The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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Title:
The Tampa times
Alternate Title:
The Tampa times
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University of South Florida
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Tampa, Florida
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[Tribune Publishing Company]
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Weekly
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English

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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T39-19640120 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19640120 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

( ' 1 I University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 298 ' Jnmpn TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 20, 1964 Italian Orchestra Presents Concert Tomorrow in TA PRICE FIVE CENTS To Picketing UR Group Discusses Alternatives By MICHAEL FOERSTER Campus Edition Editor Two alternatives to resuming picketing the University Restaurant were discussed last week by representatives of campus organizations. Peter Gladue, chairman of informal meet ing, said two things could be done. The first would be voluntary withdrawal of patronage of the UR by members of the USF community. For this Gladue said be wanted the official sanction from USF or ganizations to reinforce similar statements made last trimester. Agreement with Businessmen Secondly, Gladue said the manager of the UR bas agreed to desegregate his restaurant if assur ances could be made that area businf'lssmen would continue to patronize the UR. In order to facilitate this Gladue proposed that fraternities and sororities might volunteer members "somebody who looks esthetically pleasing" to obtain the signatures from local businessmen that they would patronize the UR despite desegregation. University students picketed the UR last tri mester to protest an incident where a USF student was refused service because of his race. unfavorable impression created by the picketers last trimester. However, he made it clear that it might be necessary to resume picketing if the two alternatives fail. "In the event that the two methods fail, then it may become necessary to resume picketing," he said but added that be would rather not picket the UR. "We are seriously interested in the problem," he said. "We want to do something; we want to do it effectively." Wants "All-Univetsity Tone" Gladue emphasized that the group was seeking an "all-university tone" toward the problem. ''We want people to know that this is how the feels-that it doesn't like transgressions of human rights," he added. The meeting produced a statement of purpose which was signed by heads of various campus or ganizations. The statement reads, "We believe that prejudice against any person because of his race has no place in a university community." Gladue said he hopes that this committee will receive sanction from the university office of Student Affairs. Students Discuss Next Move on UR Racial Situation Meet to Reorganize Gladue said the purpose of this new meeting was to reorganize, but at the same time avoid the Some organizations were not represented last week and Gladue said that written invitations would be sent for this week's meeting. AsEnrollment • ANN PHILLIPS scans her lines for the sororities l'Ush skit while rehearsal goes on in the background. The program is scheduled for Wednesday.-(USF Photo) Building For Rush Sororities' Convocation Wednesday Every eligible USF coed is invited to attend rush convoca tion in the TA Wednesday, 1:25 p .m., free hour. The rush com mittee, alon g with representa tives from each sorority, will present a skit depicting rush week . All those who are full time students with a 2.0 aver age qualify !or rush, according to Emily McEver, rush chair m an. No writte n invitation is needed to attend. Registr ation for rush begins Wednesday , Jan. 22, and will continu e throu g h Jan. 24. The rush fee is $3 and may be paid at the booth in the UC lobby . Informal rush beg ins Sunday, Jan. 26, f rom 2 to 6 :30 p .m. Upon registration each rushee will receive a schedule tellin g o f the times and places for each sorority's informal rush .

PAGE 2

THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 20, 1964. Campus •--Edition Editorial Page A Mo.re Sensible Approach A more sensible approach to the University Restaurant situation is being undertaken. Instead of storming out of the meeting to picket the UR just because it seems like the thing to do, students are taking a new, more realistic ap proach to solving a problem of human rights. The now famous or infamous "Monday meeting" of last trimester and its results are regrettable. It and the emotions caused clouded the _issue and made progress im possible. In starting again, this time with alternative solutions, students may find more success. The Campus Edition feels that the group is now on the correct course in drafting a statement of asking campus organi zations to sign and support it. We find the statement brief, simple and to the point. And, more impor tantly, that it is true. The state ment reads, "We believe that prejudice against any person be cause of his race has no place in a university community." During Thursday's meeting about 15 organizations had signed their approval of the statement. There are probably more today. The Campus Edition hopes that all organizations on campus, from a hobby club to the. student associa tion, will join the rest. Scattered, disorganized groups can only have the same results of last trimester's fiasco. With student unity desegregation of the UR may come; voluntary withdrawal of pa tronage or seeing area businessmen may be successful. But if picketing becomes necessary, at least it might have the "all-university t o n e" spoken of in last week's meeting. One word of caution. During last week's meeting Peter Gladue, who headed the group, made some rather general statements about other organizations on campus. It might be well for Mr. Gladue to cease breeding animosity between groups who have the same ultimate purpose in mind. The situation at the University Restaurant has been tolerated for too long. It was certainly not helped by the chaos of last trimester. With a different approach, and a much different attitude towards this situa tion, perhaps we won't need to tolerate such segregation much longer. New Graduate Amazes All-From Diapers To Ph.D. in Nine Years By DIANE SMITH of the Campus Staff We were talking to a recent graduate cf a well known university a few days ago. He seemed puzzled about his sudden emergence into the adult world and the new responsibilities shifted to his nine year-old shoulders. "No, I don't know how it happened," he said when we asked him about his transformation from diapers to Ph.D. ''There I was, pulling this funny toy that went zip when it moved, bop when it stopped, whir when it stood still, and then .•. " "You were telling us about your edu cational experiences," we interrupted. He nodded absently and stroked his lightly .;iurred chin. "Well, like I said, one minute I was playing John Glenn, the ,next I had a pipe, a sweatshirt and a diploma. And in between somebody gave me a chess board, some kind of crazy sign with a skull and crossbones, a whole pile of cards that looked like refugees from a confetti machine and a madras flask. "Only I kept getting them mixed I mean, when we had a football game, I took the sign and the confetti and when we got together in the lounge I brought the chess board. There was al ways something missing, though." "To what do you attribute this con fusion,'' we asked, wondering if we should ask why he was sitting in the lotus position with a revised copy of Big L I T T L E M A N 0 N c A M p u s Sur balanced on his nose. "Could it have been the curriculum?" He hesitated. "Well, yes and no. I really think it was oral fixation and this government report that cut off my source of gratification. Of course, I al ways had a rough time reaching the machine. But the courses were no pro blem because I never had time to go to class." "Oh," we said. "Then how could you classify your degree?" "Easy. Quick frozen, pre-packaged and dehydrated. You see when they rejected my application to kindergarten I de cided to try the cap and gown bit. Any way, they said it would take less time than the finger-paint routine." "You mean you never graduated from high school?" we gasped, "Nope, I just took some aptitude tests and drew some pictures on the wall. Remember," he whispered confi dentially, "this was in my younger days and I was still following the silly prac tice of recording what I saw instead of what I felt . " We nodded. "Could you say you are now ready to face the world?" "Well," he said, "It's like this. I figure I'm too ahead of the world for it to face me." "Then what are your plans for the future?" He shrugged and his eyes narrowed. ''Well, after I solve a few international problems I'm going to find that toy that went zip when it moved, bop when . • . " We thanked him and stumbled back to our typewriters. 8 y 8 I B L E R The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press PRESS EDITOR ......•••.••••.•.••.•.••....•.••... Michael Foerster Feature Editor .•••. , ••••.••..••..••••• , • ,. ••.... Jackie Montes Advisor ....•••••• , ••.•.•..•...........•.••• A. T. Scroggins STAFF WRITERS Janis Bell Dorothy Laker Louisa Tietz Patrtcia Pulkrabek Diane Bass Betty Linton Oneta Wakeford Phyllis Tarr Diana Byther Joseph Loudermilk Sue Stuart Larry Vickers Jr. Greta DlX. on L Pat Costianes aura Mandell Lee Russell PhiJlip Lucas Nonna Harper Howard Marsee Leona Ehlert Richard Oppel Robert Keehn Cliff Price Sam Nuccio Jackie Montes Sandra Kirschner Robert Sanchez Kathleen Manetta Diane Smith Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. MYSTERY WRITER John MacDonald tells a USF audience that American fiction is in "bad shape" during last week's Meet the Author program. Mac Donald has written over 500 short stories. (USF Photo) Fiction in Bad Shape Says Mystery Writer College Life In Finland Not Like USF UC Sets Big Week Of Events By BETTY LINTON of the Campus Staff Ready Next Week SA Poll Committee Tabulates Research weeks and requires between 40 and 50 people working on it, said Ashford. Schedule Of Events, Bulletins ''

PAGE 3

• H A H T 0 .. s M I D G E H s A As MR. P FAPAGORAS, A A NEIGHBOR, 1$ R w.;rTJNG WITH T lWOCf:THE M GIRL::; IN AFW
PAGE 4

12 THE TAJ\IPA TIMES, Monday, January 20, 196<1 The Arts-Exhibits in Tampa Area ADVERTISEMENT OFFICE HOURS "This budget cuts expenses to the bone-and when your office needs cleaning, I'll show you where -the brooms are kept." DR. ALVAREZ ON HEALTH 1Miracles1 Worked By Rehabilitation By W. C. ALVAREZ, M.D. cent years. I remember when I wonder how many people my dear friend, Dr. Howard realize the miracles that a ra Rusk in New York City , the ther new branch of medical great rehabilitator, went with science has accomplished in re some of his workers to an old ADVERTISEMENT people's hospital, and found 100 AMAZING PSORIASIS forgotten patients in bed, getting their meals in bed hopeless so far as any cure for them was concerned . Dr. Rusk ' s people went to work, and within a short time TUESDAY-Coneerl at the University 8 p.m. and admission by membership day through Friday, t a.m. to 5 p.m., of South Florida, by the Orchestra onJy, • • • at 908 S. 20th • St. • • San Pietro of Naples. 8:30 p.m. in SATURJ?,AY-Grand oper!'• ."La BO ART SALON-7502 E . Broadway. one-University Theater. Tickets must be heme, at McKay Aud•tormm, 8:15 woman exhibit by Theresa c. Wasch-purchased and are on sale at the pG.m.,t byt the SllalnbCarRio Cho. er on display through J!'n. 31. II) s ars. w. e osa l.li!OC • eludes oils of flowers, stU! life am-box office. Damele Bar1om, Cesare Bardelh. of mals, children and clowns. Open • • • Jeadmg opera companies. weekdays, except Thursdays, 10 a.m. TUESDAY-Reeltal presented bY the of the Mex•co to 4 p.m. and the first and third University of Tampa Department of Y pe ,; • • Sundays of each month, 2 5 p.m. Music, In the ballroom, at 8 :15 p.m. SUNDAY-Concert I?Y the Tampa Sym LAMONTE GALLERY-First showing Pro ram brin s 15 students and is phonette, 3 p.m. m the Lowry Park of 11ew by the contemporary g g . . Bandshell. 0 0 Itahan art1st, Stlvo Leffredo. Gallery open to the public w•thout chaure. Art EXhibitS hours, 2 to 5 p.m. daily, WEDNESDAY-FUm Classic at the WEDU-One-man show by Howard Sle USF-Theater Gallery ... Paintings by university of Tampa F'alk Theater, gel o St. Petersburg, on display tn Wright Christian," a member of "Earrings of Madame De," starring WEDU Stu.dlq lobby. Ex-USF art faculty. Gallery open 9 .a.m. Charles Boyer and Danielle Darrleux, hlblt Includes and ab to 5 Monday through Fnday, 8:30 p.m. Coffee served tn lobby at stract styles of pamtmg. Open Monand durmg all theater perormances. GENERAL ELECTRIC HOME LAUNDRY SPECIALS 12-Lb. Filter-Flo GE WASHERS e 2 WASH CYCLES e LOAD SELECTOR e WASH TEMPERA TURE SELECTOR $17995 MATCHING DRYER SJ3995 CALL 876-3113 J 4 PAYMENT PLANS 1-BUDG'ET PLAN (As low as 4.99 Month) 2-90 DAYS (4 GQUal payments, no carrying charge) 3-G.E.C.C. (up to 36 months to Pall) 4-0PEN "' 30 Days No Carrlling Charge r PENINSULAR LUMBER & SUPPLY 1,00 30--AVAILABLE TO READERS OF" THIS NEWSPAPER UNDER AGE 80 AND NOW IN GOOD HEALTH ---,.,..__ ---------Time Life Insurance Company is makWe make this special FREE offer so ing a special introductory offer of a you can see for yourself, WITHOUT A $1000 Burial Insurance Policy, with PENNY COST, the marvelous protec Graded Death Benefits FREE for 30 days, to readers of this publication in +ion it affords. This policy is issued good hi!alth and under age 80. This is so that you will not have to burden a brand new policy that provides many your loved ones with funeral costs and new and necessary benefits. It insures other debts and expenses. Fill out and your Beneficiary as well as Yourself mail the coupon below TODAY .•• ••• it INCREASES in value! TOMORROW MAY BE TOO LATE. SEND NO MONEY SOLD BY MAIL ONLY NO AGENT WILL CALL Upon receipt and approval, we will of any kind on your part to continue, immediately send you your new low unless you want to. Thi s is a real cost $1 000 Policy. There will be NO bargain. You will agree when you see CHARGE for the first month. You it. You will be the judge. No agent will be protected FREE! The low rate will call. It is available to you NOW for additional months will be shown if you act immediately. Mail the cou on the policy. There is no obligation pon RIGHT NOW! •••••••••••••••• CUT OFF HERE and MAIL TODAY! •••••••••••••••• .,. Mail to TIME LIFE INSURANCE CO., Dept. 61K4 Gen. Wainwright Sta., San Antonio, Texas 78208 My Name is (Print) • • • • ••••• • •••••••••••••••••••• Occupation •••••••••••••••••••••• Date born: Month •••••• Day. •••• .Year .••••. Birthplace ..•••••••• Height .••••• Wt ....... , (State) Ft. In. Beneficiary's Name ••••••...•.•.....• , •.....•• , •.•.•...•••••......•............•• , I have had no PhYsical or mental ImPairment or deformlt1 nor medical or surgery treatment In 5 years. It exception, 11lve tull details, dates, etc, on separate paper. Sign Here X ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• STORY Jan. 10, 1960 -Pittsburgh, Pa. .. Doctored for psoriasis 30 years. Spent much money to no avail. '!'hen used GHP Ointment and Tablets for 2 weeks. Scales disappeared as if by magic. In 6 weeks skin completely cleared and clean. First time in 30 years. Thanks .for your marvelous prod nets." This much abbreviated re port tells of a user' s success with a dual treatment for the outward symptoms of 'PSOriasis. Full in formation .and details of a 14-day trial plan from Canam Co., Dept. 2296, Rockport., Mass. they had all but a very few Address ....•..••.•.•••••.•...••••.••• , .••.•••••••••••.•.......••......•••.•.•. , • of those old people out of bed, e 901 N. DALE MABRY e 2805 S. MacDILL e 7400 E. BROADWAY Attention Senior Citizens! If )IOU ar• 62 )lears of ago or older and living on retirement benefits, you are probably eligible for membershio in Eckerd Drug Stores Senior Citizen Club. Membership will entile you to special discounts on prescriptions, pharmaceuticals, vitamins. and sick roam supplies. Ask about your free membership at an)l of the stores listed below: How 3 'EDSSCC' Member STORES IN TAMPA: • Armenia & Sligh Avenues e Fowler & Nebraska Aves. e 3669 Gandy Boulevard ADVERTISEMENT some of them into wheelchairs, some into crutches, some walk ing, and virtually all of them going to the table to their meals. Then those who still had a good brain were . taught to do certain types of so that eventually they could be given jobs with a salary attached. This is what is called rehabili tation , and often it is the most wonderful of all miracles of healing. I WAS PARTICULARLY im pressed with the story that Dr. Rusk told me of a young woman who, long after both legs were paralyzed, sat at home in a wheelchair. As I remember, she was a good secretary, but she couldn't get her wheelchair into a cab . And unless she went to a downtown office she couldn't get a job . Dr. Rusk's experts taught the girl bow to get out of a wheel chair and into a cab, and with this a whole new life opened up to her. She was able to get out of that house every day to go and earn a living. Just imagine the joy of that to a former shut-in. The other day, in Chicago, I visited a fine -rehabilita tion hos pital. To me it was highly sig nificant that the hospital was originally called "Rest Haven." Now the whole object of the hospital has changed and it is called, The Schwaab Rehabil itation Hospital. It is on the west side of Chicago. IN THIS hospital I saw dedi cated people teaching partially paralyzed persons to get up and A noted publisher in Chicago walk around, or to get into a reports a simple technique of wheelchair and to get about. everyday conversation which Men and women were teaching can pay you real dividends in many of the patients who had ' a social and advance-bad stroke how to walk again, ment and works like magic to and how to dress themselves give you poise, self confidence with one hand. Some had to be and greater popularity. taught to talk again. In one According to this publisher, room I found an expert psymany people do not realize how chiatrist who had to help many much they could influence of these people to face a new others simply by what they say life, and to face it with hope and how they say it. Whether of being happy and useful again . in business, at social functions, In one division of the hospital or even in casual conversations I saw children being helped to with new acquaintances, there use to the best advantage what are ":ays to a good im-intelligence they had. Why Are You A Bore? pressiOn time you talk. In Chicago there is another :ro the readers of rehabilitation c I i n i c started thiS paper With the years ago by my old friend Dr. !ollow rules for skill Paul Ma g nuson a great ortho m e':'eryday the pedist. At that place also, many p-qbhshers prmtB9full demiracles of healing are being .of therr self-erformed. trammg method m a new book, P "Adventures in Conversation," which will be mailed free to anyone who requests it. No ob ligation. Send your request to: Conversation, 835 Diversey Parkway, Dept. 6751, Chicago, Ill., 60614. A postcard will do. ONE OF THE finest , most stimulating rehabilitation groups I have ever seen is that started and developed by another dear friend, Henry Viscardi Jr. of Abilities, Inc. , in Albertson, .::.•------------=• Lon g Island, N .Y. In Viscardi's BEGINNING WED.. JAN. 29th • FEB. 2nd 5 BIG DAYS IMPERIAL CHARITY Horse Show WINTER RAVEN $40w000 Prize Money Day • Nite Classes MORE TI-tAN 600 HORSES FROM tl STATES PLAN NOW TO ATTEND -BenefitAMERICAN LEGION CRIPPLED CHILDREN•s HOSPITAL now huge factory I found 400 people , all of them handicapped in some way, many of them in wheelchairs, but all of them working hard and earning stand ard wa ges . Today, V i s c a r d i is reaching out through the world, trying to get employ ment managers everywhere to see that a man in a wheelchair can be an excellent workman; there is no sense in saying that because he can' t walk he can't ever have a job . Some people with Parkinson's Disease , for instance, can go for from 5 to 10 years without show ing much advance in the dis ease. If you would like to know more about this disease, com monly called Shaking Palsy, send 25 cents and a se1f-ad dressed, stamped envelope with your request to Dr. Walter C. Alvarez, Department TAM, Box 957, Des Moines, Iowa 5030<1. Appliance Life COLLEGE STATION, Tex. (UPI) A new refrigerator or range ha s a life expectancy of about 16 years, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Estimates for other appli ances are: automatic washer 11 years, dryer 14 years, freezer 15 years, vacuum cleaner 15-18 years, sewing machine 24 years and television se t 11 years. Every day-more . and more people say, "I like to do business with Marine Bank/' f bank What o Bank ? . the ,Marttle tS • ed. as the is and corrt Marine an'Y the prog ,_,, tn rrt .Jeterrrttne d Sanf\1 1.. h U> affairs f i rrtunlt'Y reat ctt'Y. . ber of ant • ress of our g r.grotoing e Bank is T an eve 1\{artn . l1 o . essmen, . I nil busln financta. ties a f r ark the burst o • • ftrst to. sp h heart of __ .J asststance • JJ: g t e arw nit'Y re-but tn nJ,ed and en of comrnu und open-rrtt I . • so ' our goa s. our •. • . approach to y thusio.sttc tn ttS • F n Service Bank, Marine Bank ts a //er checking and empowered by lawl to os and manY other unts oan . . savings acco ' . . to asstst you tn . . and opportumtws . serviCes z d business affatrs. your famt Y an M Bank is ortant anne And most h' nd deterrnina d "th a phtlosop Y a . . f possesse tVt v opportuntttes or seek out net l twn to d h through intelligent p an• growth an t end'. nd working-with-you, ning, understan a to make them profttable. . . If you are looking for a J.tnancwl ?art• ner with a record of .and fma"!" cial leadership, and a stncere. wterest t.n your future • • • this is the kmd of bank Marine Bank is. , WELCOME ABOARD! MARINE BANK & TRUST COMPANY fLORIDA'S OLDEST TRUST COMPANY-MEMIII f.D.I.C:, TAMPA, FLORIDA


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