The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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Tampa, Florida
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Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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The Tampa times.
University of South Florida campus edition
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July 22, 1963
University of South Florida
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University of South Florida.
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I { 11 . University Of South Florida Campus Edition t;EVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 142 Zone Co.ntrol Adopted In Area of USF By WING PREODOR tended by about 50 interested comes here from George Peabody Col lege, received his M.S. and Ed . D . degrees from the Uni versity of Illinois. From 1955 to 1958 he was a research as sistant at the Institute for Re• search on Exceptional Children at the University of Illinois and from 1958 to 1959 was a re search fellow at the National Institute of Mental Health Re search. Dr. John W . Parker, English College of Liberal Arts. o/ Parker received his Ed, D. de gree at the University of Ken tucky, He came here from the faculty of Methodist College and formerly taught at the Uni of Kentucky, University of Nevada, Columbia Univer sity and Kentucky Wesleyan College .

THE TAMP A TIMES, Monday, July 22, 1963 FORECAST -AP Wirephoto THE NATION'S WEATHER TODAY • Skies are expected to be clear to partly cloudy throughout the nation to night except for southern Ohio where scattered showers are expected. It will COJ?tinue hot and humid in the plains states and on the Gulf coast. Some cooling IS expected over the Pacific ________________ _ Weather • Data Tampa Bay Forecast Partly cloudy to cloudy with occasional showers and thund. ershowers through Tuesday. Winds, southwesterly to west erly, at 12 to 21 miles per hour and locally higher with showers. High today near 87. Low tonight near 76. Rainfall for 24 hours, ending midnight .03 For month to date . . . . . . . . 4.95 Barometer reading, 7:00 a.m ............... 29.99 TOMORROW Sun rises ....... 5:48a.m. Sun sets ....... 7 :25p.m. Moon rises ..... 8:11a.m. Moon sets ...... 9 :41p.m. Tides at Seddon Island: High .. 5:19a.m., 3:02p.m. Low .. 8:28a.m., 10:41 p.m. TEMPERATURES Florida High Low Apalachicola .. 87 Clewiston ..... 96 Key West ..... 89 Jacksonville 84 Miami Beach .. 89 Ocala ........ 88 Orlando 94 Pensacol'a ..... 88 Tallahassee ... 87 Sarasota .... 89 Tampa 88 Daytona Beach. 90 Fort Myers ... 92 Gainesville 84 Sanford 89 Vero Beach . .. 91 W. Palm Beach 93 Other Cities Albuquerque .. 100 Amarillo . . . . . . 98 Asheville . . . . . 77 Birmingham . . 88 Boston ....... 74 &ownsville . . . 94 Buffalo ....... 83 Charleston, S.C. 89 Cincinnati . . . . 85 Columbus, 0 . . 87 Denver ....... 97 Detroit ....... 88 Duluth ...... . 90 Fort Worth ... 103 Galveston . . . . . 90 Indianapolis . . 84 Jacksonville •. 84 Kansas City ..• 90 Las Vegas .... 107 Little Rock . • • 92 Louisville . . . . . 85 Memphis ..... 88 Milwaukee . . . . 88 New Orleans . . 93 New York .... 82 Oklahoma City .102 Philadelphia . . 83 Portland, Me. . 67 Raleigh ....... 83 Reno ......... 93 St. Louis . . . . . 87 San Francisco . 65 Seattle ....... 70 Spokane ...... 84 Washington ... 87 Wichita ...... 97 76 75 82 75 81 73 75 73 73 80 77 75 80 76 76 77 77 68 68 58 65 64 77 59 74 58 65 65 66 55 76 80 62 75 75 84 74 64 70 62 78 68 75 69 59 61 45 70 54 55 59 68 74 Rain .19 .16 . 20 .04 1.41 .30 . 03 . 65 .59 .24 .08 .01 .16 .76 .03 .51 .04 .42 Deaths in Tampa JAMES BALTZELL BURKE James Baltzell Burke, 41, ot 629 E. Davis Blvd., died Sun day afternoon in a Tampa hos pital. A native of J a c k s o n County, Fla., he had lived in Johnson of Flint, Mich.; five 1 sisters, Miss Amanda Johnson, Mrs. Clara Byron, Mrs. Mildred Slade, Viola and Jewel all of Saginaw, Mich. and 11 grand children. Dothan, Ala. until he came to MiSS GERTRUDE M. LUDWIG Tampa a few weeks ago. He was . . . a veteran of World War II and Miss Gertrude Mane, Ludwtg,l was associated with the South B?, of the Old s Home, Atlantic Life Insurance Com-d1ed Sunday m a Tam pany. Survivors include his hospital. A _natlve of _Hunts widow, Mrs. Louise Burke; one . Ala;• M1ss. Ludw1g had son and his mother, Mrs. Verta hved Ill 1 ampa smce 1920 and I Burke all of Dothan Ala. wa? a member of St. ' ' Episcopal Church. She IS surTRYGVE B. JOHNSON vived by a brother, Bernard E. Trygv,e B. Johnson, 60, of Memphis, Tenn., 12 12 East Sligh Ave. , died at a a n1ece, Mrs. Mana. Ludwig Tampa hospital Saturday morn-Walls, also of Memphts. ing. A of Norway, Mr. MRS. ETHEL McMA1ION Johnson lived m Tampa for the . last 19 years. Survivors are one Mrs. Ethel Patnck_ McMah?n, son, Gordan T. Johnson of 82, of E. _curt1s . • d1ed Tampa two daughters Mrs. Saturday mght m a Tampa hos Joseph' A . Romeo of Ta1n'pa and pita!. A native of Duneden, she Mrs. John F. Andrews o I had lived in Tampa 51 years. Gainesville one brother Ervin She was a life member of the ' ' Daughters of Union Veterans. Survivors include one son, Ru funeral Notices pert McMahon, Tampa, and sev eral nieces and nephews. BEE. CHESTER G.-Funeral services for Mr. Chester G. Bee, 80. of 510 E. 123rd Avenue, will be conducted this morning at 11:00 o 'clock from the Northside Chapel, Duval Funera l Home, 10520 Florida Ave, with the Rev. Roy A . Fiske, pastor of the Sarah Spencer Memorial Methodist Church, officiating. lnterment will follow in Garden of Memories Cern elery, BRENNAK, FRANCIS E.-Funeral services for Mr. Francis E. Brennan, age 42, resident of 2220 Grant St . day afternoon at four o'clockJ from the Wilson Sammon Co. Funeral Home. Interment Jn Myrtle Hill l'IIRS. FLORENCE LEVERETT Mrs. Florence Leverett, 72, of 924 E. Shadowlawn Ave., died Saturday night in a Tampa hos pital. A native of Pine Level, Ala., she had lived in Tampa for 34 years. Mrs. Leverett was a member of the Seminole Heights Baptist Church and the Other Deaths On Pa9e 4 Cemetery . Rosary will be recited -------------Monday evening at eight o 'clock. DOUBRAVA, ANTON-Funeral serv:ces Mr. Anton Doubrava, age 76, held of afw2 o'clock at the chapel of the F. T. Blount Co. Funeral Home, with Roland G. Barrington, pastor or the Belmont Heights Baptist Church, officiating. Interment in Garden of Memories wllh Memorial Lodge No. 120, F&AM in charge of graveside services and furnishing pallbearers. DRURY, COLAN-Funeral services for Mr. Colan Drury, age 42, of 6928 Delano Ave., will be held Tuesday morning at 10:00 o'clock at the chapel of the F . T. Blount Co. Funeral Home with Rev. Jack T. Davidson. vidence Cemetery. Pallbearers will be. Clifford Reglster , Randolph ManningJ Gordon Pennington, Hen.ry Montgomery, Ander Evans, and Bill Brooker. DuCHENE, 1\IRS. 1\IARGARETFu tog_ .Ntf:ny of Tampa for many years, wbo passed away Sunday evening in Tampa, will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2 p.m. at Marsicano Funeral Home. 4040 Henderson Blvd. Dr. Preston B. Sellers, Minister of First Baptis t Church will officiate. She is survived b y two sons, Mr. Fred A. DuChene and Mr. Joseph F. DuChene; five grandchlldren and two great-grand children, all of Tampa. Interment will be in Woodlawn Cemetery. EVANS, JACOB CONARD-Funeral services for Mr. Jacob Conard ,Evans, 74, of 127 Connie Avenue, will be conducted Tuesday morning at 10:00 o 'clock. from the Northside Chapel, Duval Funeral Home, 10520 Florida Avenue, with the Rev. Lonnie Owen, pastor or the Spencer Memorial BaP tist Church, officiating. Interment will follow in Garden of Memories Cemetery. Pallbearers will be: Clark Barlow. William Rivits, Otto Wester hoff, Wilson Blake, R. M. Harrison, and Edwar d Speidel. T . E.L. Sunday School Class . Survivors include three daugh:. ters, Miss Margaret Leverett of New Orleans, La., Mrs. Frances Hargrove and Mrs. Elizabeth Hanlon of Tampa; one son, Charles Leverett o.f Tampa; six grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. C. B. Blackshear of Mont gomery, Ala., and Mrs. M. L. Hussey of Knoxville, Tenn., and several nieces and nephews. MRS. GLORIA PEREZ Mrs. Gloria Perez, 69 , of 1006 15th Ave. , died Saturday night at a local hospital. A native of Tampa, she is survived by three sons, Jose Garcia, Henry Perez, and Mario Perez; two daughters, Mrs. America Morales, and Mrs. Maria Conde; a sister, Mrs. Carmen Bustamante, 17 grand children, and six great-grand children. FRANCIS E. BRENNAN Francis E. Brennan, 42, of 2220 Grant St., died yesterday in a local hospital. Mr. Bren nan was a life-time resident of Tampa. Survivors are his moth er, Mrs. Mary A. Brennan, Tampa; two sisters, Mrs. Yvonne Gazdecki, Detroit; and Mrs. Earlene Richards, Tampa; a son, Frank Brennan Forbes, Denver, Colorado. MRS. CLARA I'lL BRADY Mrs. Clara M. Brady, 71, of 4207 S . Dale Mabry, died Sat urday morning in a Tampa hos Hamner . wlll be held Tuesday morn-pital. A native of Sandusky, Ohio, she had lived in Tampa w ith the Rev. George J. Rennard, for the past 16 years and was a Some temperature extremes pastor of th!l . Fletcher Ave. parishioner of St. Patrick's from within the United States '"iE Catholic Church. She is sur except Alaska and Hawaii. Petersburg. vived by three sons, Robert F. Sunday highs of 114 at Blythe 1-::-::-=::-::::-::-:-:-===---=---:--Brady, Tampa; John J. Brady, JOHNSON, TRYGVE B .-Funera l serv California, and Donald J. Brady, and Needles, Calif., and 113 at 1 f M T B J h d h' th d h Imperial, Calif. reo;;den"t ofYf2fz E. Clevelan , 0 w; ree aug -who passed away at a local hospi-ters, Mrs. Robert Gale and Mrs. Monday morning lows of 43 Rose of _Cleveland at Stampede Pass, Wash., and the Wilson Sammon co. Funeral Mrs. Patnc1a M1lls of Tampa, 45 at Reno, Nev. H?me. Rev .. R . F. Smith o r four brothers Milton Funai AkHtllsbor o Chrlsttan Church, to ofC' 1 Fu S ' t J elate. Cremation will follow. Pallron, OhiO; ar na1, o U 1 • Pasadena, Calif. ; Ar.nold Funai, Sloan, Shields Gay Jr., and Herbert Santa Barbara, Cal!., and Jo Ford. seph Funai of Cleveland; a sis'J1IE TA'HP A TIMI:S e Y e " I • rr • Xonday tlu.,ucb Saturday by The Tribune Company from The Trlb1111e Bullds;:::!:i elau matter at the Post Offtce at Ta111pa, Florida, Wider the Act of March 3, 1879. Suhsertplloa llatu: By carrier SOo per weeii:J by carrier or mall three •••Ua• $J.M1 sis JDOillbs 111 ahaaee. Member of A!-secJateiiJ Prell. Kember of Aadll Bunaa oC nlatioa. JEWE.lRY Manufacturlna & D eslanlnl Our R eputation II Your Best Recommenda11on MILLS JEWELRY, 503 Franklin St. "Located In the bank ln o taction ofTampa" BillY MIlls , Gemologist Death And Destruction follow ll.rhtnln&"'a path. You can In .tall a ll&"htnln&" protection !Ystem on your home and save yourself from ll&htnln&"'o terror! $5000 Warra.nt1 Guara.ntee. C o ntact lightning Protection Systems 3631 S . Dale Mabry Ph. 831 • l • J • • LEVERETT, MRS. FLORENCE-Mrs. ter, Mrs. Theo Gerhartstein, Sandusky, C?hio; nine day evening in a local hospital. Fudren and e1ght great-grandchlldren. F. T . Blount Co. Funeral Home, with Dr. Jolin S . \Vimbisb, pastor of the Seminole Heights Baptist Church and Rev. A. w. Mathts, a Baptist Min ister, ofticiatlng . Pallbearers wlll be Fred R. Martin III , H. \V. Ivie, Ralph Sanders, E. M . McLeod, and Keith Hall. Interment will be In the Garden of Memories Cemetery. MRS. RUTH MANSBRIDGE Mrs. Ruth C . Mansbridge, 61, of 9401 N. Armenia, died yester day in a local hospital. A na tive of Asbury Park, N.J., she had been a resident of Tampa for the last six years. She is survived by her husband , Her-of 1006 15th Ave. will be held Tuesday bert Mansbridge, Tampa; two Mrs. P _eggy Scott, Woodlawn. THE FAMILY WILL BE Plant City, and MISS Florence Hagennan, New Jersey. CHESTER G. BEE Chester G. Bee, 80 , 510 E. TRUJILLO, ROYFuneral services for !fJ' J!'nd0:y R:i l• from the A . P . Boza RIVERSIDE CHAPEL with burial in Woodlawn. Rev. Charles Cramer of Tampa Bap. tist Temple Church will oficiate. and Albert Trujillo. 123rd Ave. , died Friday night at his residence. A native of Alloway, N.J., he had resided in Tampa for the past 10 years. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Leonore Bee, Tampa; one son, Myron E. Bee, Quinton, N.J.; one slep-son, Harold Mc Clintock, Williamstown, N .J.; WILLIAMS, FRANKFuneral services five grandchildren and three M{,. ::g_re_a_t_-;;;gr_a_n_d_c_h_l_l_d_re.:.n_. ____ _ Tuesday afternoon at 4 :00 o 'clock, from the Garden Chapel, Duval Fu neral Home, 3800 Nebraska Avenue, with Mr. Richard Chamness, pastor of the Broad Street Christian Church, officiating. Interment will follow in Rose Hill Cemetery with the Tampa Lodge No. 240 F&AM 1n charge of graveside services . Pallbearers will be Charles Arthur Rice, William T . \Valls, Buddy H. Kruse, Richard S . Gonzalas, Kelly V. Chastain. and AI Simmons, "FAMILY R E Q U E i T PLEAS OW'I i'LOWERS." • •• I . R . A . "DICK" • PH. 6891211 -BRANDON. FLA. ANYWHERE-ANYTIME B. MARION REED ' AMBULANCE SERVICE ADVEl'I.TISEMENT Many Fa.milies Learn How to Obtain the Best Home Loans Buying a home is one of the most significant events in the history of most fam1lles. That's why the decision of how to finance a new home is given very careful study. loans make hqmcowners)lip and home 1 i vi n g much smoother. Loan payments are made like rent and may in clude principal, inter e s t, taxes and insurance. Thousands of families in the 2. 'Tampa area have selected First Federal Savings and Loan As sociation of Tampa for the best home-financing. Home loan payments can be paid ahead to save interest, and payments can be skipped later. This provides a safety fa c tor for unanticipated emergencies. There are no prepayment p e n a 1 t i.e s on First Federal home loans. In fact, First Federal has more than $90 millioh invested in first mortgage real estate loans. There are many reasons why more and more families every year have their homes financed through First Federal: 1. First Federal's 1 o n g-t e r m 3. Most First Federal home loans have "advance" privileges, which means that, after a mortgage has been reduced, the loan can be ad-vanced to obtain extra funds without refinancing. 4. When one finances a home with First Federal, he does business with a local institu tion. First Federal home loan managers live right in the community. They know the community and can give sound, practical co u n s e l about individuals' particular desires and needs. 5. First Federal mortgages are not sold to anyone else. When one does business with First Federal, he always knows where to make his payments. 6. Home loan payments are al lowed a grace period of 15 days beyond the monthly due date. Of all the financial institu tions in Hillsborough County, First Federal offers the most complete package of mortgage loans, including home mortgage loans, home improvement loans, complete package construction loans, commercial loans, and land development loans. At First Federal, a large, ex perienced, and courteous staff of mortgage counselors are al ways available for consultation without obligation. ADVERTISEMENT Visitors to First Federal's new downtown headquarters enter the beautiful spacious lobby with the "island" of tellers' positions. Visitors Still Coming To See New Building Although it has been several weeks since First Federal held its three-day Open House cele bration, many visitors are still coming to see the new building, according to Joe W. Dalton, First Federal's Executive Vice President. "We extend a cordial welcome to all visitors," Dalton said. "It is our pleasure . to show visitors First Federal's new visitors First Feder:ll''l,_ ne\9 savings and loan facilities.•• , An estimated 22,752 persons toured the First Federal build ing during the recent three-day Open House. Visitors are still welcome to tour First Federal's new facili ties during regular business hours. --------------' savings and Building Space Ready For Tenants By August 1 A giant hand-carved ''golden" eagle bedecks the south \\•all of First Federal's lobby in the new downtown building, First Federal Home Improvement Loan Department Moves Downtown An "'he :new twelve-story First Building at corner ,.,n Street and Franklin -s ideal facilities for NEW DOWNTOWN HEADQUARTERS 500 FRANKLIN STREET a dewnt'Own ItS easier for you to save at fiRST ffDfRAl'S • • conven1en oca 1ons No matter where you live in Tampa, it's easy and convenient for you to save at First Federal. First Federal offers you the freedom and convenience of being able to add to or with draw from your savings account at any of four locations in Tampa ... with free parking facilities available for all offices. No other financial institution in Hillsborough County provides this convenience and free dom to savers. Open your savings account at First Federal of Tampa today. AccGunts insured by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation. Member Federal Home Loan Bank System. FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION .. OF TAMPA • •


SCHOOL PROGRAM Kids romp and whoop it up under supervision of trained personnel in school summer recreation program. Here, 6-year-old Doug Pippin, encouraged by direc tor Lawrence Martin, completes mighty broad jump at Wilson Elcmentruy School. Youngsters enjoy outdoor sports and indoor games at Wilson in morning, at Jack son School in the afternoon. Arts and crafts also keep them busy. UNIFIED PROGRAM NEEDED vouth Director Faces Challenge Times Staff Writer -elimination of two assistant 'ters and parks. By LEONARD BROWN I have come up with another plan nance of these recreation cen-PLANT CITY -The person part-time employes who City G. I . I Glaros, Chairman of a cLtizens Plant CLty chooses to serve as 1 been helpmg at the teen centers committee on recreation surcity recreation director faces a and applying the savings, apveyed these facilities and 'tound real challenge-forging a proproximately $3,000, to a fullthem wanting. gram .for youngsters from a director's The plan far the largest rec1:eation hodge-podge of scattered physiIS to pay the director up to for youngsters 1s the . . . . . $6,500 a year. L1tue League program, but "becal faohtles and very . I cause of limited facilities we planned, supervised activ1hes CITY MANAGER T. J. McCall have had to turn away 300 kids for the city' s youth. 1 has been sifting through appli-who could participate in it," he Unless a youngste1 is a Little cants and has reportedly nar-said. Leaguer, or takes part in the rowed , them down to two . Adelson Field has been a school summer recreation pro-three. rwo

G. B. Shaw Festival Enters Second Successful Week Theate r Arts Plan s Addition al Building -CUSF Pbolo) SHA W F ESTIVAL EN D S THIS WEE K On t h e left, Pro f e ssor Higgins (Mike Ke ll y ) tries to capture o n paper s o me of the sounds m a d e b y E liza Dooli ttle (Holl y Gwinn) a s Col. Pic kering , played by E d T h ompson , stares i n di s b e li ef. A bove , Da vid D ye w a t che s h i s reflecti o n w h ile put tin g on m ake-up a s Bill Kietze r doe s the sam e . Discovers New Plant Descendent Prophet Mohammed at USF Olga Lakel a, Research As-B y PA T J ACOBS soc1ate of th_e botany depart-A direct descendent of the prophet Mohammed is ment has discovered a new t d t S th Fl 'd S d H b'b 11 h G h h Theatre Arts will eventually have a new laboratory species of plant in Temple Ter-s u _ymg. a ou on a. a 1 ye a 1 a a. , building located between Humanities and the T A. This race. The new plant, found last engmeermg student fro m Iran, enrolled here m Apnl. building will have space for rehearsal leaving the summer, has been named Poly Hab ib as h e i s known by •th t f f carpaea nebulosa and is pre163 C f 1 1 t' d t b .-------------, ea er _or per ormances served in the USF Herbarium. OrCOran e ow S U ens, can e seen C d Sh only. It will also have class-located in Life Sciences. four afternoons a week at oe s are space, paint shop for Besides this specimen of a Biennial Now the Informatio n booth in th_e Audience 'Enthusiastic' To Androcles and the Lion B y MAR GU ERITE STARF ORD An enthusiastic audience greeted Androcles and the Lion, the first of three plays of the American Shaw Festi val to be presented nightly in repertory until July 27 by the Division of Fine Arts. "Androcles" offers all the enticements of the theaterspectacle, comedy, drama a n d romance--amusing the audi ence while naughty G. B . Shaw indoctrinates it with his controversial ideas, some of which are surprising even in 1963. Ultimately, in ;my Shaw p l ay, the playwright himself emerges as the star. The festival company skill fully supports star G. B. S. in his triumph. San d ers Cap t ivates Albert Sanders captivates his audience com pletely as Androcles, the meek little Christian man who loves so much that he is unable to fight. He provokes belly laughs in the prologue as he draws an enormous thorn out of the paw of a grouchy lion, and succeeds in moving us to tears in the last act when he courageously e n t e r s the Roman arena to face death as "the Christian for the new lion," but arouses our laugh ter immediately as he en courages the reluctant em peror to bravery when the "new lion" turns out to be his old friend from the forest. The lion, mimed delight fully by Peter John Deliz, dances out of the arena with Androcles proving Shaw's point t hat love and strength combine to enforce Christian ideals i n the world. C hristians Expre s s Ideas In addition to Androcles and h i s lion, a diverse group of Christians move joyously t oward martyrdom express ing Shavian ideas along the way. Robert Goodbread is excellent as Ferrovius, the strong man from the hills who tries desperately to be meek. He and James Judy, as a decadent Roman fop, create a hilarious "conversion" scene. Peter John Deliz, abandon ing the lio n suit momentarily for a Christian robe, gives us the horrors as Spintho who believes martyrdom pays all scores. Mary Ann Kirsch ner and Jack Belt amplify the play's theme, managing the dialogue Shaw gives La vinia and theCaptain skill fully. Michael Kelly gives a witty performance as the em peror, and Diana Bellamy is very funny as the slatternly Megaera. C o m p a n y Perform s Well T h e company performs consistently as a group so that even minor characters seem important to the play. Much credit should go to the directors, James Coplon and Daniel Jimenez, for imagina tive staging. Robert Hippen meier and Tobi Cavezzi have done nice work with sets and costumes. Slow Start Hampers Misalliance Performance L d h • bmldmg scenery, costume new botanical species, the UC. He volunteered to do ea ers •P construction r 0 0 m s an d Herbarium also contains such 0 E h•b•t• work to help learn Enghsh. A d f 163 space for opera and dance unusual specimens as a group n I I IOn he not _speak By ROSE ENGLISH Clear:water Little Theatre, the war or studios. of plans collected by the great I Recent trends in con tempo-hsh pnor. to hiS arnval m Despite bad weather Misal-Footlight Theatre and the Gulf Kay MacKay and Joy Bay-When this building is comAsa rary American art are surveyed ftve months . 1 s Hance opened Tuesday night, Coast Theatre. nard have been announced as PIOneer botamst and close f nend . . . .. proud of his A In Jul 16 to a lar e audience in AI Sanders was, as usual, ex co-winners of the Alpha Gamma pleted and the shops are moved of Charles Darwin. The earliest m a selection of pamtmgs from an Engbsh course. Y • g cellent as he gave his fit-pitch-Delta I;-eadership Awa.Id. This from the sides of lhe stage, plant in the Gray. collertion th7 1963 Corcoran Name Is Interesting hampered by a slow ing_performance of spoiled, all-award 1s annually to a of set co n 1839, wtth o t hers bem g shown at the Umverstty Habib ' s full name may be a start but aided by good per-bramno-.body Bunny Summe_rthe freshman wornstructlon Will be called datmg mamly from 1841. of South Florida Gallery. tongue twister to those who run formances, gained audience re-hays. Dtana Bellamy, who Wlll an the Umvers1ty of _South/ wagon stage. Sets w1ll be conFounded I n The exhibit features 3 2 paint-into difficulty with a name less sponse when it picked up speed. be for her. show -Florida who has contnbuted 1 structed on platforms wtth . The Herbarmm was founded . . . common than Jones but it has Helen Davis member of the steah_ng performance m the most in of leadership wheels. When it is tin;e to m February, 1958 , by George mgs chosen for from an interesting Saiyed, Board of Directors of the Tampa Invalid, made a to the umvers1ty. change a set, one set w1ll be R. Cool_ey, who donated both the the 146 works shown m Wasbmg-his first name, is given to de-Community Theatre who won the charmmg Mrs. Tarleton. This is the third year that roll_ed off and new set rolled Herbanum. and a large group of ton. It is touring museums and scendants of Mohammed; Habib, Best Actress Award in 1962 for Belt, of Com the award has been presented on mtact. The stdes of the stage p_lant to th_e umver-university art galleries through-the first part of his middle her performance in The Rainmumty Theatre, IS now by the local club Alpha Gam-are large enough to handle a sity. The ongmallocat10n of tne name means "dearest one" maker was a strong Lina known to USF audiences for h1s . . . f r t h Herbarium wa at Ch' g t out the country under the aus' -. ' • . many p t r f . rna Delta IS an mternabonal our or Ive se s ow. . . s . mse u . . Allah, the second part, lS the Szesepanowska. No pun is mme per Oimances , wome:O:s fraternity with under• Other things to come to the Hill m Brooksville. In It plces of the Amencan Federa-Moslem name for God; Ghoth is tended, though she did manage m another one as the graduate chapters on 91 col-theater that are either new or was n;oved to the AD bml dmg, tion of Arts, and will continue his surname. to tote Bunny off stage with no rogmsh John Tarleton. lege campuses and more than will complete the present con-and m 1961 , through Aug. 5 at USF. Finding him s e 1 f halfway visible strain. Johnny Tarleton and 200 alumnae chapters and clubs. struction are a synchronous m_ov(!d t_o Its presen t location m around the world in a strange G oo d bread R ocks Audience portrayed by .two Kay daughter of Dr Maxine winch grid system for hanging Life . Ef land bas its difficulties how-Robert Goodbread rocked the High School Wilham Tampa, Joy, sce!lery, a motodzed sky drop Contammg over 54,000 ferns even • • • ever, Habib has found the uni-audience with his wicked leer as J:?reyer an_d Ned Ricks res.f:>eCdaughter of Mr. and Mrs. J . L. whtch can be o_ff the and f .1 0 we ring th: (Continue d from Page 1 ) vcrsity students and instructors he chased the impish Hypatia tlvely. Ricks showed partJcud S . stage and additiOnal hghting Herbarmm exchanges h 1 f 1 .. 1 . h' . . T 1 t 1 d b D larly good stage presence Baynar • were t 1 d. l l with American and foreign uni-Dr. Jack H. Robinson, physi-e P u 1 Jke t IS umversity are on! P aye Y erose throughout his performance feted, along with the1r mothers, eqmpm:n . me mg. sma . . . . . because everyone helps," he Strenglem. Miss Strenglem has . • at a coffee held recent! at the hydrauhc 11ft for ra1smg and yers1t 1_es and botamcal gardens, cal sctence, College of Lib_eral said. made past appearances at the and. deftly the whtmh m f M Dew vl-Ib k lowering actors and equipment mcludmg the largest botamcal Arts. Dr. Robmson recetved penng and tipsy scenes. thrs. eyt / an \ through traps in the f l oor. garden in the worl d , the Ke..v his B.S. degree from Yale, his P o meran tz Great Hel p • .--D e l iz and S m i t h Direct ihfs MpreRncJ eat The aisle curtains are now Royal Botanical Garden in SurM.A . from Stanford and his A special friend has been Trimester Deadhne Direction was in the capable ' u:-: r 10 r' being motorized and will oprey, England. . . . Ed.D. degree from He Harris I. Pomerantz, _director of Aug. 9 is the last day for hands of Peter Deliz of ---------erate with the house lights. As Arra nged Acco rdmg to F amihes comes here the Umverstty the _speech and hearmg center. degree-seekers to apply for Tri-New York and Smith, Uc S the house lights go down the p lants arranged ac-of Puerto R1co. Hab1b explamed that he has 1 m ester I. Any application acUSF stu_ dent. Dellz was o n e of pOnSOrS curtains will c 1 0 5 e and thus cordmg to fam1hes and evolu-Dr. Chandler Washburne, trouble understandmg lectures1cepted for a non-degree seeker seven wmners selected from 150 'Last Dance' eliminate any light from the tionary _relationships. They_ are sociology, College of in the English language. Porn-and for a former student re-auditioners to attend. the Royal side doors. This will also make placed_ m cabmets A:ts. Dr. Washburne received erantz to have a _tape turning after Aug. 9 will auto-Academy of Dramatic Arts in it possible for late arrivals to by regwn, which IS mdtcated by hiS M . A . and Ph.D. degrees recorder available for Habib to matically have the $5 late fee London. Of Trimester enter without disturbing any-the color of sheet. Michigan State Unive:tape lectures . . He plays these charged. The pleasant by Karen one The Herbanum, bestdes servs t ty. He comes here from Oh10 tapes and stud1es them. Sept. 3 is the last day fnr the E. Hewett was Similar to the The University Center Is ing the needs of USE._ students University, and previously The thing that seemed strang-non-degree seeker to apply. style of Russel G. Whaley of IPOnsoring a "Last Dance" of C a sper Wants Spirit and professors, serves the Tamtau!l:ht at Sacramento State Col-est to Habib when he first came In every case early applica-the USF theatre, and Jean the trimester on July 26 in the pa Bay area as a plant identify-lege, and State University of to this country was seeing worn-tion is recommended by the Louise Miller did a high-quality uc Ballroom. The dance will Club on Campus ing center. New York. en smoke. registrar. job on the costumes. be from 9-12 p.m. There will Pygmalion 1Another Success1 B y MARJORIE FIS K E G e o r g e Bernard Shaw scored another success i n the presentation of Pygmalion, the third play of the Shaw Festival. Eliza Doolittle, played by freshman Holly Gwinn, cap tured the audience in the first act with her curbstone cockney dialect and plaintive desire for something better then her flower-girl exist ence. Holly's most profes sional p e r f o r m a n c e was marked by her resonant shrieks which brought roars of laughter and applause. Several times the applause and laughter almost obliter ated her lines. " B a b y F aced " Pygmalion A baby faced Pygmalion, Professor H e n r y Higgins, characterized by M i c h a e 1 Kelly, ran a close race with Eliza for the best perform ance. Kelly's portrayal o! Professor Higgins, while ex cellent actorwise , was ham pered by the contrast in casting. Perhaps an "aging" job in the makeup depart ment would have made him more convincing. Also, for a professor of phonetics, Higgins' speech I a c k e d t h e clarity one associates with the part. Nevertheless, K e 11 y, who also played Caesar in of Androcles and the Lion. rendered a fine performance . Diana Bellamy, as Mrs. Higgins, g a v e a fine por trayal. Diana has played ma jor roles in all three of the Shaw plays. K ietze r P lays Hill Another who p 1 a y e d a major role in all three plays was William Kietzer taking the part of Freddy Hill , the romantic of the play. A subdued version of Al fred Doolittle was portrayed by James Coplon. co-director of "Androcles and ' .he Lion. " Despite the lack of volume, the audience loved his por trayal. Coplon, by his stage presence, heavy accent and acting ability added life and humor t o a somewhat dull portion of Shaw s play. Professional Note Adding a professional no t e to the production were Ed ward Thompson as Col. Pick ering and Martha Franco as Mrs. P e a r c e, both of the Community Theater. Thomp son was a perf ect, impeccable Pickering and Martha Franco almost stole Act II with her excellent portrayal of Mrs. Pearce. King High School can be proud of Claudia Juergensen who discharged the part of C 1 a r a EynesfJrt Hill. Mrs. Eynsford Hill was played by Denise Strenglein. The costumes by Barbara Ellison were most authentic and appropriate as .vere the sets by Jack H. Harris. Student directors James S. Judy and Bonnie Touchton a r e to be commended for their fine production. be an array of contests with Charles Casper, Student As numerous prizes to be given. sociation vice-president, 1 a s t D h d week formed the committee that ress for t e ance will be .11 . t' t 'b'l't' f casual. w1 _mves poss1 1 1 1es o Propos e d Plan o f D evelopment for Sur r o unding A r ea of the University C ampus Another final for the summer formmg a club to combat will be another showing of apathy on this Sport Shorts sponsored by the . At the legislature _meetUC Recreation Committee. This mg _he appomted film entitled "Discovery in of t?e gtvBermuda" will be shown in uc mg VIckers. f_I ee retgn to try. to 167-68 at 12 :20 p.m. The film, set up a s?mt Anyone m in color, features fishing in BerIt;J the full muda, along with numerous picpl_an IS mv1ted to contact tures of underwater life and Ext. 265 or go by action shots. SA office to glean full details. Jose Yglesias, author of a EXECUTIVE COUNC I L MEET fresh edition involving Ybor The Student Associatio n Ex City will be the guest speaker ecutlve c 0 unci 1 will meet at a coffee scheduled for July 31. Students may find addi-Tuesd ay, July 23, 6:30 p.m., tiona! information concerning in UC 216, V i c e Presiden t the coffee in next week's Cam-Charles Caspar asks that all pus Edition. members attend. Daily Schedule and Notices ALL WEEK SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1963 Corcoran )ery LV. Biennial Exll. Univ. Gal6 : 30 p.m. Wesley Foundation, UC226. "IONDAY, JULY 22. 8:30 p.m. The American Shaw Fes tival, Misalliance, TAT. 9:00 p.m. Residence Hall Council, I. 2s. 1 963 1 :25 p . m . Christian Life Fell. UC221. Windjammers Sailing Club, UC223. U.C. Recreation Comm. Film-Sport Shorts, "Bermuda Holiday" UC167 8. i:OO p.m. Tri-SIS, US108. Verdand!, U C223. 7:30 p . m . Cieo, UC264 . Shaw FesWEDNESDAY, JULY 1963 l :25 p.m. Business Admmlstration Club, UC108. Christian Science OrK .• UC21 5. Baptist Student Union, U C22 6. 4:40 p . m . U.C. Lesson s Comm. Be 6 :00 p .m. P rogram Council, UC214 . 7:00 p.m. Gold Key Honor Soc. UC264 5. 8 : 00 p.m. Councll of Fraternal SoC! eties, UC216 . 8 • 30 p .m. The American Shaw Festi val, Androcles and The Lion , TAT. THURSDAY. JULY l!l63 p .m. Senior Accounting Club, 6:30 p.m. Student Assn.-Exec. Council, UC22i. 8 30 p,m. The American Shaw Fes tival, Mtsalliance, TAT. FRIDAY, JULY 26, tn6 3 8:30 p .m. The American Shaw Fes tival, Pygmalion, TAT. 9 :00 p.m. U.C. dance. UC248 . SATURDAY, JULY H. 1963 tival, Androcles and the Lion, TAT. STUDENTS DISCUSS POLITICS ON WTVT-The WTVT Kaleidoscope pro g r a m rrstatesman 1984_, originally schedule d for July 14 wU! be presented instead at 3:30 p.m. Sunday, July 21, on Channel 13. The program will feapolitical science and history students. HIRING DE LAY ED BY TELEroutine operations necessary In re cruiting and screening non-academic staff due to tbe telephone strike. There fore. !here will be a delay in fllling non-academic positions at this tlme. STAFF i'llAY ENROLl, FOR FREE COURSE-All full-time USF &taf mem bers are eligible to take one free course per trimester at any of the Florida institutions of higher learnin!(, including FICUS. Interested persons should contact personnel services to obtain th e forms for waiver o( fees . Spouses or staff members are eligible to take one free cours e per trimester at US F onl'' WORK SCHOLARSHIP "1EETI!\'G terested persons may a confer on univer!1tv workscholarshi'{lS Thursday. July 25, a t 3:30 p .m. 1n ADI053. JOINT FACULTY TO MEET ON JULY -The Ba•ic Studies-Liberal Arts faculty will hold its bi monthly meeting Thurs day, July 25, at I :25 p . m . in UC264 . Items to be dis cussed are appraisal o( trimester sys tem after a year's experience, equip "ment and e>


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