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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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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University of South Florida
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• • r• hs 13, • et ne r e ' l• 5d University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 87 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MAY 18, 1964 Summer Trimester Edition PRICE FIVE CENTS 'Encouraging' Civic UnitT urn out Elects SA Legislature More than 100 students from USF's four colleges elected a full slate of new civic unit representatives for the student association legislature last Wednesday. This election is the first under the new plan of apportionment by college, and the first civic unit elec tion to name a full slate for several trimesters. SA president Bob Ashford terms the results "ex tremely encouraging.'' Under the new apportionment plan, introduced by representative John Bottcher, each civic unit is en titled to elect a chairman, a secretary, and two rep resentatives. At Wednesday ' s election, Basic Studies , Liberal Arts, and Education chose one chairman and secretary each for the entire college; Business Administration actually divided into prescribed units, with separate chairmen and secretaries. Sidelights on a Debate SA vice president Ron Johnson temarked, "This substantiates our faith in the electorate. This gives us a very good indication of their faith in Ashford's ad ministration. "We feel now that we can speak and act with con fidence that we are speaking for the majority of the student body. In the past, the legislature could only speak in behalf of those who were appointed. " Last trimester's legislature was almost entirely filled by appointment of representatives. Ashford feels that "breakdown by colleges is more realistic; it provides natural lines of communication. ' ' Students from Basic Studies , USF's largest college , named Tom Oldt their chairman; and elected repre sentatives Hugh Patterson Jr., AI Spencer, Sue Ellen Stelzer, Lynne Taylor, Carol Summer, Jules Garfinke, Carolyn Wedel, Oldt , and Karen O ' Grady. Other Basic S t u d i e s representatives are Don Wright, George Thomas, June Peronto, Frank Cald well , Roscoe Davidson Jr. , Karen Melgrad , William Roig , Irma Schmitt , and K. James O'Connor Jr. Sec retary for the college is Karen Melgrad . Pat Brown was named chairman of Liberal Arts . New representatives for the college are Brown, Pierre Jean, Frank Johnson, Lamar Marchese, John Duncan Jr. , Larry Felix, Joe Ahnell, and Gerald Brandon . Secretary is Kathy Ladd. College of Education electors responded with a light turnout; but voted in a full quota of represen tatives . Joan Napoli is chairman; representatives are Becky Carveth, Cheryl Brummett, Evelyn Pointer and Sarah Brooks. Miss Brooks is also secretary. Student from USF's smallest college, Business Ad ministration , divided into prescribed three civic units, electing chairmen Dan Parker, Douglas R. Baker, and Ken Delarbre. Business Ad representatives are Charles Ware, Allen Shiver, Charles A. Frey, Richard Cadwallader, Estelle V . Warfield and James A . Sprig. Secretaries are William Cirocco, John D . Clanc ey and Louis Ambrose. According to Ashford, "The students have shown that they are interested and responsible . The suc cess of this election is something of which they can be proud." Johnson concurred , adding "This will mark a def initely favorable turning point for the entire student body. "A large share of the credit for this election must go to John Bottcher who was instrumental in design ing and spearheading this plan," Johnson said.


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, May 18, 1964 CU Turnout: Good or Bad Last week the Campus Edition chailenged the student association t-Q junk the civic unit system if fhere was a poor turnout for the c;:ivic unit meetings. : W meetings were held and CIVIC umt representatives were elected this time by colleges -but one problem still remains: How the turnout. : Campus Edition r e p o r t e r s counted just over one hundred attending the four meetmg$. The college of basic studies bad the best showing with close to 70 students; education was the poorest with just a handful. Now when we consider a hun dted students who actually at ten'ded their civic unit meetings in relation to the 2,740 students enrolled this trimester, the turnout can hardly be called impressive. Bob Ashford, student association president, said he expected 150 to 200 students . But even this number could not be termed an adequate turnout. However, the turnout does rep resent a tremendous increase when compared with the civic unit forum of last trimester where 13 out of a student body of 4,800 were in at tendance. As someone said, everything is relative, and, therefore, we can ev.aluate this trimester's turnout in two ways: 1. Compare to the total enrollment this trimester (2,740), the at tendance at the civic unit meetings (110) can be termed poor. But, 2. Compared to the civic unit forum last trimester (13 in attend ance) this trimester's civic unit meetings can be termed very im pressive. The Campus Edition would like to offer a compromise between these two observations and say that though attendance isn't what More Debates The Campus Edition would like to congratulate the student asS()ciation and especially its president, Bob Ashford, for arranging last week's campus debate between the Democratic gubernatorial nominees. We believe it is the first such debate eminding from any state university campus in Florida. Such a de bate brings prestige to the campus. But more than this, these pro grams dealhig with important issues of the day are of vital concern to all col lege students. They bring to the ()ampus ihe things we need to , know. We need more of tl!em. it, should be, it is still an improve ment over previous attempts. At least this time every civic unit post was filled without appoint ments. We still don't like civic units; they carry with them too niany weaknesses. But at least the stu dent association has a legislature and it can approach that ever distant goal of trying to accomplish something. . 'Fowl Story' Lampoons Candidates Once upon a time there lived six as a lawmaker and banked heavily in his chickens on a very large and rapidly nomination on the forces of education. growing egg farm. These were not ordiChicken No. 4 drew the endorsement nary chickens however; they were all of major newspapers on the farm, cam-ambitious, business-like, experienced and paigned on his record as a legislator and deeply dedicated to the service of their his knowledge of the people and the job. fellow chickens. Throughout the campaign he has repeat-As in all organizations conflicts of inedly stated he is the only candidate who terests and disagreement was inevitable doesn't make promises he cannot keep. and government therefore, necessary; (He doesn't talk very much.) and having the misfortune of lacking a Chicken No. 5 campaigned on a busidivine right ruler, elections were the ness's pitch, stating he was the "only usual way of settling the sticky problem businessman" candidate in the race. CI of succession. never cease to be amazed at the number Of course, each of the six felt that of lawyers and businessmen running for he was the best qualified to settle any political offices. What ever happened to differences that might arise and fairly politicians?) This candidate was seen on govern all his oviperous constituents . television several times with an egg in Each of the candidates (I shall designate his wing explaining how, if elected, he them by number only in the interests of would make sure the egg interests were impartiality) were aware of the fact that protected. the important post of Chicken-us MaxiChicken No. 6 is and was the only mus was up for bids, and months before candidate in the race with the sem-the election, began actively campaigning blance of a platform. It was based on .the for the post. civil rights bill (giving Black Minorcans Each of the candidates, armed with a equal status with White Leghorns) and a trimester's knowledge of public opinion, farm-wide minimum feed bill for all broke on to the political scene with what chickens. he thought was the Key to Success. Chicken No. 6 declared he would not Chicken No. 1, who ran unsuccessfully accept big contributions that would com-last term for Chickenus Maximus, pointed prqmise his principles, and he accused to his record as four-term Egg Inspector his opponents of trying to buy their way during .a period of progress and develinto the office of Cpickenus Maximus, opment in his hen house, and campaigned with money taken from "special inter-on a slogan of "Chicken No. 1 means ests." Of course, it was known by one business." and all that this candidate was at the Chicken No. 2, also making a second bottom of the pecking order. try for the Egg farm's highest office, All of the candidates were guilty of stumped the yard on a contention that making noise without really saying any-he could provide the best combination of thing. Most of them came out strongly "salesmanship" and statesma n s h i p" for more and better feed, recreation, {whatever that means.) This candidate God, mother country and better educa-has followed closely the important crition; and all were against sin. They teria of propaganda: Keep your pitch vociferously attacked each other, meek-simple and uncomplicated, use a slogan ly attacked the present admil;listration, if possible (One United C h i c k en and except for one, declined to stand on Farm") repeat often and try to disguise important issues or even admit any. it within a framework of information. Moral: Stick to personality, not issues, Chicken No. 3 built his c am p a i g n or someone will cry, "Fowl." around what he says is the best record -Lamar Marchese .--Campus Edition L I T T L E M A N 0 N c A M p u s Editorial Page. B y 8 I 8 L . E R Cinema 'Lilies' Star Deserving Of Oscar Award Schedule Of Events Bulletins New Halls To Open Soon ELLIOTT ROOSEVELT, son of the late Franklin D. Roosevelt and Jim Fair, Tampa's office meet in coffee hour held on last week. Both are seekmg election to the National Democratic Committee from Florida. (USF Photo) On Father's Career By LOUISA TIETZ BED BED DESK DESK Center Schedules Street Dance The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times published weekly by journalism students of the University of South Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press Managing Editor . . ................. Raleigh Mann News Editor ...................... Pat Pulkrabek Advisor ......................... A. T. Scroggins Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Dead line for letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday. ..


TRAGEDY WITHOUT GREEKS '. ; THE TAMPA TIMES Monday, May 18, 1964 Radio Summary WFLA-970 Features: Swap and Sell, 1:15 a.m., New a: Network reports on. the hour, Daisy Mae, ll :25 a.m. loeal on half-ho_ ur. 7 :40 a.m.: News: the hall ..Star Extra, 6.45 to 7 p.m., Chet HunUey hour, local on hour throughout tbe broad 1':30 p.m. cast day . Foreign Correspondents 'Another World' Is Morose Drama By TERRENCE O'FLAHERTY served that "Another World" Soap operas are seldom dellloni\or, Saturday at 10 a.m.-Noon, 8:30 a . m., thru Friday, -" mi . Sports: Ftve Minutes of sports, Monday 7.rnp.m. dnight. Sunday, 4:30 to 6:30 thru Friday, 7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.Feature•: Traffic Watch, 2 .mlnute reand Sunday at 10:30 a.m. and Pc>rf;s. between 6-9 a .m. and 4-6 p.m.; Weather: Quarter past each hour. emphasis orts: 5 miltules at 7:35 a.m.. 8 :35 a.m .• 5:35 p.m .• 7:35 p . m., and 12:35 a.m. We-ther: 10 minutes before hour. l'l'alures: Farm hour, 5:30 a.m., Univc!r!'lty ot Tampa, 2:35 p.m.: Clflendar. 9 :35 a.m.. Open Mike, 10 p.m. 1IJ' 12:30 a .m. " WHBQ-105C .Wn•: On the hour and half hour. Full 1' minute report at 5:15 p.m. Radio Stations TAMPA WFLAFlll 99.S MC WDAE-FM 100.7 MC WPKM-FM lOU MC WTUNFM 88.9 MO WUSF-FM -89.7 1\IC WELA 570 KC WDAE 1Z50 KC WTMP1150 KO WALT1110 KC WDBO 1030 KC WSOL KO WYOU 1550 KC WINQ -10IO KC mess as it is possible to serve League. • and not be called before the THURSDAY-Concert by University on T-vboard of health. The dramatic material was is the annual membership totally meaningless -a Greek tragedy without the tragedy or THURSDAY FRIDAY "Sou\h Padh G k Th h fie," musical comedy to be presented Tonight fants is discussed, with em-t e ree s. e c aracters by students of Robinson High School. . . were a parade of shallow, unat 8 p.m .• at OUTER LIMITS, '7:30 p.m. phasts on the pomt that food imaginative and completely unFRIDAY. SA;URDAY _ Dance Re(38). "The Sixth Finger," a and love are part of the same interesting human beings. Their cital at Chamberlain High School. by miner is projected by a geneti-pleasant experience for baby. faces were masks of weariness. the s tudents of the Frank Rey Dance h Theater. Performances at 8 p.m. cist a million years mto t e fu-TV M • It was . a toss up to me which • • • ture, and back. He returns with OVIeS were worse the dreary people SUNDAY Music Festival Day , with a program of band and choral an intense contempt for 20th Tonight in "Another World" or the music b y students of Mary Help of c t R t c h r 1 s t i an s school, on the school en ury man. epea . 7 p.m. (13 ). 'IV ALENTINO," hr. ight. and _female pho-grounds at 2:30 p.m. Free to the WAGON TRAIN 8 30 th nk d public. • • , : p.m. a drama based on the life and m e SI SI e commer-ART EXHiliiTS (38). A troubled priest travels as loves of the famed star of the Clals. . LA MONTE GALLERY _ Openin g a layman and unwittingly capti 20s . Stars are Eleanor Parker, People who are far hard1er Friday , the University of Tampa's an vates a lovely girl, who is un-Anthony Dexter, and RI'chard than I.have sear_ched_ for a psy nual student art show, featuring works WEST COAST STATIONS by students C1f the university. Public aware of his calling. Carlson. (1 951). cholog1cal meanmg m the sue WALK14:lO KO WKKY-roo KC recept•on from 2 p.m .• and no ad HOLLYWOOD AND THE cess of the soap operas. They WSUN 620 KC WPIN 680 KC mi ssio n charge. Display to remajp WPLA -910 KC WSIR HOO KC through June 5. STARS, p.m. (8). Part II 7:30 p.m. (8). "PHON,,E CALL _found nothing more illu-. WRBB 1470 KC WINT 1360 KC • • • 7 FROM A STRANGER 1 WILZ 15!10 KC WYND 1280 KO usF-An assemblage of wotks of art of "Sirens, Symbols, and Glam-. • a one mmating than that some womWLCY xc WTCX-FM-99.5 MO from the Museum of Modern Art. On our Gt'rls" a look at the li'ves survivor of a plane crash calls en enJ'oy human misery _ not WSPB l-Monday 1\lovie Movie 8:45--Monday 1\lovle 9 : 00-Monday Morie 9:15-Monday Movie 9::10-Hollywood Stan 9:45-Holl:rwood Stars 10:0{)-Sin.g Along (C) Along (c) 10:30--Si ng Alone (e) 10:41'>-Stng Alons (C) 11:00-The Big Newa 11:15-Tonlcht Show (e) 11:30--Tonicbt l!how (c) 11: 411-Tonight Show (e) 12 : 00-Tonlght Show (o) 12 :111-T onlcht Show (e) 12 :SO--Tonight Show (c) 12 : 4 11-T onlght Show (e) 8:00-0N tbo Air 8 :lll-Off the Air 6 : 80--RFD Florida 6 : 45-Good Mom!Jig 7:00-Today 7:15-Today 7:80--Today '7:411-Toda7 8:00-Today 8:15-Today 8:45-Today Trail! We!lt Trails West Movie Bold Journe:r Movie Bold Journ ey 1\tovlo Onter Limits Movie Outer Limits Modo Outer Limits lllovie Outer Limits Movie Wacon Train Movie Wagon Danny Thomas Wagon Train D anny Thomas W ason Train Andy Griffith Wagon Train And:r Griffith Wagon Train E. Side/W. Side Breaking Point E. Sido/W . Side Breaking Point E . Slde/W. Side Breaking Point E. Sido/W . Side Breaking Point Pulse News ABC News Wthr., Editorial WSUN News Roaring 20s Science Fictio n Science Fiction Roaring 20o Final Roaring 20. Olf the Air Hl&'bway Patrol Off the Air Hlshway Patrol Off the Air Tuesday Moming Sunrise Sem. Off the Air Sunrioe Sem. Off the Air Florida Farmer Off the Air Farmer, Putor Off the Air Good Da7 Off the Air Good Day Off th e Air Gooa Day Off the Air Good Da.7 Oft the Air Capt. Kangaroo Kangaroo "angaroo Capt. Kansa.roo Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air 9 : 00-'-Mornlng Movie Morning Movie Test Pattern 9:4 11Mornlnc Movie Morning Movie Bongo Bailey 10:00-Momlns Movie Movie L& Lanne Show <• 10:45-Wor d For Word (o I LoYe Luoy Price h RlgM 11 :00-(:oncentratlon. The MtCoys Get the llfeuage U:lll-ConoentraUon. The lllcCoya Get \he 1'1 :3D-Jeopar dy (c) Pete and Gla.hs Mlss!Jig L!Jiks U :411-Jeo pardy ( e) Pete and Gladys lllisslng Liulcs Tuesday Afternoon 1 2:00--bt Impressio n (c) Pulse-News Father Knows 12:15-btlmpression Co) Weatber-Mkts . Father Knows 1 2:30--Tr uth-Oons eq. (c) s ... rch Tomor•w Tenn. Ernie (c) Guiding Light Tenn. Erni e 1 :00-The Bil' News Love of Lifo Home T h ea \er 1 : 15-Th e Blc News Love of Life Home Theater 1 :!HI-Bes t of G ron oho A8 World Tnma Home T heater 1 :45-Best of Gro u cbo A o World T nrna Home Theater !:00-Let•s Make Password Home Theater 2:111A Deal (e) Password Theater 2 :30--The Doetoro House P arty ay In Cour t 2 : 45-The Doctors Bouse Party n ay In Court 3:00-Another World Tell the 'rrn\h General Hospital 3: 15--Another World T e ll th e Tru\h General Hospital 3 :30--Yo u Don't Say ( c ) Edge ol Night Queen for Day 3 : 45--You Don't Say (c) Edn ot Nlsht Queen for Day Am . Perspective A.m. Perspedive Eins, Zwel, Drel Eins, Zwei, Drei Operation Alphabet The Family The Family Religion-Arts Religion-Arlo Porspecttveo Perspectives P e rspective. P erspectives Cb.ildren Grow Childre n Grow Social Securlh' Off the Air Off the Air Off \he Air Off \he Air Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air Oft the Air Off the Air orr th e Air Oft the Air Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air orr the Air Com'untsm Study From B egl n n!Jic From Boslnnlnc llluslc Musto Musto The Navigator The Navigator Peopl e & Placu U.S. History u.s. History llfu slo Music The Amerlcano Hablemos Eopanol Horizon Science From Beslnntnc From B eglnnmc Music Sc ience World Fas clnat. World F&sclnat. World Front Desk Homemak!Ji r Today 4:00-The M a toh Game Secret Storm Trallmaoter Tropical 4 :15-The Match Gamo Secret Storm Trallmaster Gardener 4 :SO--Uncl e Bruce Superman Trallmas!er Arab Ferment 4 : 45-Un c le Bmce Superman Trailmao\er Arab Ferm ent Moo•• Clu'b Woody W ' dpeck'r High Adventure What's New 5:1!\-Mi c key Mouse Clo'b Wood y W'dpeck'r High Adventure What's New 5:30--Toda.y & Tonigh\ Pulse News, Wlh. Amos and Andy Take Thirty John P. West, export control officer, U.S. Customs Service, Tampa, will speak on customs export control Tuesday at 11 a.m. at the Tampa College sembly. The public may program featuring and organization of this branch of the U.S. Customs Service. WE FIX Parts $595 TV Service I• your hotH-Or 10 charte Ph. 876-2634 Tick-tock ... tick-tock ... the Bourbon that dichit wareh the clock! Price Includes ••• OlD CHART'ER Kentucky's Finest Bourbon 7yearsold also available ... in limited supply Rare\ 10 year old BOITLED-JN.BOND And the Associates, one of America's l a rgest financin g institutions, offers other "Look-Ahead Borrowing" plans for any responsible person ... any personal, business or professional need. There are over 600 Associates offices coast-to-coast. One is near you. We invite you to write, phone or visit ... today. 5:45-Today & Tonight Editorlal -E:dra Amos and Andy Ta k e T hirt7 Proarams Are A s Furnished By The PAID POLITIGA L ADVERTI SEMENT • Air Conditioning • Safety Seat Belts • Automatic Transmission J:\ ASSOCIATES FINANCE, INC. IN TAMPA 401 Jackson Street .................. 229-2969 1517 South Dale Mabry Hlghway .... 253-0176 8034 Nebraska Avenue .............. 935-1158 Also offkesln St. Petenburg, Clearwater, Lakeland, Bradenton and Sarasota I MANY THANKS I am deeply vrateful to all those that voted In the May 5th Primary and re-elected me your State Representative. I'll continue ta do my best to represent you fairly and honestly. Atain, THANKS. RAY C. KHOPKE STATE REPRESENTATIVE • Large Factory Heater 5 Year or 50.000-Mile Warranty!


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, May 18, 1964 LAST OF OLD BOLSHEVIKS Convict Cattlemen OFFICE HOURS rrr rrr ,, Veteran Soviet Dies, Shakeup Seen HUNTSVILLE, Tex. cattle supply the institu. Prisoners in Texas s t a t e tions' needs and bring an addi prisons are substantial cattletional $300,000 yearly in sales of men for the state. Prison farm-. calves. , .. ,. ,• ' MOSCOW, May 18 UP! -A ouster of Georgi Malenkov, V. That man obviously would be today and an officer's dinner1 ___________ A_n_v_E_R_Tr_s_E_ME_N_T _________ _ new shift in the Soviet Union's M. Molotov and Lazar Kaganoone of the new men who have tonight but planned to go ahead top command likely will result vich in 1957. His death from grown up in communism's man-with scheduled talks with Pres from the death of Otto Kuusinen, cancer of the liver was an-agerial class. Frequently men-ident Gamal Abdel Nasser. ' . ''. Finnish member of the Communounced yesterday. tioned is Viktor Grishin, a can-nist Party's 12-man presidium He was one of the last direct didate member of the PresiKUUSINEN'S BODY lay in one of the last old Bolshe-1 i n k s of the party leadership and head of the trade state in the Hall of Columns of Nearest thing to 'Having Your Own Teeth Again' v1ks. with Lenin. uruons. the House of Trade Unions, the Kuusinen, 82, was appointed same place where Stalin lay. The nearest thing to having your out pain. You can enjoy hard-toto the presidium at Premier IT WAS not known whether D E A T H He was to be buried in R e d own teeth is possible !J an artifi-chew foods like steak, apples, com• Khrushchev's bidding after the Khrushchev would cut short his could Khrushqh:v Wlth Square. on:Fcob. . h 1 peak 1-------------lvisit to Egypt tQ attend Knssi0f, opportunblty of rfepthlacmpg tw? Kuusinen was born in Finland tures to gums and mouth surfaces more nen's state funeral in Moscow mg meFm lerKs 01 5e4 _res!when it was part of the Russian just as living tissue finnly binds The special pencil-point dispens"I told my psychiatrist you called me a blundering, Fire Fatal s . t . C . mm ro ox ov mea-. H h d d natural teeth. Now many can eat, er permits you to spot FlJ


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