The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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
Secrecy Label Spreads Throughout University of Florida, Survey Indicates

Secrecy in governmentit nas t>een questioned by some legis legislator*attacked
lator*attacked legislator*attacked by the press, and defended by the government
Secrecy in governmentit is present here at the University
of Florida in an ever-increasing degree as everyday decisions
are made concerning the operation of the Administration, the
State Board of Control, and administration agencies and organs.
The student has little conception of how far the cult of se secrecy
crecy secrecy is carried here. The Athletic Department arrives at policy,
and releases information only when it feels it has to or it
ought to.
Committees of the AdministrationThe Faculty Discipline Co Committee
mmittee Committee is becoming more and more hesitant about releasing
the names of students convicted by that agency to the Florida
Alligator and the student body.
The Student Organizations and Activities Committee holds
starchamber proceedings, refuses to admit the press. The Honor
Court on the student side of the picture is likewise just as secre secretive
tive secretive about its cases.
What does this mean?
It means the student is not kept informed of things which af affect
fect affect him. Governmental organizations at Floridajust as on the
national scene, meet behind closed doors on the grounds that we
dont want to hurt anyone by releasing names, or lets keep
it within the University community and not get any adverse
What they really mean is, lets treat the University Admin Administration
istration Administration as an agency far remote from the students, with the

the largest
college semi-weekly
in the nation

Volimto 50, Number 27

On Six for

Gator Copy Editor
The University of Florida Facul Faculty
ty Faculty Discipline Committee is in investigating
vestigating investigating gambling and parley
card rackets reportedly thriving
on campus.
Th£ Committee has already
placed one student on suspension,
four on probation and one on of official
ficial official reprimand for violation of
university regulation on gambling.
Action against a seventh student,
Harvey Ward, senior from Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, has been postponed by the
committee pending disposition of
a charge now before the eurcuit
Ward, who admittedly forged
several checks, pleaded guilty to
a count of forgery before Judge
George L. Patten in Circuit Court
Jan. 28. The case has been hand handed
ed handed to Parole Commissioner Mar Marvin
vin Marvin Brownlee for further investiga investigation.
tion. investigation.
The committee is using infor information
mation information supplied by Ward to aid
their investigation on the reported reportedly
ly reportedly lucrative football parley
card rackets run here this fall.
No discipline action has yet
been taken against students re reportedly
portedly reportedly involved in the football
parley-card racket, but the Disci Discipline
pline Discipline Committee has met at least
four times in recent weeks gather
ing information on all types at
gambling on the campus.
The Discipline Committee refus refused
ed refused to release the names of the six
students to the Alligator, and re released
leased released Wards name only because
his name was a matter of pub public
lic public record in Circuit Court.
Several of the six were report reportly
ly reportly in card games with Ward
where betting was high and
Ward made out SSO checks as his
losses increased.
The other students found that the
checks bounced and brought the
action before the University. The
Alligator has learned from reli reliable
able reliable sources that Ward then told
the Committee about parley parleycard
card parleycard activity on campus.
Wards indictment in Circuit
(Continued On Page FIVE)

UF Bookstore Lost Money;
Others Claim A 'Profit'

The University Bookstore lost SIO,BBI in the book department
during the last fiscal year, while two off-campus bookstores reported
they had made a profit on book sales.
An Alligator survey over the week-end disclosed that Malones
and the Florida Bookstore charge slightly higher prices for non-C-

Course texts and materials.
Sam P. Getzen, assistant direc director
tor director of the Campus Shop and Book-
Store, listed a number of reasons
for the loss.
The chief reason for the indi indicated
cated indicated loss* said Getzen, is the
formula by which expenses are
allocated between the book de department
partment department and the merchandise
department. The book department
is charged with 40 per cent of ex expenses,
penses, expenses, and the merchandise
department is allocated 80 per
cent of expenses. Expenses incur incurred
red incurred by each department are charg charged
ed charged directly to that department.
Review Os Allocation
Getzen said the formula was
set up by the auditors about eight
or 10 years ago, but he expects
that allocation of expenses be between
tween between book sales and merchan merchandise
dise merchandise will be reviewed in the near
He added that he hopes the al aliMation
iMation aliMation would be reviewed within


'S 11 II I vvV H. JB flg 111. vJj ajfe JSjk I| SB §SR

SOMEONE WITH A SENSE of humor ... or with a feeling of anticipation that Negro applicant
Virgil Hawkins would enter this February put his name among the administrators and faculty of the
Law School on a bulletin board on the first floor of the Florida law school building. However, Hawkins
chances for entrance to the all-white school appear dim this semester, as his case has bogged-down
in Circuit Court. Hawkins name appeared in this list sometime last month, and has stayed there
ever since. (Gator Photo by Warriner.)

Hawkins' Entry Delayed

Doesn't Know
When He'll
Enter: .Hawkins
Alligator Executive Editor
I have not given any thought
to any adverse reaction to in integration
tegration integration here, Virgil Hawkins
has told the Florida Alligator in
a special interview.
Replying to a series of ques questions
tions questions concerning his possible ad admission
mission admission to the UF law school,
the 49-year-old Daytona Beach
Negro stated he did not feel
situations in Gainesville resemb resembled
led resembled those which caused riots at
the University of Alabama and
Little Rock, Ark.
I feel to have an Authe Autherine
rine Autherine Lucy case, the students on
the campus must be untrained
or illiterate, which is not true
(Continued On Page FIVE)

Gator Staff Writer

the next six weeks, or at the
latest before the end of the fiscal
If the review of expense allo allocations
cations allocations shows that the present for formula
mula formula is incorrect and a realistic
formula established, then the book
department should at least break
even, said Getzen.
Getzen explained that a net
operating profit of $47,884 was
realized in the merchandise de department.
partment. department. Interest on investments
totaling $7,581 brought the net in income
come income of the bookstore to $44,780
for the year ending June 30, 1957.
He pointed out that the Univer University
sity University Bookstore has the responsi responsibility
bility responsibility of seeing that books are
available for all students. We en endeavor
deavor endeavor to fulfill this service to
the student body.
Other factors responsible for the
book department loss are: increa-
Continued On Page FIVE)

Florida man and woman kept fan the dark mi decisions which
affect his everyday life most directly.
Lets cite some examples.
The Alligator all this semester has sought to secure from
Head Coach Bob Woodruff the names of football players on ath athletic
letic athletic scholarships who dropped out of school during the semester.
The Alligator felt that any player who withdrew from the Univer University
sity University immediately after the football season was newsworthy.
Neither Coach Woodruff, University Business Manager Ellis
Jones, Dean of Students Beaty, or Athletic Committee Chairman
Harry Constans is aoie to supply us with this information ev-
en even though all four of them are supposed to have these names,
since when players drop out of school, the Administration must
be notified to cancel their football scholarships.
Policy Reversal
The Faculty Discipline Committee for many years refused to
release the names of students convicted unless that students
name was already a matter of public knowledge (e.g;', listed
on police docket for the offense).
However, for the past few years, all names have been re released
leased released on students who have been reprimanded or placed on pro probation
bation probation by the Faculty committee. We think this has been a good
policy. But now the committee is seeking to go back to its old
policy, of releasing as few names as possible.
On what grounds? Because we dont want to do damage to
innocent persons, nor do we want students found guilty to be
crucified in the press.
Such an attitude is foreign to American standards of fair play.
Students over 17, and non-college persons regularly face judges

University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, Tuesday, February 11,1958

Gator State Editor
Virgil Hawkins isnt going to make the University of Florida
law r school this semester..
It would be almost impossible for a ruling to come down for
entrance this semester with only five days left for late resgistration.

Veteran observers see Hawkins
now in a battle for entrance in
February of 1959.
He is presently bogged down
once again in the courts. This
time in the Federal court system.
His petition for temporary injunc injunction
tion injunction for immediate entrance has
been denied by U. S. District
Court Judge Dozier DeVane. His
lawyers are now appealing this
in the sth Circuit Court of Ap Appeals
peals Appeals in Houston.
Even now the courts are mov moving
ing moving slowly. His appeal will in all
probability be denied since legal
precedent states that only in pres pressing
sing pressing emergencies is a temporary
injunction ordered, such as a
New Staff Meets
A meeting of all freshmen
who desire to join the editorial
staff of the Florida Alligator will
be held tomorrow evening at 7:30
in the Alligator office, base basement
ment basement of Florida Union.
Positions open include news,
feature writers, layout, sports
and other posts. No experience
is required. <
Students interested should plan
to attend this meeting.

32 Chosen for 1958 Hall of Fame

By 808 BATE
Selections to the Seminole Hall
of Fame were chosen by the
selection committee in a meeting
that lasted over 8 hours Sunday
afternoon. Thirty-two were chos chosen.
en. chosen.
More than 70 applications were
considered on the qualifications of
outstanding work in any or sev several
eral several of the following fields: lead leadership,
ership, leadership, service, religion, varsity
or intramural athletics, publica publications,
tions, publications, Student Government, and
fine arts.
Membership to the Hall of Fame
is open each year to seniors and
above, who have distinguished
thelselves in at least one g*sa

strike in a vital national indus industry.
try. industry.
Full Hearing Needed
Judge DeVane, in denying the
temporary order, omy one phase
(Continued On Page FIVE)

jB H£|i w f
, - Ipgil-. ....



of participation, according to
the committee.
The selection committee was
composed of Dean of Women
Mama V. Brady, Dean of Men
Lester L. Hale, both of whom
served ex-officio, Pres, of Florida
Blue Key Jack Shorstein, Student
Body President Eddie Bearsley,
former President of Trianon Su Susan
san Susan Scott, Alligator Edditor Da David
vid David Levy and Seminole Editor
John Totty, chairman of the Semi Seminole
nole Seminole sponsored committee. Dean
Hale was unable to attend the
Those Selected
Listed according to major field
of endeavor and positions held.

in city courts and accept the fact that a well-informed public
must know their names and of what crimes they are accused.
Why then should the University of Florida operate any differ differently?
ently? differently? If the Administration does not want to release names of
persons found guilty, then it should not enter the judicial field by
empowering faculty and student committees with the right to find
persons guilty or innocent and then impose sentence.
The majority of Florida students are above the age of 17, and
able to accept the responsibilities as law-abiding citizens of the
nation, the state and the college community.
They resent the fact that those among them can knowingly
break the laws set up for the common good, and repeat these
crimes time and again without their fellow students knowing who
are the ones who broke the laws and why.
Carried too far
The Administration Committee charged with recognizing stu student
dent student groups and deactivating those that do not conform to Uni University
versity University regulations is the Student Organizations and Activities
This committee has done much excellent work this year. Cur Currently
rently Currently an investigation is being made of fraternity santitary con conditions,
ditions, conditions, and it is hoped that the results will be beneficial to all
Greek groups on the campus.
But the main activity of this group is to require each and
every student who wants to form with other students for a common
purpose, to organize officially, submit a charter to the Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, and obtain a faculty advisor.
If this were just a routine procedure, the Alligator would not
oppose it.
But it has been carried too far.

Johns Plans Ouster
Os 'Red' Professors

Detroit Symphony Here
I In Gym Concert Tonight |
The Detroit Symphony Orchestra, under Am direction of con conductor-pianist
ductor-pianist conductor-pianist Paul Paray, will appear at 8 oclock tonight in the
University Gymnasium.
Sponsored by the Lyceum Council, this will be the first council
presentation of 1958, and features one of the best symphony orches orchestras
tras orchestras in the country.
Paray, who has been the conductor since 1951, will direct the
orchestra in selections by Bizet, Mendelssohn, Wagner, Debussy,
and Ravel.
The first half of the two part program will feature Bizets Dra Dramatic
matic Dramatic Overture, Patrie, and Mendelssohns Symphony No. 5 in D.
After intermission the orchestra will play Wagners Prelude and
Love Death from Tristan and Isolde, Debossyss Prelude to
The Afternoon of a Faun, and La Valse, a choregraphic poem
by Ravel.
Tickets to the program, which are free to University students
with I.D. cards, can be purchased at the box office in the Gymnas Gymnasium.
ium. Gymnasium. General admission tickets are $2 for adults and $1 for children.
The next Lyceum Council presentation will be the National
Grassroots Opera, on March 18.

Politics Shift As
Graham, Switches

A major shift in campus political alignments was reported late
Sunday night but neither of the two organized parties would release
any definite statement concerning the change.
However, conversation with Bob

Graham, present Chancellor of
the Honor Court revealed that
he had left the Victory Party
which previously had featured
him as their most probable presi presidential
dential presidential candidate for the coming
Spring elections.
Graham admitted that although
nothing had really solidified at
the Sunday meeting, as things
stand now, he would probably be
committed to the political coali coalition
tion coalition which has most of the old Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee Party members as its nu nuclus.
clus. nuclus.
This includes most of the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities which backed Student
Body President Eddie Beardsley
as a candidate last Spring.
Both Parties plan meetings
Wednesday night, and a more ac accurate
curate accurate political account should be
available afterwards according to
one Party spokesman. Elections
are slated for April 1.

the students are as follows:
Secretary of Religious Affairs,
State President of Student Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship of Christian Churches; LILA
WILLIAMS, Vice-President of Stu Student
dent Student Religious Association, Reli Religion-in-Life
gion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Week Executive Com Committee;
mittee; Committee; DICK WJLNTERSTEEN,
Secretary of Religious Affairs, Re Religion-in-Life
ligion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Week.
SON, GRAYSON, Orange Peel Editor, Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Columnist; DAN HACKEL, F-
Book Editor, Alligator Executive
Editor; DAVE LEVY, Alligator
Editor-in-Chief, F-Book Editor;
MIKE SEGAL, Seminole Editor,
Homecoming Brochure Editor;

Directory Lists
Summer Jobs
The Advancement and Place Placement
ment Placement Institute in New York has
announced publication of their
1958 Summer Placement Direc Directory.
tory. Directory. It is prepared as an aid
to college students and professors
who wish to earn while they va vacation.
cation. vacation.
The directory describes types
of work available, salary ranges,
and names and addresses of em employers
ployers employers requesting summer em employees.
ployees. employees. Opportunities are presen presented
ted presented from over 20 foreign countries
and all 48 states.
This annual publication may be
examined at Placement or Deans
offices or may be ordered from
the Intitute at Box 99G, Green Greenpoint
point Greenpoint Station, Brooklyn 22, N. Y. f
for $2 a copy.

JOHN TOTTY, Seminole Edi Editor,
tor, Editor, F Book Editor.
All-American Swimmer, Captain,
Gator Swim Team; JOE HECK,
Varsity Tennis Captain, Vice-
President of Athletic Council;
Track Team, F Club; JOEL
WAHLBERG, President, F-Club,
Varsity Football Team.
ner, ElSner, President, Florida De Debate
bate Debate Society, Varsity Debate Team
808 GUNN, Student Band Man Manager,
ager, Manager, President, Kappa Kappa Psi
TON, MASINGTON, President, Florida Debate
(Continued On Page TWO)

Last fall, a group of independents under Don Gelman desired
to form a political organization. Dean of Men Lester Hale indi indicated
cated indicated that the group would not be officially recognized by the Ad Administration
ministration Administration committee because he wanted Gelmans group to
work with the already existing Mens Council.
The Mens Council has not been very effective, and Gelman
felt that some group should represent the independent student
exclusively. But through the power of persuasion on the part of
the Administration, Gelman was convinced to abandon his plans.
Meets Secretly
We do not say he would have succeeded, nor do we write this
as a plea for Gelman himself. But we do feel that if students de desire
sire desire to organize and have a common purpose, they should be per permitted
mitted permitted to do so. Any group formed which is illegal or immoral
can be dealt with later on by the proper discipline committees.
What is worse however, is that this group meets behind closed
doors. They have refused to permit the press to attend sessions
of the Committee on Fraternal Organizations and Societies, and
its two subcommittees.
This is true of almost every other faculty and faculty-student
committee of the University.
Two years ago, a group of students favoring to educate their
fellow students on the proper means of gradual integration
sought to organize. They were blocked by the committee. Fur Further,
ther, Further, no statement on why they were blocked was released by the
We can only guess at the real reasons, for ttoe committee met
in secret session. v
(Part Two in this Fridays Alligator will deal with
the Honor Court and other student agencies.)#

Says Evidence Indicates Reds
On University of Florida Staff

State Senator Charley E. Johns indicated yesterday
that his legislative committees investigation of Com Communistic
munistic Communistic activities in Florida will probably extend to the

University of Florida and
other state institutions.
Johns said the Legislature In Investigating
vestigating Investigating Committee had gath gathered
ered gathered preliminary evidence and
that he is personally horrified
at the signs of Communistic in influence
fluence influence in University of Florida
and other institutions.
There is a probability of Red
influence among the faculty of
any large insUtution, such as the
University of Florida. If we find
any among the faculty we will
get rid of them.
Such was Johns comments as
his committee began an investi investigation
gation investigation yesterday in Tallahassee
on Red activity in several vital
phases of life in Florida and other
(Johns released a statement to
the press Friday outlining the gen general
eral general line of his committees inves investigation,
tigation, investigation, but made no mention
then of suspected red infiltration
in institutions of higher learning.)
Contacted by the Alligator yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, Johns stated that Were
checking on Red influences among
the faculty. We dont want any
Communist professors teaching in
your university.
Stop Them
The Communists have got to
be stopped. They go to the
heart of our democracy. If we
find any Communists among the
faculty we will get rid of them.
Johns said he is horrified at
the evidence which his investiga investigators
tors investigators have uncovered on Commun Communism,
ism, Communism, but that it will be late this
week before his committee de decides
cides decides on the extent of the in investigation
vestigation investigation of Red influence' in
Florida's institutions.
I dont think there is too much
Communism in the University
(of Florida), just a sprinking.
Its not too serious, but we must
nip it in the bud before it does
get serious.
Asked whether professors with
so-called socialist tendencies
would be subpoenaed before the
committee, Johns said it could
be that such instructors would be
called upon to testify.
Johns told the Alligator that he
did not want to "hurt the reputa reputation
tion reputation of any innocent persons, but
the committee is possessed of in information
formation information regarding Communistic
activities in several vital phases
of life in Florida and other
Johns, who served as acting gov governor
ernor governor of Florida nearly two years
before the election of Governor
Alligator News
On Local Vote
Fridays edition of the Florida
Alligator will feature an authori authoritative
tative authoritative report on next Tuesdays
crucial bond election in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville by Mrs. Thomas Walter
Herbert, expert on local affairs.
The article win be of special
interest to Florida students and
voters who have on interest in
this important city election.

11,000 students
at university
of florida

Six Pages This Edition

Leoy Collins In 1954, said the
committee would pay particular
attention to efforts of the Com Communist
munist Communist Party in Florida to
agitate racial conflict and unrest.
Johns said that his committee
has already laid the groundwork
for a survey of .communistic in influence
fluence influence in the University of
Florida and that he is horrified
at information which has come to
his attention.
No Witch-Hunting
This sort of influence will seep
into any big college such as the
University of Florida, Johns
said, we certainly dont want any
Communist professors teaching in
our universities.
But there will be no witch witchhunting,
hunting, witchhunting, Johns added. We do
not want to hurt the reputation of
any innocent persons, but the
committee is possessed of infor information
mation information regarding Communistic ac activity
tivity activity in several vital phases of
life in Florida and other states."
Johns released his first com comments
ments comments to the press on the impend impending
ing impending investigation from his home in
Starke Friday morning. He an announced
nounced announced that four witnesses had
been subpoenaed to the Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee hearing and 15 subpoenaed
for a hearing to be held Feb. 1
at Miami. The committee attorney*
Continued On Page FAE)

300 Transfer,
Hew Students
Oriented at UF

Approximately 300 new students
entered the University yesterday
after three days of orientation.
The week ended in a return to the
old style of registration In the
Florida Gymnasium.
Freshmen end transfer students
were guided by 15 orientation
group leaders on tours of the cam campus
pus campus and its facilities as other Stu Students
dents Students returned early to work on,
or with, the orientation staff.
The exact number of entering
students and a breakdown ac according
cording according to men and women are
not available at this time.
Heading the staff was Harry
Mahon, who as student director
planned and executed the various
schedules that gave the new stu students
dents students a picture of their new edu educational
cational educational home. Dean A. W. Boldt,
assistant Dean of Men, is director
of orientation.
Highlight of the proceedings
Was the welcoming address by
University President J. Wayne
Reitz in the University Auditorium
Thursday afternoon. Dr. Reitz re reminded
minded reminded entering students that
they were a special group
that there is some indication
that each of you can successfully
complete college work because
they were admitted linger the
(Continued On Page FIVE)


Teacher Rules Raise Conflict

Gator News Editor
Certification requirements for
Florida teachers have caused con considerable
siderable considerable debate and controversy
among state educators and citi citizens.
zens. citizens.
Charges have been made that
the present state requirements of
20 to 21 hours of training in edu education
cation education courses are unreasonable
and unrealistic, and that they
have barred many otherwise qua qualified
lified qualified students from entering the
teaching profession.
At a recent meeting of an in interim
terim interim committee of legislators
and citizens in Ocala, State School
Superintendent Thomas D. Bailey
defended the present state requi requirements.
rements. requirements.
I am convinced requirements
of the State Department of Educa Education
tion Education for certification never has
cost us a single teacher of the
type the people want in our
schools. And I believe firmly that
our certification program is the
minimum that will give us the
kind of teachers we want, Bailey
Contests Baileys Stand
Mrs. T. Walter Herbert, wife
of a University English professor
and chairman of the Committee of
Parents of Children in Florida
Schools, commented on superinten superintendent
dent superintendent Baileys statement in the in- j
terim committee that the teach- j

1958 TAG
with all
56 Cadillac
Coupe, tutone green, hydra hydramotic,
motic, hydramotic, radio, heater, power
steering, power brakes ond
air conditioning.
55 Olds
98 Starfire Convertible,
S hydramatic, radio, heater,
power steering, power
brakes, low mileage.
54 Olds
98, 4 door, hydramatic,
j radio, heater, power steer steering,
ing, steering, power brakes, and oir
53 Cadillac
62 4 door, hydramatic,
radio, heater, power steer steering.
ing. steering.
57 Chevrolet
9 passenger station wagon,
powerglide, radio, heater.
Radio, heater, dynoflow and
air conditioning.
50 Olds
"98", 4 door, hydramatic,
radio, heater.
53 Plymouth
4 door, heater.
49 Plymouth
Club Coupe, radio, heater.
D for
your authorized
305 S.E. Ist AYE.
Phone FR 2-1471
See or call one of our
courteous salesmen
Bennie Brasingten
. Thurston McLeod
John Owens
Brence Roberts

er, no matter how great his know knowledge
ledge knowledge in any field, is of no value
unless he knows how to project
what he knows to the children.
Mrs. Herbert remarked, There
er, no matter how great his know knower
er knower know how to teach, but a good
teacher is devoted to his subject
matter rather than to the psycho psychology
logy psychology of how to teach.
Bailey said that Floridas certi certification
fication certification requirements are about
the national average, since near nearly
ly nearly every other state demands from
19 to 21 hours of credit in pro professional
fessional professional courses.
Requirements for graduation
from the College of Education at
the University of Florida is 30
credit hours or 10 hours over
the minimum state certification
The requirements for study
sociological foundations of educa-

Cross proposes
Scholarship Bar
State Rep. Emory Cross re recently
cently recently proposed a plan to abo abolish
lish abolish state teacher training scho scholarships
larships scholarships unless there is a clear
interpretation of whether or not
holders of the scholarships must
enroll in schools of education.
Cross believed the intention of
the Legislature to be that a
student could register for any
course approved by the dean of
education and qualified the stu student
dent student for teach certification.
Aty. Gen. Richard Ervin held
that students participating in
this scholarship must enroll in
a school of education.

6 98 ....r FREE
Mary Carter Paint Store
501 N.W. Bth Avenue Tel. FR 6-7588

asjlfcLjt H
MY PI ftCFCT CUAVF b y Pat Flaherty
If I I vLUvty I Ollnf L 1956 Indianapolis Speedway Winner
MMMramwn My closest shave was at Indianapolis in 1953, says'
V Flsherty, 1956 Indianapolis winner. The track
temperature that day hit 125 and the exhaust fumes
hung right down on the speedway. I was going into the
J | north tum at 130 mph when the fumes got me. I
HL* .hmm blacked out, hit the outside concrete fence, and
SFf' skidded along for 120 feet. The car was demolished,
my helmet was tom off, my safety belt broke-but I
I didnt break a single bone!
For YOUR Clot. Shov.-with a razor, not a racing car cartry
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Why don't you come in fl
ond folk over employment .2 r 3.
opportunities with our L_rx '#
representotives on iljl
February 10th & Ilth - x
9 professional progress

tion means simply that we be believe
lieve believe teachers should know Arni Arnica,
ca, Arnica, the American way of life and
the role education should play in
it, he said.
The teaching courses train the
teacher in his responsibility to the
child and to the school, classroom
management, evaluation of pupil
progress, and how t 6 use teach teaching
ing teaching materials and techniques.
Mrs. Herbert said that since
professional training' of students
begins so early and is so ex expensive,
pensive, expensive, the students freedom
to elect courses of their own choos choosing
ing choosing and to take full advantage
of the offerings of the University
is limited.
"Concentrate on Subject
The people of Florida want
well-educated teachers, and in interns
terns interns and teachers often say that
their time could be better spent
by concentrating on subjects that
they want to each.
Since the enactment of the
minimum foundation law, the re*
quirements in subject matter to
teach science, math, foreign lan languages,
guages, languages, English, and history have
been reduced. The requirements
in education have been increased
and are, at the University of
Florida, above the state require requirements.
ments. requirements.
Competent educators have es estimated
timated estimated that state requirements
for secondary teachers could be
reduced by 8 or 9 hours and for
elementary teachers, the reduc reductions
tions reductions could be ever greater. she
Dean of the College of Educa Education,
tion, Education, J. B. White, was unavail unavailable
able unavailable for comment.

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Laurie Dunham, lUC (left), Joe Brown, 4AR (center), and Judy
Weiman, lUC, will vie for costume prizes at the Newman Club
Dance from 8:30 until 12:30 Friday at the American Legion Hall. The
costume ball is part of a world-wide pre-lenten celebration which in includes
cludes includes the Mard! Gras and the German fasting.

Models of Proposed Union
On Exhibit All This Month

By 808 BATE
Gator Staff Writer
The architectural exhibition ap appearing
pearing appearing in the Florida Union So Social
cial Social Room will be open all day
every day through Feb. 28.
The project, consisting of nine
different plans for the New Flor Florida
ida Florida Union designed by the senior
students in Architecture, is the
product of the efforts of the Col College
lege College of Architecture in co-ordina co-ordination
tion co-ordination the New Florida Union Plan Planning
ning Planning Committee.
This committee has been in ex existence
istence existence since 1948 when it was first
initiated by the late President
In 1955, President Reitz ap appointed
pointed appointed the present New Florida
Union Planning Committee which
has promoted great interest in
the New Union project. The com committee
mittee committee consists 6t both members
of the faculty and representative
leaders of the student body.
Last year, the committee de derived
rived derived the New Unions require requirements
ments requirements and restrictions based
on the needs of the present Un Union
ion Union and its optimistic future ex expansion.
pansion. expansion.
Near Radio Road
The results: a $5,000,000 build building
ing building of 200,000 sq. ft. floor area

Dave and Alice
Invito You
For An Evening Os Fun
Come To The New
Melody Club
DancingCouples Only
Stags Welcome At The Bar.
4501 N.W. 6th St.

including a theatre, a ballroom,
a guest hotel, food service, 12
bowling alleys, shops, offices and
facilities for the many diversi diversified
fied diversified functions of the New Union
to be built on the site chosen be between
tween between the Engineering Building
and. Radio road.
In August, Dr. Scudder, chair chairman
man chairman of the committee, and Walter
Raymond, Professor of Architec Architecture,
ture, Architecture, started the ball rolling; five
professors and 75 students, or organized
ganized organized into nine individual teams,
struggled a whole semester over
their separate solutions to the pro problem.
blem. problem.
These models and plans will
not be used for the new building,
but will serve as concrete ex examples
amples examples which we can use to mo motivate
tivate motivate interest in the New Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, said Dr. Scudder.
"Much Interest
According to William Rion, di
rector of the present Union, "More
than 800 students and faculty
members at the exhibit .have
shown a definite interest in the
project by filling out cards volun volunteering
teering volunteering their support at the New
Florida Union.
The New Florida Union Plann Planning
ing Planning Committee deserves credit
for its effort in playing a major
role in the Universitys expansion.
The go-ahead c i the actual de design
sign design and construction of the new
center of student activities is
pending further financial negotia negotiations
tions negotiations by the University.
Gator Twirler
Cited Nationally
Brooks E. Going, Jr., currently
enrolled in the University College
here, is being featured in the
ninth annual library edition of
Whos Who in Baton Twirling.
Going, Gator Band solo twirler,
holds the title of Southeastern
National Twirling Champion. He
studied under World Champion
Baton Artist Bill Allen for four
The baton whos who is pub published
lished published by the National Baton 'Twir 'Twirling
ling 'Twirling Association and Drum Major
magazine and is distributed to
leading public and school librar libraries
ies libraries across the country.
"Stairway To Heaven"
At Health Center
Stairway To Heaven ( a mat matter
ter matter of life and death) starring
David Niven, Kim Hunter, and
Raymond Massey will be shown
at 8 pm. tomorrow in the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. The film is sponsored by
the University of Florida Com Commonwealth
monwealth Commonwealth Club. Admission is 25

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more beautiful than ever /
* -V. *! f A

Hall of Fame
Lists 32 Names
For 1958 Honors

(Continued From Page ONE)
Society, Varsity Debate Team.
Service Selectees
Trianon President, Secretary of
Womens Affairs; TOM BIGGS,
Gator Growl Chairman. Honor
Court Chancellor; NORM KAP KAPNER,
NER, KAPNER, Religion-in-Life Week Chair*
man, Secretary of Interior; TOM TOMMCALILEY,
MCALILEY, TOMMCALILEY, Honor Court Chan Chancellor,
cellor, Chancellor, Executive Council Leader
HARRY MAHON, Student Direc Director
tor Director of Orientation, Cheerleader;
DAVE STRAWN, Student Director
of Orientation, IFC Veep.
FLEISHER, Seminole Managing
Editor, WSA Elections Chairman;
anon Trianon Treasurer Swim Fins Pre President;
sident; President; AL MILLAR, Inter-Frater Inter-Fraternity
nity Inter-Fraternity Council President. Chief Jus Justice,
tice, Justice, Traffic Count; SUSAN
SCOTT, Trianon President, Presi President
dent President of Swim Fins; JACK SHOR SHORSTEIN,
STEIN, SHORSTEIN, Florida Blue Key Pre President,
sident, President, Homecoming Banquet
Body President, Honor i Court
Clerk; EDDIE HELLER, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Finance. Blue Key Trea Treasurer;
surer; Treasurer; NORMAN LIPOFF, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Finance, Budget and Fi Finance
nance Finance Committee; RON McCALL-
Student Body Vice President, Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council; 808 SHAFFER,
Student Body Secretary-Treasurer,
Honor Court Justice.
UNIVERSITY Party Chairman.
Board of Control
Sets Safety Aims
The State Board erf Control has
set up a Board of University pre presidents
sidents presidents to probe safety factors in involved
volved involved in location of nuclear build buildings
ings buildings now scheduled for construc construction
tion construction on university campuses in
Chairman erf the Board, James
J. Love of Quincy, said that the
action was taken on the advise advisement
ment advisement of the Atty. Gen. Richard
Ervin who stated that nuclear
waste disposal and accidents
would be a problem in the fu future.
ture. future.
Ervin stated that insurance pro protection
tection protection against explosions and dan dangerous
gerous dangerous radioactivity from nuclear
facilities will not be available in
new policies. He added that they
are currently being taken out of
existing policies.

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The Florida Alligator, Tues., Feb. 11, 195 S

Page 2

Players Slate Drama;
Tryouts Open Today

Gator News Editor
A modern satirical drama in
epic form is "Caucasian Chalk
Circle, Florida Players third
major production of the season.
Tryouts are scheduled this after afternoons
noons afternoons and Wednesday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoons from 4 to 5 oclock
in room 311 of the Administration
building. The play will be pre presented
sented presented March 19 through 22 in the
P. K. Yonge auditorium.
Written by German playwright
Bertold Brecht, the play promises
to be one of the most difficult
ever tackled by the drama group.
Dr. Leland Zimmerman, direc director
tor director of Players, said that our 45
persons will be cast in various
parts. According to Zimmerman,
there are eight principal parrs
but no traditional leads in tne
Brecht, one of the most con controversial
troversial controversial contemporary play playwrights,
wrights, playwrights, won fame for his colla collaboration
boration collaboration with Kurt Weill m
Threepenny Opera. He has also
written Private Lives at the
Master Race, a war drama;
and Mother Courage.
The play, as described by Zim Zimmerman,
merman, Zimmerman, is a completely non nonrepresentational
representational nonrepresentational drama which
presents a bitter statement about
the tribulations of an average man
who gets caught in a political web
and attempts to unscramble him himself.
self. himself.
Space Platforms
The play is staged on space
platforms and makes use of the
traditional Greek narrator and
chorus to explain and point out
the political overtones.

t gH||| |
I There will be a very impor- I
I tant meeting of the Alliga- I
I tor Business Staff Tuesday I
I night at 7:30. All persons I
who expect to work second I
I semester will please be I
I present. Any persons who I
I would like to join the Busi- I
I ness Staff are welcome to I
I attend.

The production will be held in
conjunction with the Scientific
Manpower Assembly which makes
annual awards on campus, Zim Zimmerman
merman Zimmerman said. Because 'Caucas 'Caucasian
ian 'Caucasian Chalk Circle is a modem
play, we feel that K will demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate the effects of changing pat patterns
terns patterns in theatre and the effects of
science on the theatre, he said.
The last of four productions of
the Players this season will be
George Bernard Shaws Misal Misalliance.
liance. Misalliance.
New Florida Players inductees
elected at a recent meeting at the
group include: Lance Richbourgh,
Frank B.odgett, Sonja Coker,
Frances Hill, Harry Suskin, Ann
Stuart and Lynne Stephenson.
Pledgemaster is Ron Dobrin.
Men's Glee Club
To Sing Thursday
The Men's Glee Club, under
the direction of John Park,
will present a concert Thursday,
8:15 p.m., in the University
Auditorium. Featured will be
Patricia Stenberg, oboe; Lau Laurel
rel Laurel Gordon, soprano, Kerry Kel Kelly,
ly, Kelly, tenor, and James Conely,
piano accompanist.
Chorus of Pilgrims from
Wagners Tannhauser. Sold Soldiers
iers Soldiers Chorus from Faust
and Sibelius's The Broken
Melody will be some of the
numbers presented. Ran da 11
Thompsons The Testament of
Freedom, a musical setting of
four passages from the writings
of Thomas Jefferson, will be the
closing selection.

Tha Flirida Alligotor, Tue Fib. 11, 1958

Tense Drama, Suspense
Mark HC Proceeding

The Honor Court chambers are located on the third floor of the
Florida Union building. On trial nights, the lights are ona dull
yellow brightness that reflects back a bright mahagony finish
from the wooden interior. The air conditioner on the window windowsill
sill windowsill offers the only real show of metal.
The defendant sits in the second floor library with his counsel
waiting until the court is in session. The chancellor calls for order
upstairs within the chambers when all the justices are seated
behind the wood jury rail. Then there is a moment of silent prayer.
After this, the chancellor asks the clerk to please ask the de defendant
fendant defendant to enter the chambers. The clerk goes downstairs and
notifies the defendant. He takes the long walk up the stairs and
enters the chambers, flanked by his counsel.
The trial begins.
The first phase of the trial consists of the chancellor asking
the defendant to give his name and age to the court.
This he does. As a tape recorder is now in use instead of a
secretary, he is usually asked to repeat it in a louder voice.
Then he takes a seat between his attorneys on the far side of
the room, and the investigating justice is asked to present his
case to the court.
When he has finished presenting all his evidence and calling
all hie witnesses, the defense presents its own case.
Then all the principals depart, leaving the remaining justices
sitting in the uncomfortable seat of justice to determine the
defendant's fate. The hard part.
After discussion and lengthy deliberation, a verdict is reached.
Jf guilty, a penalty is also voted on.
Now another harder part. Will the clerk please ask the defen defendant
dant defendant to return to the chambers?
He enters, sits in the chair placed squarely in the center of the
room facing the chancellor, the court over to his right. Sometimes
he rubs the side of the chair nervously, or clenches his fist tight tightly;
ly; tightly; or his mouth twitches; sometimes he just sits there. Always,
though, he perspires. It is always hot in the chambers. Even with
the air conditioning on, it is hot.
The door closes. Not even the counsel can be In the chambers
with him now.
The chancellor announces the verdict. Innocent? A sigh, a
quick smile of relief, perhaps even a visible relaxation.
Guilty? A penalty follows. The slow nodding of the head, a
quick glance at the court, a wetting of the lips. The hands don't
relax, nor the eyes. Guilty. The slow, controlled breathing. A
thin frown.
Does the defendant have anything to say? Most of the time
he doesnt. Thats all. You may go. Outside, its over, outside
where its cool and fresh. Later the justices leave, to go home,
to think a little, perhaps to wonder about that quick glance.
The trial is over.

9 of 46 Cases Convicted
By Honor Court Last Fall

Gator Staff Writer
Forty-six cases of Honor Code
violation were reported to the
Honor Court last semester; 18 for
stealing. 25 for cheating, and 3
for passing bad checks.
Os the 26 cases reviewed so far,
nine were found guilty, seven not notguilty,
guilty, notguilty, and ten were dropped for
insufficient evidence, according
to Chancellor Bob Graham.
All violations reported to the
Honor Court are studied by the
chancellor. If there is sufficient
evidence to warrent investigation,
the case is turned over to one of

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the justices. If not, the case is
dropped. A verdict of not guilty
s means that every record of the
trial is burned.
The number of penalty hours
t given totaled 45. There were four
3 hour penalties, three 9 hour
penalties, and one 6-hour penalty.
Six of the cheating cases were
reported on upper division tests,
seven on C-course tests, and thei
res' on tests in lower division I
courses. Most of the cheating was
done on the second progress tests
and the final. There was no parti particular
cular particular pattern to the stealing of offenses.
fenses. offenses.

Page 3

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REMINDERS ARE EVERYWHERE AI Kolwicz, SASs (left) and George Haraka, 4AS, gaze
pensively at one of the many Honor Court posters placed in the classroom buildings on campus. The
various slogans serve aa constant reminders to the students of the Importance of the honor system.
(Gator Photo)

Operation of Honor Coart explained in Detailby Justice

(Editor's Note: Fred Fro Frohock,
hock, Frohock, a sophomore from Miami,
has served on the Honor
Court since last May; thus his
story is written from first firsthand
hand firsthand experience and know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the honor system and
how it works on the Florida
campus. 11118 article should
acquaint all students, and
most particularly the fresh freshmen,
men, freshmen, with the honor system,
and its judicial agent, the
Court. The Court also decides
in civil cases, those requir.
ing an official Interpretation
of a section of the Student
Body Constitution. However,
Author Frohock here deals
only with the penal portion
of the student Court.)
Justice to students by stud students
ents students is the legal procedure in
this court of law.
Maimed* entirely by students,
the UF Honor Court functions as
the final link for errant youths
in Floridas most cherished
tradition, the honor system.
Behind solid oak doors seal sealing
ing sealing the court chambers, student
violators of the honor code are
tried and sentenced by the fel fellow
low fellow classmates elected as jus justices.
tices. justices. To the guilty, the honor
system suddenly becomes a pe penalizing
nalizing penalizing reality.
The Court operates under
a system of penalty hours
as retribution for a violation.
Sentences may run anywhere
from merely a severe repri reprimand
mand reprimand up to fifteen pena.ty
The latter means that the of offending

fending offending student must make up
the assigned penalty hours by
taking extra courses over and
above the credit hours required
for his degree. This means ex extra
tra extra time, extra work, and very
often extra money to stay in
school long enough to gain the
additional hours needed for gra graduation.
duation. graduation.
But even more serious in the
long run is the permanent stig stigma
ma stigma attached to every guilty
student. A stamp is placed on
his permanent record card at
the University, informing his
whole future that ue was con convicted
victed convicted by the Honor Court.
The only way this stamp can
possibly be removed is through
appeal at graduation to the
Board of Control. An exemplary
record in school since the vio violation
lation violation merits such an appeal.
Otherwise, the guilty student
is literally branded for life.
After a second guilty offense
the student is permanently ex expelled
pelled expelled from the University.
Amazingly Few Protests
What is this student-operated
system of justice that it can
jeopardize a student's whole
future? Does it wield its tre tremendous
mendous tremendous powers fairly?
Amazingly few students pro protest
test protest verdicts. Occasionally, an
irate parent storms the school
demanding to know how junior
was sentenced by a bunch of
kids. After being told how the
Court operates, however, the
parent invariably comes to the
same conclusion that the stu students
dents students have already reached, i.e.
that junior, after all, gets fair
The bunch of kids sitting
in judgment are students elec elected
ted elected each year by the student
body from each of the classes
and colleges. Thirteen justices,
some in engineering, others In
teaching, etc., plus a clerk and
chancellor, make up a varied
representation of the whole stu student
dent student body in the court.
This years chancellor, Bob
Graham is a junior in poltical
Bob, as chancellor, sets the
law machinery into motion
whenever a violation of the hon honor
or honor code is reported. First, the
alleged offender is notified, and
then a justice is assigned to
investigate the case.
Counsel is assigned to the in individual
dividual individual from the law school,
and if sufficient evidence war-

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rants a trial, the chancellor
sets a date.
The Honor Court trial differs
from an actual trial in one pri primary
mary primary way. There is no prose prosecutor.
cutor. prosecutor. The investigating justice
acts as an objective presentor
of evidence, both pro and con.
In fact, instances have arisen
wherein the defense may prop properly
erly properly call the Investigator to the
stand as a defense witness.
The remaining justices deter determine
mine determine the defendants fate after
hearing all the evidence. If
found guilty, he is penalized.
If found not guilty, all records
of the trial are burned, so that
the name of the individual will
not be endangered in any way.
Correlations Used
One of the most concrete types
of convicting evidence involves
the correlation system. On ob objective,
jective, objective, multiple choice type
tests, a faculty run Board of
Examiners utilizes an I. B. M.
machine to correlate similar
wrong answers between tests
of people suspected of cheating.
A correlation of wrong an answers
swers answers higher than 60 per cent
almost invariably means copy copying.
ing. copying.
The correlations are run on
request from the Honor Court,
usually to substantiate a wit witness
ness witness report.
Sometimes the court requests
correlations to study test re resuits.
suits. resuits. A recent request compared
the top paper in an exam with
Theft Outbreak
Reported Here
An outbreak of stealing and
misplaced or disappearing
articles occured on the campus
during final exam week and se semester
mester semester break. More than 30
complaints registered with the
University Police Department
ranged from a stolen car to
missing money.
Police Chief Audie Shuler told
the Alligator that Vacation and
exam time tend to make stu studenst
denst studenst careless about locking
their doors. v
Shuler further stated, Com Common
mon Common sense and the rules should
remind everyone to lock their
rooms and cars and prevent
temptation to anyone passing by.
Investigations of the reported
incidents are underway, ac according
cording according to the department, but
items that were left laying
around loose are difficult to re recover.
cover. recover.

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BUT SOME FAIL TO HEED An unidentified honor code violator quietly laces Honor Court
Chancellor Bob Graham, 3AS. (center), while in estimating justice Tom McDonald, 4BA, (right)
reads the information on the case to the court. The justices then decide the defendants fate. (Gator

every other test paper at that
same exam.
The highest single correlation
was 60 per cent. Where was this
suspicious student sitting dur during
ing during the test? Amazingly enough,
right next to the student with
the top paper.
Studies over the years have
proved repeatedly the validity
of the correlation system.
Occasionally, situations devel develop
op develop wherein the correlation sys system
tem system isnt needed to prove cheat cheating.
ing. cheating.
Last year, in the freshmen
Physical Science final, odd and
even tests were given unknown
to the students. The tests were
exactly the same except that
the questions were staggered,
so that number one for the odd
set was number two for the
evens, etc., thereby requiring
two sets of answer sheets.
The Honor Court asked the
Board of Examiners to run the
low test papers through the
1.8. M. on their alternate an answer
swer answer sheets.
Several papers scored consid considerably
erably considerably higher. One test record recorded
ed recorded a failing gra proper answer sheet and a score
of eighty on the alternate key.
Even the more naive fresh freshman
man freshman could deduce that these
people copied from their neigh neighbors.
bors. neighbors.
The court has jurisdiction only
over violations of the honor
code. This involves (1) cheating

Applications Being Accepted For
Peel, Seminole Editorial Posts

Applications for five top positions
on the Seminole and Orange Peel
will be accepted until 3 p.m. Fri Friday
day Friday in the Board of Student
Publications office, Room 11,
Florida Union.
Editor, managing editor and
business manager for the 1959
Seminole; business manager for
the Spring 1958 yearbook; and
editor of this semesters Orange
Peel will be chosen by the Pub Publications
lications Publications Electoral Board later this
The Student Body Constitution j
requires that Seminole editor i
candidates have completed three j
semesters on the Seminole staff
and that candidates for managing
editor and business manager have
two semesters on the yearbook.
Three semesters on the Orange
Peel are required of candidates
Dean Acheton To Speak
At Joint Club Meeting
Dean G. Acheson will speak
Wednesday afternoon, Feb. 19, at
2 oclock in the auditorium of the
Florida Union, at a meeting spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Phi Alpha Theta, na national
tional national history honorary fraterni fraternity;
ty; fraternity; Pi Sigma Alpha, national po political
litical political science honorary fraternity;
and the Florida Politics Club.
Dr. John Harrison, faculty ad advisor
visor advisor to Phi Alpha Theta, will in introduce
troduce introduce Acheson. All interested
faculty and students are cordially
invited to attend. Acheson will
also speak at a luncheon on Feb.
20, at the Hub. Persons interest interested
ed interested in attending the luncheon may
obtain tickets for 31.50, in Room
207, Florida Union.

(2) stealing (3) passing bad
checks. Any other rule-breaking
is handled either through the
faculty or other branches of
student Government.
Cheating Leads
Os the three sections in the
code, cheating heads the list for
violations, and of the cheaters,
the freshmen class has been
found through the years to lead
the field.
Whether this is due to failure
to adjust at once to the honor
system, or fear of falling prey
to the high flunking rate, can
only be guessed at. Most people
lean toward the second theory
because of the sudden increase
in cheating cases during every
final exam period especially
among frosh students with low
test grades throughout the year
The Court, of course, is only
the judgment portion of the UF
Honor System.
The system, often labeled
Floridas most cherished tra tradition,
dition, tradition, offers a set of ethics
in the honor code, and fully ex expects
pects expects the college student to live
up to them-with his conscience
as the only monitor.
With this operational trust
comes a host of advantages.
Proctors peering over study studyhunched
hunched studyhunched shoulders in search of
cheating are missing from ex exam
am exam areas. A more relaxed at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere exists.
This trust extends into other
areas. If you think cashing a

kr editor of the humor maga magazine.
zine. magazine.
If no qualified candidates apply
for the positions, the Electoral
Board has the power to waive the
semester requirement for the
The electoral Board is composed
of the Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications members, the president of
the Student Body and the chan chancellor
cellor chancellor of the Honor Court.
G. I. Insurance
Offers Option
The Veteran's Administration
said recently that veterans hold holding
ing holding GJ life insurance policies have
the option of taking their regular
annual dividends in cash or us using
ing using them to guard against losing
their insurance.
Dividends can be held, with in interest,
terest, interest, as a credit to pay the
premium monthly in case the
policyholder fails to pay it be before
fore before the end of the 31-day grace
period. This is done automatically
if the policyholder does not elect
another option.
By using dividends to pay pre premiums
miums premiums ahead of time, veterans
can take advantage of the dis discount
count discount on premiums paid three or
more months ahead.

Today and Matinee Evenings
k| l | d Tomorrow 60c 70c
Hl NEW YORKER Magmit toy*.* mmmmmf
\ -pritttMt CilimiMH* Package of the Vtar' I
1 -ZUNSM. Cm I
Shown at 1:36-3:37-5:38-7:39-9:40
LUNCH 11:30-1:30 65c
(60c with a meal card)
SUPPER 5:30-7:30 75c
Fried Chicken, Steak or One Os Many Other Delicious Main Dishes
Served each night. 2 Vegetables, Desert and Bread.
IB N.W. 17th St.

check is difficult now,' try K
sometime under the proctor sys system.
tem. system. Most business men in town
now are quick to cash checks
for individuals if they are UF
students under the honor system.
But as there are no open-se-.
same perpetual motion mach machines,
ines, machines, so are there responsibili responsibilities
ties responsibilities under the honor system.
Each UF student is hound to
turn in violators of the honor
Freshmen just out of high
school, where social ostracism
follows reporting of a classmate
always find this part of the hon honor
or honor system hardest to adjust to.
Cramped Neck*
Statistics prove that they do,
however, for the majority of
the trials are based on a stu student
dent student reporting another student.
Observers see this as the key
to the effectiveness of the honor
system over a forty year period
at Florida. Potential cheaters
hesitate more often if they rea realize
lize realize that instead of one proctor,
they are faced with a whole
One freshman from a small
North Florida town swore that
he sat next to the wall, eyes
constantly on his paper, through
every second of every exam his
first semester in school, so
scared w r as he that he would
be reported by mistake.
It wasnt until second semes semester
ter semester that he dared get the cramp
out of his neck.

Pirkle Receives Award
An award for the best paper
published in the Quarterly Jour Journal
nal Journal of the Academy has bean
presented to Dr. E. C. Pirkle, Jr.,
of the Physical Sciences depart department.
ment. department.
5 Minutes
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
Next to
The First Notional Bank
Yic Balsotno Owner


Our 50th Year of Publication

Page 4

Curbing the Rackets

While students were away for the
Christmas vacation, quite a storm was
kicked up over the extent of the foot football
ball football parley card exploitation of the Uni University
versity University of Florida students.
Assistant State Attorney George E.
Owens charged that students here were
bilked of $7,500 to SIO,OOO per week.
Alachua Sheriff Joe Crevasse and others
replied that such charges were either
farfetched or exaggerated.
The Alligator is quite certain that the
parley card racket, in which students
hope to pick the winning teams in colle collegiate
giate collegiate football for the following Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, runs into the high four figures.
It is regrettable that much adverse
publicity has come about, seeming to in indicate
dicate indicate that the student body in general
is responsible for encouraging the card
racket. Actually, gambling of this type
has gone on for years, and it is most dif difficult
ficult difficult to stop.
Especially on a campus like Florida,
where football is encouraged in a big bigtime
time bigtime way, and where the football coach
at one time was the highest paid Univers University
ity University official, it is only natural that stu student
dent student interest would be keyed up enough
on football in general to support such a
football parley card operation.
We don't condone the hoodlums who
Owens charges have bilked the students,
but on the other hand we dont believe
the entire student body should be blamed

The Florida Alligator has learned
from* private sources that the Honor
Court has conducted two cases this year
in which the defendants pleaded guilty
but were found innocent by the Court.
One involved a first-string member of
the UF football team who pleaded guilty
to a charge of cheating on an examina examination
tion examination the latter part of first semester.
The player pleaded guilty before the
Court but was found innocent by a 2-6
With 13 members on the Honor Court,
seven votes are needed for conviction re
gardless of how many members of the
court are present for a particular session.
The football player pleaded guilty
when it was shown that he copied a five
page essay word-by-word from a fellow
student. However, the player was al already
ready already on academic probation, and if the
Honor Court found him guilty, he would
therefore have one on probation by the
Court as well.
Two probations and a student is out
of school automatically, according to
University regulations. One of the two
who voted for acquittal reported 14 stat-

The Florjida Alligator
All-American Rating, 1953-57
Member Associated College Press
The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student news
paper of the University of Florida and is published every
Tuesday and Friday mornings except during holidays
vacations and examination p erlods. The FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the United
States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located
in basement of Florida Union. Telephone FR 6-3261. exten extension
sion extension 655. and request either editorial or business office.
Business office hours 2 to 5 Tues., Wed.. Fri. Subscrip Subscriptions
tions Subscriptions $3.00 per year.
Editor-in-Chief DAVID LEVY
Managing Editor LEE FENNELL
News Staff Writers: Don Adams, Pauline Bau Bauman,
man, Bauman, Arleiie Filsinger, Dot Gannon, Gloria
Brown, Esther Firestone, Bob Jerome, Sally Gal Galloway,
loway, Galloway, Jerry Paimer, Jean Carver, Marge Reitz,
Sonny Warth.
Sport* Staff Writer*; Charlie Pike, Bill Buchal Buchalter,
ter, Buchalter, Billy Shaw, Kenn Finkel, Henry Goldman,
Stu Bhxmberg.
Buinea* Staff: Marty Reeber, John StoUer, Boh
Golden, Stan Newmark, Virginia Lee Philpott,
Sandy Ura, Mike Wallace, Joel Karesh, Buzay
Loden. Brace Bateman, George Brown, Frank
Stephen*, Harry Squire*.


Unusual Circumstances

Tuesday, February 11, 1958,

by the assistant attorney general as his
charges would indicate.
As long as state officials and the legis legislature
lature legislature encourage big-time football on
this campus, they will have to expect
that betting on games, and even organiz organized
ed organized football parley betting on games, can
We do feel, however, that there are
certain areas where the Administration
could constructivly seek to curb what
bad elements there are in the football
The Alligator is aware of a small
group of students who consistently ob obtained
tained obtained at least 500 student seat tickets
during each home game, and then sold
these ducats to other students at 50c
apiece. How these tickets were swiped
from under the noses of the Athletic De Department
partment Department should be investigated and pre prevented
vented prevented in the future.
Also, we feel that something must be
done about the small, but evident group
of football players who often brag
about all the free gifts they have re-,
ceived in violation of NCAA rules.
Whether or not the bragging is true; the
Tact that such students do brag is bad to
Big-time football has been present on
the Florida campus for some time. Gamb Gambling
ling Gambling on the outcome of other football
games, and other outgrowths of the
big-time football, seem to be present in
a big-time way also.

ed at the Honor Court Trial that if found
guilty, the Court would be responsibile
for his dismissal from school. This would
be too severe the Court member stat stated.
ed. stated. and therefore voted for acquittal.
The player entered the courtroom and
was shocked but pleased to learn
of his innocence.
The Florida Alligator learned of these
two trials from private sources, not from
Honor Court members.
The Alligator is printing this informa information,
tion, information, but without names, because of the
unusual circumstances which surround
these cases.
In the second case, the student stole
a watermelon from an area near the Uni University
versity University grounds. The Court felt that al although
though although the student pleaded guilty, the
case was not severe enough to incur pen penalty
alty penalty hours.
Hewas therefore found innocent by
the Court.
Both cases took place last semester.
The Alligator has unimpeachable sourc sources
es sources who are willing to testify that the
above facts are true.

Welcome Treat

A welcome treat for culture-minded
students who claim there is need for
more on the Florida campus comes to tonight
night tonight when the Detroit Symphony Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra begins its program in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasiurh at 8 oclock.
Under the direction of Paul Paray, the
Detroit Symphony is considered one of
the finest orchestras in the country.
The Lyceum Council is to be congrat congratulated
ulated congratulated for its good choice of programs
this semester, including the Symphony,
the National Grass Roots Opera Com Company
pany Company March 13 and Swedish tenor Jussi
Bjoerling March 27.
Such programs, we believe, reflect
that the Council is increasingly aware
of the cultural hunger of thousands of
students who feel that such high-minded
programs broaden their appreciation of
fine entertainment.
Students and faculty are urged to at attend
tend attend tonights performance. It will be
an outstanding evening brought to us by
the student Lyceum Council.

Excellent Job

A word of appreciation to Harry Ma Mahon
hon Mahon and the Orientation Staff for a fine
job in orientating the 300 new students
who entered the University this week.
From our viewpoint, the events of the
week, registration, and the friendliness
of the group leaders were a fine reflec reflection
tion reflection on the University of Florida
Orientation is often a thankless job jobbut
but jobbut it is one which makes a first and last lasting
ing lasting impression on the new student. This
fine orientation program did much to
make the incoming freshman feel that
he is a part of a growing and great uni university
versity university of the South.

Bartley, In Hawkins Case Review, Sees His Entry to UF by February, 1959

The Alligator presents this
review of the Virgil Hawkins
case as a public service to the
students and faculty. Dr. Er Ernest
nest Ernest R. Bartley is professor of
political science and director,
Public Administration Clearing
Center. He is author of a num number
ber number of books and articles in
constitutional and administra administrative
tive administrative law and American Govern Government.
ment. Government.
In 1950, the United States Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court ordered the admis-.
sion of a Negro to the white,
state-supported law school at the
University of Texas. The State
of Texas had established a sep separate
arate separate law school for Negroes,
but the Court held that the faci facilities
lities facilities provided were not equal
and did not meet the require requirements
ments requirements of the equal protection
clause of the 14th Amendment
of the national Constitution.
Since that date Negroes have
been admitted and have attend attended
ed attended state-supported institutions of
higher learning in all the south southern
ern southern states but Georgia. Missis Mississippi,
sippi, Mississippi, South Carolina, and Flo Florida.
rida. Florida. A Negro was admitted to
the University of Alabama but
did not attend for reasons that
are well known.
* *
In April 1949, five Negroes
filed application for admission
to the University of Florida:
none is in attendance today. This
brief article proposes to set out
the history of Virgil D. Haw Hawkins,
kins, Hawkins, the only one of the five
still actively attempting today to
gain admission to the University
of Florida.
His 1949 application for ad admission
mission admission to the University law
school touched off a series of
legal actions; after nine years
his case is still under litigation
and still unsettled. The Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins Case, as it is now called,
is of tremendous interest to the
people of Florida and has evok evoked
ed evoked nation-wide comment.
Upon being refused admission
in April 1949, Hawkins and the
four others sought a mandamus
(a writ from a court directing
an administrative official to per perform
form perform some non-discretionary
action imposed on him by law)
to compel the Board of Control
to admit them to the University.
The case was initiated in May,
1949, and was decided by the
Florida Supreme Court on Aug August
ust August 1, 1950.
The Board of Control argued
that the law school that had
just been established at Florida


Belt Those Buckles!

Does the buckle really have a
function? This point will prob probably
ably probably puzzle philosophers for
years as, no doubt the rear
strap on the Roman Toga and
the brass snap on the Prussian
helmet have for so many.
The buckle, as we may triteiy
define, is that which is placed
on the posterior of the trousers
(with regard mainly to Ivy
League dress) or of the skirt, or'
other garments worn by the
college class, to hold the poster
ior together.
The case of Fanny Poop is
brought to mind (as quoted from
the foremost College Authority
of our time.) Fanny was a maii
of a local college in the late
twenties, and as might be sur
mised from this garbage, she
wore a buckle on her rump.
Fanny did not know why she
wore a buckle, but she noted
that others of her class did fol follow
low follow suit. Being a free thinker,
not to be confused with a free
lover. Fanny did decide to re remove
move remove her buckle, thus the term
split-tail came into being and
has been used to describe col college
lege college females ever since.
But the case of Fanny Poop

2 & Y ) JH 1 f STWWS.' ) / \
g qy

A St M would provide equal fa facilities
cilities facilities for the legal training of
qualified Negro applicants and
that, therefore. Hawkins need
not be admited to the Univer University
sity University of Florida. Since the law
school at A h. M was not yet ful fully
ly fully operative, the Board argued
that Hawkins should enroll at
A & M but could attend class classes
es classes temporarily at the Uni University
versity University of Florida until the A A&
& A& M school was completely or organized.
ganized. organized.
The Florida Supreme Court
accepted this argument and rul ruled
ed ruled that the failure to admit
Hawkins to the University of
Florida did not deny his con constitutional
stitutional constitutional rights. The Court
left open the question of whe whether
ther whether the facilities of the two
schools were, in fact, equal and
told Hawkins he could renew his
application and attempt to prove
his case by the submission of
competent evidence on the
question of equality of facilities.
Bear in mind that the Florida
Supreme Court decided this
case after the United States
Supreme Court had ordered the
admission of a Negro to the
University of Texas law school.
In its opinion the Florida Court
did not cite the Texas law
school case.
On May 16, 1951, Hawkins and
the ether Negroes tried again.
Hawkins admitted the fa.*t of
the existence of the A & M 'aw
school He refused to argue tne
issue cf equality of facilities,
but argued that he could not be
constitutionally excluded from
attendance at the University.
This time the Florida Supreme
Court told Hawkins in effect
that he had not exhausted his
administrative remedies and
that the Court must therefore
den v his motion.
* *
Exhaustion of administrative
remedies is a technical legal
doctrine which means, as appli applied
ed applied to this case, that the Court
would not decide the case
until Hawkins had given the
State Board of Education a
chance to pass on the action of
the Board of Control. The State
Board of Education is the tech technical
nical technical administrative superior of
the Board of Control.
Hawkins and the others sought
to have the United State Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court review this action
of the Florida Supreme Court,
but the nations highest tribunal
refused to do so on the techni technical
cal technical grounds that the Florida
Supreme Court still had juris jurisdiction

is oniy one o. many that couid
be called upon to justify the buc buckle.
kle. buckle.
Here we pause to ask: Do
you wear a buckle? And if you
can answer to that why do you
wear a buckle? Do you know
for whence the buckle is derived
and why is was placed where it
is displayed today? If you can
answer to all the above (or to
one and two but not three) you
are a true Ivy.
However, if you wear a buckle
jn your rump and know not wny,
you are in dire trouble my
friend, for yours is not a true
Ivy. but merely a game of fol follow
low follow the leader. If you doubt,
at any time, tihe power of the
buckle your rtimp may be in
danger of falling off.
A lesson can be learned from
this. Wear your buckle proudly,
but know why you wear it, lest
you lose your [, but I must
slop to identify myself.
Not only am I the one who
pushes up the next kleenex, but
I am also ii) charge of in investigating
vestigating investigating buckles on all Ivy
dress. Be not alarmed if you
wear your Ivy League with pride.

diction jurisdiction of the case. Justices
Black and Douglas stated that
they believed the United States
Supreme Court should review
the case.
On the 7th of June 1952, Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins and the others once more
brought an action in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Supreme Court to compel
University authorities to admit
them. Again no offer of proof
was made as to the lack of equa equality
lity equality of facilities between the Uni University
versity University and A&M. The Negroes
simply alleged that the require requirements
ments requirements of the equal protection
clause of the federal Constitu Constitul)H.
l)H. Constitul)H. BARTLEY
tion demanded their immediate
The Florida Supreme Court
look judicial notice that a law
school was in fuh operation at
A & M. This time the Court
denied the njotion for a per permanent
manent permanent writ of mandamus,
quashed the writ it
had previously issued and dis dismissed
missed dismissed the cases with costs as assessed
sessed assessed against the Negroes.
Once again review was sought
to the United States Supreme
Court. On the 24 of May 1954,
one week after the epoch-
making decision of the nation's
high court in Brown v. Topeka
declaring segregation in public
elementary and secondary
schools unconstitut ion a 1, the
United States Supreme Court
vacated the decision of the
Florida Supreme Court in the
Hawkins case and remanded
the case to the Florida Court
for reconsideration in the light
of the Segregation Cases and
conditions that now prevail.
* *
On July 31, 1954, the Florida
# Supreme Court ordered Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins attorneys to amend the
original petition for a man mandamus
damus mandamus to place before the Flor Florida
ida Florida Court the issues that might
now be raised as a result of the
order of the United States Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court and the decisions
of that Court in the Segrega Segregation
tion Segregation Cases.
In May, 1955, the United States
Supreme Court handed down
its implementation decision in
the Segregation Cases. That de decision
cision decision placed the burden of im implementation
plementation implementation on the Federal
District Courts and ordered an
end to segregation with all de deliberate
liberate deliberate speed.
On the 19th of October 1955,

'Coeds, not Ladies, Enter Beer Parlors...

Gator Feature Editor
Co-eds, not ladies, go to Ga Gatorland
torland Gatorland or Thirsty Gator, said a
male student in answer to a poll
taken recently on campus.
Inquiries into the dating habits
of approximately 400 students
last month revealed that the
average gentleman around the
University prefers the tradition traditional
al traditional concept of a lady," as oppos opposed
ed opposed to the average, beer-drinking
1 behavior is |Kk flj
dio and bill billboards
boards billboards along MURPHY
Americas high highways
ways highways today sing the song that
no gathering is complete without
the light, dry adult refreshment
commonly known as beer. Col College
lege College students today are the ob objects
jects objects of great amounts of beer
advertisement, aimed directly
at their age bracket. The result :
students, including the trend trendconscious
conscious trendconscious co-ed, and learning to
try and like beer.
Still, the old idea of the sweet,
sheltered lady that many
men dream about presents a
problem to modern women of
college ageand the situation is
very evident at this University.
But I just like beer, the

the Florida Supreme Court
handed down its fourth opinion
in the Hawkins Case. The other
four Negroes had withdrawn
from the actioh. This time the
Florida judges admitted that se segregation
gregation segregation was no longer con.
stltuflonal in the State of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
The majority opinion and the
judges agreed that separate
but equal in public educational
facilities had been abolished
by the United States Supreme
Court in the Segregation
Cases and that Florida courts
were bound by that decision. The
Florida Court stated that the
Board of Control may not
lawfully refuse to admit Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins merely because he was a
But the Court noted that the
admission of Hawkins, as
pointed out in the brief filed by
the Board of Control in opposi opposition
tion opposition to his admission, would
present grave and serious pro problems.
blems. problems. The majority of tne
Court reasoned that the rule of
the Segregation Cases required
an end to segregation, but not
necessarily immediately.
* *
Therefore the Court withheld
for the present the issuance
of a writ of mandamus to com compel
pel compel Hawkins admission and or ordered
dered ordered Circuit Judge John A. H.
Murphree to take testimony as
to whether grave public damage
and injury would result, if Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins was allowed to enter r he
University. Four of the seven
judges concurred in this deci decision.
sion. decision. One, Terrell, wrote a se separate
parate separate concurring opinion stat stating
ing stating among other things that
when God created man he alot alotted
ted alotted each race to its own con continent
tinent continent but we are now advised
that Gods plan was in error
and must be reversed. Justices
Thomas and Sebring dissented,
stating their opinion that Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins was entitled to immediate
The hearings before Judge
.Murphree were held. Hawkins
did not appear and no testi testimony
mony testimony was offered by his attor attorneys.
neys. attorneys. Questionnaires had been
circulated among the students
of the University, their parents
and the parents of high school
seniors in an attempt to deter determine
mine determine what the possible effect of
the admission of a Negro would
Hawkins sought a United Sta-.
tes Supreme Court review of
the Florida decision under which
the hearings had been held. On
March 12, 1956, the United Stat States
es States Supreme Court for the se second
cond second time vacated the judg judgment
ment judgment of the Florida Court in the
following words: . as this
case involves the admission of
a Negro to a graduate profes professional
sional professional school, there is no reason
for delay. He is entitled to
prompt admission under ihe
rules and regulations applicable
to qualified candidates.
* *
* Hawkins returned to the Flo Florida
rida Florida Supreme Court and on the
Bth of March 1957 it issued its
fifth opinion in the case. Quot Quoting
ing Quoting Thomas Jefferson, George
Washington, and others, the Flo Florida
rida Florida Court deplored the dis disappearance

co-ed answers to unapproving
males. And besides, a lady is
a lady, no matter where she
Seems to me it depends
upon what your definition of a
lady is- the male retorts. And
so the problem goes, around and
Results of the poll indicate,
surprisingly enough, that the
majority of co-eds feel it is al alright
right alright to visit such places as
Gatorland or the Thirsty Gator.
The Kit Kat, where beer is also
served, gets the green light of
approval from all co-eds ques questioned.
tioned. questioned.
Females supporting give vari varied
ed varied reasons for their opinions.
One girl said the bars in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville are no different from other
places where students meet
Other co-eds feel going to
such places with dates is prac practically
tically practically the same as going to a
movie with a boy. Its alright
if you have a date, one girl
remarked. Another said, There
is nothing wrong with being in
those places, especially if youre
in a group.
Some middle-of-the-roaders
feel it is not improper to visit
bars, but in most cases it is
undesirable to be seen there.
On the other side of the fence
are the minority of female
drys who insist no decent girl
would be caught dead in such
I wouldnt go near one of
those type places, answered
one major* and a
real gentleman wouldn't take a
lady there.

appearance disappearance of states' rights.
It invoked the results bf the
opinion survey mentioned above
and ruled that violence .
and a critical disruption of the
University system w r ould occur
if a Negro were admitted to
the University.
A writ to require adrriission
was, therefore, denied but with without
out without prejudice to the bringing of
a future action. Justices Drew
and Thomas dissented, Reliev Relieving
ing Relieving that Hawkins should be m mmediately
mediately mmediately admitted. Justjpb Ter Terrell
rell Terrell concurred in a speeiajl opi opinion.
nion. opinion. the gist of which waS that
segregation is as old as the
hills." <
Once again Hawkins went to
tiie United States Supreme
Court. This time the Court de declined
clined declined to grant a review but
in effect told Hawkins to seek
his relief in an appropriate F'ed F'edera!
era! F'edera! District Court. This deci decision
sion decision accorded 0 with the high
courts 1955 implementation de decision.
cision. decision.
This Hawkins proceeded do
and in January 1958, his attor attorneys
neys attorneys asked Federal District
Judge Dozier DeVane to grant
a temporary order admitting
Hawkins to the University in
time to start the Spring sejmes sejmester
ter sejmester 1958. This marks the first
time Hawkins had ever gone to
a lower federal court. JUdge
DeVane. however, denied j -the
motion on January 28, 1958, stat stating
ing stating that no irreparable iiijury
would be worked if the motion
were set for full argument at
a later date.
On tiie 6th of February, Haw Hawkins'
kins' Hawkins' attorneys announced that
an appeal would be taken to the
United States Court of Appeals
for the Fifth Circuit. The case
rests at this point at the time
of writing. A ruling at the time
either party will almost
ainly result in an effort to gam
review' by the United States
Supreme Court.
* *
iv discussion of Judge De-
Vanes ruling would require tec technical
hnical technical and lengthy explanation.
Suffice it to say that the United
States Supreme Court recesses
from May to October.' The ch
fort on the part of Hawkins at attorneys
torneys attorneys is to get a ruling be-,
fore the recess in May. This is
a difficult process, for time
grows short and courts do not
move rapidly as a rule in such
Unless the United States Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court orders admission
before the May recess, how however,
ever, however, there is little possibility
that Hawkins can be admitted
prior to February 1959, unless
the State of Florida voluntarily
gives up the battle.
The ultimate outcome can be
predicted. At some date in the
not-far-distant future, the Uni United
ted United States Supreme Court will
order Hawkins,, or some other
Negro not as yet on the legal
scene, admitted to the Univers University
ity University of Florida. The Hawkins
Case is a fascinating study in
the process of litigation. But it
is more. It is w'hat lawyers
a class action/ a test case
to eliminate the legal barriers
to the admission of qualified Nie Niegro
gro Niegro applicants to Floridas
state-supported* institutions of
higher learning.

The real differences of opinion
come from the gentlemen,
however, who voice their ideas
just as strongly for female beer
drinkers as they protest against
the whole idea.
The T. G. and Gatorland, or
other places with the same at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere are no place for a 'la 'lady.
dy. 'lady. They are fine for male
gatherings. Thats all, one re reporter
porter reporter noted. Approximately four
out of five males of one group
expressed this opinion.
Ive met some interesting
girls that way, one male wink winked.
ed. winked.
Asked about the type of girls
who visit Gatorland, one en engineering
gineering engineering student sarastically
answered, It depends on what
you are looking for.
I wouldnt take a girl who
was to be my fiance in therd
retorted one fraternity man.
Male students on the opposing
side to the question give such
reasons for support aj, After
all, if she is a lady in a tea tearoom
room- tearoom she will still be a lady
in a drinking establishment.
A Forestry major spoke ujj,
I will take my girl anywhere
I go, and I do go to Gator Gatorland.
land. Gatorland.
College people are supposed
to be mature and should be
able to govern their actions, no
matter where, they are, said
one Florida man.
The problem: to drink or not
to drink at dear old Gatorland
or the T. G. Floridas own


Hawkins Delayed Again

(Continued From Page ONE)
of Hawkins case, aid, Hes been
waiting nine years now. A couple
of more months for a full hearing
wont hurt him. DeVane feels a
full hearing is definitely needed
to decide the issue.
Francisco Rodriguez, Hawkins
lawyer and representative of the
NAACP in court litigations, start started
ed started additional hearings in DeVanes
court, setting the stage for a! full
hearing. However. DeVane squash squashed
ed squashed his move on an appeal from
Asst. Atty. Gen. Ralph Odum who
represents the State Board of
The judge decided to let the
matter rest until the sth Circuit
Court has ruled on the appeal of
the temporary injunction.

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and bookstore
#cr e ? %
"Your One Stop Store
For Student Needs"
Used books sold at 30% discount fromnew book price
We pay 50% of New book Price for used books in good
condition, if authorized to be used again, at the end of
the semester.
We offer top market price for any of your textbooks
that have been discontinued.

Hawkins in his ninth ysar of
court proceeding to gain en entrance
trance entrance to the all-white University
of Florida law school has stated
that he will keep trying "forever,
even if they have to wheel me
In. Hawkins Is one of five Neg Negroes
roes Negroes who started their case in
He is presently a public relations
man for Beth une Cook man Col College
lege College in Daytona Beach, an all-
Negro school. He has had seven
different rulings from the state
courts, and three from the U.
3. Supreme Court, and the recent
one from the U.S. District Court.
No Jurisdiction
This is the first time the case
has been pleaded in U.S. District
Court This is because the U.S.
Supreme Court recently ruled
that the State Court no longer has
jurisdiction over the case.

UF Bookstore Lost Money;
Others Cloin A 'Profit 7

(Continued from Page ONE)
sed competition from off-campus
bookstores; and increase in the
sale of low profit syllabi and ma materials
terials materials prepared by various colle colleges
ges colleges and departments; a decrease
in the sale of regular texts and
trade books from $178,441 in 1965-
56 to $156,776 in 1986-57; an in increase
crease increase in discount sales to Uni University
versity University departments, staff and
faculty from $14,070 in 1955-56 to
$25,148 in 1956-57; a lower mark markup
up markup of medical texts; and a S3OB
freight rate increase during 1955-
Price Comparison
The spot check of prices be between
tween between the campus bookstore and
off-campus establishments indica indicated
ted indicated that the University Bookstore's

The case may not be decided
once and for all until it reaches
the U. S. Supreme Court. Hawkins
has continually reiterated this and
there seems to be no sign of let letup
up letup on the part of the state in the
future either.
However, the Bupreme Court
recesses from May to October.
Any appeal to this higher court
still has two other courts to pass
on the case, and neither seems in
any hurry about the matter. Judge
DeVane retired Feb. 1, but he
will have the choice of hearing
any cases now before him he so
wishes even after this date. It is
unknown whether or not he will do
If he does not, then It Is pro probable
bable probable that either a substitute
judge will preside or a Presi Presidential
dential Presidential appointee will fill in and
take over the case.

prices, on seven books chosen at
random, ranged from $.lO-.55 che cheaper.
aper. cheaper. The cost of books between
the Florida Book Store and Ma Malones
lones Malones were approximately the
same for the books priced.
Prices of C-Course texts and
materials were approximately the
same at all three locations. No
profit is made by off-campus book bookstores
stores bookstores on syllabi.
H. C. Haskins, manager of the
Florida Book Store, said their pri prices
ces prices are not gauged by other book
stores, but their business is run
"as efficiently as possible in or order
der order to provide the greatest
amount of service and the cheap cheapest
est cheapest prices for students.
Bill Zeanah, manager of Ma Malones
lones Malones said the "law of supply and
demand determines prices.

300 Tranfer,
New Students
Oriented at UF

(Continued From Page ONE)
restricted admission policy adopt adopted
ed adopted nearly three years ago.
Wort Regular)v
Dr. Reitz also said that "ac "acquiring
quiring "acquiring an education requires
hard work and urged that stu students
dents students keep abreast of their studies
by doing their work regularly.
"This will make life easier and
a college education much more
valuable, he added.
The president urged the enter entering
ing entering students to "have faith in
yourselves we have faith in you
and your abilities, otherwise we
would not have admitted you to
the University of Florida.
Mahon told the new students
that they were "a very coopera cooperative
tive cooperative group. Mahon also stated
that guiding this small group of
students was good experience forj
his staff which, next September, j
will orient the new Freshman
Library Tour
"Added attraction of this se semesters
mesters semesters orientation was the guid guided
ed guided tours of the library as the new
students were conducted through
the rooms in an effort to acquaint
them with its facilities before
classes started.
The Student Religious Associat Association
ion Association Forum and Florida Union
Open House showed good atten attendance
dance attendance In the Florida Union and
particular enthusiasm was shown
over the models for the proposed
new Union.
As the weekend came, bringing
with it the returning "old-timers,
the neophyte Students removed
their Orange and Blue "Hello
tags and mingled with the other
students as they all got their books
together for the start of classes

Doesn't Know When He
Can Enter: Hawkins

(Continued from page ONE)
at the University of Florida,
Hawkins stated.
"To have a Little Rock case,
he continued, "will mean that
the people outside will have to
be influenced by a self-seek self-seeking
ing self-seeking low-brow politician.
The question of whether Flor Florida
ida Florida integration would bring
about such a disturbance was
one of six posed by the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator.
Other questions cone e r n e d
Hawkins legal situation, his
own opinions of the integra integration
tion integration hassle, and his opinion of
Gov. Leoy Collins.
On Collins handling of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas integration problem, Haw Hawkins
kins Hawkins said, "At last, I feel that
we have an intelligent man at
the head of our state govern government.
ment. government. I like Gov. Collins very
Best Education
Asked the question, "Why do
you want to go to the Univer University
sity University of Florida?, Hawkins re reply
ply reply was, "I believe that by going
to the University ... I can

Secretary of Labor's Office Now
Provides List of Available Jobs

The following is a list of avail available
able available job provided by the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Labors office. A similar
list is posted in Room 308, Florida
With the cooperation of the Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, a weekly list jof on and
off campus job will be printed
in every Tuesday edition. This is
a new service provided for the
student and with the help
of local merchants, Secretary of
Labor Joe Bondi, plans to pro provide
vide provide an even greater list of off
campus jobs.
There is also on file a list of
some 200-250 camp and summer
resorts plus a i list of some
business films that use sum summer
mer summer help. Office hours are main maintained
tained maintained every afternoon for the
benefit of those seeking informa information
tion information and help.

$ m\

Melparis sure, swift growth during
the past eleven years we have
doubled in size every 24 months
is due, in large part, to the out outstanding
standing outstanding performance of our engi engineering
neering engineering staff.
As a leading R & D organization,
we are constantly called upon to
perform tasks which have never
been done before. Thanks to the
creative talent which forms the
backbone of our organization, we
have grown rapidly both in stature
and size. Members of our staff
have enjoyed similarly reward rewarding
ing rewarding growth.
Performance Determines Ad Advancement.
vancement. Advancement. Individual recogni recognition
tion recognition is a fundamental policy at
Melpar. Each engineer is advanced
on the basis of his performance.
The average age of our engineer engineering
ing engineering staff (one of the industiys
youngest) and the rapidity erf
growth of above-average staff
members, are clear indications of
what Melpars individual recogni recognition
tion recognition policy can mean to you.

Financial Quittance is extended far advanced Qualified candidate* will be IcnUc 4 t ddt
stedy at any of the fine universities in the Melpar at company expense.
Washington, D. C and Boston areas.
Write to: Tachnkal Fsrsaned Bspi issiilnlks
/aT\ melpar Incorporated
V VMI A Subsidiary of Westinghouse Air Brake Company
3000 Arlington Boulevard, Falls Church, Virginia.

get the best legal education af afforded
forded afforded in the state.
Hawkins replied "I do not
know to two questions: (1)
When do you think you will be
admitted to the University and
under what conditions?, and (2)
"Ate there other Negro appli applicants
cants applicants behind you seeking ad admission
mission admission to the University of
In answering the Alligators
queries, Hawkins said, "I
have not made too many ex expressions
pressions expressions concerning my case
for the simple reason, I believe
that my expressions should be
made only with the advice of
my lawyer.
"I feel that loose talk not
only can throw my group back,
but can be twisted by the un unscrupulous
scrupulous unscrupulous to fit their own de desire
sire desire Consequently, I am asking
your forgiveness If I have not
been as talkative as you de desired.
sired. desired.
The sixth and final question
Hawkins answered, on his new newest
est newest legal plea, contained no
new information.

Food Service Jobs Open:
One students 6 days a week
7:30-11 p.m. Campus Club.
Two students 11:30-2 and IJ IJ-1:30.
-1:30. IJ-1:30. Cafeteria.
Two students Dorm Delivery
Sat. and Sun. 4 to 10 p.m.
Two students Surveyors Cam Campus
pus Campus Club F'riday wily 2:80-11 p.m.
One student Surveyor 11:30-8
p.m. Saturday only. Campus Club.
Two students Dorm Delivery
Saturday and Sun. 8:12-noon.
One student Hub Service Cen Center
ter Center 6-8:30 a.m. 6 days a week.
One student 11:30-2 Hub Service
Center. 6 days a week.
One student Coed Club 5:80-8:80
p.m. 5 days a week.
One student 9-11:80 p.m. Coed
Club. 5 days a week.
Also part time banquet joba
are open weekly.

Profoct looms. As a Melpar staff
member you will enjoy the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to participate in entire
projects, from conception to com completion
pletion completion of prototype. Our project
team basis of organization gives
you the satisfaction of seeing your
own efforts materialize, and helps
you acquire experience essential
to eventual managerial responsi responsibility.
bility. responsibility.
Roe Living Comfitiom. Metpor
laboratories are located in choice
suburban areas near Washington,
D. C. and Boston, Massachusetts.
These areas were selected because
of their proximity to outstanding
educational, cultural and research
facilities. Fine housing in afl price
ranges is readily available.
Facilities. Melpar offers complete
facilities for creative research and
design. Our headquarters labora laboratory
tory laboratory near Washington, D. C
encompasses 265,000 air-condi air-conditioned
tioned air-conditioned sq. ft, is ultra modern in
design and equipped with an eye
to both future and present neeefe.

Johns Plans to
Oust Red Profs

(Continued From Page ONE)
Mark Hawe* o t Tampa, said the
Miami list contains 35 names but
the others were withheld until
subpoenas could be served.
Heading the list of witnesaea
scheduled yesterday in the Capi Capitol
tol Capitol was Dr. Emmett W. Bash Bashful,
ful, Bashful, professor at Florida A ft M
University for Negroes et Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee.
Four Galled
Johns said then that the Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee hearing would be aimed
primarily at developing the gen general
eral general aims, methods and means of
operating adopted by the Com Communist
munist Communist Party .
"Subsequent hearings will de develop
velop develop the facts as to efforts to
carry out these aims in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Called to testify yesterday were
Hawes as a private citizen, J. B.
Mathews of Washington and
New York, Mrs. William C. White,
of Jacksonville, identified as sec secretary
retary secretary of the Florida Council for
Human Relations, and Bashful.

The Florido Alligator, Tuts., Ftb. 11, 1958

Humpty Dumpty
Phone FR 2-9395
"Where Friends Meet To Eat"
Corner University Avenue
And 13th Street

Students Hit by
Gambling Penalty
(Continued From Page ONE)
Court tor forgery is on 38 counts
of signing another persons name
and passing checks to local mer merchants
chants merchants in Gainesville.
Assistant State Attorney George
E. Owens, in an address to the Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee Kiwanis Club recently,
used the U. of F. as an example
of the extent of rackets in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Owens said he waa on the cam campus
pus campus this Fall long enough to sense
the volume of money taken from
the parley card racket. He eati eatimated
mated eatimated that students wsre paying
anywhere from $7900 to SIO,OOO for
the cards.
He said he did not mean to sin single
gle single out the University, that he was
just using it as an 'example."

Du Pont Announces
UF Chemistry Grant
The E. I. du Pont de Nemours
and Co. has announced a sssoo
grant to the University of Florida
for an asiat&ntship in chemistry.

on Your Campus
U new* on
appointment w Mb At
Melpar tspeessutertivu
m fhoso dote*,
contort year
Plammaat OS todfty^

Page 5

Swimmers Eye Tech
As Practice Resumes

Gator Sport* Writer
Looking forward to their defense of the Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference swimming crown, the Gator mermen sharpened their strokes
for the SEC meet with a dual encounter with the Georgia Tech Yel Yellow
low Yellow Jackets. The meet, which will be held Friday in the Florida
pool, will give the Ryanmen a chance to heal the wounds inflicted
during a rugged roadtrip to West Point, VMI, and North Carolina.

Coach Ryan, commenting on
the trip, stated that the meets
sharpened the Gators considerably
and improved morale. The Gator
mentor also added that he hoped
the pool would be in good shape
as the boys are raring to go.
The swimmers visited the lair
of the Black Knights of the Hud Hudson
son Hudson first and came out on the
short end of a 50-36 score.
Terry Born set a new Flor Florida
ida Florida varsity record by churning
home in 23.5 for the 50 yd. free freestyle.
style. freestyle. The Gator 400-yard med medley
ley medley relay team pushed the Cadets
to a new Army record in another
The next stop on the itinerary
was Lexington, Virginia, where
the Orange and Blue defeated Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Military Institutes Keydets,
52-34. The Gator swimmers
splashed to four VMI pool re records.
cords. records.
Setting the standards were
Dave Calkin in the 220 free freestyle,
style, freestyle, Jim McDonnell in the 200

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breaststroke, Phil Drake in the
200 butterfly, and the 400-yard
medley relay quarter consisting
of Bill Ruggie, McDonnell,
Drake, and Bill Wenz. Top Flor Florida
ida Florida effort was contributed by Cal Calkin
kin Calkin again as he became the first
Gator to ever break five minutes
in the 440 freestyle. The Miami
Junior was clocked in 4:56.2. This
is also believed to be the fastest
time by a Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference Competitor.
The last stop on the tour was at
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, as
Coach Ryans charges matched
strokes with North Carolinas Tar Tarheels
heels Tarheels and were edged 57-29 in a
dual meet which was closer than
the score indicated.
In no less than five events did
the Tarheels squeak by Gator
Swimmers by less than half a
stroke. Phil Drake was the only
individual winner for Florida as
the Gators had to settle for second
and thirds in photo finishes.


Cagers' Win Skein Snapped

Gator Sports Writer
A three-game losing streak open opened
ed opened the second semester of bas basketball
ketball basketball for Floridas Gators, bring bringing
ing bringing their seasons record to 10-5
prior to last nights game with
Auburn at Auburn.
Bringing a four-game winning
streak into the January 31 fray
with powerful Kentucky, including
exciting victories over Alabama
(66-62) on January 13 and Mi Miami
ami Miami (75-70) three days later, the
locals hit a snag, losing to the
Wildcats (78-56) and to Tennessee
(11-91), at home, and to Ala Alabama
bama Alabama (62-56) in a return match
at Tuscaloosa.
The first Alabama encounter,
In Florida Gym, proved to be a
scoring duel between the out outstanding
standing outstanding guards and captains
of the respective teams. The
Tides Jack Kubiseyn hit for 21
markers in the first half, wind winding
ing winding up with a total of 36 for the
evening, while the Gators Joe
Hobbs accounted tor 33 points.
Florida center Jim Zinn, the only
other player to chalk up double
figures, bucketed 15 counters. Six
of Kubiszyns points came in the
space of thirty seconds when,
with seven minutes remaining in
the game, and Florida leading
53-48, he personally gave Alaba Alabama
ma Alabama a short-lived lead, 54-53.
The Gators then regained their
composure after a three-minute
scoring lapse to chalk up the win.
Hobbs and junior guard Charlie
Pike put on one of their patent patented
ed patented dribbling exhibitions, with the
former drawing several fouls to
account for eight of Floridas final
ten points.
Conquer Hurricanes
The Miami game gave Gator
fans some anxious moments, but
once again, Florida hit in the
clutch to produce a 75-70 victory,
their fourth straight and their
ninth in a row over the Hurricanes
in five years.
Hobbs racked up 38 points, in including
cluding including 16 of 16 free throws, to
set new Gator single-game re records
cords records in both of these depart- j
ments. He came within one point
of tying the Florida Gym re record
cord record of 39, set by Denver Brac Brackeen
keen Brackeen of Mississippi State in 1955
Once again, Hobbs drew fouls in
a dribbling freeze, and he hit
for ten of the last eleven Flor Florida
ida Florida points.
Vernon Haxton, Kentuckys
aggressive little guard, scored 35
points, including 16 field goals, to
pace Kentucky to its win over the
Gators. Hobbs was guarded close closely
ly closely in the first half but managed
to wind up with 24 for the even evening.
ing. evening. Zinn had nine points, while
sophomore center Bob Sherwood
put in eight.
Vols Top Gators
In an offensive battle, Florida
outscored Tennessee 53-45 in the
second half, but a 53-38 deficit at
halftime was too much to over overcome,
come, overcome, and they went down to a
100-91 defeat.
Sherwood, filing in at forward
for the ailing Jerry Henderson,
dumped in 21 counters to lead
Gator scoring. Pike and Hobbs
followed with 20 and 18. Gene
Tormohlen had 25 for the Vols.
After leading only by a 25-23
count in the first half, Alabama
came on strong after the break
scoring 37 points* to hand Florida
its third straight defeat, 62-55,
Saturday night.
Although Kubiszyn scored but
16 points, Jim Fulmer notched 16
more and Lenny Kaplan pumped
through 10 to balance the Tide at-

m mB t m
RIP M se, \w
V B w i iflf RhL
wm E m|p
Jerry Henderson, Florida forward, buckets two points against
the Kentucky Wildcats, in a game played here Jan. 81., despite the
efforts of pre-season All-America Johnny Cox of the Cats. John
Crigler (31) and Vernon Hatton of Kentucky and Floridas Bob Sher Sherwood
wood Sherwood look on. The Wildcats broke a four-game Florida winning
streak, 78-56. (Gator Photo by Warriner).

tack. Hobbs contributed 23 to the
Gator effort, while Henderson had
15 and junior forward Dick Hoban
accounted for eight more.
Road Trip Continues
Following last nights encount encounter
er encounter with Auburn, Florida continues
its road trip, meeting Mississippi
State on February 15 and Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi on Feb. 17.
The Baby Gators, idle since the
end of the first semester, meet
Valdosta State on Feb. 11,

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Horsemanship Instruction
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Chipola Junior College on
Feb. 14, and the FSU frosh
cm Feb. 15. All three of these
matches are return engagements,
and all are on the road.
Joe Hobbs is third in the
Southeastern Conference in total
scoring with a 23.46 average for
15 games. Ahead of Hobbs are
Mississippi States Bailiby Howell,
sporting a 26.37 average, and Ala Alabamas
bamas Alabamas Kubiszyn with a 24.70
mark. Totals are unofficial and
through Saturday nights games.

Six Home Tilts
Are Featured On
1958 Grid Slate

Florida Field fans will see
Coach Bob Woodruff's Fighting
Gator eleven in action six times
during the 1958 season, according
to the schedule released by the
University's' Intercollegiate Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Department early this week.
The Gators will play six home
games, take to the road twice,
and nold their remaining two con contests
tests contests in Jacksonville
Threi new rivals have been add added
ed added to the slate, mCiUding the long
awaited and ag:tated-for meeting
with Florida State. The Qators
meet the Semino-es in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Nov 22.
Other new opponer.ts are Tu Tulane
lane Tulane and Arkansas State. Both
will appear in Gainesville.
In order to make room for the
fresh rivals, Georgia lech, Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. and Wake Forest have been
dropped from the schedule.
The Gators will try again to
make the California trip which was
cancelled last year by the flu.
UCLA plays host to Florida Oct.
10, in a night contest at Los An
The Miami and Georgia tilts
aie scheduled for Jacksonville,
while th Gators take on LSU in
Baton Rouge.
Vanderbilt will be the home homecoming
coming homecoming opponent of the Orange
and Blue, and will visit Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville on Oct. 18.

Sept. 20Tuiane Home
Sept. 27Miss State Home
Oct. 19 UCLA Los Angeles
Oct. 18 Vanderbilt Home
Oct. 25 LSU Baton Rouge
Nov. 1 Auburn Home
Nov. BGeorgia Jacksonville
Nov. 15 Arkansas St. Home
Nov. 22 FSU Home
Nov. 29 Miami Jacksonville
WHtM mailed wir* TMO AO /
Bound it Ot*r Now /
Soil Itiiitant
loot* Loaf Albom g FTiTff.' lhl
Fo On* Oof Moil Strvict WWEirF^Nf^.^
Dept. A itewserry, S.C.
2307 N.W. 13H St.

Bell System Offers Wide Range
of Job Opportunities
Where do you fit in?
Degree .ll f f
r or J'ii HI ,<1 !l f I I
Major ||l ||| |l| 1] j. 1 j |
111 ill Jll Vt II I li U
Cli.iwl.ol LL ZZ ___
Civil O O
innrm 1 OW~ W OWS W O O
Agricvttvral vvd O W OW W
Othvr fi.hU _____ _____
Arts A Social SdoncM O O O O
lummu Administration O O O
Th# chart above shows where your college education may best fit into the Bell Telephone
System; and where your Interest in particular types of work may best be satisfied.
Representatives Will Be On The Campus Interviewing
Please see your Placement Officer for interviewg
Operating telephone companies
Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph Company.
Long Lines Department, American Telephone and Telegraph Co.
Engineering, construction, operation and maintenance of communi communications
cations communications facilities on local, state, national, and international basis.
Western electric company
Manufacturing, fieid engineering, purchasing, installation and distri distribution
bution distribution of equipment and supplies for the Bell System and national
defense projects. r
Beil telephone laboratories
Research and development in electrical communications, electronics,
microwaves, acoustics, switching systems for the Bell System, and
national defense projects.
Sandia corporation
Research and development in electronics, mechanics, phyrics, and
mathematics in nuclear weapon ordnance.

Page 6

Tilt Florida Alligator, Tuet., F#b. 11,1951

IM Play Resumes:
SN, PKT Leading

Phi Kappa Phi strives to keep
its slim margin intact in Blue
League play as the 13 small fra fraternities
ternities fraternities begin second semester
Phi Tau, which came from be behind
hind behind to take the Blue League
lead, holds a narrow lead over
runner-up Theta Chi, 636-610, in
the race for the Presidents Tro Trophy.
phy. Trophy.
The show position is currently
held by Chi Phi. The Chi Phis
have 573 points.
Phi Gamma Delta, Pi Kappa
Phi, Alpha Epsilon Phi, and
Lambda Chi Alpha round the top
sevfen Blue League squads.
The second half should prove
close and interesting from
the opening mural activity bowl bowling,
ing, bowling, to the last softball.
Pi Kappa Phi, the defending
bowling champs wall face tough
competition from second place Chi
Phi and a strong squad from Phi
The Chi Phis, who set several
intramural reoords in the prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary matches last year before
falling to the Pi Kaps in the
finals, could be the team to beat,
if mid-semester losses do not take
a heavy toll.
Matches will begin tomorrow',
with the drawing for positions
having taken place yesterday.

' ; vjt.l,l. 1 1 := ii .g7,-i;i -a
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High-flying Sigma Nu seeks to
maintain its heavy margin m
Orange League competition as
the 13 largest fraternities' swing
into the second half of the intra intramural
mural intramural season.
The Snakes, who lead the loop
by over 100 points, will have
tough competition, particularly in
the first sport, bowling, from last
years runnerup, Phi Delta Theta.
The Big Blue w r on the tenpin
trophy last year, and have a
strong aggregation back.
Another top contender for the
initial trophy of the new semester
is Tau Epsilon Phi, currently tied
with Sigma Alpha Epsilon for the
fourth slot, behind Kappa Sigma.
The TEPs, winners of the bowl bowling
ing bowling trophies in the Orange Lea League
gue League for several years before being
dethroned by the Phi Delts la3t
year, have a veteran squad ready,
to attempt to regain their domin dominance
ance dominance with the maples and move
into the uppermost stratum of
the league.
Sigma Chi, long a contender
for the ten pin title, will one#
again field a strong team, and
could come away with all tha
Drawings wsre held yesterday,
and play will begin tomorrow.