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, Florida
[Tribune Publishing Company]
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19640720 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19640720 ( USFLDC Handle )

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. University Of South Florida Campus Edition 1 imrs Summer Trimester Edition SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 1 4 1 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 20, 1964 PRICE FIVE CENTS Societies Prepare Fall Rush Fraternities and sororities are in full swing again as they pre pare for the annual fall rush p r o g r a m which commences within a week after the Qpen ing of trimester I. Party themes and events have been formu lated and signs of Greek aware ness are already visible. An Open House Sunday, Sept. 13 marks the opening of soror ity rush registration. All USF coeds having completed at least 12 hours and having a 2 . 0 cum ulative average are eligible to participate in the rush program. A registration desk will be set ., liP in the UC Sept. 14-17. The council of sororities has set up the following schedu1e for the women's rush program. Rooms will be announced. Informal rush: Sunday, Sept. 20, UC : 2:30-4:45, 6-8:15. Invitations to formal rush pre sen ted: Wednesday, Sept. 23, uc 216: 1:25-2:20. Formal rush: Thursday-Satur day, Sept. 24-26, UC: 7-10 p.m. Preferential bids f i 1 e d by :rushees: Saturday, Sept. 26, UC: 7-10 p.m. Bids issued: Sunday, Sept. 2i, 1-2 p . m .. UC 264-5. Registration for fraternity rush will be held Sept. 21-Sept. 25. Participating rushees must have a cumulative average of 2.0 and have completed at least 12 hours. Interested eligible p a r t i e s must sign up at the registration desk located in the UC during the a b o v e dates, or at the "Smoker" set for Sept. 23 in the UC Ballroom. The council of fraternities has set up the following rush pro-gram: Informal rush: Monday, Sept. 28 in uc. Invitations to formal rush presented: Tuesday, Sept. 29, uc 216. Formal rush: Wednesday-Friday, Sept. 30, Oct. 1-2, 7-10 p.m. Bids issued: Saturday, Oct. 3. Traditional p inn i n g a n d pledge parties will follow a• ceptance

THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, July 20, .---Campus Edition Editorial Page . Let1s Check for the Truth The student association has been conducting an " investigation" of the Student Health Center for four weeks now. It began the in vestigation when a student com plained of an incorrect diagnosis from the Center. To date only two written com plaints have been filed in the SA office-two out of the more than 45 students the Health Center sees DAILY. This should give the student association some indication that perhaps there is nothing w r o n g with the operations of the Health Center, but apparently the SA doesn't see it this way. Last week SA vice president Ron Johnson questioned the num ber of people the Health Center s ees every day. He referred to a letter that appeared in the Campus Edition which stated almost 1,500 st udents visit the Health Center every month. Johnson said such a number was "impossible" and "ridiculous." When asked if he had bothered to check Health Center records he answered, "I don't have to, I know they don't see that many.'' Well, the Campus Edition didn't know. We checked Health Center records and found that last year students visited the Center 14,492 times (see story, Page 1 for more details). This averages out to about 45 students per day. Johnson , however, said this was ridiculous. We don't agree. What we find ridiculous is that the vice president of the SA would launch BOOK REVIEW such an attack against the Health Center-in effect calling them liars -without bothering to check the facts. Such an outburst on his part is p u r e unmitigated slander and leaves us to question him, the health center "investigating" com mittee and the entire student as sociation. Such an outburst makes a mock ery out of the sincere effort SA and administration are making to draft a new SA constitution. And such an outburst makes us wonder if the SA is deserving of new constitutional powers. We recall other instances where the student association carried on "investigations.'' One was on _ the Food Service, another on the Cam pus Edition, and now this latest one on the Health Center. They were all started for the same reason-intimidation, since all the SA can do is investigate. It cannot follow through and take ac tion, and the entire student body should be thankfUl that it can't. The student association, as an organ of communication between students and administration, Is purposeful. As an organ of investi gative intimidation, it is useless. We hope that the more mature members of the student association realize what tremendous harm to them as well as the entire student body such investigations cause. Especially when they are conducted by students who don't desire to even check for the truth. Hemingway Bool{ Not Up To Par By GRETA MARIE DIXON Campus Book Critic A Movable Feast by Ernest Hem lnrway, (New York: Charles C. Scrlb ner) 1964, 211 pp., 54.50. Being an admirer of a few of Hem tngway's works, such as the magnifi cent novel , The Sun Also Rises, it is hard to refuse membership in his current fan club brought into being with the ad vent of his posthumous book, A Mov able Feast. It pains us not to be able to join the critics in their favorable re ports but this is one volume that proved an unmovable bore. THIS BOOK has a sweet nostalgia about the Paris of the Twenties. Its paintings and photographs drip with saudade for the gone forever gay Parisian times. But it does not live up to the expected Hemingway tradition. It is amateurish. It is monotonous. It is contrived. It is artificial. The use and abuse of Hemingway's favorite words, "Fine," "sound," "true," "good," is at best schoolboyish. Further, L I T T L E M . A N 0 N c A M p u s all the characters in this work speak like Hemingway himself, whether they have the name of Ezra Pound, Scott Fitzgerald, Madox Ford, James Joyce, or Gertrude Stein. WE ALSO noted that what we liked least about Hemingway's works was in use full-force in this one • • . his pecupar over-cute baby talk. In our opinion he did not need it. He was and could have been "great'' and "good" and "true" even without these babblings. It is true that, every writer, as every painter, great or not great, leaves after his death a mass of notes and unfinished manuscripts. Some of them are g ood, most are trash, for they lack the final polishin g that might have made the m into a work of art. Such a fate has befallen A Movable Feast. This book , which deals with sketches of the author's life in Paris during the Twenties , adds nothing to Hemingway's well-deserved glory. It just is not the posthumous great work expected. It simply should not have been published. B y " Hav e th' term exams been posted? The Housing Office has been showin' off our room to a lot of new students." B I B L E R The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Colleriate Press EDITOR ......................••......•••.. Michael Foerster lUanaging Editor . . . . • . . • . • • • . • . • • • • • • • . . . . . . . . . Raleigh Mann News Editor ...•...•....•••.••..••••......... Pat Pulkrabek Advisor . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . .......•...... A. T. Scroggins Deadline for copy Is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Mondav edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadline for letters is 9 a.m. Tuesday. For 'Wizard of O:z' 'Knocky' Picked to Score Pic By JERRY HERMS of the Campus Staff Dr. John W. "Knocky" Par ker has announced that he will perform authentic harp1 sichord background music for the 1925 silent film The Wiz ard of Oz. The movie is soon to be released commercially for television by Movie Clas sics Co. of Philadelphia. Dr. Parker said that Movie Classics found out about his talents when Educational Re sources sent the c o m p a n y Alpha men ShutOut Beta Nine By CHARLES ENNIS Juniors Can Join Alumni Association some tapes of his background music for The Gold Rush, per formed earlier this year at USF. Shortly thereafter he received a letter from the company requesting his serv ices. "Knocky" is approaching the project with his usual en thusiasm: "The background music will consist of ragtime, cakewalk, several public do main selections and other m i nor classical works." Shaw Series Opens W .ith Fine Comedy By SALLY HERMS the cast, becomes further in-of the Campus Staff volved when the dentist (RobYou Never Can TeU-MonGoodbread) falls in 1 o v e day opener of the Shaw feswJth Ann. . . t ival trilogy emerged as an outCertamly_ one of the hl g hhg?ts standing success. Under Direc-of the actlOn was the ensumg tor Michael Kelley, this comb iscene as and Mary nation of romance and suspense engage m the art of woo in a comical envelope proved to mg. constantly delight a responsive The confusion b egins to clear and appreciative a udi ence. in the final scene as solicitor Diana Bell amy, as Mrs. Clan-(Jerry Peeler) and 1 a w y e r don, was especially convincing <.Terence Tessum) try to estab and talented in her role as the lish a sense of order. Particu idealistic, independent mother larly to be commended was the who returns to E n gland after performance by Tessum who an 18 year absence. Returning ass umed the role just last week with her are her three children when a car accident laid up the -Gloria (Mary Ann Kirshner) originally scheduled actor. and twins Dolly (Toby Cavezzi) Throughout the play whenever and Phil (Bernie Quinn . ) The the waiter, played by Ed Thomp witty antics of Toby and Berson, came on stage the action nie were amusingly contrasted became even brighter and more with Mary Ann's talented porenjoyable . His portrayal of the trayal of the quiet, dignified diplomatic English man was a older sister. most highly anticipated part of This family scene becomes the comedy. complete when the twins invite Complementing the professiondental patient, Mr. Crampton al action on stage were the (Jim French), unknowingly ski llf ully constructed sets and their lon g absent father, to the colorful costuming, making / lunch. The comedy of the situa the 1920 atmosphere eve'h more tion, so cleverly conveyed by believable. Asked how he would han dle the task, Parker said, "I'll have to view the films sev eral times make several dry runs, and then record the mu sic on tape." He added, "Since the film is 66 minutes long, I'll do the music in two sit. tings to keep it fresh and alive." Parker said the film , star ring Oliver Hardy, Charles Ruggles and Larry Semon is a classic and is considered by many cinema fans to be far superior to the later version which star)'ed Judy Garland. Parker s t ated that his pro grams of silent films at USF "started one day when some students of m ine found out I had a print of The Gold Rush and asked me to show it." The film was well received, and h i s subsequent accompani ment to The Hunchback of No tre Dame played to a packed house and received a standing ovation at -the finale. Parker is one of the more diligent caretakers of early jazz in the United States to day. His latest recording is an Audiophile r e c o r d entitled Reminiscing in Dixie 1 a n d. John S. Wilson in the New York Times called the record ing " a relaxed and delight u 11 y easy going performance." It's expected that Dr. Par ker will be quite busy in the future with other films, since Movie Classics has acquired all of the major silent films and is preparing them for commercial release. 'Viva Vegas' Just Another Elvis Movie By ALLAN :I. BURRY Campus Movie , Critic MILDEW? What Mildew? In the wake of several complaints, Food and Housing has authorized spraying of dorms where dampness bas created a mildew problem.-(USF Photo) I T til S); rio qt to d! tb r 8 1 E re lo fa fa a c dl d l .A n 1:l 8J v


, TAMPA EXECUTIVE FINDS Flying Can Be a Family Affair By BILL BLALOCK JR. Tampa. Flights were limited to bel Island for an overnight Times Staff Writer cruises around the area. stay. Flying can be fun for the enHowever, this year several tire family. family trips have been planned. LATER THIS summer, the Whether it be to vacation A few days ago, the entire fam-Middlebrook family is planning spots or just an afternoon's ily boarded the International dinner flights to various air ride, the airplane provides a Flight Service Cessna 172, one ports in the state. Middlebrook quick, safe way for the family of the planes rented by the Fly-said they plan to fly to an a!J'to enjoy itself. ing Jaycees, and went to Sanifield, eat, and then fly back to More and more families to-Tampa. day are discovering and using Theater The Middlebrook's four chil-the speed of the airplane to dren, with the possible excep-r each spots usually too far Cloc'tion of 5-year-old Brian, have away for the weekend traveler. A become f I yin g enthusiasts. Even vacation spots be BRITTON: .. Weat was Mark, 11, Steven, 9, and Laurel reached faster and enJoyed Won" at 1. 4:25, 7:25, 10:10. Ann, 7, seem to want to go fly longer when travel is by air. at 11'20' 1 '25' ing all the time, Middlebrook PALACE: "Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad said THE DOUG MIDDLEBROOK 51d'.U,etbaners" at 1, B;ian is a little scared or the family is just one of the many "Klssln' couslns" at airplane, but Middlebrook said families using the airplane to it is a phase that all the chll-add to its fun. AT THE DRIVE INS dren have gone through. Prior to this year, the Middlebrooks and their four chilat 9:50. MIDDLEBROOK, a Tamp a dren seldom journeyed far from advertising executive, describes at 10:50 and "Black himself as a weekend pilot . He Veterans • Meet"tn" 20TH cENTURY: "Three Lives of 1 e arne d to fly at Peter 0. ":J Thomasina" at 7:50, 11:50 and "Mary, Knight Airport in 1946 and has The Ex-Servicemen's Veterans "Comanche creek" approximately 650 flying hours. Association will have an open 9 '30 He said he used to borrow meeting Tuesday over Ingalls .. .. airplanes from friends until he Hardware Store, 9108 N. Neand Slave helped organize the Flying Jay-braska Ave. All veterans with Queen" ,;>t 9 :35, "Goliatb.,and Slns '!! cees here. . . . :tabflon at 7:50 and The Slave Middlebrook ' s wife, Marjorie, honorable discharge are mSKYWAY: "Kartoon Karnival" at said he would live at the air v1ted to attend. 7:45, 1:30, "Wheeler Dealers" at 8 :05, t if h ld Bottle" at 10:10 and "Vera por e cou . 1 Cruz" at 11:55. AT THE COLORED THEATER LINCOLN: "The Big Circus" at 11:40, FAMILY FLYING is extremea:'Bandlts of the ly safe, he said. The only unPLANT There, scheduled bit of adventure he rt's Yogi Bear" and "At War With could think of took place re the Anny ,, PLANT Drive In: cently on a trip to the Grand Bahamas . . Middlebrook, his wife, and anf, pe other couple were aboard the :.: . -staff Photo b7 Charlie l\lobn All Aboard THE TAMPA TIMES, Mon4ay, July !II, 1964 . :. = :: .. '! and STARTS THURSDAY! {ere IVAN Driveln Theatre MON. 11945 N . Florida Avo, TUES. Open 6:3CI--lst Show 7:45 P.M. Peter Sollers "Dr. Strangelove" Jack Lemmon "Under the Yum Yum Tree" in Technicofor ADMISSION 35c Box Office Closes 9 :30 JlzR I: I I @ I e FINE STEAKS J e COCKTAILS 'f. 4422 N, ARMENIA AT IUFFALO Opon S P.M . Ph. 877-7141 i .',. A REAL FINE CLAMBAKE! Yes, Tampa TrlbuneTlmes Want Ad users have a fine time when they dis pose of unused tblngs for cashl CaU 223-4911, direct llne to results. . A I R C O N O IIION PALACE I AMPA & ZAC I S T S 119.9300 DOORS OI'EN CONTINUOUS l :Jo PERFORM41tCES f POPULAR "IT'S A MAD, MAD, MAD, 5 :00 MAD 1 :00 . WORLD" aircraft when the engine threw a rod. Middlebrook said he had no trouble at all gliding the plane into a safe landing on a road in a Belle Glade sugar cane plantation. •.. for a trip to Sanibel Island is the Doug Middlebrook family. Mark and his father load luggage while Mrs. Middlebrook, Laurel Ann, Brian and Steven look on. Plan NOW for EVENING CLASSES .Starting in September Sixty courses will he available in the evening program of the University of South Florida during the fall trimester, Sept. 2-Dec. 18, 1964. A folder listing aU courses to he offered and outlining the schedule and fees is available upon request. , GRADUATE PROGRAM The Trimester I Evening Sessions include five courses in the Graduate Program in Elementary Education. The program leads to the Master of Arts degi'ee, and further information is avail able from the Office of the Dean, College of Education, University of South Florida. EVENING DEGREE PROGRAMS Evening programs in the fields of Accounting and Management have been developed to allow working businessmen to earn the Bachelor of Arts degree without taking daytime courses. For information on either program, contact the Office of the Dean, College of Business Administration, University of South Florida. APPLICATION DEADLINE: AUGUST 7 I 1964 For application forms and your copy of a folder describing the Evening Sessions, call or write: Office of Continuing Education University of South Florida Tampa, Florida 33620 Phone 988-4131 News of Servicemen By BILL BLALOCK JR. machinist's mate airman Times Staff Writer prentice, USN, ,.. .... son of Mr and . .,. ap-specialist four on Okinawa month while assigned to 173rd Airborne Brigade. I VALENCtA GARDENS RESTAURANT & LOUNGit Finut Spanish Food& Lunc:hoo., 90c & 1 .10--811 Gr. Con, CoFeaturette at 7 : 45 Walt Disney' s "YELLOWSTONE seeing double now at Mrs. LaV.:rence "' ' Amarillo. w Starkey of Twin brothers, Airmen Ed3 reported ward and Michael Hink, have last to been assigned to . Helicopter TrainAFB, Tex., for techmcal trami n g Squadron ing as supply officers. They will Eight at Ellyson completion of their initial basic Field Pensacola. Army Sgt. Kenneth L . Henry, son of Mrs. Mary M. Pal-ll••••••••••••l mer of Plant City, is a memfl'e• t of the Third Army Band which is presenting a series of Sunday afternoon concerts at Atlanta. training at Lackland AFB, Tex. ' Leroy K. Shinkle, boatswain 's In May William and James Promoted to mate, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Layton, also twins, completed corporal recently Francis L. Shinkle of 9909.! Air Force Officer' s Training was Ronald F. Starkey Nebraska Ave., reenlisted School at AFB, a.nd Layton , USMC, son of Mr. and six years while serving a reported to Amanllo for tram-Mrs. Robert F. Layton of 102 the submarine tender ing a supply officers. They will Oak Ridge Ave., Temple Ter be stationed in Germany. race. He is stationed in the Both sets of twins gradulated Philippine Islands, where he is from Plant High School. The a member of the Marine Corps Layton brothers graduated from softball team that will parti the University of South Flori-cipate in a service tournament da and Edward Hink attended in Hawaii next month. USF prior to entering the service . . Bruce D . McKenzie, son of Edward and Michael are the Mr. and Mrs. James D. Me sons of Mrs. Jean J. Hink of Kenzie of 2409 S. Clark Ave ., 6010 Cresthill Drive. Bill and has been promoted to airman Jim are the sons of Lt. Col. third class in the U.S. Air Force Charles F. Layton (U.S. Army at Keesler AFB, Miss. Ret.) and Mrs. Layton of 4007 San Miguel. Wilbur J . Starkey, FARM AND GROVE Farm Safety Work Being Observed E.Hink Tam pans now on d u t y in Viet Nam include S. Sgt. Frank T. Forsytle, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Forsytle of 4106 E. Elli cott; S. Sgt. Clifford T. Joyner Sr., son o.f Mr. and Mrs. Jake B . Joyner of 8001 Sharon Drive; and Army Pfc. Ralph D . Mc Glasson Jr., whose parents live on Route 4. Forsytle and Joyner are with units of the U.S. Pacific Air Forces. By JEAN BEEM this disease should not be taken County Agricultural Agent lightly, as almost every case Thought for Today Gov. Farris Bryant has proof infection results either BOSTON

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