The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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University Of South Florida Campus Edition Summer Trimester Edition SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 135 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 13, 1964 PRICE FIVE CENTS USF Students Picketing University Restaurant Last Fall 1No Other Way1 Says Manager Restaurant Now Integrated By MIKE BROOKS Of The Campus Staff . The University Restaurant will no longer need to build a room for the purpose of segregating any inte grated group of USF students from the rest of the clientele, as they once contemplated. Basil Scaglione, UR manager, said that the restau rant has been integrated with signing of the Civil Rights Law. ''There is no other way," said Scaglione. "The bill is now the law of the land." Student Refused Service University Restaurant policies came to the atten tion of the uruversity community Nov. 24 when a Ne gro student was refused service there. students and some faculty members respond ed w1th a Dec. 2 meeting beginning with discussion of possible steps to be taken in protest against the UR's action. Several faculty members advoated a slow down policy; many of the 100 students attending agreed. The meeting was dissolved when a group of stu den t s, proclaiming that immediate action was sary, walked out and organized a picket line . . The sporadic picketmg dissipa ted soon after the demonstrators were physically attacked by ;restaurant customers and chased back to the USF campus. Sev eral students received cuts and bruises in the scuffle. AAUP Requested No Patronage In trimester II of the USF chapter of the Ameri can Association of University Professors passed a res olution requesting members to withdraw their patron age of the University Restaurant as long as the estab lishment continued its policy of racial segregation. President Jesse Binford said that the AA UP Will not rescind its resolution since the original statement canceled itself when the UR desegregated i t s facilities with the sign ing of the Civil Rights Law. CCI ent Preconvention Slightly Ahead Of Registration In 2 Weeks cars were involved. F I o r i d a Lissome Laura Looks, Won't Leap USF coed Laura Scoggins can't seem to wait until workmen finish the new swimming pool. Target date for the pool opening is this September. The Lshaped facility is located be tween Beta Hall and Argos Center. -(USF Photo) DEAN HERBERT J. Wunderlich and students hammer out changes in the proposed SA constitution . Wunderlieh submitted a two page paper to the group which listed changes he would like made in the con stitution.-(USF Photo) SA Cabinet Favored , ,


• THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, July 13, 196cl Edition Editorial Page Compromise Is Imperative Dean of Student Affairs Her bert J. Wunderlich confounded the skeptics last Thursday w h e n he came up with a prepared list of specific suggestions for the new student association constitution. Many are heartened by this evidence of genuine concern for the efforts of students to once and for all time construct a meaningful student association. We are willing to take the administration at face value on this particular matter, , and believe that they do want to help reason out a new concept for student government at USF. Student governments at many universities have no real meaning; some have too much authority. USF has been in the former group. Generally s p e a king, it does not make sense for a student gov ernment body to have unqualified authority over major university matters, even if the matters are of direct student concern. What does make sense is for the students to have an actual voice in such deci sions. It happens that regular dent-faculty conferences on maJOr student-related decisions are often actually effective. Students and administrators, in a close decision-making situation as distinguished from a more distant, perhaps hostile, often misunder stood climate, have a way of treat ing each other with a deference which all concerned appreciate. Students especially feel that they are finally being treated as though they have a little mature judgment. And do you know? Many do have. * * * Students at the University of South Florida should have some thing to say about how the student activity fee is spent. It appears that members of the admmistration agree. Then let us make this a reality. USF students should have a voice in the disciplinary matters of their peers. There seems to be general agreement on that prin ciple, but considerable difference Book Review over how such a system shall be structured. These are specific examples of what we consider a fundamental principle. It happens that at this university as at others, there are mature and responsible students who are capable of reaching ration al decisions with administrators decisions which directly affect their fellow students. The administration does not honestly doubt this. It happens that there are mature and responsible members of the faculty and administration who are equally capable. Let's get together. Whatever this elusive all-uni versity approach is intended to be, we suggest that it should be a fair approach involving students and administration in major decisiQn making which is of concern to the entire university community. We have said that we do not be lieve in unrestrained student gov ernment authority. Neither, it hap. pens, do members of the SA leader ship who are now trying to build a realistic constitutional framework. Nor do we believe in an aloof ad ministration whose record of deal ing with student government shows the latter body rendered impotent, with no real meaning. Compromise is possible; it is finally imperative. Congratulations to the earnest students who continue to work for a rational, meaningful student as sociation here, which, as Business Ad representath:e Charles Frey hopes, will be lasting and effective for many future students. Congrat ulations to m em b e r s of a here tofore recalcitrant administration who now demonstrate an inclina tion toward compromise necessary for a meaningful student associa tion. Students need to believe that the SA means something. There has been little reason for such faith in the past. Let us make the of this opportunity. Book Views World of Tomorrow -,. GRETA KMARIE DIXON Campus Book Critic Profiles of the Future by Arthur C. Clarke, (Bantam Books, Inc.: New York) 1964, 232 pp., 60 cents. Have you ever permitted yourself to dream about not having to work? Have you ever thought how nice it would be if there were a mechanical educator that could impress upon your brain, in a mat ter of minutes, the knowledge and skills which normally take a lifetime to ac quire? AND HAVE YOU been bothered by all that "jazz" concerning a machine which duplicates everything, including itself? Are you at this moment saying ''impossible nothing but ficticious nonsense?" Well, let' s hope not. No! The above queries are not from a science fiction magazine, but are some of the technological advancements we can expect within the next 10 to 150 years. In his book, Profiles of the Future, Arthur C. Clarke has given us a glimpse into the world of tomorrow. He has com bined his profession ' s most sophisticated concepts of science and technology into an amazing forecast of the events to come, of a new revolution that will change the course of a nation and her people. THIS REVOLUTION, known as cyber netics to professionals and the machine age to informed laymen, is fast establish ing itself as one of this country ' s great est problems. For instance, the ques tion arises as to how will the people react psychologically if they find they are no lon ger needed, that they are free to do as they wish? Also , how will the nation accept a society in which, "a ma chine will be mor e intelligent than the most int e lli gent human being?" In P r ofiles of the Future you will find the above questions plus many oth ers and the attempts made to answer them. Author Clarke does not try to pre dict the future, as be believes to do so would be ludicrous . He does, however, take a more realistic yet ambitious aim by defining the boundaries within which the future lie s . He is concerned with ultimate goals rather than time scales and admits his work dwells for the greater part on the "what" rather than the "when." THE ONE FACTOR In Clarke's work found upsetting was the constant aware ness of some outstanding contraditions. In a similar manner, we noted that some chapters were optimistic while others were most pessimistic. If after reading this work you are disturbed by what was said, and if you still believe that man could not adjust to unlimited abundance and to the lifting of the 'curse of Adam,' you are not alone. For these are the very same issues both ering the minds of today's great men. They fully realize that man's future will be determined by his willingness to forget self, by his willingness to give of himself to others, by his acceptance of a life wherein he can no longer lose himself in his job. In short, man must become civilized, he must ''LEARN to be happily occupied for a lifetime even if he has no need to work for a living." YOU MAY BE tempted to laugh and say all this bit about machines doing all the work is impossible but keep in mind that many laughed a few years back at the mention of "flying machines" and automobiles, and at the thought of nuclear weapons. Have they not arrived on the scene? Think about it and then laugh, if you must. In closing, we urge you to read Pro fessor Clarke's book. For it will enable you to look forward to the future with anticipation, not with apathy or alarm. It will enable the reader to see that if man is no longer obligated to think first of worldly possessions and monetary gain, he will then start to remember what he at present has forgotten -and we quote Professor Clarke "that the only things in the world that really matter are such imponderables as beauty and wisdom, laughter and love." Cybernetics, the age of the machine, has arrived. It can be a blessing, open ing up a whole world -a world filled with love for our fellow man, a world where happiness is the rule of life, if we but let it. The Campus Ed.ition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Colle&iate Press EDITOR ...............•.••.••••...•..•••.. Michael Foerster 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. Deadline for letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday. • Chaplain Off To Egolf Defends Health Center Reading Workshop Is Aid Dear Sir: at complete explanation . We could do Argentina I have not previously written to this all of these things, and smile graciously, newspaper in regard to the charges and have better public relations, but we appearing against the Student Health would not be fulfilling our obligations. Service for fear of prejudicing the inNow to go on to diagnoses: Medical USF's Methodist chap 1 a in vestigation being carried out by a com-practice once suffered from a lack of Marginal high school students Alan J. Burry is heading for g mittee of the Student Association. scientific foundations. Today it suffers m get their chance to enter eolr' It was. and remains, my belief that from an attribution of scientific pre"" th' f ll Rio Tercero, Argentina, where w a great deal of good can be reali'zed . th t 't I I d m lege IS a With less chance ,,. cis1on a 1 s mp Y oes not possess, ... f d t b a two week general committee t; from this investigation, if it results in Drs. Casey and Kildare notwithstanding. f1 rop ou ecause of USF's meeting of the World's Student !);: increased understanding oi the prob Physicians are not embarrassed by Developmental Reading Work-Christian Federation will be lems of the Student Health Service. occasional differences of 0 pin i 0 n Program. held :':': : f::l Hillsborough area students . . % and if the Student Association and the among themselves because they realize iii voluntarily come here to take Burry, 1s a p Student Health Service can formulate that valid reasons for such differences advantage of the program. for the political commission of and work for common goals. exist, but the public Is embarrassed, M . the WSCF said they "will be t: ONE OF THE ever present and frus scandalized, and even made angry by M Martha Lou Austin, m charge dealing with the question of the iii tratingly difficult problems of the Stuthem. 0! the it student and political concerns, dent Health Service is the maintenance This is not to deny that medicine has l:ij signed to P s In In with particular interest in the of good public relations. We have not made outstanding scientific advances; crease tberr readmg . compe-student and revolutionary situa ti had years of repeated contact with most physicians today, in this country, tJ tence. In class they are tions." @ our patients, as has the fa mil y phy-have never seen so much as one case ed how study type H li t d L ti A A ]1 t b 'ld d ti t th d' f b M how to build vocabularies, andeAfs .e a n m_eriCa, ;:.lf.i SICian, o ui up an en urmg pa en • of e common 1seases o a undred 9 and .how to mcrease spe_ ed in . riCa as countnes of top1 N physician relationship, and we have in years ago, but medicine is simply not rl readmg and comprehension. ca'l' Interest. . fj !act a thousand ways of irritating our an exact science in the sense that chemFollowing instruction and par-Two of the maJ_or thrusts. of :m patients, all of which we practice per-istry, and physics, and mathematics are, g ticipation in class the student is General Committee d sistently and with conviction. and will not be so until people and W required to work in the reading Will be to develop an ecumemN For example, for nearly one third of diseases can be reduced to mathematim laboratory on his weaknesses. cal strategy for colleges and to each entering class the first contact with cal formulae, which will not be soon. M Dr Edmund E Allen voca-understand .the ethijji) the Student Health Service consists of It is a well known maxim of medi!r tionai counselor of the Developc.:al revolution as 1t relates to )';\ postcards and letters threatening the cal practice to always diagnose the most llt mental Center is in charge of college students." ![ recipient with suspension U the Pre serious illness consonant with the known the workshop 'section designed . "WSCF ," Burry . said, "pro-:f: Entrance Medical Report is not filed. facts. If the diagnosis proves to be corW to teach marginal students good VIdes study matenal for stu!d It is an eternal mystery why so many rect the physician bas been brilliant. If N habits in studying, taking class dent movements over the !11 students ignore this requirement, but the patient recovers quickly, with or g; notes, and picking the c h a f f It has general. secretanes . in ffi both the Board of Control and good without treatment, a medical triumph M from the real meat of the lee Geneva and regional secretanes W common sense require that we have has been accomplished. And if the diaglf: ture. Latin America, the this report, and have it we must. nosis must later be changed to one less *1! The workshop contains a two Middle East and Asia. !;! Then again we refuse, when no med-serious the patient's response is that week segment; to provide voca-The Federation has tarieted ical indication exists, to dispense to of relief rather than dissatisfaction. tiona! guidance, motivation, and i t t lt . h t ., students an astonishing range of drugs, THIS IS UNDOUBTEDLY d b "' . mpor resu s m t e . goo pu lfj concentration indocrination to provides a_nnually half .a milm running from dexedrine and other am-lie relations, whether it is completely find out which direction they .hon dollars rn student a1d and @ phetamines, through penicillin injections, candid is something else again. For the :@ should go. has been involved in the Ro% sedatives, tranquilizers, vitamins, and most part the physician's salvation has @ The odds are increased In man Catholic-Protestant diaj\i sleeping pills, to oral contraceptive hor been that 98 per cent of the diseases he H favor of their college success logue which is an attempt to ;t,j mones and narcotic pain relievers. sees get better spontaneously, and if be N Without the course one-third understand Christian unity. Every year we are faced with the treats them along enough be will cerwould make it because of the "On the political sphere we it! necessity of explaining to numberless tainly effect a cure. course another' third will make have been engaged in the racial F unhappy students why the university The moral of course, is that the hapW it. This group will have a . lower situation in South Africa. We've d cannot assume the full costs of off-cam PY patient is not of necessity the one drop out rate than would be held consultations with leaders @ pus medical care, hospitalization, den-best served medically. But in .gpite of fl natural. o! Communist Youth organiza!i!) tal care, eye glasses, and chiropractic that lt is our earnest desire to have fi This workshop will increase tions to hold open so \':! adjustments. We also insist on making happy patients. The Health Service betheir skills in reading speed and that Christian issues can be :0 an effort to excuse only those students longs to the students, and must be re comprehension, in remembering understood." ii! with valid medical reasons from fulfill-sponslve to the needs of students, and 1:) the key points in written and Burry, an active, young min[[j ment of their physical education require-this requires good communications. oral work. They will learn how ister, has made similar trips @ ments, and do not, even under duress, If the Student Association uses this ?,1 to present their material in before. He attended the last M recommend changes in food service or opportunity to establish good communistraight forward organized writcommittee meeting he 1 d in t?i h 0 u 5 in g unless convinced that such cations in the form of an effective, funM ing. Greece in 1960 . a meeting of changes are based on a good medical ctioning standing committee on Student ili!i ---------the political in Gereason. Health, then the students it represents Cinema neva last September. M THE LISTING OF these friction points will have been well served. About 200 people from the @ could go on ad infinitum, but the point !i'1 E •t 'world over including student M is that some . are going to be Very truly yours, m XCt ement Christians from the Communist left unhappy rn spite of our best efforts Robert L. Egolf, M.D. ;t. countries will attend the meetiii fi 0 B d ing in South America. Burry is ver ran 0 one of the U.S. " s 35 represen-tatives and the only one from T E ryth" G lf C C d R l the state of Florida to his knowlO Ve lng 0 ourse 0 me y 0 e edge. A h I t d I By ALLAN J. BURRY ut or nteres e n Agreement Campus Movie Critic Dean . . . There seems to be a bit of h Renewed excitement in some quarters (Continued from Page 1) lc t• A a I over Marlon Brando playing mittee members liked it gen-rea IVe ppro c comedy in Bedtime Story. It is erally, excepting i t s "verbosBy CHARLES ENNIS good for the proity." By CLELLA Campus Sports Editor ducers that there Mike Hanst, student re-th C Staff The working agreement with is some excite-v i s i o n s committee chairman of e ampus m e n t a b 0 u t Apollo Beach Golf Course has asked Frey to submit a re"My real interest is in educasomething in the been renewed for another year. vised version of the present tion and the creative approach movie, for there This agreement allows USF perpreamble after Frey's attacks to well, everything, you name sonnel to play for $.SO. ,, is little excite-on the preamble as containing it," Bee Lewi informed her au-ment generated too many "redundant modidience Tuesday at her second Proper etiquette and day by on the screen. fiers." . appearance on the Meet the day courtesies should govern This is the Wunderlich seemed to favor Author program. mode of play. It is requested story of two con an o"en minded approach to th that players normally scoring ... • . . . e She was introduced by Dr. men, Brando and new constitution. He said, "We above 100 not play during the D 'd N' must approach this task with Carol C. Douglass and the tone preferred hours on weekends. Burry on :;;:niu:i: broad general interests." He was set for the lively talk and • * * era, engaged in a contest to do was against "pressures" from question period that followed. July 6-a day to be stricken Shirley Jones out of her money. various groups to get their own Mrs. Lewi is best known for from the annals of Enotas' his-Niven is the established crook way in the formation of the her children's books and sto tory as Crates blanked their ri-in league with the police, tak: new constitution. ries. She bas "miles of tape" vals 16-0. Hereby commended ing jewels and money from rich filled with stories she had writ for their performance are Bill women. Brando plays a rather SA Cabinet ten that didn't click. Then she Kreck, ?ean Jones, and George cloddish challenger to the king • • • met Jean Lee Latham, a dra-Naze With three runs each and of the mountain (Continued from Page 1) matist, who supplied the missGar:.: Ragan with two to his The script by Stanley Sbapthis section of the constitution . ing element timing. credit. . . iro, who also produced, a n d "In fact," he said, '"the idea Mrs. Lewi and Mrs. Latham The Semor Accounting Club Paul Henning rambles around of a cabinet system has been teamed up to. compose the found out NSF with little really funny dialogue. tossed around for quite some Together stories that 1.n BEE LEWI has been pla:;mg sleeper as Ralph Levy has a lapse of imag. time. Charley Money and Bob Dumpty an.d Children s tJ:ey barely mpped the profs 4-3. ination in his direction. Ashford bad it in both their Digest. These 1 e a v e hours at nearby libraries and Fmal score supporters w e r e Niven is cool and urban and t b f 11 d b th . . George Durand, Steve Perrone, 1 . e . platforms during the last presi-pauses 0 e 1 m Y .. e VISits school classrooms to en-Stanley Corces, and Paul Fer-al those tbn:-gs he represents rn dential election." reader: The audience partici-courage creative writing and lita for the Senior Account Club movies of this sort. does The proposed cabinet system pated m samples of works. th'-''-g while William Moran Robert have an unexpected comic sense would provide for departments also read unedited letters J.WioJ..u • • nd should try an tb tt h b d d . . . Mason, and Orlando Lash came a . . 0 er movie of finance, external affairs, stuwn en er Y secon an Mrs. anyone inacross for the NSF. bas a scnpt and director. dent organizations , academic a-third that brought much terested m wntmg children ' s Shrrley Jones doesn't sing . fairs and special services. laughtei. books to stay and talk to her Perhaps if she did, the fact Bottcher said the main aim Mrs. Lewi lives in Englewood, after the program. At this time Comedy that she doesn ' t act wouldn't of this section is to draw togeth-Fla. and spends much of her she lamented the fact that wh i le • • • show. er some of the groups on cam-time with a community re-nearly all children in the priDody Goodman appears briefth d (Continued from Page 1) pus under the office to the pres-sources group at Is compose mary grades are creative at the beginning and is ident. This would "centralize of retired or semi-retired peo sons, by the time th-ey reach readiness for an enjoyable charming and goofy. As "Fanny authority" and make for more pie interested in education. junior high school, they are evening tonight and for the two of Omaha" she gives a fine per. efficient operation, he said. She conducts story-t e 11 in g just another group of students. weeks following. formance. Too bad she leaves. She is certain that each per-Tickets .are now on sale at Don't get the impression that Summer Shuffling Of Offices Begins With the need for more fac-the AD ' building; and, ulty space, the addition of the Health Center, which will take Physics Building, and the en-over the entire fourth floor of larging of departments, t b e the UC. All other available usual summer shuffling of of-space in the UC will be for UC fices and departments has be Cor student) use. And, with the gun again. removal of the College of Busi-The most unusual change is ness Administration from t h e the major shift from the UC to fourth floor of the library, this the whole first floor of Alpha space will be restored for li Hall-Alpha Hall being chosen brary usage. due to the adequate dorm usage New offices, colleges and de for the fall, when the new An partments will also .be relocated dros complex is opened. in the new Physics Building In all, 53 rooms will be oc-starting July 20. The new cupied. The entire physical ed College of Engineering w i 11 ucation department will move move there, with its partial from the first floor of the UC . program at the junior level this Other major changes will be: fall. The math department will Social Sciences and integrated also occupy offices in t h i s Social Sciences ; history, from building, after moving from the the fourth floor of the UC ; Po UC . litical Science, from the UC; Other departments to be al Sociology, from the FH; Amer-located in the b u i 1 ding are: ican Idea, from the second floor The Physics department, Nat of the UC; the College of Busi-ural and physical sciences, as ness Administration, from t h e tronomy and psychology. nourth floor of the library. And , After two years, Alpha Hall the remainder of the rooms will will be restored to student use, be used as joint-appointment with the addition of the new student rooms and other work Physical Education building in rooms. the Fall of 1965; and, within two The vacated rooms and of-years, both the College of Busi fices in the UC will be allocat-ness Administration and t h e ed as follows: Continuing edu College of Education will have cation, which will move from their own classroom buildings. son who cares can change this regular As a special for this movie is terrible. It isn't. in some way and by so doing the Festival, all three plays may But, it isn't very good or funny, channel much energy spent in be seen at $1 25 for student s, either. It just never catches destructiveness into creativity $.2 50 for staff, .and . $5 for pub-fire . And, for a comedy, this is of some sort. he. box office Is open Monunforgivable. ____________, 1-5 p . m. •-------------YOU NEVER Can Tell cast members Diana Bellamy, Holly Gwinn and Toby Cavezzi surround Tampa jewler Milton Linder and his antique automobile. Lind er is lending the car to USF for use in the shaw Comedy.-(USF Photo) .. I J I ! i i b 6 II a • " 9 I p • I s ' ' ' 'II v " v v v 'II 'II 1 • I , i s p s 1 I; j l v li t a


Radio Summary WFLA-t'7t Feature•: Jimmy l"ldler, 5 minutes past Sporle: Five Minutes of sport&, Mond•y News: NBC Network on the hour. WALT Beach Party, Saturdaya, thru Friday, 7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.-hour, Jocai "n half-hour. World News, 1-4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday at 10:30 a.m. and 7:40 a.m.; 3-Star Extra, 6:45 to 7 p.m.; Newa: 5 hour.% min 5:30 p.m. WTMP-1150 Chet Huntley, 7:30 p.m. 1 t Monitor, !Saturday at 10 a.m.-Noon, at a.m., 8:35 Five m nu es 10 p.m.-midnight. Sunday, 4:30 to 6:30 a.m., 5:35 p.m., 7:35 p.m., and 12:35 a.m. Special Features: Tracy Collins, 11-p.m. Weother: 10 minutes before hour. 11:30 a.m. Monda:v through Friday. Features: Traffic Watch, 2-minale !eo Features: Farm hour, 5:30 a.m., Unl Sports: 7:25 a.m. Monday through ports. between a.m. and H p.m.; verslty of Tampa, 2:35 p.m.; Campus Friday. 5-mlnute emphasts (NBC) at 11:30 a.m., Calendar 9'35 am Open Mike 10 p.m WPLA-!IO 1:30, 2:30, 3:30 and 7:30 p.m.; Milt to 12:30' a.m. "' ' News: 5-mlnutes QJl the hour, qp, noon Spmcer with Sports, 6:05 p.m. WHB()-1051 to 1 p.m. WDAE-I.251! On the hour and half hoar. FnJJ Sports: Capsule report& hOurly, at Newa: 10 minutes of CBS world newa 15 minute report at 5 : lS p.m. quarter of the hour. on the hour, followed by S minutes of Features: swap and Sell, 9:15 a.m., Weather: 11 am. and 12:20 p.m. local news and weather. Daisy Mae, 11:25 a.m. minutes reports dally. Also hourly, at 20 Weather: Special reports at 3:25 ancl News: Network (Mutual) reports on of, and 10 of the hour. 9 :15 a.m., 8:15 p.m. the half hour, local on hour throughout Features: The Mary Jim Everidge Features: News wltb Dallas Townsend, the broadcasting day. Foreign Carre-News dally 12:30-1 p.m. The Jim Maloy 8 a.m.; Lowell Thomas, 6:t5 p.m.; Ned spondents Report 8:30 a.m .. Monday Rock Show weekdays 3 :305 p.m. Manion Calmer, 8 p.m. through Friday. Forum Mondav 11:45 a.m. Speclola: Dear A b b 7, 9:30 a.m.J ___ _ Beverly Stark, 9:45 a.m.; Arthur Godfrey, Ask Miss Fickett, 11:30 a.m.; Garry 10:10 a.m.; Art Linkletter, 11:10 a.m.; Moore, 11:35 a.m.; Roger Bennett, U:t5 p.m.; Woman's World, 1:30 p.m.; Edith Head, p.m.; Mike Wallace, 3:30 p.m.; StdeUghts, ot:30 p.m .. 6:30 p.m.; Eddy Arnold. Walter Cronkite, 7:30 Television Programs WEDU-ETV p.m.; Pat ChannTae1mpaNBC Tampa St. Petersburg Tampa-St. PeH Weather: Dally on the hour and half II-Chonnel 13-CBS Channel 311-ABO Channel S hour. Speclal reporta at 12:05 p.m. and ------....::..:::::.. _ _:..::.:.=.:::....::_..::.:.:_.:...::..:.:::::......::...::.c........::... ______ _ WFLA-TV WTVT WSUN-TV &:so p.m. Monday Evening reporto, 5 mlnutea R:OO-ltepubllcan Con.-. Pulse Newo /USC Eu. &epGrt WGrld BlstorJ Special lntereot: llreal.-Republican Conv. NewJ-Cronklte Republican ('on-.. World History a.m., 1:25 p.m., and 6:JO p.m.; In HOllY• 6:45-Republican Con-.. Newo-C'ronklie Republican Conv. World History p.m., 7 '25 p.m., Mondays: Iasuea and answers, 11:05 7: 15--Republlcan Cony. Republlcon Conv. Republican Conv. American History p.m. 7:3f>-Republlcan Con.-. Republican Conv. Republican Conv. American History 1 M 11 1 I'" Concert Hall, 8:05-WALT-WC One nuuute a' 25 minutes Pllt 8:3f>.-Republica.n Con-.. Republican Conv. Republican Co nv. African Wrltero 8:45--Republican ConY. Republican CGnv . Republican Conv. African Wrliers Radio Stations ConT. Republican Conv, Re])ubllcan Conv. Porspectlve1 ConT. Republlean Conv. Republloan Cnnv. Perspectives 9:3f>.-Republlcan Conv. Republican Conv. Republican Conv. Perspectives TAMP.& 9: ConT. Republican Conv. Republican Coov. Perspectives 9900! MMO 0:-:-::0f>.-:--:J:.:n::!te::r:.:.T:;.e.:::l b=-:t:-=lc:.:a::..n -::C:;:o::..n v...:_-::R:..:.e p=-,=-:,b:::ll:=c=-an--::;C.:..on::-:v-. WPKI'tr:Flll = 16!:7 JO; 15-lnler Tel:Tabltl Republican Conv. Republican Conv. Children Grow WTUN-FM _ 88 9 MO 10:3(>-Jnter Tel-Tahiti Republican ConT. Republican Conv. Social SecurUy WUSF -Flll au: 7 MC ;:_l;_; O::_:.I:-5-J::n:.:te:_:r7T:.:e:.:I.:T:.:•::.:h:..:i t;_l ---::R,_.:e:::p:.:ub-=::l::::le:.:a:.:n...:C:.:o.:..n.:..• :....:-R:;:e:;pu=:b7-l...:i c..::a_n __ WTMP 1150 KO WALT 1110 KO News Pulse New1 ABC News Off lhe Alr WBBO 1050 KO WSOL 1300 KC 11:15--ToniJhl Show Co) Wthr., Editorial WSUN News Off the Air WINQ 1010 :XC Show (c) The Deieclives Science Fiction Off the Air W AU CJlcfST &SO KO WSUN f20 KO WPIN 680 KC 12:00-Tonighl Show (c) The Detectives Nh::hl Final Off the Air WPLA 910 KC WSm 1400 :XO 12:15-Tonlrbt Show (c) The Detectives Off the Air Orr the Alr WRBB 1470 KC WlNT 1360 KC 12:3f>.-Tonlgbl Show (c) Highway Patrol Oft the Air Off the Air ::r:o = 1:: = PJ8 __;::i.;_r __ wLcr -1aso Kc wTcx-FM-9u Mc Tuesday Morning WSPB 1450 KC WTAN 1340 KO WAZE 860 KC WTRL 1490 XC 6:0f>.-Ofllhe Air Summer Sem. Ortlhe Air orr the Air Off the Air orr the Air o r r the Air WDCF -1350 KO WYAK-FM-102.5 MC 6:15---0ff the Air Summer Sem. Off the Air Weather: Quarter paot each hour, Florida Florida Farmer Off the Air also 20 of hour 6-9 a .m. aDd 4-6:30 p.m. 6:45-Good Jllornlnr Bible Slorlu Off the Air Fall Fashions Will Feature The Silhouette line will probably continue to just cover the knee. Light, clear colors were fa vored for the Rome fashion col lections, the opening round of the twice-yearly European show ings. Later Florence, London and Paris will play host to buy ers and fashion writers from all over the world. WE FIX TV Parts $595 Service In your hom.._r •• chaf9o Ph. 87 6-2634 7:00-Today 7:15-Todoy 7:3f>.-Today 7:45--Today 8:00-Toda7 8:15--TGday 1:45-TGdaT Tuesday Afternoon When (c) 12:15-Say When (c) 12::!f>-Truth-Conseq. (e) 12:15-Truth-Conseq, Cd Ofllbe Air Off the Air orr the Air orr the Air l :1.1'--Big News 1:3f>-Lct•s Deal J :45--L el'• Deal 2: 00-DGvie Gillis 2:1!1----Doble Gillis 2:af>.-The Doctor• 2 :15---The Doctor• 3:00-Another World 3:15-Another World S:Sf>.-You Don't Say (c) 3:45-You Don't Say (c) Father Knows Weather-Mkts. Father Knowa Tomor'w Tenn. Ernie GuidlnJ' Lll'hl Tenn. Ernie .t.ove ct Life LGve of Life World Turn1 A" World Torno PasSWGrd Password Bouse Pa.rty Bouse Party Tell the Truth Tell the Truth Edge of Night Edre of Nl,ht Home Theater Horne Theater Home Theater Home Theater Home Theater Home Theater Day In CGurt Da.yln CGori orr the Air Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air Off the Air orr the Air orr the Air General Hosptt&J Off the Air Genera.! Hospital Front Desk Queen for Day Bomemaklnl Queen for Day Today 4:00-Tbe Ma.tch Game Secret Storm Trail master Tropical 4:15-The Match Game Secret Storm Trallmaster Gardener Bruce Superman Trallmaster African Writera 1:45--Uncle Bruce Superman Trail master African Writers 5:00-Mickey Club WGody W'dpeck'r High Adventure Wbal'o New 5:15-Mickey Mouse Clul> Woody W'dpeck'r High Adventure What's New 5:af>.-The Big News Pulse News, Wth. Amos and AodJ CenturlesBil' New• Editorial-Extra Amos and Audy Are As Furnished By The Statlons-Cel-Color NORTHERN CALIFORNIA * Demolay * SHOW and BAND Charged With Assault on Ike AMARILLO, Tex. , July 13 UPI Melvin Phillip Floyd, 23, was to face corporation court today charged with simple assault on former President Dwight D . Ei senhower. McKay Auditorium JULY 14th, 8 P.M. 32 Variety Acts 2ND APPEARANCE IN TAMPA Sponsored by EGYPT TEMPLE SHRINE Tickets Available at Eqypt Temple or McKay Auditorium Tickets $1.50 BOX OFFICE OPEN 7 P.M. Eisenhower yesterday tele graphed Mayor F. V. Wallace of Amarillo that he hoped the case would be dropped . The charge against the Spear man, Tex., youth grew out of an incident which occurred dur ing Eisenhower's stopover here Saturday. A placat•d was thrown in the air and struck the former president in the side. Eisenhower told Mayor Wallace that the incident "was noth ing but a spontaneous reaction to excetement." "I trust the matter will be dropped, " the former president and five-star general said. Floyd was free under $200 bond . What's On TV Convention Coverage Today AFTERNOON -First Ses s i o n : Organizational address and speeches. TIMES: NBC (8), noon until 3 p.m. CBS (13), 12:30 to 2 :30 ABC (38), noon to 2:30 * * * p.m. p.m. EVENING -Second Session: Addresses by committee chair men, and Keynote speech by Mark 0. Hatfield of Oregon, temporary chairman and key noter. TIMES: NBC (8) 6-10 p.m. CBS <13), 7-11 p.m. ABC <38), 6:30-11 p.m. TV Movies Tonight 7 p.m. (13). No movie-pre empted for Republican Conven tion. 7:30 p.m. (8). No movie-pre empted for Republican Conven tion. THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, July 13, 1964 FOREIGN MAGAZINES, PAPERS Tampa U. Library Adds Publications Students and faculty of the University of Tampa and other interested persons will be able to learn a lot more about India , Pakistan, and the United Arab Republic from representative English-language magazines and newspapers just received from those countries by the univer sity's library. The publications are being sent to the university, as well as to four other selected Florida colleges, as part of a new program being coo r dinated by the Library of Congress. N E d T H I The publications are being re-ewspapers Xpecte 0 e p ceived in the United States in Miss Wilanne Starling of Wauchula, University exchange for surplus American of Tampa senior, looks with interest at some of the farm products sent to the for foreign newspapers which have recently arrived at eign countries. Purpose of the the university's library from India, Pakistan and the program is to use such funds to United Arab Republic under a new program spon-inform the American people sored by the Library of Congress. Miss Starling is concerning the foreign people majoring in elementary education and minoring in who are subsisting, at least in h part, on foodstuffs and other ...:g::..e_o_g::..r_a...:p:........:y:........:. --------------------• products of American farms. Thus far, the University of THE SAN'FRANCISCO GIANTS The.undeniable : stature.,.of,Chet , Huntley ' and ' David Brinkley, and their _ unconventional ap proach to a Convention; make them ' the team to ... by all the experience and skills -of NBC colleagues, and the very latest electronic equip ment, . David ' will be bringing the nation., kind • of Convention " coverage for which they're so justly famous. With ... Huntley and San Francisco : scene.-for ' each day's action-from start to conclusionNBC-TV viewers wilHbe getting television's • account of the on-stage and Chet Huntley and David Brinkley-two of the best reasons we know for following the_ REPUB LICAN CONVENTION on NBC Television. Look to NBC for the best combiMtion. of news, -entertainment a:nd B'J)mi. STARTING TODAY OPENING SESSION BEGINS AT 12 NOON KEYNOTE SESSION BEGINS AT 6:00 PM SESSIONS TELEVISED TO CONCLUSION


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