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 (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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to il r y I g I I University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 27 StaH Names It 'The Aegean' TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MARCH 9, 1964 Gubernatorial Candidates Speak Here, See Story, Page 2 PRICE FIVE CENTS University ' s F irst Yearbook Scheduled To Go on Sale Wednesday in UC Lobby USF's first yearbook is scheduled to hit the stands Wednesday, according to editor Frances Free man. It will be on sale in the UC lobby and the book store for $1. Free copies will be mailed to December's charter graduates. Called The Aegean, it will cover the past tri mester's events as well as serving as a htstory of the school since the enrollment of the charter class in the fall of 1960. Parallel Between Greece and USF The name was chosen by the yearbook staff to show "a parallel between the beginning of the Gre cian culture and the rise of the new university com munity," said Miss Freeman. w A formal presentation of The Aegean will be made to President John S. Allen at 4 p.m. today. Other copies will also be given to all deans tomorrow. The 136-page book will use a heavy-textured pa per cover and is divided into six sections which de pict all phases of the university. The sections included are:An opening section Ci;llled Perspective, a section on graduates, and sections on academics, Greeks, ac tivities and campus life. Trimester Book, Not Yearbook Miss Freeman and her co-editors Bobby Bennett and Lurlene Gallagher explain that The Aegean is really a trimester book and is one of two planned for this year. In the future, the books will come out after each trimester rather than once a year. However, Miss Freeman cautions that the size and contents of the second trimester book will depend on the sales and interest shown in this first book. Because of this new trimester book idea, this staff used a new, modern magazine style in editing The Aegean. It uses mosaic layouts with no headlines through out the book. Aegean Staff Positions Staff positions included Gary Ragan, chief photog rapher; Sam Nuccio, activities editor; Kathy Manetta, academics editor; Kathy Guyer, Greek editor; and Marie Malear, graduates editor. Cover design was by Noelie Rodriguez and other photographic work was done by Educational Re-for Whom W as the F o rum? STUDENT ASSOCIATION member John Bottcher conducts a ClVlC unit forum in FH 101 dming last Tuesday 's free hour before a somewhat less than enthralled audience. Further evidence of enthusiastic campus spirit was seen in the TA during the same hour. There the University Choir sang to many empty seats and few listeners. COUNT BASIE and his went on sale this morning at the UC are $1. Count Basie Concert Tickets Go on Sale • ' ' I sources, Bryn-Alan Studios, Gene Whitney and Ted Gose. Activities staff includes Faith Brabenec and Sandy Ratcliffe. Academics staff: Sarah W r i g h t, Charlotte Amman. Greek staff members are Sue Smalley, Margaret Turney, Barbara Warren Loen Arrington and Colman Rutkin. ' Graduates Staff Listed staff Sherry Hardman, Lynne Taylor. Busmess assistant 1s Terry Kurima. Publisher of The Aegean was Rinaldi Printing Company and technical assistance on the book not readily available in the Tampa Bay area was handled by American Yearbook Co., co-ordinated by area rep resentative George Smith. Poet on Campus A merican Women Blamed for falllty English Grammar By SUE STUART of the Campus Staff "There is a general impression that American col lege students don ' t or wr:ite good English," said poet and dramatist Archibald MacLeish. He arnved on campus last Friday. SA Roundup First Book


t THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, !\'larch 9, 1964 &--Campus Edition Editorial Page 1Gone But Not Forgotten1 That noble experiment in school unity-the All-University Book-is no more. Its death knell was heard last month when a faculty group met to choose this trimester's book. With heavy hearts, the committee reported to the president that the university had become too large and diversified for such a program to continue. First glimpse of the AllU book's demise came last fall when few students knew what it was, much less took time to read it. Alas, not even an editorial from the Campus Edition could save it then. Many charter faculty and stu dents can fondly recall that first semester when the All-U book was eagerly awaited. An electric ten sion filled the air as everyone looked forward to the commit tee's decision . as to what the All U book would be. The Campus Edi tion saved headline space anxious ly waiting to report this historic event. And, once it was out, there was a race to the bookstore to secure one of the first copies, read it, and then attend several panel discus sions on it. In those early days of this young institution, the All-Univer sity book was envisioned as a ma jor step in the All-University Ap preach. And the AllU book, in passing, now joins many other All U projects. The All-U book was a truly noble experiment. A new institu tion with new students needs to instill a feeling of unity. With the old standby, inter-collegiate ath letics in the distant future, admin istrators thought a mental exercise would prove a substitute-and it fit so nicely into the school's mot to , "Accent on Learning . " But success was not to be, for somehow a 236 page paperback book does not hold the same charm and attraction as an inflated pig skin. However, proponents of the book should not regard it as a total failure . In its heyday prob ably more students and faculty read the book than voted in the student association election, attend ed a concert or play, or sat through a humanities lecture . With such a record , it can still approach death . honorably. And so we bid the All-U book a fond farewell; hesitantly adding a traditional "It's gone but not for gotten." •• I HEAR THEY J)ROPPEO THE ALLU BOOK BECAUSE THE 8\0LOGYl>EPARTMENT HELD OUT FOR EITHER FANNY NIIJ. OR LAIJJI LOYER." Exchange Program Could Export Secret Weapon-Youth By DIANE SMITH of the Campus Staff The student exchange program is one Clf America's best ideas. Since the United States exchanges art collections, ballet troupes and bullets with Communist countries it is only fair that it should export its secret weapon, youth. Money now spent on anti-counter spies and ICBMs could be used to finance a Youth Corps, a lethal organiza tion to disrupt the one-party system and the Lenin outlook on life. Hundreds of students could be dispersed behind the iron curtain for the price of one sentry satellite or a U-2 and would be the most effective agents of sabotage s ince Ian Fleming invented the Secret Service. These students would be provided with the bas ic necessities of life: pizzas , portable stereo sets, several scripts of This is the Week That Was, and a matched set of Beatle sweatshirts, and turned loose to accomplish social dis integration. They might attack t h e morale o f their "host" country first, perhaps distributing copies of Elizabeth Taylor's divorce proceedings and autographed jump ropes from Cassius Clay on street corners. They could employ their unique sense of humor to supplement this, devising witty jokes like, "what's purple and con4 quered Cuba? Ha, ha, Castro the Grape," to disconcert members of the Central Committee. They could lure their fellow students away from Komsomol meetings by open ing a coffee house and teaching the Slop instead of precision May Day Marching. Unrest and neuroticism could be built up with uncensored tra nslations of A Perfect Day for Bananafish and Mal colm. A feature film on Excess Home work Demonstrations co u l d be shown underground to make Communist students forget the mental strain they are subjected to. In less time than it take to say De mocracy the non-free world would throw in the towel and beg for mercy. The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. 1\lember, Associated Collegiate Press EDITOR ........•.•... : ••...•..•.•••..•.... Michael Foerster Feature Editor .....•••..•..•.••••.•••..••••.... Jackie Montes Advisor ....••••••••••..•..••.........•••••• A. T. Scroggins Diane Bass Diana Byther Greta Dixon Norma Harper Robert Keehn Dorothy Laker STAFF WRITERS Betty Linton On eta Wakeford Phyllis Tarr Joseph Loudennllk Sue Stuart Larry Vickers Jr. Laura 1\landell Lee Russell Pat Costianes Howard Marsee Leona Ehlert Phillip Lucas Cliff Price Sam Nuccio Richard Oppel Louisa Tietz Kathleen Manetta Jackie Montes Ral eig h Mann Patricia Pulkrabek 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. 80% Want Big-Time Athletics Eighty per cent of students polled preferred sports for USF on an intercollegiate basis, ac cording to a recent SA poll . Eleven per cent did not want sports on intercollegiate basis. Nine per cent had no opinion. Students were also asked their opinion of fraternal societies be coming nationally affili a t e d . Fifty-eight per cent wanted na tional affiliation , 18 per cent answered no and 24 per cent had no opinion. Bob Ashford , poll chairman, stated that though the majority was not conclusive it can be said safely that it is about half and half. The question of where fra ternal society housing will be located was presented to the students. Separate but on-cam pus h o u s in g was preferred. Housing which is off-campus was the next preference, While the least popular was spec ia l sections of the residence halls. PHYLLIS TARR and Monica Hardy practice for the Bike Race which is part of the upcoming Spring Spectacular to be held in April. A Bike Clinic is scheduled today, tomorrow and Wednesday from 4:45 to 5:30 p.m. in the Hu manities parking lot for all participants.-(USF Photo) The questionaire was given to every tenth student and was composed by the Student As sociation Bureau of Investiga tion and Research. On Evils of Newspapers Gubernatorial Candidates To Censorships1 New York Times, Obscenity Discussed in Debate S k H Issues discussed in last Monday's debate entitled, Resolved: That the Press is P ea . ere a Social Evil and a Political Menace , ranged from press censorship to obscenity to the New York Times . Visiting debaters from the University of Dublin were brought Florida gubernatorial candi-to USF by the speech dates will be f e a t u r e d in a weekly Meet the Candidate partment. series beginning next week. Speaking for the affirma-Republican H. B. Foster of tive were Michael Daly and Fort Myers will begin the series Bob Bickel; for negative 'Were tomorrow during the free hour Frank Martinez and John Roch in CH 111. Democrats Fred Karl ford. The affirmative won, after of Daytona Beach and J o h n enthusiastic audience participaMathews of Jacksonville will ap-tion, in which pe'Ople cheered, pear March 25 and April 2, rebooed , moved around the room, spectively. and injected comments at the Other candidates who are speakers from time to time. scheduled for the future are Much reference was made to State Sen. Scolt Kelly, Fred 0. tabloid publications, such as the (Bud) Dickinson, Jacksonville National Enqiurer, and to senMayor Haydon Burns, Miami sational journalism. "Obscene" Mayor King High and Charles pictures that are published in Holley. Playboy were noted as appeal The special e vents committee of the University C e n t e r is sponsoring these events which will follow the format of the Meet the Au thor program. There will be no admission charge, and it is open to stu dents, faculty and the general public. Opens Confab Businessman Sets Talk This Week ing only to prurient interest. "People t oda y will buy what they want to read," one debater said. The audience guffawed, laughed, and chortled. Other arguments ran, "The press has no power, so why should be bother with it?" Or, "The political influence of the p ress is astounding!" And, "What about the recent election for mayor here in Tampa? The papers backed one man, and an other won." One man fn the audience stood up and said, "You people are too damned wrapped up in what you're saying!" With that statement, red-faced and trem bling, he sat down. John A. Laberee, manager of .-------------.., Clubs Host USF COED Yvonne Suarez was crowned Queen of the Latin Fiesta in a Tampa pageant last week. Miss Suarez, a sophomore, will be visiting European countries tWs summer with her court. Schedule Of Events, Bulletins MONDAY, 1\IARCH 9, 1964 1:25 p.m.-American Idea Forum ............ TAT 2 : 30 p.m.-Senior Accountlnl Club ............. UC 108 4 : 30 p.m.-UC Dance Lessons .......... UC 248 5:30 p .rn.-Civlnettes ........ UC 1&7 6 : 00 p.m.-UC Duplicate Bridge Club •..... UC 108 TUESDAY, MARCH 10, 1964 12:30 p.m.-American Idea Forum . ........... TAT UC Sport Shorts "Grand Prix" .... UC 167 1:25 p.m.-Young Americans for Freedom .... . . UC 203 Club . . 202 Relations Comm. 214 UC Dance Comm. 215 C.F. S . . . . . . . . . . . . . 216 ctirtsi223 tian Fellowship . . . 226 cos ..... . .. .. .. . . 213 Dance Club . . . . . . . 47 Jazz Lab Band . . . FH 102 Russian Club ..... AD 129 5:00 p.m.-Arete ............. UC 47 Delphi ............ UC 221 Cratos .. .. .... .. .. 223 Enotas .... .. ..... 203 Fia .... ........ ... 213 Fides . . . . .. . . . . . .. 200 Siges . .. .. .... . . . . 264 Talos . . . . . . . . . .. . . 204 Tri-SIS . . .. . . . . . . 202 Verdandi . . . . . . . . . 215 5 : 3o oineila 205 Dinner . . . . . . . . . . . . 168 WEDNESDAY, !\lARCH ll, 1964 1 : 25 p.m.-UC Stereo Hour UC 1557 Jewish Student Unio n . . . . . . .. . . 200 UC Hospitality Comm. .... ....... 202 C.F.S. Program Comm, .. ......... 203 1:25 p . m .-Literary Society .. UC 204 I & M Manager's 205 UC Movie Comm. 214 Christian Science ciuil :::: Italian Clu b . . . . . . 223 Young Democrats 226 Meet the Author.. 264 Algebra Club . . . . . 213 Radio Club . . . . . . 2I9 Jazz Lab Band ... FH 102 4:40 p.m.-UC Bridge Lessons .......... UC 108 Judo Club . . .. . . .. 47 6:15 p.m.-uc Program Council ........... UC 2I4 7:00 .. ::::: S.F.E.A. . . . . . . .. . . 22I 8:00 p.m.-uc Leadership Training .......... UC 264 Civil War Round Table . . . . . . . . . . . . . 226 THURSDAY, MARCH tz, 196t 1 :25 p.m.-UC Arts and Exhibits Comm. . . UC 202 Got Club . . .. . . . . 203 Tennis Club . . . . . . 204 UC Fashion and Talent Comm. . . . . 205 UC Personnel Comm. ........... 214 UC Special Event. Comm.. ... 215 Religious Council 216 Photo Club 223 Social Coordi naliDi Council . . . . 226 UC Recreation Comm. .. • ..... 213 League of Women Voters ............ AC 235 6:30 p.m.-S.A. Exec. Council .......... UC 226 6:45 p.m.-Wesley Foundation 22 I FRIDAY. MARCO 13, 4 :40 p.m.-Judo C lu b ....... UC 47 SATURDAY, MARCH H, 1964 9 :00 a.m.-Civitan and Civi nettes Retreat ... Chinsegut C.F.S. Workshop UC 248 9:00 p.m.-UC Dance "Steieo and Band" . . . . UC 248 SUNDAY, MARCH ] 5, 1964 6 :00 p.m.-Westrninlster Fellowship ....... U C 215 6:30 p .m.-Wesley Foundation . . . • . . . 226 7:30 p.m.-International Student Org. "Cuban Program" UC 248 NOTICES EDUCATION MAJORS-The Hlllsbor ough County School System has openIngs for three additional students on Work-Study teams starting Trimester III, perhaps one or two for Trimester T his Is J:aid employment with exfif:l'o"nca'i matlon and application forms Inquire in W ork-Study Office, AD 282. WORK STUDY OPENINGS-OpeninJS available !or Trimester III for majors in engineerjng, ed ucationJ accounting , general business, and !or students with Interest in Insurance (management, not sales). For additional information In quire in Work Study Office. WORK S TUDY STUDENTS now 011 Work Period. Il you do not receive course schedules and packets b y Fri day, March 20, contact Work-Stud y Of rice. Pre-registration must be com pleted by returning packets to WorkStudy Of!ice not later than Friday, March 27. , the southern district of Du Pont's Extension Division , will Spflak here Thursday, March 19. At 9 a.m. he will speak on Convent:on uc F T I I d 'New Look' Management of a Large Corpor11 a re 0 n C U e ation ( Committee in The USF ch a pter of Circle 0 W } CH 203. At 10 a . m. he Will speak K International and Kiwanis In es ey on Organ izatio n and Purpose of ternational of Tampa were hosts D B •d M • Corporate Research in CH 103 . f o r the Florida Circle K d istrict a nee, rl ge, OVIe Group Told He will repeat the topic at 1l convention held March 5 6 and a.m. in CH 102. 7 at the Causeway Inn. • ' :By LARRY VICKERS Laberee will al so speak on Dwy ght Clark and Norman By :BETTY LINTON 10 p .m. the duplicate bridge of the Campus Staff Career Opportunities in Market-Cutson were chairmen for this of the Campus Staff club will meet. B . J. Styles, editor of the na ing at the second annual Busi-event which was attended by apA stereo-band dance featuring * * * tiona! Methodist magazine, Mones Opportunities Conference proximately 150 delegates from th P l b .11 b h ld . th There is still time to sign up tive, was guest speaker Tues on March 17, co-sponsored by college Circle K groups. b ay e. f 10 and attend the remaining les-day night at the the College of Busin ess, BusiA hootenanny around the pool a oom a r mg rom sons of the Charm and Self Im-Wesley Founda ness Administration Club, and began the three day meeting to 12 p.m: D_ress_ ts school clo thes provement course which is held tion banquet. the Florida West Coast Chapter which included election of new and admisston lS free. every Tuesday during free hour The s p e e c h, of t h e American Marketing Asofficers or the Florida district * * * in UC 108. Areas of make-up, titled An Open sociation. and various workshops to eduToday, dance lesso ns will be wardrobe styling, visual poise Curve, was in-cate students to the aims and given in the ballroom at 4:30 and hair styles are emph asized. tended to be a Disaster Ready fun ctio ns of Circle K. p . m., and tonight from 6: 30 to • * • "casual glance • A floral exhibit of dried and at the Methodist ning Association will b e held even ays tn ay ffl Thursday, March 19. Martha hon, said Styles . Thursday, March 12 in uc :fs W McCatty of the UC arts and exHe also dis_. 264-65 at 1 ' h ibits committee is in charge. cussed the mtsston of the • . p . m . g s k f 0 r•me fJ * * * chu_rch in relation to the FounK: Anderson and Mrs. pea s 0 ur t I'; A brid e tournament is bein datio?, the s t r u c t u r e and Wtllard Stlver, experts from the li:: g g funct10n of the ind ividual foun-American Red Cross will ex }. sponsored by the recreation d f d th 1 It f th plain and illustrate' disaste; @ By ALLAN J. BURRY t\1 committee on March 18 and f an the sp rt. 0 . efpeo planning methods and equipM Campus Movie Critic f) March 25 from 7 to 10 p.m. in orce ment. They will also provide UC 215. Any interested students el mt outhn f th . "''' On the way over to the Britton, where Seven h ld . th uc d k n racmg e 1s ry o e support to the DISaster Plan I . th d " t d B'> s ou sign u p at e es g . r St 1 'd th t nin g Group in the form of rnaif Days in May is p aymg, e car ra 10 repor e @ immediately. mor amzaf iotnh, y tes sa1 a 1 los the recent meeting of the Dracula Society of "''' * * * any o e pas campus or tena s, info _rmatton , and further W b d l . th I! ganizatio ns were designed as demo_nst _ rattons. Los Angeles. Its mem ers were ep ormg e j,ij Tomorrow at 12:3 0 p .. m. in "homes away from home" for It 15 that. USF Stulack Of good horror films today. t} UC 167-68 Sport Shorts w1Il students. Some of the past dents Disaster Grou?• The Society might like to see Seven Days in it ture Grand Pnx chapters have emphasized too once organized and tramed w 1 ll l)l: May. It is about the horror of our day-fanatical "'' CompetJtton Dnver. Students heavi"ly th . 1 d t th ' f d th d e soc1a , an no e send its members to high }1 little minds reacting out o nervousness an M ca": brmg . e1r an eat religious aspect of college life, schools m the s urroundin g area panic, spewing forth violence. \:';! while watchmg the f 1 lm. according to Styles to g iv e talks and demonstra\!g The movie tells about a g roup led by the W * * * tions on disaster planning to f Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff as they Wednesday at 1 :25 p . m . there Cl b wll high school students. 1\! prepare to stage a military coup to oust a presi;;llJ:: U l d II tf. dent whom they feel to be "soft on communism." TV lounge. Music from t h e Trek To E ucator Wi it Rod Sterling has written a superior screenm Broadway s how, The Thurber , play from the n o v e 1 by the same name by ' Soea _ k Tuesday Fletcher Knebel and Charles w. Bailey II. John r-:1 Carnival, will be played. Ga:nesv:lle fssues m Modern Educ atio n \l{ Frankenheimer, a young director from the TV R • ' ., ., will be the topic of a t a lk to @ ranks, has directed a tightly constructed and i egtstrar S A cavalcade of USF pre-law be presented tomorrow b y An(1 well defined film. It is a lean movie, with no students will participate Friday g u s B. Rothwell, Wisconsin m wasted action or movement. With the machinery :l Stat;St;CS and Saturday in a two-day state superintendent of public in f of the plot in motion , it moves inexorably to-W 11 11 wide conference at the Univer stru.ction. . . m wards its climax, carrying the audience with it. &i Men comprise fifty -nine per-sity of Florida College of Law. His which IS open to the 11 The acting is uniformly excellent. Burt Lanm cent of the USF student en-The tri p is f ormally sponsored ?ublic, will be at 11: 1 5 a .m. @ caster plays the lead conspirator with lowkey ffi rollment, according to a report by t he Pre-Law Club of which m FH 101. fj precision and strength. Kirk Douglas does well m Frank H. Spain, Pat president and Dr. . Ro t hw e ll was if: 1[N registrar. SIX hundred and one Fred H_orngan adviser. Brown mtendent of public with a difficult role as the aide to Lancaster @ new students have e nrolled and emphasized that any students three a g o after servmg ffi who discovers the plot and informs the presi M 222 former students (not here considering law as a profession as of sch ool s m dent . Frederic March reflects the agony of a Trimeste r n have returned. would benefit from the trip. Mamtowoc and \J complex man who has become the center of ffiii Thirty-three states and 44 of Either he or Dr. Horrigan may son, Wts., for 23 years. 1 5 controversy. Ava Gardner and Edmund O'Brien m Florida's 67 counties are rep may be contacted for further a the d !l;i do nicely in supporting parts. W resented . There are 672 married information. The only costs will slty of WJsconsm oar 0 ef.f Filmed in black and white, this is not a men and 5 19 married women on be $3.50 for registration fee and gents. . . . w movie that will be enjoyed in the traditional m campus the report revealed. a banquet. A of Supenor, Wts., he sense of that word. We do not like to have our A breakdown of class enroll Dr. Ernest R. Bartley, Profestenuous hold on reason and law held up to such ment revealed that 28.59 per sor. of. Political at t h e A f C 1 b . T h % searching light. But it is 8 movie to speak to it cent are freshmen, 21.33 per Umversity of Florida will pre-M. . rom o urn ta eac ers ,,,,, 2 8 t F 'd g' ddress College. He holds honorary deour timell. g cent a r e 2 . 8 per sen. rt ay evemn 1 8 f C 11 C 11 d ' .'' 1 O::."l cent are JUmors and 13.84 per entitled Have Another Drink. grees rom arro o ege an W . Mr. Socrates. Lawrence College. cent are se n io rs. j c


COMPETITION TERRIFIC Market for Men's Cosmefi ,cs Booming By JACK LEFLER mates the number and brands AP Business News Writer of cosmetics has quadrupled in NEW YORK (JP)-All of a the past three years, and that sudden men want to look and men have had a lot to do with smell better. it. They're sloshing their bodies with deodorants and fragrances, dousing their faces with creams and ointments and tinting their hair. Competition among cosmetic companies to get into this new masculine markPt is terrific. An industry authority esti-Alps Auto Tunnel To Open Soon HOW DID MEN get on this cosmetic and hair coloring binge? They begin by using products off their wives' dressing tables. Then, when the wives get wise, Dad gets some masculine beauty products for a birthday, Father's Day or Christmas. That, say the cosmetics manu facturers, is when he gets hooked. Men still are reluctant to buy cosmetics at regular cosmetic counters, say department store sales clerks, and 85 per cent of high priced cosmetics for men are bought by women. THEY HAVE a feeling way down deep that it makes "them AOSTA, Italy, March 9 seem to be sissies. The first major automobile tun nel piercing the Alps opens in PROUD OF PETS ••• Raymond and Claudette Hickey of Plant City pose with their parakeets which won honors at the Pet Show held Saturday in conjunction with the Hills borough County Fair and Florida Strawberry Festival in Plant City. MORE TOURISTS VISIT 5 CITIES IN RUNNING Tuesday Meeting Important In Otbaining Air Institute By GARY BRADDOCK improvement program over a Times Staff Writer 10-year period. PLANT CITY A meeting The campus site and foundsTuesday between the Plant City tion proposals were drafted by Industrial Committee and off!two committees Hull appointed cials of the Embry-Riddle Aeroin February, when local civic nautical Institute may very well leaders pledged their efforts decide if the Miami-based school and financial assistance to the is to relocate here. recruiting drive. This was indicated by Alex Hull committee chairman when STATE REP. Woodie A. Liles he the meeting w'm be headed a f inance committee, "most important." The city while Dickinson directed a should exert its greatest effort site-selection panel. at this time, he said. The foundation proposal Hull pointed out that institute fo.r the sale of memberships, officials will not either select With advance campaign to be Plant City as the school's new held first. These charter mem home, or rule out the city's will be sold at higher for the Tuesday meeting. H unt and other institute officials are scheduled to arrive here Monday night, at which time a meet ing place will be chosen, Hull said. Figures compiled from the institute's 1963 fiscal year state• ment show the school could put $3 million in new money in the Plant City area should it de• cide to move here. Its location here could create a potential of 2,500 new jobs, and could increase sales of food, clothing, autos, gasoline, furni ture, etc., by $390,000 each year, according to the figures. ' two weeks. To make male buyers more at ease, big stores are installlng cosmetic counters in their men's departments. The 3.6-mile tunnel under the Great St. Bernard Pass gives motorists an all-weather road As result, says one mer between Italy's Aosta valley chant.. A lot of have col?e village of St. Rhemy and Bourg to thmk that usmg Fair, Festival Big Success chances at this meeting. The :egular member-THE PLANT CITY Board ot institute will make its decision ships which will be offered the Realtors has approved a resolu 1 t . t 1 t d t public later. on re oca mg a a a er a e, J k R H t 1 t"t t tion encouraging the City Com Hull said ac . un , ns 1 u e pres1. " . dent, was in Plant City last to do in EMBRY-RIDDLE is consider-week. He took part in the Tampowe: to ass1st ing f ive Florida areas as possi-pa Electric Co. reception and m Embry Riddle locate ble sites to which it may move. attended the Hillsborough Counin this area. By GARY BRADDOCK St. Pierre in Switzerland. makes them more manly. Times Staff Writer It has cost $38 million and the The cosmetic companies have PLANT CITY Officials of lives of 12 laborers killed in taken pains to project the manly the Second Hillsborough County slides and accidents. image. Fair and 29th Florida Straw They have adopted such berry Festival termed it a "big The other areas are . Daytona ty Fair and Florida Strawberry The resolution: signed by DeLand, Fort Pierce and Festival. He made this trip Rea 1 tors President Jack T. Sebrmg. primarily to meet many of the Gibbs, says the school's location . Two other areas formerly area leaders. here cou l d mean "direct ecoTRAINS HAVE been using names for their products as success" shortly before the an other Alpine tunnels for decades King's Men, English Leather, nual celebration closed at midSidered -another location m nomic, social, and educational Dade County and St. Petersburg HULL SAID no specific loca-benefits to Plant City and Hills-but no major automobile highCanoe, Clover Hay, Tumble-night Saturday. way has cut through the mounweed, and Boots and Saddles. G. R. Patten, fair-festival gen-tains. EVEN SO Q H 1 , era! manager, said attendance It opens the prospect of . t . 1 ' k uieen e eln s was "the best in recent years." greater tourism and trade bemm JU ep pac s a popu ar He added: tween southern Europe and face mask for men. "I firmly believe it has been northern Europe. It provides a Men are going in for hair tint-a financial success from every year-round highway in place of ing in a big way. They want to standpoint. we couldn't have mountain roads closed by snow look younger than they really ordered better weather and for months every year. are. It's a matter of economics. we've had more tourists this The entrance of St. Rhemy In this day of emphasis on year than ever before." is 6,197 feet above sea level. youth, grey hair is taken as a The tunnel slopes upward, with sign of age, not as the shield FROM THE standpoint of it.s Swiss entrance about 80 feet of top management. tourists, the general manager of higher. Men's barber shops and hair the East Hillsborough Chamber stylists are using women's hair of Commerce heartily agreed. AUTOMOBILES a n d trucks tints on their customers who are Said Dick Prewitt: will travel the tunnel in about happily unaware that such a "At least 1,200 tourists regis10 saving 25 be-product might be called Loving tered at our booth during the tween M1lan and Pans, or Care. week. The tourist traffic was Frankfurt Geneva. From a business standpoint definitely up over our previous was built by Italy and men's new interest in high year." Switzerl.and. and hair tinting is putting new Prewitt echoed Patten's com-Transit tolls are expected to zest into a field that was long ments on the weather smiling range $2.10 and $4.20 considered the private preserve favorably on the celebration. for automobiles. of women Starting with opening day last The highway is 25 feet wide. Monday, each day was blessed '-' •-" ... Every 800 feet there are niches TU s with a warm sun and comfort-supplied with telephones, a tngers able temperatures in the high safety device measuring the dew p 70s or low 80s. A brief shower gree of carbon monoxide in the I resent of rain fell Thursday morning -have been eliminated by the tion or time has been selected borough County." inst i tute, Hull said. Both of these areas have high air traffic congestion, something the school is seeking to avoid in selecting a new site, Hull said. . TO PRESENT a description of what efforts Plant City has made and can make to attract Embry-Rid dle, a "package plan" brochure has been prepared. It will show plans for the development of a 80-100 acre site the city has agreed to donate in the Industrial Park, and the creation of a founda tion. The establishment of a foundation has been proposed to meet requirements o f the institute for a $1 million capital Keep Georgia Greens SAVANNAH, Ga. IA'I -The operator of a service station at Savannah has planted a collard , •>P (# patch beside his station to at-PET SHOW WINNER tract tourists. ••. Mark Olive of Tampa shows off his pet liz-The operator, Jack Rhodes , IMPORT ANT NOTICE Effective Morel• 1st BE AT THE CAPE IN. MINUTES SHUTTLE SERVICE FROM TAMPA INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT CALL @SOUTH CENTRAL AIRLINES.INC. Tampa 876-8666 air, and a fire hydrant. Along Ch I C but forced no cancelations of the sidelines are seven parking ora oncert any events. areas for emergency stops. . A pr?gram of choral selec-PATTEN SAID the manager ard "lkey," which won the most unusual pet award says tourists by the dozens stop at the Pet Show. Mark resides at 1207 Clifton, and to have a look at the greens. He attends Seminole Elementary School. says the patch gives his station ,----------------------------------------'-'a ___ r_e_a_l_G __ _________ shortest hair; and Jody Willis ONE OF THE major probtions Will be offered tomorrow f Bl G Sh h" b . . . evening at the Falk Theater by o ue rass ows, w IC opof Plant City for his dog being • the best behaved four-legged lems was venhlatwn. Two big th U . "t f T s erated the midway reported a " b. " d ill d 1 e mvers1 y o ampa 1ng. • . pet c t weref Str ers. The concert, at 8 p.m., is profitable at the Plant City . mosk Puo obp. og . . f h . free to the public. event. Excludmg Saturday's reMRS. JUDY BARTA and Wil-pea . mps rm. m res. air . . ceipts, Patten quoted the man-and expel contammated air. Under the direction of Mal-ager as saying the midway had liam Crowe, both of Plant City, A second Alpine highway tuncolm Westly, conductor grossed $12,000, an all-time high shared the dog obedience top nel, piercing Mt. Blanc between at the universit:V, the 40-memexcept for one previous year. honors . Italy and France, is expected ber choir will smg classiClosing out the fair-festival to open next year. cal and popular selections: InSaturda were two events a The. 1964 Queen, eluded on the program will be t h Y d dr . g 'f Georgie Blevms, and five mem-w U R compositions by Nystedt, Ran-pe. s ?W an ?r bers of her court participated ED eports dall Thorn so and Will" prizes lD connection With tounst S h P 1 n,t f •tahm registration at the Chamber of in the drawing for tourist prizes. F d D • c uman; se ec wns rom e H d un rtve Broadway musicals, "OklahoCommerce booth. . The Sixth maid, Linda ern on, • rna!", "Carousel," and "The Woods of Plant C1ty rewas absent. D01ng Well Music Man," and folk songs, in-ceiVed the award at pet The chamber presented sever-About 10 per cent of the $50,eluding a Florida folk song, show. for his entry, Sprmger al tourists with silver dollar 000 announced goal has been "True Lovers' Farewell." Spamel. Hickey won awards and pints of straw-hi d d g th fi"rst week R b" N b ld t d second place with her parakeet. berries. ac eve unn e o m ew o , enor, an of WEDU's sixth annual sub-James Herring, baritone, will IR . The. pet show .was staged by scription drive, well ahead of be the soloists. Miss Lenna F ST PLACE nbbons were the City Recreation Department 1 t ar Ray Ellls the organ Th "11 b . t awarded Becky Jeffcoat of Plant and the Plant City Sertoma as ye , • • omas Wl e accompams . ct f h t t h th ization's manager for business 1 Y. or er. pe ca e Club . affairs, said today. M• T 1 fluffiest barr.; Olive of Followini the tourist prize The drive, the purpose of ISS y er Tampa for hiS the most drawing, Prewitt announced that which is to emphasize the need 8 1• d 0 f unusual pet; Mane Harkala of Queen Blevins and her court for annual subscription-member8 I eVe U for her turtle, the pret-would ride the Chamber of Com ships from the station's viewers Of Ba k H tiest hard-shell pet: merce-Lions Club float in four to defray operation costs, will er 0U5e Hickey of Plant City for .his events, beginning Tuesday with continue through the last week WASHING T 0 N, March 9 the most colorful the Founders Day Celebration in in March. -Nancy Carole Tyler, Als? Jim Faulk of Plant C1ty Zephyrhills. The other events Ellis said the early return has secretary to former Senate aide for h1s turtle, the smallest four-are at Clearwater, st. Peters been unusually heavy, and said Robert G. ftowO!Iu.osA 8:30pmYI>-ae SAN FRANCISCO: 8:30pm"" .. _ "-OC 78 a. PROP JET c;. DC-& JET For reservations call your travel agent or 229-0951 Jet National .Jr coast to coast to coast Is this any way to run an airline? .,.. I ,,. ---You bet it is. •


14 THE TAMPA Tll\IES, 1\tonday, March 9, 196-l AMA MAKING LAST-DITCH STAND OFFICE HOURS Battle Lines Drawn for Health Care Program By ROBERT S. BOYD health care for the aged through gressman A. J. Forand CD-R.I.l, Rep. Martha Griffiths (Dcieties elaborate, seven-part kits :. . , "'• , ,.,. I Chicago Daily News Service Social Security. is urging a campaign to per-Mich.), bas been receiving tele-promoting its "Operation HomeWASHINGTON M h 9 A A costly, highly organized suade mayors,. state grams for the last 10 days from town" fight against the health' nationwide battl ' f . _ campaign against the plan that legislatures,. councils and stra_ngers in Fort Tex. , care plan. d o 0 YJsts IS was .launched a year ago under other orgamzatlons to put the/ urgmg her to vote agamst the Th kt i 1 d f ld un er .way arm reports that the title, "Operation Hometown , " heat on Congress. bilL e 1 s nc u _e seven the may free a com-is coming to a peak in state and . The Jefferson County (Ky) ers, a color, prom1se plan from county medical societies. . ORGANIZED 1s Medical Societ took out a contamm? for the congresswnal 1 ce. mg up the cudgels m umon d F b Y 24 11. th ty campa1gn chaurnen, pubhc1ty The American Medical Asso1\IEANWHILE, supporters or meetings and through its puba ,} t' mgt f chairmen, a speakers' bureau, a ciation is making a last-ditch the hospital care plan also are lications, radio and television P as 'k e u letter-writing program, advice z -9 stand to prevent the adoption of stepping up their efforts, con-programs. w;;_ong. J h e; Y_ emo-on "congressional liaison," a compulsory federal program of vinced they have the best on the other side of the fence 'd ' dep. 0 fn th at ' lS 0?0 " to "enlist allles" among drug"When.we get in the boss's office, remember you're h . . t , SJ ere one o e wo swmg . t h 't I 1 d 1 . th Chi f A tant It' c _ ance m sLX years o score a state and county medical so-men on the committee . g1s s, osp1 a supp Y ers, m-e e ccoun . s up to you to s:aivel the VICtory. cieties are taking out newspaper surance men and the like, and excuses for our five-thousand-dollar error." The National Council of Senads seeking to whip up popular WATTS WAS also the object "material kits" to-------------------------ior Citizens is asking its 1,500,opposition to the program. of a recent pitch by the presi-b . e placed m every doctor's ofTIMES HAVE CHANGED 000 members to "put down a "Can you afford a 16 per dent of the American Medical f1ce. barrage of mail" to President cent increase in your payroll Association, Dr. Edward R. AnBesides Watts, the Ways and ADVERTISEMENT Johnson and every member of tax?" asked an ad inserted in nis of Miami. Means Committee member beYour colon has nerves that control Congress, demanding the pas-the Hamtramck ( Mich.) Citizen Annis told the Kentucky legis-lieved most susceptible to a regularity. Wbenyouaretenseornerv sage of the bill. Feb. 27 by the Wayne County lature that the A . M . A. is "not compromise on the plan is Rep . ous, normal bowel impulses may be The council, a labor-backed Medical Society. opposed to smokmg and tobacco Clark Thompson CD-Tex.). Tense Nerves Block Bowels Johnson in Middle Of Civil Rights Row blocked-and you become consti-outfit headed by former Con--it is opposed to disea se." pated. New CotoNAID tablets relieve p;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;.. THE AD called the plan "bad His speech was interpreted as MR. J?HNSON has vowed an this misery with a new principle-a ATE medicine" and told readers to a bid for support for the A.M.A. all-out fight to the be-unique colonic nerve stimulant plus PROST contact "your family physician" position in that tobacco-growing f?re the next electiOn .. H1s spespecialbulkingactionasrecommended HERNIA & HEMORRHOIDS for more information. It also state. c1al knack at persuadmg con-By JAMES MARLOW even though watered down, was by many doctors. Result? CoLONAID corrected nonsurJical method urged a letter-writing campaign gressmen to see things his way AP News Analyst considered q u i t e an achieveputs your colon back to work-gently WRITE FOR FREE BOOKLET to Congress. IN THE PAST year, the is credited with saving the plan WASHINGTON, March 9 IA'Iment even if not perfect. B u t DR, E, AUSTIN ELLIS N.D. Similar ads have appeared n A . M.A . bas sent out to 2 , 300 from what had seemed certain P1esident Johnson is the man Johnson is president now, not 118 s. HOWARD PH. 253•5470. the last 10 days in state and county medical so-death this year. the mid?Ie the civil rights just a Senate leader. _________ _:_ __ in California, Oregon, Illinois, Administration aides have f1ght, 1n the Senate. It Indiana and Iowa. Boys• Club Build been seeking a compromise plan wasn t like tlus a few years ago. HS HAS GIVEN full endorse-r Special attention is being paid • that will be acceptable to Ways As the summer of 1955 wo r e to the present .bill, the to home districts of members of K1tes for Contest and Means chairman, Wilbur on he had plenty of time to ever AmerSTORE MANAGERS WANTED • the House Ways and Means The Ybor City, west Tampa Mills m-Ark.). . what the held for 10an frrm may Committee, traditional grave-and Inter b a Y Branch Boys' Mills has agreed to call the hJm. He was recovenng from pohhcally m South; yard of health care bills. Clubs are holding individual committee into a closed-door ll: attack but felt far from yteldm? t? compromise m a Y kite contests during this week. session later this month. If a fmlshed . hurt him m the North. REP. AL ULLMAN, a sup-The kites built and decorated satisfactory formula can be It clear a heart Normally it might be thought porter from Oregon, wa.s the by the boys will be judged in worked out, the votes of Watts t have a the battle over this bill would 0!, an ad featurmg .a flight at the individual clubs and Thompson will be enough politiclal for a be won or lost in the Senate. Progressive retail shoe chain needs aggressive store man agers. Experience helpful but not necessary. Complete training program good fringe benefits-ample career opport11nity. Apply in person -or phone for personal interview. Dear AI _letter from pres!-on Saturday. to pry the bill loose from the few weeks President E1senhowB'l-t from the moment be beof h1s county med1cal soOn March 21 the winners of committee. et had an attack, _too, and came president he has asserted ciety . the three bra-nch Clubs will Administration nose-counters to go on bemg an active his strenuously in DIAMONDS, Dr.clous ston•• fine meet at the Interbay Branch are confident they have the president. dealing With Congress. SELF SERVICE SHOE STORE 1002 N. ROME, TAMPA PH. 251 .. Cl_ub at a . m. to deter-votes to pass it then on the JOHNSON RETURNED to his this is so, MILLS JEWELRY, so3 Franklin st. mme wmners m the over-all floor of the House and in the . b th D t , S t he Yielded to compromises in "L ... te4 In tlla Buklnt Seetlon •t Tampa" kite competition. Senate. l 1 d as de_ themolcrtafs ena e the past, and because he bas ea an m , e as _o':lr fully committed himself to this • o E1senhower & bill, it will be considered his set a pace so funous and dJs-baby more than anyone's tinguished he decided he might • Enjoy a last Pound oF golf; then ••• )q 1' TA DELTA to the midwest ••• most people do! Go ahead, enjoy :vour vacation to the last minute. Delta's wide choice of Jet flights lets you leave when you please. And the service is always so personal, quick and exceedingly thoughtful. CHICAGO Delta. has the most Jets ••• four departures daily, including a morn• ing non-stop-only 2 hours, 23 miD. Leave at 9:30 a. 12:35 p 4:20 p 12:32 a. . Economically priced $6590 $48lD J etourist fares only •• • Day Night Plus Jets to Miami, Atlanta, Memphis Connections to Dayton and Columbus DETROITThe:rnostJets, the only Jets to Metro .Airport, including a Jet Nightourist at 1:30 a $6425 $5Q6D Jetourist •• Day N"tC'ht CINCINNATI The only Jets ••• two non-stopsless than 2 hrs! Leave 12:35 p* 4:20p $5180 . $3775 Jetounst •• Day Nr.g'ht •Non-stop .All fares add tax Call Delta. in T([ at 223-4651; in St. Petersburg at 89f1.7141; in Clearwater at 446-8318; or :;ee :;our Trooel.Agent r the air line with. the BIG JETS even be able to be president . Southerners are prepared to himself fight for weeks or months. John-In years two of his out-son' s Democrats can'.t prevail standing achievements were getover_ t L southerners Without Re ting a civil rights bill through h e 1 p. And in 1957, the first in this cenwon all the Republicans tury, and another in 1960. on his side. Johnson, a southerner, did this . . over the opposition of southTHEREF?RE th1s b11I, more ern but these two than • he has, tackled measures never entirely satis-so far, will test Johnson s crafts fied anybody. They were com and. his intentions promises, stripped of sections tr:vmg to fashiOn Congress to his w h i c h irritated southerners will. most. The House passed this bill. If To southerners they meant a it winds up watered down in foot in the door for stronger the Senate, the House may not civil rights legislation later. agree to such a compromise. And Negroes and liberals were In that case there will be no not enchanted: The legislation civil rights law this year, which wasn' t strong enough . would be a deadly blow for YET THESE civil rights acts Johnson. becam; part of the foundation The most intense southern op upon which Johnson later in 1960 position is aimed at these three based his presidential bid. AI-sections of the bill: though he had to settle for the 1. Equal for Negroes vice presidency he got to the in places like hotels and restauWbi te House rants, and all public accommo-Now, four years later, it's ansupported by state ac other election year, with Johnbon, w1tl1 the attorney general son hoping for a full, four-year a b e to. s e e k an injunction term for himself. And o n c e agamst VIolators. more a civil rights bill, backed 2. Creation of a federal em by him, is before the Senate. .to The situation is not the same. raclal d1scnmmahon m Jobs. In the past by getting any 3. for government kind of civil rights bill passed, agenc1es to cut off funds for pro grams receiving federal money if racial discrimination is in volved. February Rain N R d LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT ear ecor INVrrATION FOR BIDS In Plant C••ty DATED MARCH 3, 1964, SEALED PLANT CITY-Last month TflJ'E was the second wettest February in 10 years in the Plant City ARE LOCATED ON THE FOLLOWING area, according to records kept ESTATE IN THE for the u.S. Weather Bureau 924 2oth at the County School Farm here. 26 & 21, A total of 5.30 inches of rain will be received by the fell last month which coupled Office of the C i t y or _Tampa, ,' . h 301 F 'londa Ave., Tampa, Flonda. All with January s 6.39 me es, bids should treat each of the above amounted to 11.69 inches, a near •":tn"ft record It was the wettest two Forms for bidding can be obtained th • d s'nce January from the Building Inspector's 0ice. mon per10 I • BIDS W1LL BE CLOSED Frida y , February, 1936, wh_cn 13: 38 his inches fell-an all-time htgh bid whatever s alvage value exists in since Plant City records were first recorded in 1923 . !ng and clearing area where building The average daily low for the the right to reject month was 44 degrees, with the bids kindly enclose lowest recording being 30 de-same in sealed and mark grees on Feb. 22. The highest s 0}oW• recording was 82 degrees on Feb. 15. TAMPA. FLORIDA. The daily average for FebSIGNED; ruary was 46 A ternOF TAMPA perature of 70 or higher was ------registered on 16 days during the ••••••••••• month. • • It's So MacArthur Reported • b f • Doing Satisfactorily = n A I I • : WASHINGTON, March 9 !Uj!ll of ear wu so i t r io,.. • things you no longer need • oul quickly without high pr...ure syringing or or use. probiog wil b bard llll!trumen.t.L Painllll!ll ... acto • • ooly on the oar wax witboul harmiog ear canal. Anything you'll sell for $100 • • h 11 C(ourop,urDochuen'tplreicet .::: • ad. And YOU pay only the • eap d. low flat 'charge l1 hear • your ad needs ten days for • aPtANo dim o f COD results or you get quicker EAR WAX • action. So don't delay. • REMOVER • Dial 223 • today. • TRIBUNE-TIMES • • Wwmll R I N S E AWAY --...--EAR WAX SWARMING! TERMITES AREA WARNING If you see flying ants around your house you may have termites ''Swarming termites are a definite warning of termite attack," says Dr. Thomas E. Snyder, world's foremost authority. on , termite control. ''If you see them near your home, I recommend you phone Terminix." Old homes and new homes are being safeguarded against future termtte damage up to $5000 by guaranteed and insured Bruce Terminix Protection. Phone us for skilled property inspection and reliable recommendations. BRUCE TERMINIX 3432 S. Dale Mabry Phone: 835-1311 Nationwide, locally owned termitt protection and pest control serviot.


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