The Tampa times

Citation
The Tampa times

Material Information

Title:
The Tampa times
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

Subjects

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

Record Information

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:
T39-19630520 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19630520 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Aggregations:
Added automatically
USF Student Newspapers

Postcard Information

Format:
serial

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PAGE 1

e r ar n w!)ts pe t eto 1e ts ' be es en-e OS ret he' da of In the red one er oon ida Pep 1rch the the orts ac-the for the id il hose i in lich, was !verappsal. ntiy 'no 1 the M>illany ernt of pro i will 8 :3 0 not s . ' l I 1 i ' j L i \ University Of .. Jac:k Wilson Exhibit, J J South Florida ampu tmrn USF Foundation CoHee Campus Edition Thursday, May 23 SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 88 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MAY 20, 1963 PRICE FIVE CENTS Anthology Of Poems AII-U Book "Robert Frost's Poems," an anthology with commentary by Louis Untermeyer, is the All University Book for trimester lii. Discusses A Slashed SA Budget The 280-pagc paperback edi tion contains more than 100 Frost poems, including many time-honored classics and some new ones from the volume pub lished just before his death. Untermeyer, an author and editor in his own right, con tributes an introduction, and running commentary to the col lection. -(USF Photo) Frost's poem written for President John F. Kennedy 's in a g uration is included, a n d Untermeyer a ppends a note say ing that when the poem and other recent compositions by the New England literary giant were published in a 1962 volume called "In the Clearing," the poet was recognized as " his country's accepted if unofficial laureate." Frost died earlier this year at the age of 88. Special programs on the All University Book are being planned for the trimester by a committee headed by Elliott Hardaway, Included will be panel discussions, readings from the anthology and recordings featuring Frost himself. ... is the new Physics Building now going up south of the Chemistry Build ing. It is reported that construction is running ahead of schedule, and should be completed before the March 11, 1964, target date. The unit will consist of a threestory main building and three one-story wings. Classrooms, offices, labs are scheduled for the main building, while one wing will house a planetan um, another will be a 250foot lecture hall, and the third will be a research fa cility financed by a $250,000 grant from the National Institutes of Health. Total cost of the unit is approximately $1.5 million. The pocket book is published by Washington Square Press and is available in the bookstore for 60 cents. UC 'Life In Itself' To Council By JACKIE MONTES Student Wins Journal Award PROFILES ON PROFESSORS Dr. Heywood Is Author,. Assistant Prof. Averill Vanderipc, University of South Florida student from Bradenton, has been accepted Jack McClintock USF junior for private study. and in the has been granted Wall Street I ":'as .ter class of . Rosina Journal (Newspaper Fund) felvmne, at Aspen, Colo., thls lowship for this summer. This summer. . . . fellowship was awarded as a M1ss Vandenpe, a Jumor rna part of the Journal's program joring in piano, accepted to attract the highest quality on recommendatiO.n of Dr. student into the field of journaArmm Watkms, associate pro lism. fessor of music at USF. Dr. McClintock, a staff member Watkms said auditions or tapes and feature editor of the Southof performances are usually re ern Accent during Trimesters quired by Miss L h e v in n e, 1 and II, ha s been selected hy teacher of such noted pianists the St. Petersburg Times to as Van Cliburn and J ohn Brown serve his internship there. ing, but Miss Vanderipe was acA resident of Miami, McClincepted solely on the basis the tock is majoring in political recommendation. Executive Council Drops It to $5,720 -(USF Photo) science and plans to enter She will leave after the close newspaper work upon graduaof trimester IliA next month to tion. begin her summer of instruction "A CUP OF TEA FOR THE BENEFIT OF EDUCATION" McClintock is the president in Colorado. Miss Vanderipe is llf the USF Press Club and was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J staff member of the Dade William A. Vanderipe of 211 County Junior College news15th St. W, Bradenton. She is paper before transferring to a 1961 graduate of Manatee USF last fall. High School. ii'irs. Phyllis Marshall, University Center Program Council adviser, and Miss Margaret Chapman, in charge of the Library 's Special Collections, here extend an invitation to all friends of the / university to attend the Foundation Scholar ship Tea. The tea will be an ali-day affair-from 11 a.m. to 9 p .m.-on May 23, in the UC ballroom . -CUSF l'holol Fine Arts Presents • •

PAGE 2

THE TAMPA TIMES, 1\londay, May 20, 1963 Weather Data Taml)a Bay Forecast Parth cloudy through Tues day with scattered afternoon showers. Southerly winds, 10-20 m.p.h. High tempera ture today near 90. Low to night near 70. High Tuesday near 88. Rainfall for 24 hours, Chicago ...... 67 Cleveland . . . . 69 Denver ....... 52 Des Moines . . . 64 Duluth ....... 44 Fort Worth ... 89 Helena ....... 67 Jackson. Miss .. 90 Kansas City . . 63 Las Vegas . . . . 99 Little Rock . . . 90 ending midnight ...•..• For month todate ...•.... Barometer reading, _ 75 Louisville ... . 77 Memphis ..... 87 7:00 a .m .............. 30.12 TOMORROW Sun rises . . . . . . . 5:38 a.m. Sun sets ....... 7:16p.m. Moon rises . . . . . 4:24a.m. Moon sets . . . . . . 5:42 p.m. Tides at Seddon Island: High .. 12:39 a.m:, 12:06 p.m. Low . . 5:54a.m., 7 :20p.m. TEMPERATURE Milwaukee . . . . 67 New Orleans . . 86 New York .... 81 Oklahoma City 74 Philadelphia . . 79 Phoenix ...... 99 Portland, Me. . 71 Raleigh . ..... 85 Reno ......... 88 St. Louis . . . . . 70 San Francisco. 63 Seattle ....... 88 .33 .08 . 08 . 04 1 .02 2 . 16 .11 . 36 THE NATION'S WEATHER TODAY T•lllf*'Vtvt•• AMA.......-.,. fOf ..,, .. -(AP Wirephoto) Florida High .Apalachicola . . 85 Clewiston . . . . . 91 Key West .... 86 Jacksonville . . 91 Spokane ... ... 76 Low Rain Washington 84 72 Wichita . . . . . . 63 45 51 35 40 33 60 40 62 48 65 60 52 60 37 65 61 51 59 77 53 63 46 49 54 62 44 65 39 It will be cooler tonight in the Lakes area, the Ohio and Tennessee valleys . 03 and the central Mississippi Valley. Showers are forecast for the eastern states I from the Carolinas north, the central states and the southwest east of southern North Korea To Attend Talk _ Some temperature extremes California. _from within the United States•---------------;--------------------------_ 1 except Alaska and Hawaii. Sunday highs of 103 at H. s. Weber Sr. -Needles, Calif., and 101 at Miami ....... 86 Ocala . ....... 85 Orlando ...... 95 Deaths in Tampa, Elsewhere HAROLD J. HAMILTON I Cleveland, she had been a res-1 Mary E. Strange; a daughter, Harold J. Hamilton, 59 of ident of Tampa for the last nine Miss Gayle Loretta a son Quit-917 E. Hillsborough Ave. died years. She was the widow of 1 ' J ' 11 f Saturday afternoon in a Tampa Frank Corte. Survivors include man Strange r ., a 0 Hospital. He was a native of two daughters, Mrs. Margaret Tampa; his mother, Mrs. J. C. Cohoes, N.Y., and had been a Pearl Batts, Tampa, and Mrs. Strange, McComb, Miss.; a winter visitor in Tampa Ruth Knippenberg, Augusta, brother, G. D. Strange, Hattiesmany years before makmg his Ga.; a brother, _George Gombos, burg Miss. and a sister Mrs home here 1 3 years ago. He Cleveland; a sister, Mrs. Elea-' ' . . ' . was a retired salesman. Survi-nor Walters, Cleveland, and 11 Ray Langston, Elltsv1lle, vors include his widow, Mrs. grandchildren. MRS. JUDY W. CHAPMAN BENITO PEREZ Mrs. Judy W. Chapman, 20 , Benito Perez, 77, of 904 Coral formerly of Brandon, died in St., died yesterday afternoon at Elizabeth City, N . C., Saturday. a l
PAGE 3

../ . ,, Your Individual Horoscope for Tomorrow ; M 0 L I N E, Ill. (JP) -The The river craft was purchased Look in the section in which individuality, suggests meetings' deavor indicated . You may not I Nov. 23 to Dec. 21 (SagitFeb. 20 to March 20 ( Pisces ) are developing self-mastery, Showboat, built in. Dubuque at by Philadelphia Harbor Tours your birthday comes and find to iron out problems , new work feel as lively or enthused as tariusl _ Investigate all propo --Numerous alterations various controlling your versatility and a cost of $250,000, IS enroute to Inc. It is B9 feet long with two what your outlook is, according connected with your present usually, but steady, sure-footad sition b C invest in proposals to consider Straightdesire for excitement. You can to lend a bit ?f decks with a capacity of 400 to the stars. activity . Handle special tasks• moves will play off. Play YOUR e. oreyou . put a new idea "into a nut-M.Idwestern culture to the Mam p ersons. FOR TUESDAY MAY :n 19631 in special way . part fully. them. Gettmg the pomt, under-en out your day promptly, keep shell," make it saleable. Do not Lme. Although it has a paddl8 March 21 to April 20 (Aries) May 22 to June 21
PAGE 4

tHE TAMPA TIMES, Monday , May 20, 1963 UTH ERN Campus I Forum 8 B. Kendrick Writes Of 'Chuck-the-Bruiser' USF'S last lecturer in the Meet the-Author series, Baynard Kendrick proved to be quite an entertainer in the speechmaking game as well as in writing mystery novels. Those in at tendance at the lecture were amused by his references to Dr. Charles W . Arnade, Associate Professor, as "Chuck-the-Bruiser''. Kendrick, it seems , is more well known locally for his "Florida's Fabulous Past" column in the Sun day Tribune. If historical writers have acquired a reputation for being bores, it was certainly not any of Kendrick's doings, for a livelier column on al1y subject is seldom seen. In last Sunday's column, Kendrick spent the majority of his time com menting on our own Dr. Arnade in general, and "Chuck's" speech before The Florida Historical Society, May 2-4 at Lido Beach in Sarasota . Wrlting under the headline of "His torical H-Bomb Hits Sarasota," Ken drick introduced Arnade as leader of the "Levy-Yulae-Mendez Gang" ?r the "San Antonio Sandbaggers," obviOusly a radical group of local historians who are "nuts about Florida history." Kendrick wrote: "When it came to light that the title of Professor Arnade's paper was: A DISCUSSION OF RECENT PROBLEMS OF FLOR IDA HISTORY, I was tempted to put my beard back on and slink timidly . More than once my spies have reported that Chuck-the-Bruiser considers the most recent problem of Florida history to be this column and me." Dr. Arnade told of the neglect of proper documentation . of Florid . a ' s history although he believes Flonda to be the richest of all states in that department. Also Dr. state.d with puzzlement the disdam of his colleagues for anyone concerned with Florida history. "Usually heads of de partments , deans, and presidents are fascinated with those professors who write about the history of faraway places . " He then went on to trace the humble history of history in Florida , emphasizing the lack of with which it has been received. "Without a central state archive with rules and regulations subject to a state law and with facilities and strict hours for the visitors, . .. . a situation of confusion and hardships is the obvious result. It cannot be otherwise ... " Kendrick completed his column with a friendly tribute to the good professor: "There was much , much more-all equally devastating to my peace of mind because it was all so mfernally true! Yet this chaos con tains a gleam of hope . It produced Dr. Charles (Chuck-the-Bruiser Arnade!" R.A.O. Paper Commendation Dear Sir: I wish to commend you for the excellent campaign you are waging on behalf of the grass on camJS. No longer do inconsiderate students, lazy students, or students lacking in school interest trample across the grass. The only students walking on the grass now are the ones who want their pictures in the paper . BOB ASHFORD 'Horatio Alger' Relived in Florida A "Horatio Alger" story reminis cent of American past has reoccured in the present in the state of Florida. According to reports the honor able senator Charley Johns started out as a railroad conductor, worked his way up to railroad lobbyist, and there gained the necessary contacts with the state party to run for office. Through hard work with his com mittee for the investigation of hanky panky in the Florida state universi ties , Johns gained state-wide recogni tion. Over a period of years he re mained vigilant at the Florida State University and the University of Flor ida. He was watchful all the same in the direction of the newer University of South Florida which opened in September of 1960. Johns took im mediate action when he discovered that the University was using such salacious books as the "Animal Farm," a satire against the Socialist revolution, and "The . Grapes of Wrath," which won the Pulitzer Prize in 1940. John Steinbeck, "Grapes" author, later received the Nobel Prize for literature. Never one to do a job half-way, Johns discontinued his investigation . for a time, but reappeared often at the University through his aides Strickland and Hawes. Hawes recently made another of their reports to the state Legislature-a speech of a "skill ful blend of truths, half-truths, and omissions . " President John S. Allen of the accused USF made a calm, personal reply upon invitation from the Hillsborough County delegation and received a lengthy, standing ovation. After having shown the universi ties that they are not above the re proach of the representatives of the citizenry, former acting governor Johns made a small request of the state. . Paying tribute to this man who rose to high state office, the House Appropriations Committee recently approved the Johns Investigating Committee budget of $155,000 for the coming fiscal year. There remains only the final approval of the Legis lature for the budget to approach reality. This is a small reward for a man who has done so much constructively for the state university system. BUT -what has he done? L.M.S. UC Offers Pass Book The Tampa Times University of South Florida Campus Edition Editor . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Richard Oppel Layout Editor ..... ... . . •• . . ...... . . . ... Michael Foerster Copy Editor . . . . .................. ....... Danny Valdes Faculty Advi ser .. . . • • • . • . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Dr. A . T . S c ro1gin s !\larie Lesiak Virginia M ontes S TAFF WRITERS Nancy Backsna n Kay Keating L ouJse Stewart James Felte r Wing Preodor Jackie Mantes THE CAMPOS EDJ T l ON deadline for cop.v is noon Wednesday fOl' the followin g Monday editio n . FOl' info1 maUon regardinl news far the Campus Edition d ial Ext. 209 , "' SPORTS SCENE 1Game of Games1 m STEP FORWARD ... STROKE! ... says 1\lurphy Osborne Jr., the man under the birdcage sun to his tennis class. Osborne who is also intramural director, teaches what IS probably the hottest PE class the trimester. This class, which is just one of 14 meet ing during III-A and 111-B, is held Monday through Thursday at third period. The 24 class members make full use of the six tennis courts when they aren't practicing their forehand as they are doing here. 31 USF Students Score Above Natio .nal Average I T Softball I By RICHARD OPPEL I Ron Wilhs

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