The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
T39-19630107 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19630107 ( USFLDC Handle )

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USF Student Newspapers

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PAGE 1

• University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTIETH YEAR-No. 287 WE'RE OFF AGAIN! Tri-ll Launched With Lines, Corns By LOUISE STEWART Heigh-ho! lt's the first day of1dca1'. Unfortunately for my a new trimester and I'm late to corns, this did not lessen the all of my classes. This, of course. lines extremely since many amazes no one others have the same appoint-We were registered in mcnt time and there are stu this time-by appointments. my dents left over from earlier ap pointments. There were only USF Cited For Help By WEDU The general o( edu cational t e 1 e vi s i o n station WEDU has presented awards of appreciation to President .John S. Allen and faculty of the Uni versity of South Florida for their assistance in preparation of the "Americanism vs. Communism" course produced and telecast by WEDU. R. LeRoy Lastinger made the presentation of the certificates in a brief ceremony at 'the Uni versity. He said the station was ''most pleased" with the class room series and expressed his appreciation for the role played by the University. Six members of the faculty at USF acted in an advisory capacity in produc ing the series. two poor souls handing out the packets. Once inside the ballroom, I was confronted with more lines of people taking the same popu lar courses I am. Funniest thing! Now I have to find Dr. Some body-or-other to sign my form giving special permission to take a course. J found him. Back to the rat race. Next I went through the check-points to see if I had done everything right. Oddly enough, 1 got through that part okay. As an upperclassman. I was unfor tunately confused through the whole process by my vague knowledge and therefore found it hard to follow the instruc tions blindly. After the course checking.. I dcpartl!d hence to the cashier's office. scene of much more standing in line for scholarship holders. There is only one checker at this point. and a surprising number of scholarship holders. After only two hours of regis tration blues. I dragged my weary self over to the coffee shop. I found a cozy little spot in the sun since heat seemed to be lacking in the UC that morning and gave a sigh of re lief. It's over for another tri mester. ... , .( ... Intra murals Previewed For Tri-ll, Page 8 I TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANLARY 7, 1963 PRICE FIVE CENTS -' -(USF Photo) ''BUT DR. FISHER, AT LEAST WE GOT HER BACK BEFORE HOURS." No, this is not a victim of a room packing escapade. The young lady is Rescue Annie, University demonstration dummy for First Aid Safety course. Larry Bow ersock and Ed Makovec are gleefully packing her away a f t e r demonstrations to several community groups. "A RARE PRIVILEGE .. Dean . Wunderlich Accepts Student Affairs Challenge ., SA Nominations Swing Open Today Schedule Features Excitement Election Plans Are Revealed By CHARLIE MONEY Tuesday, .Jan 22, 1963. Run The annual election of the offs will be held the following Student Association swings inFriday to operation today with the . The Events Calendar for Tri-opening of the SA office for Offices open include presimester II promises lectures, nominations for student offices dent, vice president, correspond plays, movies, art , Among the !!Oming events are treasurer, five university sena: two exciting new presentations d ators, and' five representatives-by the Student Arts Council. In Two Stu ent at-large. February they are bringing to Nominations the campus a play by the French Journaii•StS playwright Moliere, titled "The To encourage serious. candi Imaginary Invalid." The play is S II A • I dates for office, the Election a combination of fun, ballet and e rtiC es Rules Committee is providing seventeenth Century music. Two USF students hAve sold nomination blanks which must In April they will present articles to state publications. be returned with the of Tennessee Williams' "A Street-Loujse Stewart and Jack Me-the candidate and at least 25 car Named Desire." Broadway Clintock, last tri-mester en-. actors will be featured in the rolled in the EN 347 Magazine . . leading roles. and Feature Writing course, QuahfiCatwns for holdrn.:; of-This month several lectUrers have sold their human-interest !ice in the Student Association will visit the USF campus. On interviews to newspaper sup-require that the have January 22nd William Buckley, plements 1 editor of the "Natonal Review" Miss s'tewart sold her a 2.0 cumu alive average, have will discuss the views of an view with a Tamp.a bridge-completed at least one. tr1mes American conservative. On Jan-tender to the "AllFlorida ter at USF as a Iull-hme stuuaty 30 Norman Cousins will Weekly," appearing in many dent, and that he is a full-time present a lecture on education .sunday edi-student at the time of election. and our future foreign policy. tlons .. The. article IS In addition to these require Mr. Cousins is the editor of the for prmt m the near future. ments, candidates for president "Saturday Review" and a bestMcClintock sold his interview mu t have completed ... t least selling author. with a USF wheelchair-bound sixty ti:imester hou1s. Nobel Prize winning Dr. W. F. student to the "Sunday Maga: Open Today Libby, professor of chemistry. zme Supplement of the M1am1 . . . will lecture on the impact of the News." McClintock's article has Nom!nahons, whtch open to• "All the letters we have re ceived thus far have been highly complimentary,'' Lastinger said. The WEDU series will be used by educational television sta tions in Miami, Gainesville and Tallahassee and by commercial stations in Orlando and Pensa cola. said. I have been cheered some what by the news that students must take two 1 days to register at some other universities, atom on society, Jan. 15. already appeared. day, wJll cont.mue throu.gh By PAUL JHEISSNER I own experience in such a sitwe have a man in this position . . . Monday evenmg and will close Dean of Student Affairs Herbuation." who really happy in his work. During the coming trimester Dt. A. T. .. associat: at 5 p m. Campaigning may not ert J. Wunderlich is An imDt. Wunderlich has been the Here is a man who relishes <' several concerts will be given profc:;sor of joUinah_sm •. begin until 8 a.m. Monday pressive, intelligent, and friend Dean of Student Affairs since challenge, and is ever striving by the string quartet and the the course which IS morning, Jan. 14. This will al There have also been inquiries about the availability of the series from New York and Georgia, and National Educa tiona! Television is looking at tapes of tbe series with a view toward possible nationwide dis tribution. he added. CFS Rush Y man. July 1, 1962. He hails from to do new things, and confront University concert band and off?;ed this tn-_mester. He Is l ow a nine-hour period for 11th there will be new and fascinatcun enUy teachm" EN 341 h t f 1 As he gazed Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. He is new and different situations. . . '=' • ' our candida es to i e. Thus t across the married and has one son. This conviction was confirmed ing gallery exhibitions in the '.Yntmg for Mass Commumcacampaigning will last from 8 a.m. I F Library Gallery, tions J 4 8 J 22 h t d from his Dean Wunderlich completed when I learned that the Dean an. 1 , to a.m.. an. , w en s ea ure his undergraduate work at the had a cabin in the Rockies, and from INSIDE the polls will open in the Gal-University of Idaho, and did that his favorite sport was Pans wtll vis1t USF and the lery Lounge of the University 0 A d graduate work at Harvard. He mountain climbing and trail Ramat-Can Orchestra Center. fl gen a received his Ed.D . degree from blazing "I like to travel where from Israel Will present a per-All campaign material must Stanford University, few or' no humans have ever formance of the works of sev-INFO be cleared through the Univer.James W . .Tackson, an insh•uctor at Manatee Junior College who is on leave to serve as tele vision instructor for the series, told the USF faculty members fw 1\0u ld like to receive addifrnm the Uni in upclating the SE>I'ics for showing next fall. Dr. Allen :said the University would "be ready to help in any way we can.'' The Council of Fraternal SoWhile he is a relative new-been before;• be said. eral Israeli composers. sHy Center for size and form cieties has announced the fol-comer to USF, he is certain!,,• Wunderlich staled that "the The Film Classics League will Campus edition features on and through the Election Rules lowing plans for Trimester lJ no stranger to the position he essential challenge is to de\•ise continue this year's series of the second page. Committee Chairman, Charlie rush. holds. Before serving as a Comprograms supplementary, and films with "Seven Rrides for CAl\fPlJS NOTJCF.S: Special Mone:.:. or a member o( the A (•onvotlltion designed to in-' . mander in the N.avy in Wol'ld t.o basic edSeve.n ".Wild .straw-weekly bulletin items for stucommtttee, for_ adherence to form all intctested pe1sons of Wunderlich student life is a 1 War IT, Wundf'l'lich \\'aS Dean ucallonal ob]ec!Jve; and which bernes, a Swedish ftlm, 11 dents and faculty concerning e.lectiOn .. A ru;;h protcctu1e;> will he held in ranty. Tlw fad that there arc l of Men :md Executive will {!'e.et the nreds of tommutFrPnch film entitlrd "Breathmany mundane and worldly list of wtll he the TA on Wednesday, Jan. 9 , no established traditions ant 'to the president at the tng ;rnd re.-:;tdent l>tudcnb alike!. a tid 11 ill conc:illn1!' the scritems on campus. on the door f"f th, St udcnt A.,. at. 1:25 p.m. sents a rC'al challenge to me. 1t of Idaho. Since the We are b•ying to establish a ies with a German film, "Rose-DAILY SCHEDULE: A daysociatiC!n office, U. S. 218. Any is a rare privilege that one ••I \1 11r, he has served as Assistant rec1cative cultu1al community mary." by-day calendar of the week's mfrac.tton of the rules may re-\ TV-Studio Sun .. Jan. 13. features a mandaI ory reception for all rushees. ThE' reception will be held in the ballroom from 2-5 p.m. Rush material will be distributed at this time. Dress for the occasion able to draw fully from one's I Dean of Students at Stanford, on campus that will serve the Students ma1 look forwarcl to activities and club meetings. suit action . by t.he Rules and Dean of Students at both extra class student.'' In this a trimester fiiled a wide ORGANIZATION NEWS: NoCommittee to disqualify a can-the University of Monbma and way he hopes that all students variety of cultural events. tices concerning the activities dictate. H ' \ w Kansas State University. will realize a common sense of of campus clubs. These notices Wide Latitudtwil l be coat and tie for men, ere S a Y As Dean of the Student Af-identity with the university b d Art• f f t d may e turne mto the paper In the past. special care has fairs, Wunderlich is responsible community. IS s ea ure b 1 b bl' 't h . 1 y c u pu 1c1 Y c aumen on been taken to see that campaigu To Be Tl.IDeS fol' a wide area of activities, One of the greatest difficu f 'd d b h 1 . ti b h • USF t Ron Bouverat, David Dye. orms provi e Y t e campus material did not contain com ranging from counse mg, to es we ave ere ac IS o newspaper. Inquire UC 58. ments which are overtly libelphysical education. All develop-provide the cultural experience Jim Felter, and David Haxton . 1-M ACTIVITIES; ous or especially vindictive. B • d O d heels for women. 1 S pe11e Informal rush is scheduled Fred Curtis Inc., of Tampa, for M?nday and Tuesday: Jan. has submitted an apparent low 14, 15, school clothes Will be bid of $69,721 on construction the order of the day . Cub. Ho Hum. ' mental programs are under his necessary to a good education were recently featured in the mg the. weekly The Rules Committee will alloW authority, as are student ac-for our commuting students. Sunday edition of The Tampa of the mtramurals diVISIOn on wide latitude, however, and en tivities, Lbe UC, and student After meeting and speaking Tribune for their industrious campus. courage originality of thougiJt of television studios in the Formal rush will be held This notice left by a mystcri library building at the Unive 1 Wednesday, Th ursda y and Frious caller appeared on the bul Fity of South Florida. day, 23, 24 and 25. Wom-letin boatd in the Office of curtis' bid will be submitted en wtll wear and dressy Campus Publications: to the Board of Control and d.resses; men Wlll wear coat and REQUIREMENTS for being State Cabinet for approval and tie. on the staff of campus publica-the contract will be awarded Bids will be received from tions-early this year. Construction 10 a.m., Saturday, Jan. 26. A 1. High, shrill, nasal, piererwill begin soon thereafter and minimum of 300 persons is exing voice. • is scheduled for completion in peeled to go out for rush. 2. Extre.me interest in trivia. months. Curtis outbid seven 3. Ability to talk about noth-other firms on the projc
PAGE 2

THE TAMP A TIMES Monday, January 7, 1963 Deaths MISS ALICE M. LINDNER Miss Alice M. Lindner, 77, of 1804 Bristol Ave., died Sunday morning in a Tampa hospital. A native of Kentucky, she had been a resident of Tampa for 30 years. Miss Lindner was a retired nurse and for past several years was a public stenographer at the Floridan HoteL She was a member of the Episcopal House of Prayer, was secretary and member of the Tampa Chapter 11 Order of Eastern Star, past president of the Secretary's Guild and a member of the White Shrine Lebanon Chapter 6. SIGRID SCOTT Mrs. Sigrid Scott, 78, of 341 Court C, Riverview Ter., died Sunday afternoon in a Tampa hospital. A native of Sweden, _he had been a resident of Tampa for 30 years. She is sur by one sister, Mrs. Mathilda Griffiths of Brooklyn, l'/ew York. ALICE P. GRAHAM MULBERRY (Speciall-Alice Proctor Graham, 80, died in a Bartow hospital Friday. She was a lifelong resident of Mul berry and a charter member of the First Baptist Church of Mulberry. Survivors include her son, Austin E. Graham Jr., of Winter Haven. -lAP Wlrepholo) VICE PRESIDENT JOHNSON RECEIVES HONORARY DEGREE Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson (right) receives congratulations from Michi gan Republican Governor George Romney (left) and Senator Phil Hart (DMich.), prior to his receiving an honorary doctor laws in Detroit today .. State University presented the degree as It opened 1ts year long Emancipation Centennial. . CAPT. RICHARDT. GIBSON Capt. Richard Thomson Gib son, 32, of 4011 Zelar St., died -suddenly Friday morning when his F84F jet f i g h t e r plane crashed. A native of Canton. Ohio, he had been a resident of Tampa for the past five months. Captain Gibson entered the Air Force in 1951 after graduating from the University of Miami IOhiol. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Elsie Jeanette Gib son, two sons, Richard A. and Galan D .. one daughter, Sharon R. all of Tampa; his mother, Mrs. Lydia T . Gibson of Sun City; one brother, Robert A . Gibson of Park Forest, Ill. , and one sister, Mrs. Ann Westfall, of Indianapolis, Ind. Deaths in Tampa, Elsewhere-Ike Calls Red Missile Pullout No U.S. Victory WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 (JP) Former President Dwight D . Eisenhower said today the with drawal of Soviet missiles from Cuba "wasn't any victory for u s or a final settlement." "We've still got Castro and Communism," Eisenhower said in a ropy-righted interview with U.S. News and World Report. In forcing Soviet Premier Khrushchev to remove the mis siles, the United States "was just telling this fellow, "don't push us any further. We're getting tired of it," Eisenhower added. The former president, inter viewed at his office in Gettys burg, Pa., before leaving on a Ca1ifornia vacation, said he \Vas delighted to see Khrushci'Jev forced "to move back." The Communists, Eisenhower said, ''will try anything, and if they see you are not going to re sist, why, they'll just keep on pressing." On other subjects Eisenhower had these comments: there !'hould be a substantial tax cut accompanied by across the board reductions in government spending; the western allies should shoulder more the fi nancial burden of their defense; the United States should try to stick to a plan in mllltary spending and not "increase our efforts every time the Russ ian bear yacks and snarls." COLUMBUS F. BRIGMAN Columbus F. Brigman, 71, of 6606 Palm River Road, died Saturday morning in a Tampa hospital. A native of Westville, Fla., Mr. Brigman had lived in Tampa for 28 years. He was a machinist with the Atlantic Coast Line Rallroad for many years and a member of the Glad Tidings A s s e m b 1 y of God Church. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Fannie D. _ Brig man of Tampa; one daughter, Mrs. Dorothy ;Lowe of Bossier City, La.; one son, Charles F. Brigman of Sarasota; five grandchildren, four grandsons, one sister, Mrs. Alma Craft of Mobile, Ala.; one brother, De Loy Brigman of Tampa; a half sister, Mrs. Anice Brigman of Mobile, and half brother, Glenn Brigman of Mobile, and several nieces and nephews. EDWARD GRODIVANT Edward Grodivant, 72, of 709 N. A St., died Sunday morning in a Tampa nursing home. A native of Windsor, N.Y ., he had been a resident of Tampa !or the last six years. He was a ride operator for the Royal Ameri can Shows. There are no known immediate family survivors. S. G. BEAMER Salathiel Guy Beamer, 63, of 307 E. 12lst Ave. , died yester day in a Tampa hospital. A: na tive of Braxton County, W.Va., he had resided in Tampa the past six years. He was a re tired clerk with U.S . Post Of flee. He is survived by .his wid ow, Mrs. Caddie Beamer, Tam pa; one son, Gilbert Beamer, Bridgeport, W.Va.; one daugh ter, Mrs. Betty Jean Walls, Stonewood, W.Va. ; three broth ers, Ward Beamer and Lester Beamer, both of Braxton CounFuneral Notices EINHORN, l\lltS. CLARA C . Funeral services for Mrs. Clara C. Eillhorn. of 110 S. Delaware Ave., will bItshed e Y e n 111 c • M•ndar thTOUJb 8alurd&7 by Tho Trlbuae Compan7 from T!te TrlbWIO Build class maller at llle Poal Ottlct at Tampa, Florida, II.Dder lhe Acl o f March 3, !Sit. Subsorlplloa. Bales: By carrier 30o per week 1 b 1 carrier er as all lhree mollU.a 13 . 90; als moalba IJo admco. Member of Araoolalet Preu. lllomber of Aadll Burua of Cir• elllalloD. illgdale Baptist Church with tbe Rev. Leo Lacy, pastor of First Methodist Church of Brandon, officiating, as sisted by the Rev. Ailcn Coryeil, son, Clark Fontille, Myron Heath, and son, Clark Fontaine, Myron Heath, and are the members of the De Soto Brandon. HENRIQUEZ, JACK-l"uneral service• lor Mr. Jack Henri'JUez, 58, of 812 E . Palm Ave. w1ll be held Wednea day at P.M. from the A. P. Boza Nebraska Chapel w i t h burial In Colon. The family wlll be at 1407 f:o
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HOODLUM ATMOSPHERE OF BIG CITIES NOT PREVALENT THE TAMPA TIMES Monday, January 7, 1963 Wide Open Spaces Cut Lawlessness, Create Mutual Respect Natural teeth wear out, and are replaced by dentures , that accumulate f o o d particles, stains and odors. By DANA CESSNA Times Staff Writer Respect for law enforce ment is a c o m m o n virtue among most Tampans . In New York City, however , bands of roving young hood lums have made that metro polis a virtual battleground for lawlessness. Why has T a m p a escaped this air of disrespect for the law as prevalent in New York and the nation's larger cities? For one thing, we're a s m a 11 e r community which abounds in wide open spaces , " Patrol Inspector Leon Powell explained. "OUR CITY is spread out. People aren't running all over each other the way they do in the big cities. As a result, there is a better atmosphere for breeding a mutual respect between not only the public themselves, but the police de partment as well," Powell con tinued. "Less and less every day, we're h e a r i n g people ask a police officer who knocks on t h e i r door, 'W h e r e is y o u r w a r r a n t?' This has come about be c au s e the public is gaining a better conception of what they can and can't do , and what the police can and can't do when it comes to law enforcement," he said. "The m o s t important re sult from all this is that our younger generation is gaining a keener respect and clearer By OSWALD JACOBY Written for Newspaper Powell Diamond . outlook on the job being per formed by its local law en forcement agencies ," Powell emphasized . "THIS YOUNGER GENER ATION has an understandable urge to blow off steam," Pa trol Capt. Jim Diamond. se lective enforcement unit di rector, stated. "That' s where the availability of our outdoor activities such as swimming and boating come in handy. "In the big cities, young sters have access to relatively the same outdoor activities, but only for a limited period, mostly just during the sum mer months. When the cold weather hits , they find them selves couped up indoors with nothing to do but waste away the hours thinking of ways to get into mischief," Diamond said. It goes without saying the police in these larger cities find their hands full trying to cope with the lawless breed first child, James Oswald Jr., just two days before play start ed. James Jr. is also my first Enterprise Association grandchild, so I am just about Last November, 16 of the the proudest combination of best pairs Qf bridge players grandfather and father around in the United States competed today. . . . in the trials to determine the . Judgment m close American team which will play 1s. the test success .m top for the world's championship flight compehtwn and Jim and this sum mer. When the smoke Bobby !!amed a good scor,e of battle had cleared away the when J1m converted Bobby s three winning pairs, in order !akeout double of three hearts of finish, were: G. Robert Nail !nto a penalty double by passof Houston and James 0. Jac-mg. . oby of Dallas, Robert Jordan . Bobby opened the kmg of and Arthur Robinson of Phildiamond s and the _defense adelphia, and Howard Schenpromptly cashed ken and Peter Leventritt of and three spade tr1cks and still New York had to make a trump. . , : Of course, if Jim had elected JI!ll s v1ctory can be partly to bid three no-trump he would ascribed to the fact that . he have made a ga me, but Jim must ?ave been the had no way of knowing that man m the His Bobby held the king of hearts. wife, Judy, gave birth to their .Jim's queen and one heart could not s top the suit by them'1 selves. NOitTH (D) 4643 tl03 .AQ765 EAS'l' 4K72 Q2. tQJ92 .lOU% SOUTH 4J109 AJ109854 +86 .J Both vulnerable North East Sout.h West Pass Pass 3 Double Pass J?ass Pass Opening lead-+ It Q-The bidding has been! Soatb Nort.h 'Eafl ! You, South, hold: .AQ76 .AQ'76 tZ .KJSZ What .is your openine bid? A-Bid one club. EYen if :roa bid four card majora iDdbcriJD. iDa&eb", 7011 want to . leave lee• ,...,. for the expected cllatlloncl reaponse. TODArs QUESTION You do bld one club and your partner responds one di&lllond. What do you do now7 Answ'er TomolTOW' News of Servicemen By MARTY SULLIVAN Times Staff Writer Staff Sgt. Alva W. Reid of Tampa recently returned to Charleston AFB, S.C., from a three-week survey mission in are Chief Disbursing Clerk James S. Guida, son of Mrs. James G. Nixon of Rt. 4, and Boatswain's Mate 3.C. George A. Turner Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. George A. Turner of 1505 Marion St. Antarctica. Sgt. Reid, an airAirman 3.C. Jerry E. Gill o f craft loadmaster, and 17 mem-Plant City has b een re-assigned hers of his C130 Hercules crew to Tachikawa AFB, Japan, after went to the South area to completing a course in engine observe , activities. The mechanics at Sheppard AFB, sergeants the 1608th A1r Tex. He i s the son of Mr. and Transport _Wmg, will s?on t ake Mrs. v . T. Gill of 902 Farrell ov_er the JOb of. droppm_g st., Plant City. plies to Amenca's sctentific expedit ion at the bo ttom of the Another Plant Citian, Airman world. He i s the son of Mrs. Dems ey J . Brock has been re Gladys T. Reid of 3006 Bay as signe d to Tuni.er AFB, Ga., Villa Ave. after completing training as a f u e l specialist at Lackland Army Pvt. Edmond E. Long, AFB, Tex. Hi s parents are Mr. so n of Mr. and John F. and Mrs. Lance B. Brock of Long Jr .. of Riverview has comRt. 4, Plant City. pleted eight weeks of advanced infantry training at Ft. Gordon, 104 y Old Georg1a . • 80 r-Two Tampa Navy men are Prospector sched uled to complete recrui t training Jan. 18 at the Naval O H Training Center in San Diego, n 0neym00n Calif. They are L. MinVICTORVILLE, Calif., Jan. 7 zer, grandson of Mr. Mrs. (UPJl-.:....A 104 -year-old prospector M. Hauser of 4801 E. Hillsborough Ave., and John T. Prudot, was honeymooning today with so n of Mr. and Mrs. James T. his 58-yearold hometown sweet-Prudot of 8018 Ola Ave. heart. T. Sgt. Walter H. starr Jr., Hubert T. Miller and Edna M . son of Mrs. Hettie I. Starr of Mills went to Las Vegas, Nev., 2304 W. Kenmore S _ t., h as grad-to be married Saturday. The uated from the air newlyweds had d inn e r at a school for non-commiSSioned . officers at Orlando AFB . Sgt. downtown casmo, but started Starr, a n air traffic controller back on the 200-mile trip be will return to his permanent cause, Miller sa id, "I have to unit at Columbus AFB, Miss. get back to work . " . Miller, who gave his birthdate Two Tampans are servmg as Dec. 4, 1858, was married by aboard the destroyer . tender Justice of the Peace Myron E. USS Isle Royale, whtch re-Leavitt cently completed training activL :tt 'd ities off San Diego Calif. They eavi sa1 Miller, a beard that extends to hts waist, • "had no trouble at all repeating MSfop s _ h _ e _ wa _ s _ h _ a _ l _ e and AND , Michigan Professor , :tsll.tQ -:'"$ Will Speak at USF The appearance of Dr. AshlUATfR ffiASTR America'• lorgetl Selfin11 TOILET TANK BALL Tht tfli
PAGE 4

-(USF Photo) FOOD SCHOLARSHIP Jllorrison's Food Services, lnc. is supporting our student body president !ood wise. They offered the scholarship because they felt it was vital that the President of the Student Association be in a position to live on campus even though he might be a commuting student with residence _in Tampa. Pictured above are Ron Willis, (far left) representing Morrison's Food Service as he ?ffers Dr. Herbert Wun derlich, dean of student affairs the scholarship. Frank Memers, second from .left, current SA president and Robert F. J10using director, look on. USE MACHINE, PLEASE. Library Vandalism Cited Vandalism is not a very pretty lo you, you have just heen In an interview w!lh Elliott word. When it happens in a lucky, because Pages have Hardaway, director of the li library it makes every respectthoughtlessly been torn out of brary, recently, he said, "Some able student magazines, books, and enryclomagazines a11d some books canImagine yourself heading for pedias by peoplestudying everynot be replaced. That's all there •he Jib r a 1 y at 8 p.m., the thing from French literature is to it. When they're gone evemng before a te t on some to bi-chemestry. they're gone. Others can be reserve reading, You have College life is bound to be replaced, but .they are scarce plenty of time to do the read-full of frustrations and defeats. and it may take years to find ing and even take notes, before but this is one that can be them. the library closes. You arrive I avoided. "Even if you can find repl.Jlee at the reserve room, •sk for the There is a machine on the mentfor mutilated reference book you need and ;ettle down second floor of the library that material , it costs money . to buy to read ... the 15 pages you will reproduce all the "pages and the processing fee is about need have been torn out by you need at minimum cost. lt $2 per book; that means less liOrne fnendly is called the Xerox machine money for new books. We're If that has never happened and it will copy anything. In trying to build a good research $900,000 In Gifts To Date Gifts of funds and properties totaling for the Uni versity of South Flol'ida were announced by the university at a campus dinner for businessmen and educational aid repret;entatives recently. An additional $2,670.000 may be received in the future from 11 wills and trusts in which the USF Foundatiqn has been named as beneficiary, according to Edward I. Cutler, Tampa attorney and chairman of the Foundation Deferred Gifts Committee. Cutler said the gifts already received included $260,000 in cash contributions since the Foundation was started in 1958 and property with an estimated cunent value of $640.000, the income from which will be retained by the former owners during their lifetimes. fact this takes less lime than library; that is what makes a tearing out pages because you great school, and we ran't m.ake don't have to wait until no any progress b1 tearing down one i' looking. as we build ." Little Man on Campus lr----1-M ACTIVITIES----. Football Over; Basketball Ahead By RICHARD OPPEL competed. Two divisions were The end and the beginning; formed, one for independent time to look back and time to and fraternal teams and ths look ahead. Undoubtedly the other for Beta HaJJ. The inde increasing greatness of some of pendents and fraternities were the other southeastern universidominated by Enotas, Arele ties in the sports world has and the All-Stars. Beta Hall was stirred an uneasy anticipation ruled by Beta I East and Bela in many of us. Florida, LSU. II West. Enotas and I East won Alabama and 'Ole Miss carted in their divisions, then met at home football bowl trophieo the climax of a post-season while our neighbor-to-the-south, tourney with I East scraping by Miami, journeyed to New York on a 6-0 win. City to display their talents be-The victory in the intramural fore dyed-in-the-wool foolbaiJ "Bull Bowl" (after the Golden fans. Brahmans, of course) gave Last Trimester Beta I East an undisputed lead USF kicked off the intra-over Enotas in the AIJ-Univer mural season last September sity activity points standings. with the beginning of bowling What's Ahead? and volleyba II. Bela I East This brand new trimester emerged as the victor in men's brings ns a promising sports bowling and began to builo lineup beginning with basket their reputation as an athletic ball, tben tennis, golf and power. Fides women's fraternal archery. Expect Enotas to fieid society copped the women's a strong team in basketball bowling trophy, easily winning formed upon their height and with a 135 team average. speed. This should keep the "Old Dependable" En o t as Beta East I-Eootas rival!y won the volleyball crown in the going strong. men's division after defeating Also watch for fine learns in Beta I East. The women's title tennis, golf, and archery rep was awarded to Alpha IV East resenting their respective clubs. as the culmination of a tnreeAnd who can say that it is month long tourney. impossible for USF to develop ln football, enthusiasm ran a skateboard team of national high as no less than 17 teams ranking? UC ACTIVITIE S Ope > n House, Jazz The University will open its doors to welcome all new and returning students Fri day. Sue Knopke, chairman, and her hospitality committee are in charge of the progtarn. Events will begin at 3:30 p.m., with a jazz concert in the ball room, featul'ing Mark Morris , USF student, and guest per formers. Again this year stu dents can have caricatures drawn by Lcs Silva and Alvis Sherouse between 3:30 and 4:30 in the lobby of-the second floor of the UC. There will be a Stereo Comedy Hour in the TV lounge during the same hour. All games in the recreation room will be free of charge be tween 3:30 and 6 p_m., compli ments o the recreation commit tee. Regular time limits will be in effect_ Continuous movie shorts will be shown in 264-265 between 7 and 9 p.m. Following the films. the dance committee will host a free dance in the ballroom. Th e Eden Rocks will provide music. School clothes are in order. There will be a band dance Saturday, 9 to 12 p.m. in the ballroom. Admission is $.75 •tag_ $1.00 drag_ Dress will be school clothes. Daily Schedule ALL WEEK Paintings and b.v Wm. Pachner Univ. Gallery LY l'fONDAY, JAN. 7, 1963 9 a.m. to 12 Noon Class Changes 1st Day oC Classes TUESDAl', JAN. 8, 196:J 9 a.m. to 12 noon Class Changes 1:25 p.m. Fine Arts Lecture UC248 UC248 TAT "A New Image oC Man" Lecturer-:-Ashley Montague USF Credit Union CHlOO Hour lor Work Study 3:45 p.m. Registration for Advanced Education Courses 6:30 p.m. Arete 7:30 p .m. Cieo 8:00 p.m. Fia WEDNESDAY, JAN, 9, 9 a.m . to 12 Noon UC167 AD2096 UC264-5 UC226 TBA 1963 Class Changes UC246 1:25 p.m. Council nr Fraternal Societies -Convocation Business Administration . Club Aqua Vent.urers J :45 p.m. RegistraUon for Ad Education TAT TBA TBA Courses A D2096 THURSDAY. JAN. 10, 1W3 9 a.m. to 12 Noon Class Changes 1:25 p.m. Student 01.'1(". UC248 OHicers UC264 3:45 p.m. Registration for Ad ' ' ancecl Education Courses AD2W6 8:30 JJ,m. Film Classics "Seven 'Brides for Seven Brothers'' FRJIJAY, JAN, 11, 9 a.m. to 12 Noon Class Chanqes Open House 3:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. TAT UC248 Displays UC Lobby 3:30 P.m. Registration Cor Open UC Lobby 3:30p.m. to 4:30p.m. J<"zz Concert Ballroom Ste!'eo Comedy Hour TV Lounge CAricature!: 2nd Floor Lobby 3:30 to 6 p.m. Recreation R.oom Open 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Film Shorts 9 p.m. tn 12 p.m. DanceRDC!S (School FREE UC264 Clothf>s) Balll'Oom SATURDAY, .lAN. 1'!. IfNi:; 9 p.m. lo 12 p.m U.C.• Cnmm.-Dl'lnc(" fBand) .8allroom Dean From M I G Ya l e Lectures a pass ets On Architecture Foundation Gibson A. Danes, dean of the Yale School of Art and Archi-s d G tecture, lectured on "New Arch tU y rant itecture in America" Sunday, Jan. 6, at 4 p.m. at the USF Dr. Leslie F. Malpass, pro-Theater. I fessor and chairman of the Dr. Danes !'eceived his Ph.D. human behavior program at the degree from Yale in 1948, and University of South Florida, had previously studied at the has been awarded a post-docUniversity of 0 reg on, the toral fellowship in university School of the Chicago Institute, administration by the Ellis L. Northwestern University and Phillips Foundation of New the Instilul d'Art et d'ArchcolYork. ogie of the University of Paris. From Jan. 2 to March 23 he He received a Carnegie Scholwill be attached to the office arship in 1938 for study in I of President ' William Friday of France, a Rockefeller Fellowthe University of North Caroship in 1947, a study grant from !ina at Chapel Hill, and from the A mer i c a n Council of March 25 to April 12 he will Learned Societies in 1948 and be attached to the office of the 1 a Ford Foundation Fellowship provost of Stanford University. in 1951. I FIN E ARTS Lecture, Exhibit Jan.7,8 NF.WEST METHOD Gain Student CB Credit By PAT DAVIS Credit by examination, the newest method of course study, was added to the previous academic curriculum this falL Dr. Ashley Montagu will not Any student wishing to apply for credit by examina-speak on Jan. 8, 1963, at the University of south Florida a3 tion, must have the permission of his advisor, the class was previously instructor, the chairman, and the Dean of the scheduled. College of Basic Studies. a dj a onn This course of study may be utilized only in the 10, 1963, at 1 :25 Basic Studies Division. The stu-• . Ch . dent .need ':ot class; all/waiver is sought. He must have p.m. , Jn emislh t d th t h t k trY Auditorium a ts require .Is . a e a e an average of 2.0 or better in 111, Dr. Stanford the fmal. at the each of the courses stipulated. C. El'icksen wil! lime that tt IS gJven to the regAny student not feeling him-present a lecture ularly enrolled students. self competent enough in a speon "Bridging the However , the. student !l1 us t cific subject to waive it may Gap between t;1e not have recetved cred!t for take it by independent study. Learning Labora-more than tw? courses m the By independent study the t 0 r Y a 11 d the same subJeCt f1eld and must not student, in meetings with the Ericksen Classroom." He have, been granted a watver 1D instructor will plan the course will also meet with USF facul"B" d . of study he should pursue. ty throughout the day for con. 11 • or gra e. lS reUpon completion of the asS "ltat1'on ega d' t h' qmred m order to receive sesigned course of study and the a 1 r mg eac lll!; t . h red't o "C" a d le d rnes et ours c 1 • r a fmal exammatwn the student n armng proce ures. g1ade in order to waive the will receive a grade . Dr. Ericksen, noted psycholocourse, but without receiving half from the instructor and gtst and former head of Deparl-credit. other half from the final examme!'t of Psychology, yanderbilt II the . student to ination. Umverst ty, was appomted prothe exammatlon, he w1ll rece1ve In the Basic Studies Division fj!ssor of psychology and direc-an "X" grade must be re-the examination given is lor of the Center for Re.search mov.ed accordi':g t.? regsame as that given to the stu on Learmng and Teachmg al ulatwns governmg X grades. dents taking the course in the the University of Michigan, beShould the student make beusual way. Generally, however, gmnmg September, 1962. low. a "C" on the examin tbe upper divisional studies, An exhibition of selected lnatwn, he IS reqmred enroll the student's entire grade is paintings and drawings that m the the next based upon a final examination provide a stimulating look at m which tt ts offel:ed unless thts prepared by the course instruc t he current work of William ts the Baste Studtes Course he tor. Pachner, one of the major t.o omtt. . , f Any student wishing addi painters wot-king today, will Obtammg a watver, .whtch tiona! information concerning open Monday, Jan. 7, at thf! means that the student IS not any of the three methods may • University of So th Fl d G requtred to the co,urse, b!lt obtain it at the regristrar's off lery located in at docs ':ot receive credtt for tt, ice located in the Administra . . e . 1s des1gned for those students tion Building . Rectpu;nt of a Guggenheim who feel that their knowledge ----------Fellowshtp and Grant for 1960of the course subject matter N L d d J N 61 and the youngest American is sufficient to warrant not tak-0 aU er a e OW painter to receive a Ford Founing the course. All University offices will be dation Award for painting in To be eligible the student closed in obsetvance of the fol1959 in the form of a retrospec-must have received a score of lowing holidays: tive exhibition circulated na 450 or better in his senior high Monday , Feb. 11-Gasparilla tionally by the American Fedschool placement tests. In addiDay. eration of Arts, William Pachlion , he must have taken three Thursday, July 4--Independ-ner has been conducting winter or lour years of secondary ence Day. classes in painting at bis own school work in subjects similar Saturday-Monday, Aug. 31school in Clearwater, Florida, to the one in which the Sept. 2-Labor Day. and at the Tampa Art Institute, Tampa. He has had eight one-man shows in New York City and his 11 ork has been exhibited by invitation in all major national shows. He is represeuted in the permanent collections of the Whitney Museum of American Art, the Butler Institute of A rn eric an Art, Iowa State Teachers College , Brandeis Uni versity, as well as in private collections. The University Gallery is open from 8 a.m. through 10 p.m., Monday -through Thurs day and from 8 a.m. through 5 p.m., Friday and Saturday. On Sunday the Gallery is open from 2 p.m. through 10 p.m. The Tampa Times University of South Florida Cam pus Edition E ditor ......... , , , .. , , , . , , , , , , , , , , , , , . , . Louise Stewart Managing Editor . , , , , , , _ ... ,, .. ,,, , .. ,,, Sarah Caldwell Athletice Faculty Advlser . , .. ...... , .. , .........•... , . . . \\1ng Preodor Kay Keating Ed Carlson STAFF WRITERS P;wl Meissner John Gullett Richard Oppel ..... Dr. A . T. Scroggtna Tommy Eure James Ji'eJter Marilyn Vik. The CAMPUS EDITION deadline for cop.v is noon Wednesday for the following Monday edition. For information regaa-ding the Campus Edition dial Ext. 269. University President John S. I Allen presided at the dinner. w hirh was a ttcnded bv some 40 I Florida business and" financial leaders a nd two representatives of the Council for Financial Aid to Education , a New Yo1k-based organization which encourages volunlal'y financial support to in>titutions of higher learning. In the latter office he will work He served on the faculties of under the supervision of Dr. a number or leading universi-A dvanced Ed Sl•gn Up Lewis B. Mayhew, former dities and was chairman of the • • rector of institutional research UCLA Department of Art beDr. Frank H. Sparks, presi dent of CFAE , spoke to the gmup about his organization's se rv ices to businesses undertaking programs of educational sup port and about opportunities for new approaches to such proglams . He was accompanied by CFAE' s v ice president for college relations, Francis C. Pray. The two executives are visiting colleges throughout the state under the sponsorship of the Florida Council of 100. Meets Are Scheduled and evaluation services at the fore assuming his present post. University or South Florida. Dr. Danes is the author of a Registration for advanced edfice of Gerald Wilson at the The foundation awards felbook, "Looking at Modern ucation courses to be offered in Hill borough County Board of lowshjps to provide training in Painting," and is completing an Hillsborough County by the Public Instmclion. administration of institutions other book dealing with the life Florida Ins tit utc for Continuing The graduate courses are ofof higher learning. Dr. Malpass and art of William Morris Hunt, University Studies during the fered by the Institute but carry will study university structure, 19th Century American painter. coming trimester will be held credit from either the Univerarticulation of undergraduate Jan. 8, 9 and 10 at the Universily of Florida or State and graduate programs, currieNASSAU ADVENTURE sity of South Florida. University. Most of them will ulurn and faculty problems, The registration sessions will be held at the USF campus. evaluation and planning of uni-be held in AD 2096 at 3:45 p.m. Counselors from the Univerversity programs and business each day. Students may also sity of Florida and FSU were and financial arrangements. register by mail in advance of 1 on the campus at the University He will return from leave of these dates and, if pos si ble, are of South Florida from 3 to 6 absence in . April to resume his USF REPORTER ATTENDS RACES Marilyn Vik, USF junior, was on hand in Nassa u recently (that's she in the foreground) for the Nassau Trophy Race and she wrote an exclusive story for the Campus Edition. Campus N o t.ICeS urged to do so. Registration ma-jp.m. Thursday, Jan. 3, also in duties at the university at the terial are available in the ofAD 2703, peginning of Trimester III. Campu s T imes Reporter Sees Islan d 'Sp eed Week' WORK-S1'11DY ROSrn:ALITV HOUR -------------------------------------------A hospitalit;v hour will be held Rot 1:25 p.m. (free hour), Tuesday •• Jan. 8. in UC 167. for 1111 Work-Study Stureturning to campus from a Work Period. as well as other WorkStudy Studcms who may be on campus at time WORK-STUDY OPENJI\GS for Trimcstet fli, April 22, in accounting. t"C'onornics. math. statistics. finance. and in electrical. mechani c:al, civil and possibly !'hemical enginccrine. Also. openings m banking. biology (fisheries>. ors.ranizationaJ management. and r e areas. Make npplications as as possible in WorkStudy Office. ;\1rs. Binnie J. Nee! or .MI'. MILler. Phone ext. 172. STATE Dt;PAitT;\lENT 1\PPLJCA'NTS -students makinlil applications ror U.S. o State summer appoint rnent through Work-Study ornce must return aH torms. Jetter, and other necessary matelial not later L h a n Jan. 10. lo Mrs. Nee!, Work S'udy Office, AD 1070. THE NEW TtEGULATlON pertain tn the remova.l ot "X" allows the first lhree "eeks of the trimester for the student to remove An:v "x• assigned hy a teacher. The &arne perind of time is allowed for thP student to apply to the' dean or llAsi<" studies for permi!islnn to t<\ke. PI the end of the trimester any rna <'hine-scored final examination which I have been missed resulting in a gnlde or "X.'' to remove "X'' or to secure Approval to take the CB examination by Januar.v 28 will result in grades of "F"'' No examinations may be taken to grades. J .ATE and cIa s s changes will he held in the University Center Ballroom between 9 and 12 ,January 7. ALL STUDENTS Interested in schol arships for the 1963-61 academic .vear E"hould apply jn AD 1054 before Felr ruar.v 1. STUDEN'T!'l WHO WISH to be Ad mitted to the upperle\'el teacher edu<'ation program at the University of .South Florida must complete a ol tests administered by the college ol t>ducation and must have an interview with a college of education faculty :member in order that their application may be completed. DURING THF. WEEK o JanUal'Y 14 (Monday through Frida:\). applicAnts will have completed 61} hours by the emt of the Trimester 11 must sign up for testing and must make l.nter vi e w appointments by reporting to Room 301A i.n the Chemistry Buildtni. ... A MATTER OF STRATEGY -

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