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The Tampa times.
University of South Florida campus edition
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July 2, 1962
University of South Florida
Hillsborough County (Fla.)
University of South Florida.
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More of Same University Of South Florida Campus Edition THE TAMPA TIMES Partly cloudy through Tuesday with widely scat tered afternoon showers. High today and Tuesday 89. Low tonight 73. SEVENTIETH YEAR-No. 125 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 2, 1962 PRICE FIVE CENTS COMMinEE SAYS ,j USF Potential -!' Is Unlimited 39 Students On Work-Study . A three member committee, representing the South ern of Colleges and Secondary Schools, last week cited the University of South Florida as "an insti tution of unlimited potential," and said, "the state should have pride in this youngest of its universities." The committee, which visited the â€¢ campus in May, presented these Assignments This Summer EDWARD PREODOR Fall Openings Available; observations, in a report, to the through its College of association, and to Dr. John S. Studies," the report said. "Fac Allen, USF president. Members ulty is principally drawn for the of the committee included Deans basic studies program of the M. C. Huntley, George E. Man-university from the College of ners and John R. Berry of Liberal Arts. Integration of Auburn, Georgia State College, knowledge is an objective in E mhl 12 wlth u.s. Space Agency -4 and the University of Miami, both colleges. Consequently, a nse e 1 respectively. unique organizational pa.ttern is Staff Commended supplemented by a unique rela-F t The report commended Dr. tionship between these two col-ea UreS Thirty-nine University of South Florida students are gaining experience in their tHen, his staff and faculty for leges." professional field this summer through the University's Work-Study Cooperative remarkable progress toward In the opinion of the commit-p d p f Ed t' A t hr creation of a university within te'e, the College of Business Ad-reo or rogram. 0. .uca IOn. SSignmen S t ough mar:y fields and mclude a very short time." ministration currently meets all ents maJormg m the College of EducatiOn, Colleg-e of Liberal Arts, College of BusiThe said it found applicable standards of the Preodor, profe?so.r _of ness Administration, and the College of Basic Studies. These students will earn from the spmt of USF students American Association of Colbe vwhmst $480 up dudng their work and commendable. Iegiate Schools of Business. 10 the Umverslty Chamber En period. While many will save The. stud_ents w_ere verbal, The committee also commend-semble concert Thursday, CAMPUS ACTIVITY some money toward their fall ImJ?ress!Ve, and the ed the teacher education pro5, at 1:20 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. m semester expenses all are ex-mstltutlon can, be proud gr.ogram at the university, par-TA. pected to bring back knowledge of a s_tudent group whtch, ticularly with regard to the The program w i 11 feature u c p I gathered this summer that will entered the msb-"all-university" approach to the contemporary chamber music erson ne be helpful in the classroom this tubon m 1ts class and show program. by such composers as the Amer-fall. almost no evidences of frustra-Need More Facili'tles ican Randall Thompson, a n d E 1 t' f t 1 f mp oyers working with the ... ac-The report praised the physi-Bohuslav Martin. u â€¢. who has Feature Tours University and the stl.tdents as-The faculty was described by cal plant of the university but a vocal madngal as an signed for summer work periods the committee as "young, ex-cited the need of more facilities mstrumental. include: cellently qualified, and very to accommodate the rapidly in_Performing in the ensemble . Borden Dairy Co.-Jan Me-enthusiastic over the challenge creasing enrollment. As pro-"":lth .Preodor are Patri?ia Heg-Umversity Center personnel are planning an activity Cullers. offered for participation in the jected buildings are constructed, Yik, mstructor of music, play-filled summer for USF students. A series of three pro-Exchange National Bank _ b . th f .. these needs will be met the mg the oboe; John Tartaglia, l f t t d f add-report stated. It said the 'most student, on the viola; Armin grams !Dam Y o m eres to women, an. lower Tom Beasley. ed, "this faculty is equal if not pressing building needed at this associate professor of arrangmg, charm and. begms this First Federal Savings & Loan superior to that of any univer-time is one for health and physimusic; Haft, and Thursday. Sw1mmmg and golf will highlight a party to Association-John Chapman. sity of the region." cal education. Hegv1k, p 1 a y 1 n g the be held at the Temple Terrace Florida Power Corporation -The committee commented The committee was particu-clannet a_nd saxophone. Golf Club Friday, July 13. Robert Claussen. favorpbly on the organization larly impressed by a unique There 1s no admission, but a Green are $1.50, and the Gtâ€¢oups General Telephone Co.-Carl and administration of the uni-feature of the university: There general admission ticket is re-pool fee Is 50 cents. Also fea-Behnke. versity, and cited the continu-are no streets through the cam-quired and may be picked up tured during the evening will Hillsborough County Board of ing efforts in planning and pus. at the box office or the UC in-be a smorgasbord at moderate PJ s P u b I i c Instruction -Betty adjusting CUflent programs. "Even though its stay was formation desk ahead of con-prices. You must register in an ummer Adams and Mrs. Marian Walter, In commenting on the acabrief, the committee departed cert time. order to attend these events. assigned to the office of health, demic program, the committee the campus with an understand-A tour to Sarasota's Asolo c } d physical education, and driver placed particular emphasis on ing of the philosophy of the Campus Notices Theater will be held during the a en ars education; Ronald Bayne and the program in general educa-university and appreciation of . . Larry 'rhornberry, assigned to Little Man on Campus tion. its endeavors" the report said REE!XAMINATIONS: All. students summer. The party wtll mclude Summer plans of campus or-the accounting office; Barbara .. . . â€¢ â€¢ who WISh to take fmal exammations m d' t f th th t ---------------------------Unique Operation Withm a short span of years the College of Basic studies to raise a mner, a our o e ea er, gamzatwns are now m full Soriano, assigned to the office "The integration of fields and the University of South Florida f'radef or remove an "X" result and the play "The Music Mas-swing included in this week's of the personnel director; Kathy d . . 1ng rom a final examination, must , . . . . . '. IScipline into a cohesive aca-should a!D.ong the stro_nge; comr,Iete, the forms in the ter. Registration begms July 7. activities are installations and Shoun, assigned to coordinator demic program is accomplished state umvers1hes of the regwn.' chins e gut Hi 11, Weeki. inductions of new officers and of educational television; and 5th Floor.> by Thursday, July 12> 196.2. Wachee Springs an d Tarpon new members. Several organi-Mary L. Falcon, assigned to the MORE HIRED S . .11 ' d zations . are J?lanning mon-summer program at Jefferson Work-Study omce informed of their Jplrmg 12 s tWI biet covetrde ont. a ey-makmg actiVIties. High School. current address. Students must remain U Y our. n eres c par 1es F t . . M B th 1 in their summer work periods until must sign up before Monday ra ernal Socteties aas ro ers, nc. -Mar10 Additions Made afternoon, July 9. FIA;: J!'ia Fraternal Society garet Marsh. Study Office. . . The group will leave Tampa held Its mstallation of new of-Northside Bank of Tampa at 12:30, and arrive at Chinse-ficers and members June 10. at of Public available July 5 to uly 7. . gut at 1 p m While at Chin-the lake home of Judy Shelton. lnstruction-Merr!'ly P. Ml'ller. WITHDRAWALS: Laurens Kmght New officers installed were Bradley, Dorothy McKenzie ca.wthon. segut, the group will be given . . . Paul Smith Construction Co. Julia cower. I:aura Thomas Dtcl 'leal sciences Lynn Ntchols, sec_r , Harrison. a!'sie-ned to Tampa T . R. Quigley, Robert Edward Rtcbmond, d t t h t USF laJy. Jean L-Ont cotTCtiPOndlug he appomtment of a professor, two associate proVergara Jr .â€¢ Mrs. Dorothea epar men a. . . . secretary; Karm; McKay, treasoperation, and Ronald Hacsly, fessors and seven instructors to the faculty of the UniDIRECTORY CHANGES: Zadock E. The tour Will arnve 10 Weeki urer; Janie Ertzberger pledge assigned to Dade City operation. versity of South Florida was announced today by USF Don-f?r t_he 3 : 15 show, and master; Dorothy chap-Hillsborough County Board of BOOKSTORE _ Stau and faculty at !i.15 Will JOUrney to Tarpon lain Judy Shelton historian: Public Assistance-Guy Buell, President John S. Allen. The new faculty members, who members. who have not. done Springs for a visit to the wharf and' Jackie Chauncey CFS June Gallo, Carlisle Smith, Al-will join the staff Sept. 1, are: Dr. Louis C. Jurgensen, and sponge doeks. That evening resentative ' berta Seldomridge, and Jim professor, College of for. the _Sept. 10 convocation. The fol the group will be feted to a ' . Klueh, all assigned to Tampa Administration; assistant profeslowmg informahon should accompany special dinner at Louis Pappas Plans are n ow bemg com-General Hospital. sors Dr. Guy Forman, physics, vale, Calif. Restaurant, famous for special pleted for a confectionary sale U.S. Phosphoric Division of and Dr. Robert W. Long, 'Ekmanis, a native of Riga, fiel.d, hat size, coat size, height and Greek Salad. The group will to be held Saturday, July 7, Tennessee Corporation -John botany; and instructors William Latvia, was instructor of foreign OFFICE -The security arrive in Tampa that evening at fBr&omB GIO a.m. Stat 2 pH.m. dat the Hester. D B h . d f' 1 g t Ut h St t U ' OUice location has been moved to 8 p m rocery ore, en erson USF LI'brary Arl!'ne T K'ng . en am, . 1 uages a . a e Room 323 in the University center. . Boulevard Shopping Center 1 nance; Rolf Ekmams, fore1gn s1ty. He rece1ved h1s masters The temporary phone exten.ston is 295. Tickets Go On Sale . Nation a I Aeronautics and languages Luis p Fonseca degree in Slavic studies from TEAOHlNG Repo.rts T' k t f th M' . T TRI-SIS: Tn-SIS Fraternal Space Administration-Melvyn ., . t' w . . D' th U . 't , . for the 1962 summer seâ€¢sâ€¢on are bemg IC e s or e 1am1-ampa Society is iJusy with summer A B J h R ld D .ore1gn anguages; 1lham . e mversi y of Mmnesota. mailed to every member of the teach Tarpons Jul 6 game will 0 . . ryan, o n eyno s un-Heier business administration Fonseca a native of Poning faculty. Faculty members should I 'th' y k t' th UgC meetmgs, and formulatmg plans can Jr., James W . Ford, Frank d 't . k . â€¢ t s' . h . complete the report and send one copy on sa e IS wee a e for their summer long car wa h W G J J h G E R chard Pte ermg, botany; eugdra, pam, as directed the to the person to whom they are im-Desk The tickets are 50 cents s avm r., o n ruetz -Eurus Sellers education and Modern Language House at the meeliately responsible. This copy Jl!Ust ' d b mach e r, Arthur L. Kelly, , â€¢ . . . then be forwarded to the appropnate per person, an can e PUI' GMC 5 h I Ch 1 1 Gerard A. Wagner, . Umverstty of Colorado for. the dean by July ID. Faculty members chased singly or in groups. This ( 0 Q r ares M. Miller, Wi liam E. Dr. Jurgensen recetved. his three copy o the re: special price bas been provided Moorhead, William H. Oyler, Ph. D. degree from the Umverhis masters degree m political swTM FACILITIES-The Division or through the cooperation of Bill TO Enter USf Jack W. Scannell, and Edward sity of Iowa a!ld c?mes to USF from the University of Harbou1 , Tampa Tarpons gen-R. Timmons, all assigned to from the Umverslty of Wyo-Madnd. $tudents and staU and their families eral manager In Se' t b launch operations at Cape Cana-ming where he was associate Heier, a former Marine Corps rom 9:45 to 10:45 a . m .. Mondays, ' P em er veral; and Neal Douglas Hen-f ' d l t f f t d h' t , Wednesdays and Fridays from June 25 â€¢ d d t th V b ) pro an a er pr<_> o aVla or, receive Is er s to Aug.-10, at the Temple Park Estates Peabody PreSident Joy Baynard, 18-ycar-old Tarrix, assigne 0 e e ICe auditing and accountmg smce degree at George Washmgton pool (Just east of .Temple Terrace on Analysis, electrical division, 1954 He formerly taught at the University He is a native of Temple Terrace Hlghway) . Caps must T G" L ._ pon Springs High School senior, George C. Marshall Space Flight Univ'ersity of, Minnesota and Oklahoma, City, Okla. correct mail O lYe eC,Ure won a four-year scholarship Center, Huntsville, Ala. The Lehigh University To Get Doctorate ing address for the is: Uni Dr. Felix C. Robb , president from General Motors Corpvrawork of many of these stddents Dr. Forman, a u'ative of Ohio Pickering, who expects to reof South Flonda, Tampa, Flor of George Peabody College for tion under its national plan is with operations pertaining to County Ky received his docceive his Ph.D. in botany from TICKETS -Tickets to the Mlami Teachers, Nashville, and one of scholarship program. the Saturn project. tor's the University the University of California this 'th_e South's leading educators, Miss Baynard, who will enter At Cape Canaveral, Ford is of Kentucky. He has been on summer, is a native of' Cincin-on at a reduced price of so cents will lecture Tuesday, July 3, at the University of South Florida assigned to the Guidance and the faculty of Vanderbilt Uni-nati. He has been a teaching July 2 ' in the Uni P:m in CH 111. D_r. Robb in September, is the daughter Conttol Office, Gavin is as-versity for the last 19 years. assistant and :research assistant Will dJscuss pat-of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse L. Bay-signed to Tracking Operations, Dr. Long comes here from at the University of California Work-Study Coffee of. educ.;ttiOn I!J a talk en-nard, of 234 High Street, Tar-Miller is assigned to Guidance Ohio W e s 1 e y an University, since 1958. . Our Changmg Profes-pon Springs. She was selected Control, and Oyler to Electrical where he has been associate Sellers, whose hometown is Students to the swn. as one of 100 scholarship re-Network Group, Launch Operaprofessor of botany since 1954. G en eva, Ala., received his campus f spnng semester cipients from among 20,000 high tions Center. The Ashland, Ky., native re-master's degree from the Uniunder the .JOURNALISTS WORKING school seniors who competed for Pratt Whitney, West P a 1m ceived his doctor's degree from versity of Florida. He has been Umvers1ty of South Flonda Three former staff members the awards. Beach-Donald Kelton. Indiana University. assistant professor of mathe-Work-Study Program were wel-of The Campus Edition, journal-The scholarships pay from Most of the above students Native of Latvia matics and education at Florida corned back W1th a coffee held ism students at the University $200 to $2,000 a year, depend-have alternates to take their Benham, a native of Somer-Southern College since 1957. at the free hour, Tuesday, of South Florida, are spending ing on the need of the student. places Sept. 10, although a few ville, Mass., r e c e i v e d his Wagner received his master's June 26. the summer working on Tam-Recipients select their own vacancies still exist. Students master's degree f'rom the Uni-degree from Mississippi South-Welcoming the students were pa's downtown papers. Wing course of study and are under interested in placement should versity of Texas. For the last ern College. The New Orleans of the Work-Study Preodor and Bill Blalock are no obligation to work for the make application as soon as pas two years he has been manage-native has been a teaching as-Cooperative Program Commit-working for The Times and corporation upon graduation. sible. Students desiring place ment training administrator and sociate in speech fundamentals tee including: Dr. Miles W. Har-John Gullett, winner of The The only other Florida winner ment with a governmental agen university coordinator for Lock-at Indiana University since dy, Dr. Donald Harkness, and Tribune Company Scholarship, in the competition was John w. cy or a firm handling govern heed Aircraft Company, Sunny-1960. George H. Miller. is working for The Tribune. Senterfitt III, Ocala High ment contracts should apply at NESTEGG CRACKED Literary Magazine Shows Only 207 Copies Sold; Annual Dead The first efforts of the Duplicating for $186 . This end with less than $80 for a sec-which is now in a brown en-to press Dr. Johnshoy gave the campus I iter a r y magazine, amount was approved by the ond venture, if it has one. vel ope in the Office of Campus literary magazine a $300 nest'' i.e.," have ended in a loss, Office of Campus Publications Miller said he will not ap-Publications. egg. This took away the in ' unaccounted for copies of the and a requisition made out for prove a second issue. How-As it came time to prepare a centive to print â€¢the directory. J magazine, and a foggy area of this amount. ever, the advisorship to the Ofrequisition to have the hand-No other group was interested just where some of the money Page Padding fice of Campus Publications is book printed Johnshoy said hi'! in picking up the directory as went which was supposedly in "However, the editors then to be turned over to Dr. Albert expected to get the money from a project. a;tudent hands. negotiated with Central Dupli-T. Scroggins Sept. 1. Miller the business office. Robert A Project for the SA George H Miller adviser to eating to raise the content to said he had no idea what the Dennard, USF business man-Miller said he believed the least 60 days in advance as it takes this long to process se curity clearance forms. Other team openings exist for Sept. 10 including; assignments to banks, savings and loan as sociations, school systems, con struction companies, hospitals, utility companies, plus several openings in library work, ac counting, and related fields. Application for openings may be made at the Work-Study Of fice, phone ext. 172 or 173. USF Professor Receives Grant the Office campus Publica-48 pages plus cover and did not new adviser's position will be ager, said at the time he had best thing for students to do tions said the student business request a revised requisition. but he added there needs to be no money for the publication. was to work through the Stu of the literary magThe 500 copies were printed a bonding program for students Johnshoy said his office had no dent Association and through azine failed to keep an accurate and Central Duplicating sent to avoid losses and a tighter money for the publication so association officers p res en t Dr. Ernest G. Reuning, assistset of records of both copies the Office of Campus Publica-policy on students spending of about May 1 the id_ea of a hand-their requests foL their publi-ant professor of astronomy, will and m 0 n e y They overspent tions a bill for $290.85." money and handling of funds. book for the commg year was cation needs to the new dean spend the summer at the Uni-their a p P r v e d requisition Miller said, "This threw the However, this is policy that abandoned. of student affairs. versity of Florida under a Naamount by more than $100 he nestegg idea of Dean Johnshoy must be set by the Student Af-Last Handbook-$2,200 So currently there are no tional Science Foundation posta;aid ' out the window as if all 500 fairs Office. The News Bureau paid for plans for a handbook, directory, doctoral research grant. books were sold the income Handbook-To Be or Not? the first handbook, PIPELINE, or a second edition of the litDL. Reuning will participate Nestegg would be only $250. Johnshoy In conclusion Miller was w h i c h c o s t approximately erary magazine, "i. e." The year-in in ra_dio-astronomy. 18,700 VISIT USF University C _ enter Welcomes Tourists By SARAH CALDWELL According to Mrs. Phyllis Marshall, program advisor for the University Center, Florida's tourist industry is booming. Under Mrs. Marshall's direction the vanct:.s UC committees entertained more than 18 ,700 visitors during the past academic year. As a result of High â€¢ School Hospitality Day, tours, Spring Honors. List receptions, and open houses. sponsored by the Hospitality Committee, 8,300 persons viewed the campus. The Movie Committee pre sented seven motion pictures during the year, and 1,960 stu dents and guests were in at tendance. Fun and Games Fun and games received major attention, too, 667 stu dents participated in the Recreation Committee's tourna-Ninety-five students are on ments an d t h e moonlight the honors list for the spring cruise. semester at the University of Jam sessions accompanied by South Florida. poetry, and stereo hours span-The list includes all students sored by the Music Committee drew more than 787 spectators. who averaged 3.5 or higher for 1,100 !\let Authors 12 or more credit hours of work. "Meet the Author" sessions, A grade of 4.0 -all A's _ is and the, talent show, brought perfect. 1 , 100 orilookers to USF. The following students made The Dance Committee span-. sored 22 dances a n d drew the list. (all from Tampa, unless crowds that amounted to a otherwise designated) ; grand total of 3,977. Both men Mrs. Bobby Allen, Plant City: David and women composed the 475 Allen, Harold Ashford, Barbara Ben. persons in attendance at the nett, Bradenton: Yvonne two fashion shows. James Bledsoe, Robert Borrell, Mâ€¢am1: B "d d D Gerald Brandon, Katharlna Brown ri ge an ancmg Clearwater: G\:y Buell, Donald Cam: There are 672 new bridge bas, Julian Cannon, Plant City; Carol players on campus as a result Carpenter. Mrs. Marilyn Carson, Sharon of UC lessons. South Florida Carter, St. Petersburg Beach: Mary Clayton, Barbara Cfement, Miami: dancers now have 520 new part Oscar Clyatt Jr., Plant City; Patricia ners to choose iro m as the lcsCone. Henry Dee. Mrs. Melody Dee, . ' Mrs. J<'an Del Torto, John Doherty, sons comm1ttee taught them too Robert Dougherty, Odessa; and Ann At the beginning of the fall Francis. tr'me t U 't C t Mrs. Norma Gause, Tarpon Springs; l . s er . mversl y en er va Frank Giancarlo. sandra Gilley, At cancies Will be open to anyone inr.:.fci who cares to apply. . Hardwick, Lakeland: Dwight f;elm, To qualify for comm1tlec Seffner; Herbert membership you must secure an application at the UC desk, Carol Kast, Fo.,.t Lauderdale, Mrs: submit it, be interviewed, and Jane Keegan, Ehza.beth Kershaw, Or plan to be a J'olly worker lando: Kenneth Ktple, Largo: Mrs. Allee Krantz, John Lazzara, Charles Lease Jr., Dade City; Mrs. Judtth Lorrier, St. Petersburg; Donald Mc Crimmon Jr., St. Petersburg: Nancy MacGillivray, Donald McGregor, S t Petersburg: Paul Meissner Jr., Clear: water: and Manuel Mendoza. James Moger, Fort Myers: Parks Moore. William Moore, Jo:;eph Morton, St. Pet ersburg; Donald Nanklvi!, Tl tusville: Thomas O'Kelley, Linda Owen John Panino, Diana Perzie, Julian Piper, Ralph Poe Jr., R1chard Rahn, S(. Petersburg; Julia Riley. Dennis Rodriguez, Harvey Rosen , Miami; Mrs. Judith R osenkranz, Ed ward Sandtner, James Schweizer, Day. tona Beach: Michael Scussel, Shirley Shellman. Mrs. Maria S iegel, Gerald Skelly, Kenna Slusher and Carlisle Smith. Smith, Haines City; Mrs. Dorâ€¢s Souders, Susan Spo(o, John Spnnger, Lakeland; Jolee Stamper, William Steger, Philip Stitt , Vernon Stokes, Mrs. Frances Strickland, Mary Taylor, Edgar Walters, Mrs. Juanita Warner, Juanita Wateâ€¢s. Harold Wick ersham, Marcus Williams Ill, Mt. Dora; Shirley Williams , Winter Haven; Edith Williamson, Mango: Jeffrey Wr.ght, Temple Terrace; Michelle Young, Dade City; Priscilla Zeller and Alice Ziegler, Kendall. Daily Schedule Softball Can Be Organized Dr. Richard D. Hunter, as sistant professor of intramu rals and physical education, has announced that anyone interested in organizing a softball game or similar in tramural competitive events could contact him for further information. Hunter elaborated, "I am ready and willing to help the s tudents organize competitive activities on campus this summer. Since I don't wish to force intramural sports on anyone, I am waiting for them to contact me." Miller said the story goes wanted the magazine to show a asked when the new handbook $2,200. John Egerton, editor of book venture died last January With h1m at Gaines-something like this; "Dean profit so it could expand." will be available, the successor the News Bureau, said he didn't when its fund-raising program v1lle Will . be USF sophomore MONDAY. JULY 2. 1962 (Howard) Johnshoy approved Budget Padding to PIPELINE. His answer ran have any funds for such a pub-came up with only $75 against Joh!l Sprmger, of Lakeland. Fllm-"League of Gentle Physical education equip ment is available for student and staff use, and can be picked up from the P. E. Locker giving the literary magazine Office of Campus Publica-something like this: "At least lication this year and wouldn't a budget of several thousand. was awarde? a Nation8:30 p .m. Fllm-''League or Gentle staff a nestegg of $30D to start tions shows there were other in the near future there will have in the future. Meanwhile, many students be-al Science FoundatiOn undermen" TA. a campus literary magazine expenses, too, including $18 for be no new handbook because Miller, pointed out that a sur-Iieve the minor publications graduate research grant and TUESDAY, JULY s. 1962 which was to be self-support-typing final copy plus some there was never any money ap-vey ran earlier in the year should wail until the Campus work on problems in theoDr. Fellx Robb ing from then on. This amount other minor expenses. It ap-proved for this purpose." He showed the students did not Edition is strengthened and rehcal astrophysics. WEDNESDAY, JULY 4 , 1962 was turned over to the literary peared the total cost will run explained that Dr. Johnshoy, want another PIPELINE. They runs a minimum of two pages HOLIDAY magazine account in early 1962. about $325, which is $25 more former dean of student affairs, preferred a student directory. of campus news as it did until J):JLY 1962 "The editors planned on than Dean's nestegg. Only had requeste_d the. Offfi!e of that time _the staff ?f the the. lab section the @ gl ble printing 500 copies of the mag207 cop1es were sold for a cash Campus Publications to name a literary magazme was gomg to nahsm class was spht early this ;:;:NO CLASSES WED :J tng," Ann Simmons UCI67. . . h 32 1 . f $103 "0 A t d t taff d bl' h d' t d k . C tl t ff f 0 FRIDAY, JULY 6 , 1962 azme Wit pages pus cover. IDCOJ!Ie o .... . . s ap-s u en s an prepare CO_PYIPU IS a. 1rec ory an rna. e spnng. urren Y a sa o \W Tickets available at u.c. ror base-'l'his was later raised to 40 proximately $25 of th1s must for a new handbook. Lou1se money to 10 turn pubhsh a llt-student$ Puts out a Campqs t) HAPPY JULy 4TH i<":: game Miami vs. Tampa, AI Lopez ];ges plus cover and an estigo to pay current bills it apStewart was named editor and erary magazine. However, as Edition with one page of 0. Fteld. mate was received from Central pears the literary magazine will the staff prepared the copy the directory was about to go campus news each Monday. u76.1ooz The Tampa nmes University of South Florida Campus Edltlon Editorial Assistant . . . . Louise Stewart Copy Assistant . . . . . . . Sarah Cllldwell F&culty Adviser . . . George R . Miller Reporlin&' and edltlnJ' staff: Cba,.. lotte Frese and Vtrrlnla Montes. The CAMPUS EDITION h produeeâ€¢ b y the laboratory section of ED :11:1; Journaltsm For tbe Secondary Teacher, under lbe direction of George H. !11iller,
% THE TAMPA Monday, July %, 1962 AT AGE 70 E. Local Developer, Dies WilHam Edward Hamner, . a developer of more than 40 subdivisions in Hillsborough County in the past 50 years, died Sun day afternoon in 8 Tampa hospital. He was 70. Born in Kansas City, Mo., Mr. Hamner came to V a 1 r i c o 50 years a g o after graduating from University of Kansas, and moved to Tampa about 42 years Hamner ago. Mr. Hamner made the original purchase from the Potter Automated Medicine Palmer estate of Temple Terrace. Later he acquired Forest Hills. In addition to his extensive subdivision developments, he wa\ a builder. He started the development of the electrical supply business in the Garrison Channel area with tq.e General Electric building, and later built Caldwell Bonded Warehouse and other buildings in that section. Since 1945, be had maintained his real estate office at 9341 Florida Ave. with his nephew, J. B . Hamner Miller. During World War I, he was a first lieutenant in the same field artillery brigade with Sgt. Alvin York. Mr. Hamner also was an organizer of the 116th Feld Artillery of the Florida National Guard, in which he served as a battery commander. He also helped establish Benjamin Field. Deaths in Tampa, Elsewhere MRS. LINNA CONNELL Mr. Walsingham has b e en a pa, died Thursday in a Tampa Mrs. Linna Boyd Connell, 84, representative with the Conhospital. Besides his parents, of 4708 lOth Ave. died yes-solidated Distributors of Tampa he is survived by his maternal terday morning in a T a m p a since 1945. He attended t h e h o spit a 1. Mrs. University of Florida and was grandparents, .Mr. and Mrs. Connell was born a member of Sigma Nu Fra-Thomas M. Hme, Tampa; pa-in G r e e n v i lle, ternity. He was a member of ternal grandparent s, Mr. a n d Fla. Jan. 9, 1878. the Palma Ceia Presbyterian Mrs. Arthur o. Prince of HenS he 1 i v e d in Church and the Elks Lodge 708 d ill N c d t rnal S a f e t Y Harbor of Tampa. Survivors include his ersonv e, an rna e and San Antonio, widow, Mrs. Ina P. Walsingham; great Mr. and Fla. prior to mak-a d a ugh t e r , Miss Ina Lou Mrs. W. C. Wh1tworth of Fort ing her residence Walsingham, both of Tampa; his Myers, and several aunts and in Tampa for 28 father, William A. Walsingham uncles. years. She was an Sr., Meridian, Miss.; a brother, GEORGE w. KALBFLEISCH active member of William A. Walsingbam Jr.; two . . the Jackson sisters, Mrs. M. W. Collins and George Wilham Heights Baptist Mrs. R. Bob Smith, all of Tam-79, of 1909 W. Waters Aye. died Church, and was Mrs. Connell pa and s ever a 1 nieces and afternoo'? at h1s a former school teacher in the nephews. A native of Zur1ch, Hillsborough and Pasco County Can. he bad been a resident of School systems. Survivors inJOHN S. BURNS Tampa for .14 Y.ears. He Is sur-elude three sons, John L. ConPLANT CITY (Speciai J-John v1ved by h1s w1dow, Mrs. Mar-nell and Joseph N. Connell of. s. Burns, 65 , of 1o7 Walker St., garet Kalbfleisch, an!i Tampa and Earl A. Connell of Cit d ' d dd ill t hi one son Eugene Kalbfleisch, DeGa.; six Mrs. Y. 1e su e Y a 5 troit, Mich. Ola Smith and Mrs. Grace Paul home yesterday Helliiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiii of Tampa, Mrs. Bertha Oswald was a native of M1lan, .Tenn., and Mrs. Lois Hearn of New and a resident of Plant C,1ty for York City, Mrs. Evella Scrog17 years. He was a d1sabled gins and Mrs. Verna Fulenwider war veteran of World War I and of Atlanta, Ga.; two sisters, Mrs. a member of the OakBeulah Godwin of Ocala and wood Baptist Church of Plant Mrs. Kathryn ' Whitehead of He is Sll;rvived by hisPlant City; and 14 grandchilMrs. M1;1nel Plant dren and 15 great-grandcbJlCtty ; a son, Wmston B. (Speed) dren ' Burns of Plant City; a sister, Mrs. Clara Jackson, Memphis, MRS. MARY E. GALLEN Tenn.; three brothers, Everett CHICAGO (IJPD -Medicine is getting so automated these days tbat a doctor can get a good idea how his patient's heart is beâ€¢fing by merely checking his "hcartbeeps" and "heartblirtks." A batte1-y powered de v i c e strapped to a patient's arm will alert doctors to changes in his heart condition or activity with either beeping sounds or a blinking light. The device was developed by Chemetron Corp. One of the organizers of the Exchange Club as well as tbe old Victory National Life Insurance Co. tall of Clrâ€¢ elllallon, Park Presbyterian C h u r c h, Hillsborough Masonic Lodge No, 25, Consistory of Scottish Rite, Egypt Temple Shrine, Tampa Men' s Garden Club, Elks Lodge No. 708 and was a veteran of World War I . He was also a director of the Tampa Retail Furniture Association. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Georgia E. Friday, Tampa; two daughters, Mrs. Sara Frances Moehle, Denver, Colo., and Mrs. Betty Jeanett Spencer, Tampa; a son, Clifford V. Friday, Tampa; three sisters, Mrs. Bessie Severs, Charlotte, N . C., Miss Minnie Friday and Miss Viola Friday, both of Tampa and three grandchildren. Deaths SAM DI BETTA Sam Di Betta, 57, of 2305 Mitchell Ave., a native of Tampa and a veteran of World War II, died Saturday night in a Tampa hospital. He is survived by. his widow, Mrs. Mary Di Betta; one brother, Peter Di Betta; two sisters, Mrs. Caro line Prieto and Mrs. Ana Canto and six nephews, all of Tampa. CHARLES 0. MURPHREE' Charles 0. Murphree, 59, of 1402 Bayvilla Place, a native of Midville, Ga., and resident of Tampa for the past 15 years, died Sunday morning at his home. He formerly served the U.S. government as an accountant in Georgia. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Betty Clark Murphree, Louisville, Ga.; two sisters, Mrs. M. H. Bostick and Mrs. Milo H. Smith, both of Tampa, and a brother, Jonie J. Murphree, Midville. MACK UNDERBERG Mack Underberg, 80, 4905 E. Broadway Ave., died yesterday morning at his home. He had lived in Tampa for 36 years and is survived by a brother, B. F. Underberg of T a m p a and a daughter, Mrs. Milton Grossman of Memphis, Tenn. CALL BLOUNT-237-3336-949-4211 237-3336 LUTZCall 949-4211 ' â€¢ MEN are selfish When summer rolls around, who spends the working day in an air conditioned office-has lunch in an air conditioned restaurant? The breadwinner, of course, not the bread baker. So, pampered Papa, marriage is a 50-50 proposition-your wife deserves a cool work day, too. And for far less than you think, you can give her whole-house air conditioning by Chrysler; So surprise your loving wife before the temperature zooms. Let Chrysler help you with your air conditioning problems. Send today for your FREE copy of "Common Sense About Year-Round Comfort." Better still, phone and ask us to arr.ange a no cost, no-obligation survey of your home. We'll be happy to help you. HORNE WILSON. INC. CHRYSLER Dept. T, P.O. Box 2802 Tampa Distributor AlftTEMP' SEE YOUR NEAREST DEALER , â€¢ , HE'S IN THE YELLOW PAGES SAVE up to 25% starting July 2 tormfit FEELING let's fall â€¢ 1n love SALE! a. Contour-sheped "Confidential" bra, white c:atton, 32A, 32-3 s.B. Reg. $3 each. b. Full â€¢ padded "Inflation" bra, white cotton, sixes 32A1 32388. Reg. $4 each. c:. Princess style "Romance" bre, circle stitched white cotton. Sizes l2A, 32.388 , C. Reg. $2. d. Formfit "Skippies" girdle with slimming 21/:" waistband. White only. Re9. 7.50. Not shown: Style #827 Style #825 a. b. Formfit is so sure you'll love that Formfit feeling forever, they want you to try it! B.L.B. has a limited stock of these (and many other Formfit favorites) at savings up to 25% off when you buy more than one of a kind. Hurry in and save! 2 for 469 2 589 for 3 for 469 2 for 1198 2 for 13.89 2 for 10.69 Lingerie2nd floor' 10 A.M. TO 9 P.M. MON. THRU SAT .â€¢â€¢â€¢ 3950 S. DALE MABRY HIGHWAY f , â€¢ ' â€¢ 1 â€¢
f ' "' . THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, July 2, 1962 21.: * TO I * 6.95 Fla. Sugg. Resale BUY A FIFTH 7.15 Fla. Su99. Resale IMPORTED SCOTCH CUTTY SARK J!JHNNIE .WALKER Red Label 6.65 Fla. Sug;. Resalill Imported O.F.C. 8 Yeors Old "BLACK & WHITE" DISTILLED I. BOTTLED IN SCOTLAND BOTTLED IN BOND 100 PROOF OLD FORESTER KENTUCKY BOURBON 59.88 DRIVE-IN Ll(i) .UORS 3015 GRAND CENTRAL WE SHIP FULL CASE ORDERS I All prices listed . . aro tho Fla. Sugg. Resalâ€¢ Pr1ces from the SAME DAY ORDER RECEIVED. Rest . and south aev. SEND CHECK PLUS 30fo SALES TAX .1ourna1. COCKTAIL HOUR 5 'til 7 P.M. 3 5ths S1J 4.35 Fla. Sugg. ReliCile PARK 5.00 Fla. Sugg. Resale POUR. ROSES Blended Whiskey Park & Tilford Pvt. Stock 6 Yr. Ky. Brb. 0 L D 4 '
22 THE TAMPA" TIMES, Monday, July 2, 1962 ADVERTISEMENT OPHTHALMOLOGIST GIVES SUGGESTIONS Athletes Treatment of Eye Illnesses Should Be Entrusted to Expert Zemo "de-itches" akin these 3 ways: (1) Reduces sensitivity to itching â€¢â€¢â€¢ soothes, cools. (2) Suppresses itching sensations. (3) Antiseptic-promotes healing. To get the anti-itch action best for your type of By W. C .. ALVAREZ , M.D. because our eyes are so we should see an eye spe-, read the booklet, "How To I and a stamped, self-addressed I C. Alvarez, Dept. TAM, The I Iowa. (Released by The Reg-itching, ask for either Zemo Ointment In an excellent article in the cious , whenever we are suf cialist immediately. To IQlow Safeguard Your Vision," by envelope with your request Register and Tribune Syndiister and Tribune Syndicate, Zemo Liquid Both "de-itcb" eJiectively. magazine, "Light," published by ..!....:D.::.:r :.....::A:.:l.:::v.::ar::_:e:.:z::... _S.::.:en::d:...:.:.25:....:::ce:.:n:.:t.:::s...:....::f..:.o:..r ...:t.:..h..:.e...:b:..o:..o_kl_e...:t_to_D_r_. _w_al_t_er __ ca_t_e,;..' _________ _,::.;R:.:e::.s u::l.:.:ts:...:.:A::.;re:..;,F.:.a::st_W:.:..:..it:..::h:...W.:..:..:.A.::N..:.T:....:.A.:.:D:.;;.S the Braille Institute of America, Los Angeles 29, Dr. W. A. Pettit, a former state ophthal mologist (eye specialist> of Cali fornia, gives some valuable gestions in regard to the mediate home care of eye juries. I feel strongly about this beeause I get so many hundreds of letters from people who say that they are losing their sight and what would I suggest in the way of treatment. My an swer always is, "For goodness' sake, hurry and see an eye specialist." Our eyes are so important that we must neglect them even for a day or for any reason; Incidentally, every p e r s o n who works in a factory or ma chine shop in which there is any chance of bits of metal fly ing around, always should wear protective goggles. There are hundreds of people going about today with a white cane be cause once they refused to wear go . ggles, when told to do so by the head of the shop. All of us can, at times, as on a windy day, get sand or dust or some thing in our eye, and it is not always well to let a bystander try to get it out. The cornea or transparent window of the eye can get badly scratched and then infected. As Dr. Pettit says, of the approximately 30,000 blind people in California, some 20,000 should never have lost their sight. They are what he calls needlessly blind, what a tragedy that is. As the doctor says, so much of this blindness is due partly to ignorance and neglect. Those 20,000 blind people probably would be able to see and work as usual today if they had only quickly gone to an eye specialist and received sensible and expert treatment. What is sad is that so many rnillions of people do not know that a "mild, apparently harm less trouble" can lead to the loss of vision. Glaucoma, a fairly common disease in which the tension in the inside of the eye becomes so great that it destroys the retina (seeing part of the eye) can "sneak up" on people. is most likely to occur in later years and especially in families in which the disease tends to run. Obviously, it is highly im portant that a person discover the disease before it has done irreparable injury to his eye. As one can easily see, it Is unwise for a person with some distress in his eyes to trust his vision to some advertised eye drops. There may be nothing wrong with them, but if he sadly needs some special eye drops, or some medicine to be taken by mouth, or a little operation on the eye, he is likely to lose his sight. A common practice with a man who is losing his sight is to go and get a new pair of glasses. That only wastes precious time. Dr. Pettit says that when You have something in your eye, don't rub it. Lift the upper eyelid a little-away from the eyeball and perhaps the tears will wash out the particle. If the tears don't wash the particle out, quickly see an eye specialist. If the particle gets stuck in the cornea, on a Saturday after noon, when one cannot expect to find an eye specialist in his office, the person must not wait until Monday morn ing. He or she can go to the emergency room of a big hospital where there may be a resident doctor on the eye service. He can get the for eign body out safely, A cut Jn the eyeball can be a very serious matter, especial ly if it should get infected. Again, an eye specialist should be consulted immediately. ple might r e m e m b e r that Braille, the man who invented the writing that is used by the blind, lost his when he was a boy. He was so near-sighted that when he was using a sharp instrument in his hand, and it slipped, it went into one of his eyes. He lost the sight of that eye, and then, by what is called "sympathetic ophthalmia," he lost the sight in the other eye. As Dr. Pettit says, some per sons get a burn on the front of the eye due to a flare or to a drop of some irritant chemical. The thing to do is immediately to wash out the eye with water. Hold the head under a faucet or have someone pour water into the eye from a glass or small pitcher. Burns should be seen by an eye spec ialist as soon as possible. They can leave t:he cornea (front window) of the eye scarred and "frosted." As Dr. Alvarez indicates, AND ALL FLORIDA CHAMPIONSHIP RODEO 3000 Gen. Admission Bleacher Seats 3000 Reserved Seats Under Cover GRAND PARADE 10:00 A.M. WED., JULY 4 EVENTS TUESDAY JULY lrd EVENTS WEDNESDAY JULY 4th 1. Grand EntryCow 5. Cutting Horse Conâ€¢ 9. Bull Riding, Sec. 13. Calf Scramble 1. Grand Entry-Cow. 6: Calf Roping, First 11. Bulldogging, First 16. Saddle Club Drawing boys and Cowgirlstest tion boys and Cowgirls, Section Section 8:00 P.M. 14. Calf Roping, second 2:00 P.M. ' 7. Bareback Bronc, First 17. Bull Riding, Second 6. Calf Roping, First 1 D. Cj)uadrille, "Square Sec:tion 2. Notional Anthem 12. Calf Scrambllt 2. Flag Raising Noâ€¢ Section 3. Introduction of Offi Section Section tional Anthem Dance on Horsebac:k" 15. Bull Riding, Sec:ond cials, Distinguished 13. Saddle Bronc, Second 7. Bareback Bronc, First Section 8. Cowgirl Contest Section 3. Introduction of OHi Section 11. Bulldogging, Fint Guests and Contestâ€¢ 18. Bulldogging, Second cials, Distinguished Section 16. Bulldogging, Second ants 9. Bull Riding, First 14. Calf Raping, Sec:ond Sec:tion Guests 8. Cowgirl Contest, Sec:tion 4. Saddle Bronc: Riding, Section Sec:tion "Clover L e a f Race First Section 4 . Saddle Bronc Riding For Cowgirl Cham 12. Saddle Bronc Riding, 17. Bareback Bronc, Secâ€¢ 5. , Cutting Horse Con 10. Cj)uadrllle, "Square 15. Americ:an Legion 19. Barebac:k Bronc, -First Sec:tion pionship" Second Section ond Section test Dance on Horseback" Drawing for Bull Second Section We Extend Our Personal Invitation for You to AHend the Arcadia Rodeo WHILE VISITING IN ARCADIA Sleep in AirConditioned Comfort in the EVANGELINE MOTOR LODGE Enjoy the Finest in Food in the RESTAURANT EVANGELINE and Relax in the Congenial Atmosphere of the SEMINOLE COCKTAIL LOUNGE Anderson Fruit Co. WINTER HAVEN, FLORIDA CITY OF ARCADIA PAUL P. SPEER, Mayor ARCADIA CITY COUNCIL WORLEY WHIDDEN, Chairman DANNY EBERSOLE GEORGE 'CAVAS WALLACE HOLTON JIMMY BOONE DeSoto County Chamber of Commerce Harley Watson Ranch Owners: Harley & Ed Watson Headquarters: Arcadia, Florida Lykes Bros. Ranch Located in Southwest Florida MAILING ADDRESS: TAMPA, FLORIDA DeSoto National Bank of Arcadia Our 56th Year of Continuous Service to DeSoto County Fenton Feeders ARCADIA, FLORIDA Turner Cattle Co. ARCADIA, FLORIDA Babcock Florida Company Main Ranch: Punta Gorda Beef Pastures: Belle Glade 100,000 Acres in Southwest Florida HEADCj)UARTERS:. PITTSBURGH, PA. Adams Men's Smith's X-Cel Store ARCADIA, FLORIDA Circle Bar Cattle Company ARCADIA, FLORIDA Doyle Carlton Jr. Sorrells Bros. Packing Company ARCADIA, FLORIDA Standard Oil Co., Ky. Phil Anderson, Agent ARCADIA, FLORIDA Hall's Pine Island Ranch Located in DeSoto County Owners: M . Lewi1 Half M . Lewis Ha:ll, Jr. Frank D . Hall Vincent T . Hall MAILING ADDRESS: HALL BUILDING, MIAMI, FLA. Store, Inc. Headqu41.rters for -cattlemen's Wearing Apparel Arcadia, Florida The Arcadia All-Florida CHAMPIONSHIP RODEO, INC. Sunny South Packing Company DeSoto Canning Company ARCADIA, FLORIDA First Federal Savings and Loan Asociation of DeSoto County ARCADIA, FLORIDA Arcadia State Livestock Market Patrick D. Kelly, Manager DeSoto County Board . of Commisioners Harold D. Garner, Chatrman; Bob Wertz, HenrY Wood" George Proctor, Donald s. McKalt Debson Ranch owner: Nat Wolf Mailing AddrHs: Lakeland, Florida BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY YOU'LL ALL HAVE FUN '