Photo by Myron Persoff.)

OTHERS CAME TOO

By HARRY S. RAPE
Gator Editorial Assistant
Starke has come and gone. Oth Others
ers Others came too.
But only one Negro is still en enrolled
rolled enrolled at the UFEster M. Lang Lang'
' Lang' ston, a medical student.
The second semester of the
1958-59 school year saw the ad admittance
mittance admittance of the second Negro at 1
the UF.
A Gainesville Negro school tea tea-1
-1 tea-1 cher, seeking tn-service training
j in the College of Education en enj
j enj rolled for night classes.
Relative Os Starke
Daphne Duval, 58-year-old Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln High School teacher, was an
old acquaintance and distant rel relative
ative relative of George Starke.
"Her husband was related to
my grandparents. Starke ex- ;
plained, adding that I.e had known
her since he was a small boy.
He also disclosed that he had j
talked with her upon learning she
planned to enroll at the Univer University.
sity. University. He refused a newsmans re-1
quest to welcome her to the cam campus
pus campus for the sake of a picture'.
Four Others Join
In June four other Negro tea-,
chers joined Daphne Duval for
graduate courses in education.
Three of them entered special
programs sponsored by federal
agencies and one took regular Uni- 1
versity courses.
Elia M. Mims, a mathematics
teacher and part-time guidance
counsellor at Middleton High
School in Tampa, and the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville teacher enrolled in the!
guidance and personnel institute'

j sponsored by the National Science
(Foundation.
Two other teachers, Vera Mae
! Alexander of Reddick and Ray-1
field M. McGhee of Gainesville :
: enrolled in a science and mathe-
I matics institute.
Julia L. Crosby, Gainesville,
took regular courses.
None Apply For Housing
None of the five teachers ap applied
plied applied for University housing.
The first semester of this year
marked the registration of trie!
UFs first full-time Negro coed, i
Miss Langston. 22, of Orlando,
was selected by Dean of the Col-;
lege of Medicine George T. Har Harrell
rell Harrell from several Negro appli applicants
cants applicants as the only one meeting
the schools rigorous require,
ments. i
Phi Beta Kappa
The Negro coed was elected to
Phi Beta Kappa at Fisk, a Negro
university in Knoxville, Tenn., and
also received the Homer P. Cooper
p re-medical award there.
4' u Her registration as the seventh
Negro at the UF followed the
same calm and uneventful pat pattern
tern pattern of the previous six Negroes.
P So Ester Langston is the sole
remaining Negro student at the
UF.
Future applicants to the grad graduate
uate graduate schools of the UF by Ne Negroes
groes Negroes will be treated the same as
any other student says UF Pres- 1
ident Dr. J. Wayne Reitz.
The unanswered question is
whether these seven Negro stu students
dents students have wrought a change on
the UF campus or just got by on
luck or good personalities.
Whether the next Negro will
be accepted as Starke apparently
was. a.
Or whether the UF willwiave;
an Autherine Lucy case.
Only the Negro applicant of 1
the future can answer that ques-;
t'ion.

v. i
y
Have a real cigarette-have a CAMEL
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< : pit

Honor Court Clerk to Run

(Continued from Page ONE)
And not like nominal indepen independent
dent independent leaders on the other side
who are interested in their own
personal gain, Gardner added.
The party contains a fair repre representation
sentation representation of Orange and Blue Lea League
gue League fraternities and independents.
according to Gardner.
He said student leaders who
helped write Student Body Presi President
dent President Joe Ripleys platform are be behind
hind behind the party and will continue
what has been started. (Ripley
has publicly endorsed Bob Park.
Allens opponent).
Party Principles
Gardner stated the partys prin principles
ciples principles :
"We feel that at present we
best represent the whole of the

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campus. We plan to take into con consideration
sideration consideration all problems that have
been uncovered by the Student
Government Evaluation Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
"We plan to continue programs
that -ill aid and benefit the whole 1
student body and initiate new pro- i
grams geared to the future. j
Gardner did not think that Allen j
being a fraternity man would in j

The Florida Alligator, Tue., Feb. 16, 1960-

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, any way prejudice him against th<
independents.
j "Joe Ripley is a fraternity mar
and he has done more to give th
indpendent a fair break ths2n oth
it's have in the past. j
j Fraternities supporting Allen in
elude: Alpha Epsilon Pi, Beta
Theta Pi, Chi Phi, Delta Tau Del
jta. Phi Delta Theta. Pi Kappa Phi
j Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Nu. Sigrm
I Phi Epsilon, and Theta Chi.

Page 3



Sophomore Splashers Pace
Gator Mermen to Victory

Bv ART LOGIE
Gator Sports Writer
The University of Floridas j
dimming team captured 8 of 11 j
events to splash past Miamis im impotent
potent impotent Hurricanes 64-30 in a duel
meet Saturday in the Magic City.
Sophomore Jim Kemper contin continu
u continu d his winning ways by posting

The Florida Alligator, Tue., Feb. 16, 1960

Page 4

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I victories in the 220 and 440 yard
free'style events to pace the vic victory.
tory. victory. Kemper defeated Miamis
! highly regarded Ed Carrera in
these events.
Register Wins
Fellow sophomores, Bill Cullen,
Jon Smidt, Steve Mcride and
Jim Souder also registered wins
for Coach Buddy Crones squad.

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Cullen won the 200-yard individual
medley, Smidt the 200-yard back backstroke,
stroke, backstroke, Mcride took the diving
event, and Souder was tops in the
200-yard breast stroke.
The Gators 400-yard medley re relay
lay relay team, comprised of Smidt,
Souder, Roy Tateishi, and Mcride
also won their event with a time
of 4:15.5.
Relay Wins
The 400-yard freestyle relay
Lam of Cullen, Tateishi, Gordon
Floyd, and Terry Born, also were
victorious.
The Gators were again short on
sprinters. Sophomore John Cum Cummings
mings Cummings was hospitalized in the
campus informiry, and Mike Camp
was unable to make the trip. Two
of Floridas other top sprinters,
Bob Duganne and Dave Pollock,
had previously been lost from the
team.
HALE OUT OF PICTURE

Sloan Becomes Latest
Cage Coach Candidate

By BUDDY MARTIN
Gator Sport*, Writer
Citadels Norman Sloan has be become
come become the latest addition to the list
of candidates for Gator Basketball
Coach John Mauers replacement.
UF Athletic Director Ray Graves
said Saturday that no final decis decision
ion decision has been made yet but that
several persons had been mention mentioned
ed mentioned as. successors. However,
Sloans name has appeared quite
frequently in the news during the
past few days as a leading candi candidate.
date. candidate.
Graves made it clear that time
was not of the essence in filling
the vacant slot since a mentor will
not be needed until next season.
The newly-appointed head football
coach and athletic director has
Set up a committee for the purpose
of screening all applicants.
Some of the names which have
been mentioned as replacements
have been: Glenn Wilkes, Stetson;
Garland Phinholster, Oglethorpe;
C. M. Newton, Transylvania; By Byron
ron Byron Gilbreath, Georgia Tech as assistant,
sistant, assistant, and Bryan Scearce, Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Southern.
The possible replacements are
all young and successful. Wilkes'
Stetson five upended the Gators;

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.at Gainesville and Miamis pow pow|
| pow| erful unit at its home floor. Quite
an accomplishment for a small
| school.
! University of Miamis Bruce
.Hale, whose name had been men mentioned
tioned mentioned earlier, reportedly has not
applied for the position and is not
interested in the Gator post. His
Hurricane quintet, which is bound
| for the NCAA tournament in Lou Lou-1
-1 Lou-1 isville, has maintained a 20-3 sea seasons
sons seasons effort and at one time was
i ranked tenth in the national stand standings.
ings. standings.
Mauer, a defensive football spe specialist,
cialist, specialist, will relinquish his duties
as cage coach and devote full time
to football. Since coming to Flor Florida
ida Florida from West Point in 1951 he
has compiled a record of 91 vic victories
tories victories and 83 losses. Last year he
was named to the Helms College
Basketball Hall of Fame.
Miranda Returns
Vic Miranda, a two-letterman
football guard, has returned to
school and hie presence should
j bolster the interior line position,
weakened by graduation.
A husky 215-pounder from Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, Miranda is one of the rugged rugged;
; rugged; est linemen in the Southeastern
Conference. He teamed with Law Lawrin
rin Lawrin Giannamore on the second unit
two years ago and was an expec expected
ted expected starter this past fall before
falling prey to academics.
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UF Cage Fortunes Sink Lower

By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Writer
Floridas basketball fortunes continued to go down*!
hill over the weekend as both the varsity and freshmen
cagers met with ignominious defeats.

All of the loses were suffered on
the road; the varsity bowing to
Mississippi 90-81, and the Baby
Gators losing to perennially pow powerful
erful powerful Chipola Junior College 94-
73 and the Florida State freshmen
83-69.
The loss to Mississippi was the
sixth setback in a row for Coach
John Mauers crew and it pushed
its seasonal rcord to a glomy 5-13
mark.
Nip And Tuck
The Ole Miss contest was a nip nipand-tuck
and-tuck nipand-tuck affair all the way. The
lead changed hands fourteen times
in the second half until the Rebels
pulled away in the final two min minutes
utes minutes of play.
Ole Miss opened up a ten point
spread, largest of the game, late
j in the first half, but a sudden Gator
surge cut the margin in half. Flor Florida
ida Florida roared back to take the lead
; early in the final stanza on a pair
of charity tosses by Bob Sherwood,
| and the two teams then played on
even terms till the Rebels game
! winning rally.
Sherwood Paces
Sherwood paced the Mauermen
:in the scoring column with 23-
! points. Junior sharpshooter Bobby
| Shiver, the Southeastern Confer Confer-1
-1 Confer-1 ences fourth leading scorer, add add-1
-1 add-1 ed 17, and Georg Jung contributed
16. Two more Gators, guards Paul
Mosney and Tom Simpson, also
hit for double figures. Simpson
; scoring ten and Mosney meshing
ten markers.
High man for the game, how however,
ever, however, was the Rebel scoring ace
Jack Waters. The 6-4 junior guard,
who ranks second only to Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Techs Roger Kaiser in the
scoring department, bucketed 27-
points for the Mississippians
The Orange and Blue yearlings,
j playing without the services of
their two leading scorers, Carlos
Morrison and Ronnie Poh. were
never in the ball games on their
tour through northwest Florida.
Scoring Slack
I
Center Joe Meigs and guard
Buddy Bales took up the scoring
slack but their combined efforts j
were not enought for Coach Jim
McCacchrens outfit.
The varsity played Mississippi
State at Starkville. Miss, la&t
night and will return home for a
Saturday night engagement with
Vanderbilt at the Florida Gym.
The fresh remain on the road,
Frosh Tankers
Win Two Meets
Freshmen swimming co-captains
Terry Green and Harry Wilder
combined talents to pace the strong
UF yearling squad to a double
victory in Miami lakt weekend.
The Baby Gator tankers splash splashed
ed splashed their way to a 50-45 win over
Miami Jackson and to an easy
56-31 victory over the freshmen
Canes of Miami.
Green and Wilder were particu- ;
larly impressive against Jackscm,'
setting frosh records in the pro process.
cess. process. Green broke the 200-yard
freestyle record by more than six
seconds, touring the course in
1:59.1. Wilder broke the 100-yard
freestyle standard with a speedy
time of 53.4.
Alan Lauwart. Eddie Reese,
Mike Dougher. Jeff Oromaner.
and diver Bob Sterne also cap captured
tured captured their specialties.

having played the Stetson fresh freshmen
men freshmen last night and meeting St.
Pete Junior College in the Sun Sunshine
shine Sunshine City Friday. The McCac McCacchrenmen
chrenmen McCacchrenmen then return for a Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night contest, hosting Bar Bartow
tow Bartow Air Force Base.

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! Wahl berg to Wichita
Joel Wahlberg. former Florida football center and grid assist assistant,
ant, assistant, has been named assistant football coach at Wichita University.
Wahlberg will be under the wing of ex-Gator line coach Hank
Foldberg, who recently accepted the head football post at the Kansas,
institution.
The husky center, a native Texan, served as the top assistant
to Earl Scarborough for the powerful Gator frosh. which was vm vmbeaten
beaten vmbeaten this fall.
He originally had signed a try-out contract with the Houston
i Oilers of the professional American Football League

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Interested in postgraduate studies? GM pro provides
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