The Tampa Times : University of South Florida Campus Edition

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The Tampa Times : University of South Florida Campus Edition

Material Information

Title:
The Tampa Times : University of South Florida Campus Edition
Alternate Title:
The Tampa times
Creator:
University of South Florida
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Florida
Publisher:
[Tribune Publishing Company]
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
Language:
English

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Subjects / Keywords:
Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
serial ( sobekcm )

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Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
T39-19601010 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19601010 ( USFLDC Handle )

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USF Student Newspapers

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serial

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PAGE 1

Sun Feel Mostly sunny today and Tuesday. Clear tonight. Bigh today and Tuesday 86. Low tonight 68. THE TAMPA TIMES University Of South Florida Campus Edition SIXTY-EIGHTH YEAR-No. 211 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1960 PRICE FIVE CENTS Singer Mary MacK • enz1e Plans Recitals T omorrow .\ REQUIRED READING AT USF Taking "The American Presidency" from the bookshelf is a familiar thing for all University of South Florida students. It is the first book in a series of all university reading Touring Speaker Appears Would you like to lake a va cation in outer space? Or may be be a permanent resident of the moon? Anyone who attend ed the lecture Oct. 5 given by Dr. I. M . Levitt, noted astrono mer, on a Journey Into Space, would hardly think this im probable . By mean s of picture slides, he conveyed the idea to this audience, that a trip to the moon would possibly come into realization within the next 20 years. The proposed trip would take place in a rocket , 240 feet in height, called the Lunar Return Mission. The whole roc ket would weigh about 6 million pounds, and would cost approxi mately $40 million. Almost impossible to believe , was the fact that after man had landed on the moon he would in time, establish a community there. Man would, most probably, have to make his home in Program Includes . Fofk Song Favorites Mary MacKenzie, contralto, wh orecently won a contract with the Metropolitan Opera Company, will give two recitals at the University of South Florida tomorrow at 10 a.m. and 8:30 p.m. in the Science Building auditorium. 1 The 29-year-old brunette will include a number of American and Scottish folk so ng s in her morning presentation along with ' French and Italian arias. In the evening she will feature French,' German and Italian arias plus : folk song presentations, includ' ing " Comin' Thru the Rye" andl an American series arranged by John Jacob Niles. i Born in New York City, Miss MacKenzie received her earliest musical training on the piano. She received a B.S. and M.S. degree from the Juilliard School of Music. She was awarded the, Alice Breen memorial prize : upon her graduation from Juil Jiard. She has appeared many times in leading roles in the Juilliard Opera Theater. She has re ceived many prizes , awards, and scholarships, including those of the Nautnberg Foundation and lhe National Federation of Music Clubs . THE CHAMP 'AT WORK' Opinion of Book Varies In College Reading Poll a cave . He would not, of course , Mary MacKenzie Miss MacKenzie has appeared professionally with the National Broadcasting Opera Company (on tour and over television) , the New Orleans Opera, the Dallas Civic Opera and the Chi cago Lyric Opera. She also has been featured in a recital from London over the British Broad casting ,Co. Bill Childs takes careful aim as he battled and won the billiard's championship at the "Open House," Sept. 30. have to worry about o.ncoming ••• slates USF recital. ---------------------------------cars, or buses , but would havel---to watch out for oncoming meteors , which hit the moon as fast as 45 miles per second. During a recent poll , students, faculty and personnel of the University of South Florida were surveyed concerning their opinions of the all university book, "The American Presidency." ever, before proceeding any further, it must be explained that these statistics show only gen eral trends rather than definite conclusions. Contrary to the belief that life on the moon would be dif ficult, Dr. Levitt illustrated ways in which man could pro vide for himself. Rocks, he said, could be crushed to provide water. Algae, which is a green plant, would be prepared in such a way as to make it similar to an exotic dish. Livestock could as easily be raised on the moon as on earth. The ladies , he pointed out, will be able to be just as beautiful on the moon. Basic elements of the planet could be synthesized to prrwid<' for inrl,uding perfume. Clothes would also be produced synthetically . Simple Styling To Hallmark 'All-University' Group To Govern Of those polled, 86 per cent knew the name of the all university book. the remaining 14 In private life Miss MacKen zie is married to Dr. Kewar Pyatt, a physicist with the Gen eral Dynamics Corp. in San per cent being mostly employes. Before any opinions could be formulated, it was first neces sary to ascertain if t he book had been read. The findings showed: Completed reading .... 14% Started but not com-pleted .............. 64 Dr. Alma Sarett Receives Award Fall Fashions Diego, Calif . The All University Principle will be the standard followed This fall she is fulfilling con-at USF, now and in the years to come, in Student Government. cert engagements throughout The foundation for student government was started last week the United States and will apas the various registration groups met and held an election In . If we take good look at the Opera Company durmg the sity Committee. •------------pear with the Metropolitan which they selected a . steering committee and an all universtyles on cam us we will notice . commg w 1 n t e 1: and spnng The steering committee has I St d t G f Not started . . . . . . . . . . 22 To the question , "How would Dr. Alma Johnson Sarett, asyou per•onaJIY rate thi• sociate professor ot speech at Excellent .•.•..•..•.• , 10% the University of South Florida, Good .. . .. • • • .. • • • .. .. 34 was honored for het• inspira-Fair .... , . , , •• , • • • • • . . 22 tional teaching and "a career of Poor ... , ...•.• , •.•... 10 outstanding service in the field No opinion . , ......... 24 of speec ' h" at a luncheon held The above figures varied with in her honor at the University the likes and dislikes of the of Florida recently. individual. Dr. Sarett was named the The final question posed first annual Zeta of the year sought to opinions and received an engraved to the idea behmd the all um-plaque from Zeta Phi Eta na versity hook, with the following tiona! chairman, Mrs. Marjorie results: Gilchrist Oct. L She was seExcellent idea • . • , . , •. 30% lected by a committee of judges Good idea , . . . . • . . . . . . 44 and the National Council of Fair idea .... • • • • • • • 22 Zeta Phi Eta from some 20 No opinion . . . . . • . . . . . 4 nominations sent in by active Conclusions drawn from all and alumnae chapters across of these findings seem to in-the country. dicate that student opinion of A frequent contributor to pro the book was varied. However , fessional speech publications, almost everyone agreed that the she is editor and author of the idea behind the all university third edition of "Basic Princi book, which is to acquaint pies of Speech , " now used in everyone with reading matter 180 colleges and universities; that can serve as common co -autho r with Dean J. H. Me"ground for informal discussions Burney of Northwestern Uni as well as unveiling knowledge versity School of Speech of a in a variety of fields, was imnew high school speech text to portant in that it united everybe published in 1961; the deone in a common interest. signer of a test of reflective Meeting Notices Student Florida. Edueation Assad& tion , Thuuday, Oct . 13, 11 a.m., Rm. S-100. Guest speaker, Agnes field representative of the Florida Education Association. Tal lahassee. USJ!' Rocketry and Astronautical Society, fil'st O ct. 12, Rm. S-101. Phone Dr. Fer nandez as to time and .details. Tenrple Terrace l'tletbodlst Church , 5030 Temple Terrace HWY . • special Sunday School Class for USF stu dents. Phone Rev. Edwin S. Davis for details. WE 8-3300 or WE 8-1416. Temple Terraee Lutbera.n Church, special welcome to USF student-6. Phone Rev. David A. WE 8-1958. 121 Ridge Dale Rd. thinking ability entitled "How Do You 'Think?" now widely used in discussion and public speaking classes and as a mea suring instrument for doctoral studies; and has written and published a number of plays and poems. The honoree taught at North western University where she holds an M.A. and was the first woman ever to receive a Ph.D. in Public Speaking. She has a B.S . from Florida Southern College. She has also taught CAMPUS ROUNDUP In accordance with a Jiving community, playgrounds includ ing swimming pools and tennis courts, would eventually be es tablished . Once man has conquered the moon, he will, before the turn "()f' the century, make expedi tions to other planets such as Mars or Venus. Nursery Grows Floral Pieces I season 1 t f 'h'l't b that many c l n I'( e s have oc . I a 0 0 responsl I 1 y, ecause u en 'f e . . . : . . . . . Ojhe.r TISF rvf'nl' fr>r it nnt only has to make tltP im.
PAGE 2

MON. -TUES. -WED. TERRI.FIC VALUES'' PLUS FREE KING KORN STAMPS 2 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 10, 1960 IKE'S PET PROJECT 'DIRECTIONLESS1 U.S. 'Atoms for Peace' Plan Knocked WASHINGTON , Oct . 10 (JP)-policies toward the international ate-House Committee on Atomic are "too duplicaUve ... widely A report to Congress says the program is needed, the report Energy . The committee said it dispersed and uncoordinated." atoms for peace program, once said. did not necessarily endorse it. M a pet project of President Ei-It was made yesterday by McKinney contrasted the free Throughout the report, csenhower, is fragmented and diRobert McKinney, editor and world ' s handling of the proKinney attacked the Eisen rectionless. publisher of the Sante Fe New gram with what he called the hower Administration, which The use of North American Mexican. A former assistant "strong centrally directed efhad suggested the program, for assigned such great importance. c o n t r o I of military uses of . "The long term financial atomic energy to all peoples. commitments essential to the 4 . To strengthen p _ eaceful re most effective attack on comlationships between countries. p 1 ex technological problems But he declared that: were neither sought nor pro" ... The peaceful atomic ob vided . " jectives of the United States and western European laborasecretary of the interior, he forts in the East." what he implied was a lack of for peaceful nuclear re-was the first U .S. permanent The free world's laboratories support. search is haphazard and wasterepresentative to the interna"represent the greatest assemHe said the United States At one time, he said , many I can be achieved only by actions government experts hoped to which are scientific and tecbnl bave atomic-produced electrical cal in nature . . . they should power competitive with that be ... free of excessive buffer from other fuels by 1960 . The ing at diplomatic and adminis earliest possible time now, he trative levels." FRESH! ICED! WHOLE ful , the report said. It proposed tiona! atomic energy agency in blage of talent and facilities "did not orient its own peace closer cooperation to make Vienna . ever assembled for a peaceful ful domestic atomic activities to ter use of them. McKinney preJ?ared the repurpose in the history of the support the international politi A b'road revamping of U.S. port at the request of the Senworld," he continued , but they cal objectives to which it had added, is the 1970s. " ... The security of the free FLA. GR. "A" KINGAN BRAND-ONLY WHILE SUPPLY LASTS! LUNCHEON MEAT-SPICED FBI Puts 'Spider' On List WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UPD -Charles Francis Higgins, an inveterate lawbreaker known as "Spider," was placed on the FBI's list of 10 most wanted criminals today. The 54-year-old fugitive has been on the loose since July 28, 1959 , when he broke out of a Colorado pdson where he was serving a sentence for. robbery. Higgins has a record of vio lence both in . prison and out. The FBI warns he probably armed and must be considered "extremely dangerous." Florida Record , Too The wanted man is described as a "fast-traveling and elusive escape artist with a violent nature and many aliases . " He bas arrest records in California, Florida, Michigan and Missouri as well as Colorado. His violence has cropped out in such eJ?isodes as thw attempted s b o o t i n g of a taxi driver, an effort to kidnap a li man and two elderly w omen CORN FED WESTERN PORK CHOPS 1st 3 Cuts lbs. For CHICKEN BREASTS lb. 2112 lbs. per box SIOO during a get-away, the stabbing of a fellow prison inmate and a plot to smuggle guns and dyna mite into prison for an escape attempt. Higgins, a native of St. Louis, began his criminal career as a delinquent at age 10. He has spent more than 28 years of his life in prison since then. Hard Drinker He is known as a hard drinker of whiskey and alcohol and fre quently goes on crime sprees while drunk. Higgins is 5 feet, 103,4 inches tall and his weight ranges between 142 and 162 pounds. He has a medium ruddy complexion , brown eyes and brown-gray hair. There are scars over his right eye, behind his left ear, along the left side of his upper lip, on the outer side of his left shoulder and on bis right leg. A heart with a ribbon and the initials "C. H." is tatooed on his inner right forearm . He wears false upper and lower dentures. His upper arms and back are heavily freckled . Higgirts has worked as a ship ping clerk, construction workef, t!.:ZZ:1!113CIZICI3131:ZZ:I!ID131:ZICD131:ZZ:I!II3CI:Z3Citj cook, laborer, cabinet makqr, plumber, pipe fitter and ste::VO AUNT JEMIMA ORlTS 5 lb. bag fitter. In addition, he became skilled while in prison at mak ing leather goods such as bill29C Limit 2 , ALL FLAVORS JELL-0 PKG. Limit 4 Pie Comes To Britain LONDON , Oct. 10 (JP)-Amer! ican blueberry pie has come to Britain. The cult of growing blueberries started after a horticultural firm in Dorset imported 700 bus hes from Toms River, N.J . Now bushes are thriving in English gardens. "We aim to make blueberries a household word in England," said Miss Jenifer Trehane, member of the family firm which Deaths in Tampa, Elsewhere MRS. ORTHA P. McBRIDE Mrs . Orlha P . McBride, 73, of 2300 N . Oregon Ave . , died yesterday at her borne. A native of Elkins, W.Va., she had made her home in Tampa for the past three years . She was a member of the First Baptist Church of Elkins. Survivors include her husband; two daughters, Mrs. Flora-NeUe Boehme, St. Petersburg, and Mrs. M a r g u e r i t e Reynold s, El Segundo, Calif . ; a brother, Elmer S. Powers, El kins; two sisters, Mrs. Nell Baker, Hagerstown, Md., and Mrs. Flora: Maguire, Miami; two grandchildren and two great grandchildren . MRS. CHRYSTINE FEUSS Mrs . Chrystine Egan Feuss. , 75, of 505 W . Lafayette St., died yesterday morning at her resi dence after a lengthy illness. A native of Cincinnati, Ohio , she had m a d e her home in Tampa for the past 26 years . Survivors include a son, Tpomas Andrew Feuss, New York , and two sisters, Mrs. 'Alma Egan Hyatt, New York , and Mrs. Edna Mulligan , Coral Gables. MRS . VlOLA RODRIGUEZ Mrs. Viola Olympia Rodri g uez , 64, of 3202 Nebraska Ave., died Saturday afternoon in a local hospital. Mrs. Rodriguez was a life-long r e s i de n t of Tamp a. She is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Margaret 0. Cuesta , Mrs. Thelma Valdez and Mrs . 'Viola D. Rowland, all of Tampa ; two brothers, Felix Del Valle, Tampa, and John Del Valle, St. Louis, Mo.; two sis ters, Mrs . Winona Garcia and Mrs. Mary Lopez, both of Tam pa; eight grandchildren and one great-grandchild. THERESA B. HALLY Cramer, Athens, Ga. ; two grandshall, Tampa; grandparents, Mr. children and two ' great-grand-and Mrs. Lester MillsaJ?S, Tam children. pa; three uncles, Tommy Mill S. J. S. KILLION Stephens Jahu Stokley Kilsaps and Len Millsaps, and one aunt, Mary Millsaps . lion , 77, of Riverview died yesAUGUS'l; KIRCHOFER terday in _Riverview. A native August Kircbofer, 85, of 3413 of Tenn. , .he had Barcelona, died Saturday after been a restdent of R1verv1ew noon at his home. A native of for 45 years. Survivors include Bern, Switzerland, he had lived his widow, Emma Bessie; two in Tampa for 22 years. He was daughters, Mts . Dorcas Fort and a retired railroad foreman . He Mrs. Margaret Alderman, both is survived by his widow, Mrs. of Wimauma ; three sons, Lloyd Dorothy Kirchofer, TamJ?a; one W ., Chowchilla, Calif.; Stephens brotber, Gene Kirchofer, Nash-J_ Jr., Riverview, and Ellis H., Tenn.; one sister, Mrs. Tampa; 20 grandchildren and Fordon, Detroit, Mich.; seven great-grandchlldre.n. two granddaughters and six TIMOTHY LYNN MARSHALL Timothy Lynn

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