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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University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 148 • TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 29, 1963 University-Community Orchestra in Concert Tuesday, 8:30 p.m . PRICE FIVE CENTS Stude,nts Witness Eclipse Committee Gives 'Go' By KATHIE EVE Many universit y s t u d e n t s were on hand Saturday, await ing Tampa's partial eclipse and the televised total eclipse. Sign for 1st Yearbook The scientific phenomenon was studied with curiosity and a great deal of caution. Authori ties warned of eye damage and recommended various percau tions to protect the observer's eyes. Junior Maryilee Mays found her own method of following the eclipse. Observing it through her fingers, Marilee said, "I saw that the upper right quad rant of the sun was gone, and everything looked a little dimmer." Some students, taking the ad vice of eye specialists, followed the eclipse by holding one white card containing a pin hole above a second card to let the Sun rays available during the eclipse focus on the bottom card. Most students, however, found the televised eclipse the safest, easiest, and most enjoyable. Mary McAvoy, a junior edu cation major, who was one of the TV observers, commented , "It looked like what you might find in a science book." She wal ked outside in order to get a first hand glimpse and said that she thought the sun looked brighter usual. The televised eclipse was not the one which Tampans ob served at 5:10p.m. during which time oniy fifty per cent of the sun was covered. During the televised account, the moon totally eclipsed the sun, and was seen over a path which swept from Japan over to Canada and Mai:Je to approximately 10,000 miles over the Atlantic ocean. Television viewNEW SIDEWALK ADDITIONS TO MALL crs saw the moon as it overtook New sidewalks are being added to the mall, making walking to and from the the sun by various stages, which Chemistry and UC easier. Other additions include walks from the Residence Halls proved to be of more actual to the UC and from the Humanities to the UC. value than did man-in-the-street ----------------------------------------observations. Many interested students commented on the next predict ed solar eclipse, which will be one of the last for the United States during this century. This total eclipse of the sun is pre Third Aerospa.ce Conferen-ce dicted to occur over Florida s t t and Georgia on 7, 1970. a r s The moon, *raveling at an es timated 1,660 miles per hour. makes it possible to view the Rolling Here Today eclipse only for about a minute: USF's third confcr1:1al time varies accGrding to ou aerospace be the location of the observer. The gms today and Will continue Japanese were only able to through Aug. 10, view the eclipse for a half a with many of the minute while Alaska's view of nation 's leading the total eclipse was a record scientists f r om minute and forty seconds. government, in dust.ry and uni r--------------.1 versities sched Watkins To Be Soloist In F esti . val Dr. Armin J. Watkins, associ ate professor of humanities, will leave for New York Tuesday, July 30 , to be piano soloist at the Chautauqua Music Festival. He will play Brahms' "D Minor Piano Concerto" with the Chautauqua Festival Orchestra under the direction of Walter Hendl, associate conductor of the Chicago Symphony. The performance is part of a regular series and will be broadcast over the ABC Network. Before returning to campus this fall, Dr. Watkins will also make his fifth European concert tour. He will leave Aug. 6 for the tour, which will be high lighted by a recital in Copen hagen, Denmark, to be broad cast over the Danish Radio Net work. The recital ill feature, in addition to standard repertoire, the premiere performance of two new works by American composers, both of which have been dedicated to Dr. Watkins. The first of the two works is three pieces for piano entitled "A Formal Triad," by David Kraehenbuehl, former professor of music at Yale University. The second work is "Sonata for Pi ano," by Dr. Theodore B. Hoff man, assistant professor of hu manities at USF. Dr. Watkins came to the Uni versity in 1960, having taught at the University of Indiana, Yale, Michigan State and Brad ley University. He received the bachelor of music degree in both piano and violin at Yale in 1953, his master's degree at Yale in 1954 and his doctorate at the University of Indiana in 1956. uled to lecture and conduct seminars. The conference is a joint project of the Florida Institute for Continuing UniverHelvey sity Studies, the National Aero nautics and Space Administra tion, and the University. T. C. Helvey, associate professor of natural sciences and education at USF, is director. Educates Science Teachers "The purpose of this confer ence," explained Dr. Helvey, "is to educate science teachers in this new science called Space Sciences, which really is not one science but a number of sciences. It includes chemistry and physics, biology and math ematics, and some other sci ences as well. Because space flight is a major human en deavor," he continued, "it is obvious that people are inter ested in it. If people are in terested iit it, then it is obvious that they have to be taught what it is all about. "Teachers Complain" "That many people are most interested in it is evident from the complaints of teachers, who say that high school children are coming to them and asking them questions, technical ques tions, about space flight, but they know nothing. So they can not answer them, which is not good, because if the student wants to learn something, the teacher is the source of in formation; he should be able to give the necessary information. "In order to provide a broad background for science teach ers in the space sciences, we have organized this Conference which covers the whole spec trum of the various sciences in volved in space flight, starting with propulsion systems, celes tial mechanics, and the human element in astronautics. "If the teacher is attending Neel Publishes this short course, he will be Art. • ""le, Revl"ew able to pick up all the in forma... tion he needs to answer most Dr. Richard Neel, associate of the questions coming from professor in the College of students or adults." Business Administration, has re-Third Space Conference cently' written one article and In pointing out that these two book reviews for publica-conferences are annual, Dr. tion. The article, "The IdentifiHelvey added, "This is the third cation of N a t i o n a I Defense aerospace science conference Benefits from Publicly Spon-that I have organized here. This sored Projects," will appear in year, it has a new cover called the July-August, 1963, issue of the Inter-American Institute the National Defense Transpor-for Space Science Educalion. It tation Journal. is called Inter-American Insti-was a leader in the. nation's early space efforts, c.'>mmand ing the U.S. Army Ball:stic Mis sile Agency and later the Army Ordnance Missile C o m m a n d from 1956 until his retirement in 1960. The first book review which tute for S p a c e S c i e n c e appeared in the April, 1963, isbecause we have a number of sue of The Southern Economic L at in American participants. Journal is the "Public Enter-About twenty per cent of our prise Economics and Transpor-participants are from abroad." ., Orchestra Tuesday tation Problems." The second The other countries represented review, "Essays on Some Unwill include Venezuela, Mexico, ,;ettled Questions in the EcoCosta Rica and Nicaragua. r10mics of Transportation," ap-The keynote address is to be peared In the June, 1963, issue given at 11 a.m., today by Maj. of the American Economic ReGen. John B. Medaris, U. S. view. Army

2 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, July 29, 1963 Weather ' .. Data Tampa Bay Weather ADVERTISEMENT ADVERTISEMENT First Federal's New Elevators ''Go to Sleep'" During the Night New Home Buyera Urged.To Study Surroundings Partly cloudy through Tues day with widely scattered af ternoon thundershowers. Vari able winds at 5 to 15 miles per hour, increasing briefly near showers. High today and Tuesday near 90. Low tonight in mid-70s. _The twelve stories. of the new as t.he "Four Program Auto tenants receive in the new First F1rst Federal bulldmg at 500 tromc-Operatorless" system, deJ Federal building. "There's more to the outside of a home than its appearance,'" said Charles P. Garrison, vice• president of First Federal Sav• ings and Loan Association ot Tampa. "Families may 'fall In love at first sight' with a new home,'" Garrison a d de d . "But should take the time to study carefully the surrounding neigh• borhood." Franklin Street, d own town signed by Otis Elevator Com. Tampa, are serviced by three pany, Two other umque advantages Rainfall for 24 hours, ending midnight .. , . . . . .20 For month to date . . . . . . . 8.10 Barometer reading, 7:00a. m ............... 30.06 TOMORROW Sun rises ....... 5:51a.m. Sun sets ....... 7:21p.m. Moon rises ..... 2:38a.m. Moon sets ...... 12:49 p.m. Tides at Seddon Island: THE NATION'S WEATHER TODAY -AP Wirephoto High .. 8:49a.m., 11:43 p.m. Showers and thundershowers in a band from North Dakota southward through Low 2 :19 a.m., 4 : 30 p.m. Texas and New Mexico are expected tonight while clear to partly cloudy TEMPERATURES skies are forecast for the rest of the nation. It will be cooler iq the lower Lakes Florida area, the Ohio Valley and the northern Rockies. High _________ ___:::.._ ___ __:_:._:_..=..:.::.:=-::.:.::..::.:::::.:.::.:_ ______________ Apalachicola . . 89 Low Rain 74 Deaths in the Tampa Area • Clewiston . . . . 92 Key West ..... 90 Jacksonville .. 91 Miami Beach . . 88 Ocala ........ 95 DIANE M. BLAISDELL three sons, Alan Hampton, eletti and Mathew Micheletti, Orlando 93 Diane Marie Blaisdell, 6-yearBrooklyn, N.Y.; Albert J. Hamp-Galveston, Tex., and Casimir Sarasota .... 91 old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ton, U.S. Army, Korea, and John Micheletti of Detroit; two sis-Tallahassee . 92 George Blaisdell, 3505 23rd Joseph Hampton of Tampa, and ters, Mrs. Angelina Franculine Tampa 90 Ave., died Friday night in a a daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Ramp-of Minnesota and Mrs. Irene Daytona Beach 86 local hospital. A native of ton of Brooklyn. . Giusti, Rome, Italy, and 11 ... 95 Nashua, N.H., she had lived in! grandchildren. Gamesv11le . 94 Tampa the last years. BeMRS. M. DeC. WOOLARD Sanford . . . . . . 90 sides her parents, she is sur-Mrs. Mary DeCottes Woolard, MRS. CORRIE L. WILDER Vero Beach ... 87 71 80 76 81 68 73 74 70 74 72 76 71 74 74 76 vived by three brothers, George, 77, of 2807 .Angeles st.,. native Mrs. Corrie Leath Wilder, 66, W. Palm Beach 91 Charles and Michael; three sis-of Jacksonville and of of 3004 San Isidore St., died ters, Jean, Maureen, Denise, all Tampa for 1 4 years, died early Saturday afternoon at a Tampa Other Cities of Tampa; the maternal grand-Sunday at A hospital. A native of Fort Valley, Albuquerque 90 64 mother, Mrs. Silvana Silva, Bos-of a p10neer fam1ly Ga., she had lived in Tampa for Amarillo 83 65 ton, Mass.; paternal grandfather of Jacksonville, she was the the past 43 years and attended Atlanta : 87 66 Clinton Blaisdell, Tampa, and daughter of George A . and Mary the P a 1m a Ccia Methodist Birmingham 89 73 Paternal grandmother, Mrs. Moody DeCottes. a Church. Survived are her hus-Boston 96 74 Barbara Crosby, Nashua, N.H. member of St. Joh!l.s Episcopal band, Linton S. Wilder Sr., and Brownsville ... 93 77 Church here. SurviVmg are her five sons Linton S Wilder Jr Buffalo .. 87 71 MRS. ALFONZINA RUSSO husband, W .. T. w. Wllder, B. G. Wilder, :F: Charleston, S.C. 88 74 Mrs. Alfonzina Russo, 77, of Tampa; a sJster, M1ss Lomsa E. Wilder and Vernon Wilder Chicago 82 71 2214. Gordon, died Friday DeCottes, Tampa; a nephew, all of Tampa; a daughter, Mrs: O .. 7 7 1 mormng m a local nursing A. DeCottes III, Hyatts-George A. Mills Dunnellon a .. A native of Italy, she had VJlle, Md., several nieces brother, Tom Quitm'an, Des Moines 83 60 hved m Tampa for the past 71 and grand meces. Ga.; three 'sisters, Mrs. Anna-Duluth ....... 73 48 She was a of the MRS. MINA WAGNER belle Griffin, Atlanta, Ga., Mrs. El Paso ...... 90 69 Itahan Club. She JS survived by M s M' (M' . ) W Lois Lyles Tampa and Miss 90 BO a son, Joe Tortorici, Denver, 62 orf.420J3naE mmePl agdn.erd, Frances ca'pien Ga . 22 ac son, Miss .. 92 71 Colo. three daughters M • mp1re ace, 1e d h'ld .' • Kansas City .. 82 65 ., • rs. last night in a loca ' l hospital A gran c 1 ren, and SIX great-Las V g 105 82 Margaret Ocepek, Cleveland, grandchildren e as Ohlo, Mrs. Jennie Kidston, Hali-nahve of. Gerl?any, Mrs. Wag________ 1Little Rock ... 89 72 fax, Nova Scotia, and Mrs. Joe ner hved m Tampa for the Louisville .... 85 71 Sanchez, Marietta, Ga. ; 10 years. Mrs, Wagner Funeral Not.ces Memphis ..... 87 75 grandchildren; e i g h t great-Is by two daughters, Milwaukee .. .'. 86 66 grandchildren several ni'eces Mrs. Richard Derby and Mrs. BORBOLLA, MRS. GEORGINA Fu New Orleans .. 91 72 • A D b b th f T neral services for Mrs. Georgina Bor Okl h C't 8 and nephews nn son, o o ampa; a bolla, 6!, of 505 N. 22nd st., wm be a oma I Y 7 70 son Fred Wagner, New York; a held Tuesday at 4 P.M. !rom the A. P. Philadelphia .. 93 72 EUGENIO HERNANDEZ sister, Mrs. Betty Conrad, Port Phoenix ...... 103 80 Eugenio Hernandez, 70, of Salerno; a brother, Kern, of survived by a daughter, Mrs. Norma Portland, Me. . 95 70 4 5 02 Edd. D New y rk 13 d h'ld d Fernandez, five sons, Nelson, NHo, R 1 h 9 8 Je rive, died last 0 ; gran C 1 ren an Norberto, Noel, and Nestor Borbolla, a elg 7 6 night at a local hospital. A na-several nieces and nephews. Rapid City . . . . 86 58 tive of Key West, he had lived MRS. IRENE HUNGERFORD Lalo La Fe, and eleven erand Richmond . 94 68 in Tampa 39 years and is sur-children. Salt Lake City. 96 61 vived by his widow, Mrs. Car-Mrs. Irene Dorothy Hunger----'---'-----------San Francisco . 60 54 1 H d f fo .rd, 54, of 8316 Elmer St., S ttl 68 53 me a ernan ez o Tampa; d d S d ALBERT .f.-Funeral serv. ea e . three sons, Eugene, Miami, Ani-Jeh aly morning in a TamEM.r.HAt.UibsbeortroJug' hHaAmvep.townl,llagee Spokane ...... 85 51 bal of New York, and Hector, pa osplta She was a native of b Washington ... 92 74 Ut' N y d h d 1 held later this week in Brooklyn, Tampa; two daughters, Mrs. Jca, • an a ived in N.Y. under the direction of the sev Wichita . . . . . 79 65 .03 .08 .11 .20 .17 .02 . 18 .05 .83 .01 .14 .64 .12 .61 .26 .68 .18 AdaJ'ina Reyes, MJ'aml, and Mrs. Tampa for the last two years. enth Avenue Chapel Funeral Home Sh t . d 1 F'riends may call at Curry's Funerai S t t Onelia Amarando, Detroit; and e was a re Ire te ephone op-Home, 605 s. MacDill Ave. between orne empera ure extremes three, stepchildren, Mrs. Marie erator and a member of the 6;00 and 9:00 o'clock Monday eve from within the United States Golden, Mrs. Stella Arez, and Methodist Church and the Renmg. except Alaska and Hawaii. Louis Freijo, of Tampa; 17 tired Telephone Pioneers As-grandchildren, and 15 great-sociation of Tampa. Survivors HUNGERFORD, MRS. IRENE DORO Sunday highs of 110 at grandchildren. include two daughters, Mrs. rgr, Needles, C:alif., and 109 at Doreen Gagain and Mrs. Joane Elmer st., will be held at uoo Blythe, Calif. Kennedy, of Tampa, two o'clock Wednesday morning from ihe MRS. NELLIE M. LANGDON Mrs. Nellie M. Langdon, 81, of Valrico , died in a Plant City hospital yesterday morning. A native of New York, she had lived in Valrico for four years. She is survived by two sons, John Freeman of Lynbrook, N.Y. , and George Freeman of Brandon; nine grandchildren and 24 great-grandchildren. ROBERT M. JONES ut Jennings FuneraT Home, with Rev. sons, Paul F. Hungerford, U.S. Elmer B. Fant, Assoc. pastor of the A F d D 'd L H Hyde Park Methodist CblU'ch, o((l. Monday morning lows of 39 at Missoula and Cutbank, Mont., and Redmond, Ore., and 41 at Reno, Nev., and Baker, Ore. lr orce, an aVJ . ungerelating. Survivors include two daugh ford, Tampa; a cousin, Mrs. ters, Mrs. Doreen Gagaln and Mrs. Beatrice Moon Hadden, and Slx Joane Kennedy, both of Tampa; two sons, Mr. Paul F. Hungerford, U.S. grandchildren. . West Plains, Mo., reports 1.81 Moon Hadden, Tampa, and si" grand mches of rain in the past six wlil be in a local hours. MRS. MARIA MICHELETTI Mrs. Maria Micheletti, 94, of 6709 W. Clifton, died Saturday at a local hospital. A native of Aluca, Italy, she had lived in Tampa 24 years and is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Rose Wall, Tampa; three sons, Emil Mich-----------HERNANDEZ. EUGENIO Funeral c.rcus B services for Mr. Eugenio Hernandez, ear • 70, of 4502 Eddy Drive will be held MondaY at 4 P.M. from the A . P. M I A Boza NEBRASKA CHAPEL. Pall ang es rm bearers: Hector Hernandez, Louis FreUo, Sr., Louis Freijo, Jr., Tom Of G•lrl, 4 D. Freijo, Eugene Hernandez, Jr., and Ned Hernandez. Honorary pall M V bearers: Ernest Garcia, Elio, RO SANTA SUSANA 00n oyage melio, and Uvaldo Hernandez, Ma1 , Calif., July celo Cabot, and Raul Cerra. 29 (JP) -Four-year-old Lyn P F Seely's trip to the circus was a assenger are JONES, ROBERT MILTON_ Funeral terrifying one. completely automatic elevators . of the rental floors are: h .. .. Another 1mportant feature of 1 El t t at go to sleep after busi the First Federal b 'ld' 1 • • ec ro raceways beneath ness hours . Ul mg e e the floors make it easy to . vators 1S their ability to pro install electrical or tele-Actually the elevators are teet passengers against closing more than they are phone outlets at any de-autotronic. This means t h at A . sired location. they are automatic and elecelectronic detector 2. Light fixtures and ceiling tronically controlled. elevator to close panels c an be re-located as qu1ckly as poss1ble without easily without tools. An electronic "braih" does interfering with passengers en"' all the "thinking" and "plantering or leaving the car. ning" of the elevators as a team. A three-dimensional zone of . . detection extends around the . Dunng the times when traf-edges of the car doors. f1c comingi n to the building is heavy, the elevators will auIf, when the doors are closing, tomatically adiust to the "u -a pass.enger enters the zone of k , P detectiOn, the detector elec-pea • . , . , tromcally • senses' his presence When the traffic is in the and immediately stops and down direction, they automat-verses the doors ically go into the "down-peak." ' The action is so smooth, The elevators balance into an and automatic that the p "up-down" program during the gers seldom notice the day when traffic in both di-movement. rections. This autotronic At night, or after hours of tern is one of the ousiness, the elevators p ark themselves at the ground floor It is through and automatically turn off their home motor generator sets and "go to sleep"' until service demands awaken them. This elevator system is known Oldest and Largest Savings and Loan In the County First Federal Savings and Loan Association of Tampa the oldest and 1 and home loan Hillsborough County. In 1934, First Federal business with total $9,677.50. Today, eral's assets stand at 442,828.40, as reported semi-annual statement of 30, 1963. For a good downtown ad dress, right in the heart of Tampa's busines:t district, the new First Federal building offers the ideal •u•;

Credit Unions Boom Viet Buddhist Says Dispute Not Political THE 1963 3 ADVERTISEMENT Hollywood Reporter MADISON , Wis. ru_pn -.AsSAIGON, July 29 orted and domestic bee.c h hats and sets. Re&. 97c to 8 .98. l/2 OFF LINGERIE A NATIONAL BRAND! . Fine quallt:v nylon Tricot Waltz Oown•J50 Lone Gowns, Bed Jackets, Baby Dolls, to .. Bhl!t Gowns. Panties, SliPS and Petti -coats. LaY-AWaY now tor HolidaY Klftlnll! Save! Soft Cotton Batiste Sleepwear Now 2.22 Summer Earring Closeouts-Special Purchase ••••••••••••• 2 prs. for $1 Summer Handbag Closeouts-Plastic, Some Fabric ••••••••••••• NOW 2.22 Save on Wicker Handbags! Natural and White •••••••••••••• NOW 1.77 Henderson Boulevard Only SAVINGS FOR GIRLS AND SUBTEEN SIZES SUBTEEN SLIM SETS: Solid slims, print $4 to l!! 50 shirts. Sizes 10 and 12. SAVE 50 1 . NOW. ... SUBTEEN COTTON SLIM PANTS: P l aids ancl Brocades. Sizes 8-10 only. }87 and $a SAVE 25% to 3311>,......... NOW SUBTEEN POLO SHIRTS: Stripes and Solids. Cotton knits, 6-14. , .. and sa SAVE 25% to 331;,% ......... NOW Jiiitl GIRLS' POLO SHIRTS: Solids and stri pes. Cotton k n i ts, l imited quantity. Sizes 7. }50 encf }87 SAVE 25% ................... .. SUBTEEN BLOUSES: I 00 ,-. Cotton , Daeron Polyester/ cotton blends. Solids, whi tes , pr i nts. }50 ancf $a 6-14. NOW SAVE 25%-3Jlf, ,-••••• GIRLS' JAMAICA SHORTS: Twills and poplins. Limited quantity , 7, }87 Q25 Q62 SAVE: 25% ............. • • •Jiiitl •Jiiitl GIRLS' BLOUSES: Paste l s , whites & prints. Cotton b l ends , Oxford weaves . }50 }87 Q25 SAVE: 25% • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •Jiiitl SEE OUR BARGAIN TABLE FOR OTHER BIG SAVINGS Henderson Boulevard Only CLEARANCE SAVINGS FOR MEN ANI;) WOMEN-DRESS AND CASUAL SHOES WOMEN'S DRESS SHOES 8y Natural Bridge, Connie, Fashion Craft, Arpeggios values from 9.99-13.99 Whites, Black and White, Brown and White, Patents, and regular leathers. Broken sizes , 5-1 0; AAA, AA and B widths. N OW Henderson Blvd. Only ONE GROUP OF LADIES' WEDGIES and STACK HEELS Bone , white, gold and wild mink. Broken sizes 5-1 0 . AAA, AA, B widths. Reg. 9.99 to 11.99 ONE GROUP OF MEN'S DRESS SHOES by BOB SMART lace and loafer styles in black and brown. Broken sizes 61/2-ll; B & 0 widths. Values to 10.99. TWO GROUPS OF WOMEN'S FLATS GROUP I Connie , Fashion Craft, Vogue , Date book. Broken sizes S-1 0 ; AAA , AA, B. Regularly 6.99 to 8.99. NOW '488 Henderson llvd. Only WOMEN•s U.S. KEDS AND KEDETTES Discontinued styles and colors. Broken sizes 4112 -I 0, N & M widths. 350 pn. only, values to 5.50 NOW 297 GROUP II In Wh it e , Bone, B lack. Broken sizes 4.1 0 ; AAA, AA, B. Reg. values to 5.99. NOW 388 Henderson Blvd. Only e LIMITED QUA1 VTITIES! Henderson Blvd. Only e THESE SALE SHOES AT HENDERSON BOULEVARD ONLY ,


4 THE TAl\tPA TIMES, Monday, July 29 , 1063 I SOUTHERN A ecENT Final Golf Little Man on Campus Campus Forum I K Constitution May Bar WS People from Office Editor: \ The Campus Edition and other jnformation relating to the Univer are mailed to students participat mg m the Work-Study program. These . non-enrolled .students can keep up with campus news as well as any other student, and better than most commuting students, who leave each day as soon . as their classes are over. daughters. This wasn't entirely al truistic! I plan to visit these students in the years ahead. I plan to go back again and again to USF because one doesn't settle for a single visit to a long-sought ideal. Thank you, Dr. Allen and through you, thanks to all who made it possible for me to share the crea tivity that is USF . Sincerely, (MRS.) BEE LEWI Visitors Impressed With USF Campus Dr. John S. Allen, President The University of South Florida Tampa 4, Florida • Dear Dr. Allen: Scores Are Due By RAY TOWLER Golf scores for the Intramural golf tournament are due in the Intramural office by 3:30 p.m. h>day. The Tournament has been in session for the past week; playing for the tourna ment took place on Rogers Golf Course, Temple Terrace Golf Course and Apollo beach Golf Course. The archery tournament has been in full swing for the past week. There were over 30 en tries in the tournament, includ ing some previous toxophilite champions of USF-who made for some tough competition. The tournament was completed by Friday evening, July 26. The names of the winner and the two t' u n n e r s -up have been posted on the Intramural bul letin board. Work-Study participants are con sidered full-time students during work period for all legal purposes , includmg draft classification and NDEA loan repayments . However, our Stu dent Association constitution says that presidential candidates must have taken at least 12 hours of classes dur ing the trimester ' preceding the elec tion. My wife, my daughter Lynda, and I took advantage of a bit of spare time on July 4 and visited the Uni versity administrative and other were observing the holiday , and we expected to find that this was being done. In the women's division of the , t e n n i s tournament, all -smiled and said that such teach-lobby. Coior Relationships True -the physical plant is all that the brochures claim. But it was who were so exciting . Libranans, students, . secretaries (in cluding _your own), department heads and assistants everybody was ously proud of USF and eager to share this pride . You manifestly are well aware of the value of the kind of service we received in terms of public reaction and good will , but I cannot refrain from telling you how very much we appreciated our reception and wel come. I have no idea at all who the girl on duty may have been, and her identity is of no consequence in terms of what I am trying to say; but she did a superior job so far as we are concerned . I was an administrative official (registrar and director of undergraduate admissions) for a south ern university for a goodly number of years, and I well know that this special service you are rendering to visitors on holidays and presumably on other days when the University is not operating routinely is a most ex cellent idea. We were immensely pleased with what we saw on your campus. All power and good luck to you, Mr. President. I know you are doing a distinctly outstanding job. While thumbing through the ers would not remain long as As the Southern Accent was Next to this is Josef Alber's "Self-Portrait As. Bal Korah" by Beverman. archives one afternoon, I ran they not "members of the going to press the winner of the "Stele and Foliage." It is pri across a report concerninll fi!lal team. USF Open Round-Robin Tennis marily a study of color rela examinations which I thought In any case, this is all past Tournament for women was an-tionships. The design is world you might find interesting since history; and even the system of nounced . She is Becky Sankner, famous, originating with his• your finals are so close at hand. scheduling finals on the day new USF champion. Becky de"Homage to the Square." what if it would frighten little The report confirms that dur-after the end of classes has feated the three other players, "Tomato Plant" by Manouch-children? It holds the mystery ing most of the second millen-been discarded as old and obso-Marge Mayes (default), Judy er Yektai represents one of the 'ium, South Congo had a plan lete. Now, at South Congo, Garcia (6-0, 6-1) and Geraldine newer movements in the art de-and seduction of the Orient that scheduled final examina-finals begin on the first day of Garcia (6-3, 6-4). velopment. It uses thick blobs the complexities of Hong KOng written friends up north them to Investigate USF as the tdeal school for their sons and Very sincerely yours, BEN HUSBANDS tions on the day after the comc I a sse s and are scheduled and oright strokes and heavy and the heat of the r .ising sun. pletion of classes, or in other throughout the duodecemester. E ngllsh c application of paint. The exhibi'tion is composed of words. a system similar to the In this way they spread out over OUrSe Casting a red glow into the 32 works by top names in the one you use in Florida. No one the entire term and offer a Off d F room and turning people In its current American art scene. knows fot sure what plan was minim u m of administrative ere Or path red skinned is "Red Ripe." The major work and by far the H b T R . F used during the first thousand problems. F • It burns like a furnace and casts more exciting portions of the Yglesias Next 1Meet Author1 ugo 00m 0 . ettre rom years; but there are some un-According to the plan, finals 0re1gnerS a kind of hypnotic spell over show are located in the Library. official documents which indi-for the most advanced courses English for Foreign Stuthe viewer. It is a shocking, James Camp arranged the ex-A t • p • • A cate. though I am ashamed to are scheduled first. Exams for dents, a special CB1 0 1 overpowering even maddening hibition a n d has recently C lVe ract•ce •n ugust admit it, a system so primitive the intermediate courses are course will be added to the work o art. opened his office on the fourth Wednesday , .July 31, at 11 11 th t r I d'd t b . t'l A f it i R b t R' h fl f th L'b H . _ a ma s 1 no egm un 1 second. And finally come t h e u n i v e r 5 i t y curriculum in avor e s o er 1c enoor o e 1 rary. e IS new l :2;:, p.m. in UC 264-5, USF stu-.By LOUISE STEWART unit as shown by their premiere the following week, thus ac-finals for the basic freshmen September. borg' s "Hot Radience." So curator of the Galleries. dents will have the opportunity As associate professor of mu-performance of 'Isaiah' s Proph-tually giving students time to courses. The reason for the seRobert C. O 'Hara, assistant to meet Joe Yglesias, author of p a A Wake in Ybor City, at a cofsic at the University of South ccy' and their tour of the state rep re. . quence is that people who take professor of English, will inSAYS PEGGY WOOD Lh There JS even a legend that I finals last have a disadvantal!'e struct the course which will fee to be given for him in the Florida, R. Wayne Hugoboom is ft th h tl t 1\ soon a cr IS g as Y sys em because they have more time be open only to foreign stuleer the Author series. has served as Althougn' he ls leav1'n g USF was Ieplac d b the o th t M t• G B Sh L•l Y I e y ne a to study. But it has been dents. O'Hara says that he ee Ing aw I re f 'Tg esias is a former resident V?ice instructor, . because of a weakened heart resembles yours, four or fivc on s t rated that, for basic expects as many as 15 stu• • o ampa, havmg lived in West dtrector of the j H b ' Tampa and Ybor City from University Choir ugo oom IS not content JUSt courses, Jt doesn' t matter much dents to enroll. He pointed FI.nding Whisl{ers on Lamb 1919 1937 H l . 1 t d 11 f h t' Dal•ly Schedule whether the examination is given out that the purpose of the . e now 1ves In and the Univero spen a o IS 1me with N y k c h h I before or after exposure to the new course is to prepare . ew or .. tty w ere e lS cur-sity Community I his garden. He will be directsub]ect matter. This is sus-"students coming to English J cntly wr1tmg h1s second novel Cho w h 11 A d N t • .By FRANCES FREEMAN "The Fabian philosophy ap-. . . rus. en mg a sma semi-professional n 0 ICeS pected to be true to a lesser as a foreign language to meet 11nd domg research for his third, Hugo boom re-. f d th d d d b "Meeting George Bernard pealed to him," she said, ex-which wil! be an ances1 tires from active 1 group m performances around ALL WEEK extent or mterme iate courses. e stan ar s require y tor. Francisco. Milan, once may-practice with the . . 1 the Tampa area. The group is Corcoran LY Thus everyone is treated equal American universities." He Shaw, from a feminine point of plaining that her father rec-or of C1ty. . . u n i v e rsity, he . I composed. of some USF stuMONDAY. JULY !9, wo:1 in the true democratic fashion added that "it (the course) view, is not like bearding the ognized Shaw's greatness even Kno\ymg Ybor City as he yields his posi. dents and members of the com.. ;we call "the All Camlion ; it is more like finding before seeing his plays. docs, h1s book has the color and tion to be shared ' 1 t H 'll 1 . 7:00 p.m.u.c. Dance Honoring New whiskers on a Iamb." However, Commenting upon Shaw's atmosphere of that locale of I mum y. e WI a so g1ve some Students ......... uc so. D.R. This is the present system. 1 structure, punctuation and . among pro essors . . . 5:25 p.m.-Collegiate Civitan UCI68 d ' " M'ss P gg Wood t d a tr s m t f th E gl' I I about 25 years ago, and h1s por-for voice and for Hugoboom pnvate lessons when he IS m 9 :00 p.m.-Residence Hall council hope that by .describing it to rca mg. 1 e Y • no e c e s, as ery 0 e n IS 1 an-trayal of the characters has chorus. town . He may spend some time R . I.'s Office-Alpha you, I have given some idea:; English for Foreign Stuvocalist and writer, has found guage, Miss Wood said that ev-aroused con trover s Y I H b h b t _ out of town Ior guest conductand that will help you. I might close dents seems to be only the Shaw' s demeanor rather incon-ery pupil should be required among hJs former neighbors. ugo oom as een ms ru . Advising . .......... UC248 by saying that recently there beginning in a future series h "Sh I Mr. Yglesias describes his mental in forming the chorus mg and lecturing. 1 :25 UC221 has been talk at South Congo of courses and programs sistent in er several avian to earn some Shaw, if for no book this way : "There is no and choir to its present stage Music Journalist Club . .. . . .. . .. . . .uc223 of scheduling finals during established in order to at-encounters." othet reason Lhan to appreciate cen.t.ral plot .rat.her a ser.ies of as an active Hugoboom is also managing 7 '00 registration as well, but this was hact foreign students. Miss Wood lectured to a full his word usage. "You cannot of m termeshmg mcldents w!J!.ch concert umt. \editor of the "Choral Journal," Corcoran Biennial Exhibition dismissed because grades for a O'Hara satd that the new house on July 21 in the TA paraphrase him anymore than results m the death of a child "Th h 1 1 11 d I . Verdandi ...... .. .. ..... UC223 course might come out even b e -course could "eventually lead "'h ld b f th f e c 01r s ll'O ng we an official publication of the AmerTrt-SlS .................. uc202 t th tab!' h t f and shared many of her ex peri-you can paraphrase Shake' e 0 er mem ers o e am-they are ready ror almost any . . Arete . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . UC204 fore a student has finished sign0 e es IS men a i!y want to hold a wake and this type of work," says Choral Directors Associaug ing up for it. And what else summer school for foreign ences with the English dtama-speare, " she added. leads to a considerable. debate. "They have worked from a betlon. The publication began a Symphony orch. . . . TAT does a student who is part of students ... and this could tist. Inhoduced by Dr. A. A. Quotes from Letters Some people seem to thmk only ginning group to a functioning few years ago as a four-page the team want from a course even lead to blocs of for Beecher, director of fine arts, She quoted from some un-t he Insh hold wakes. But the tabloid nd h d d Advising ............. UC248 once he has received his cred.t eign students entering our Miss Wood attributed to her pub!' shed Jette s written by Spanis h hold them too . The a as smce expan e 1:25 p.m.-Business Administration and his grade? university for summer pro-1 r men all ,?nd the Band Concert • • to .. a journal. Club .. .. . . .. ucws grams.'' father, Eugene Wood her early Shaw to MPS Richard Manshmtall . I .... ocm biting b .. the marks Hugoboom, ''I can ' come .. uc125 • • the letters included many de-oo u n e r u a own , "Toccata" by carlos Chavez 'home a . nd r sl wlh th . Yglesias ............... uc2&4 , Allen Addresses Alumni Meet1ng mands for casting and directing U.S.A." Closing the program will be . . e 1 e umver6'4.0 p.m.-u.c. Prog11am USF Alma Mater by R . Wayne I Just have to keep plug-7 :oo "USF is on its way." With and acting to attract deserving of the plays. Miller Completes Hugoboom. gmg. Here I did pioneering 8 ,00 or Fr .. D . H . these words, President John AI-students who would otherwise Miss Wood first met Shaw in Tour of Navy Duty The ninety-five members of work and it's rugged ; it resocieties . .. . uc216 len .addressed a be unable to attend the univer-,August, 1927, at Regina Palace the band are drawn from the quires someone in good health. and durmg an alumm association t " in Italy. Aitet discovering whete George H. Miller, director of university student body together Things start piling up after a Advising ........... UC248 meetmg, held Thursday, July SI y. . . . . the USF Work-Study Coopera-with qualified musicians from while ... " 7:00 p.m.-U.C. Dance Honoring 1\ew 25 . I "What IS needed now is a he was staymg, she JOkmgly tive Program and a lieutenant the surrounding area. Twelve Authors School Song B :JO D.R. j The USF Fo_undation "is ?, steE;ring said Allen. recalled watching as he "went commander in the Nava l Re-of the members journey as far The music professor leave s a m ........ TAT tent under which to operate Its 1mmed1ate functions, he ex out every day with Mrs. Shaw f;Crve. has completed a 14-day as 120 miles to attend the week-remembrance for the students SATUR.DAl'. AUG. 1!1R3 for the are to "write up a following respectfully two paces tour of Navy duty at the Tenth ly rehearsals held at night dur-at USF. Hugoboom co mposed FINAL EXAMS BEGIN Its functions which automattcal-j simple set of laws," and "make . , . Naval District public informa-ing Trimester III. the words and music of the ly correlate with the alumni as-plans for a later meeting.'' He behmd. After finally gettmg an SPECIAL NOTICES t d t' M ' W tion office , San Juan, Puerto There is no charge for the "USF Alma Mater" selected by EDUCATIONAL sociation's include "aid and pro-,named Jullan Piper, a pre-law m ro uc ton, Iss ood was Rico. concert, but a general admission student applause in a music catlonal m ater i als (fourth cla.s mat . motion of USF. and to call the next meet-impressed with the playright's During the 14-day period Milticket is required. They may be competition Lwo years ago. loan funds , ralsmg endowment mg. warmth and cordiality toward Jcr spent four days o f temporary reserved by calling the Box OfHug oboom received his bach-ll Books of 24 pages ore more. at additional duty aboard the USS fice C 988-4131, Extension 343 ) elor's and master's degrees at Okinawa, an amphibious assault between 1 and 5 o'clock week the University of Wisconsin and s>stin g wholly of reading matter or !'hip, in Navy-Marine operations days or may be picked up im: studied at the Conservatoire scholarly bibliol{raphy or reading off the island of Vieques east of mediately before the concert at Nationale de France at Paris the Puerto Rican mainland. the box office. and the American Conservatory vertising matter other than incidental at Fontainebleau. r---------------------------, He was on the staff of Indi-publishers' own advertising. The ad ana University prior to his apclassi pointment at Marshall College, 2l 16-mm films. which mus t be W.Va., in 1950 as an associate The Tampa Times University of South Florida Campus Edition Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Richard Oppel Layout Editor .......................... Michael Foerster professor of choral music. In pages or more, least 22 or which 1958 he was appointed head of the music department at Mana-3l Printed music whether in bound tee Junior College , Bradenton, form or in sheet form. Faculty Adviser . .. .. .. . .. .. . .. .... . .. Dr. A . T. Scroggins Fla. He joined the University of an4J South Florida teaching staff in behal or education a l institutions Myra Weldon September. 1960. Lurlene Gallagher Pal Ja cobs Janet Brewer Among the memberships he tal and personal qualities with or STAFF WRITERS Talmage L yman .Marjori e Fiske Jerry Kaplan holds are: National Association James Felter of Teachers of Singing, Music in writing or by mark. Wing Pr eodor Starford Jackie Montes Educators National Conference, veen Music Teachers National Con-lngs, and guides or scripls prepared Rose English ference and allied state organrHE CAMPUS F.DITION deadline for copy a noon Wednesday for izations. He is a founding mem-cal articles and music. For information regarding news far the ber of the American Choral 7l Printed educational rPferencP !--------------------------..J Directors Association. processed !or "those overwhelming visitors." Shaw Denounces Articles After a lengthy discussion with Shaw talking in detail about her role as Candida, Miss Wood wrote an article describ ing her interview. Shaw coldly denounced it as a gross exag geration, following his custom of finding fault with writers and directors. Miss Wood, however, firmly supports her statements. Concluding her I e c t u r e she vowed, ''What I say to you is gospel truth. I don ' t care what he says!" Miss Wood has played major roles in thtee Shavian dramas: Candida, Getting Married and Dark Lady of the Sonnets. She has also starred in many mu sicals , of which Bitter Sweet was her favorite, marking her first appearance on the London !stage. Of the Shaw plays , she ha s enjoyed Candida most.


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