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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The Tampa times.
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October 12, 1964
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University of South Florida.
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University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-SECOND YEAR-No. 213 1 imts TAMPA, FLOlUDA, M NDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1964 Resident Students' Privacy Invaded? See Editorialr Page 2 PRICE FIVE CENTS _ Intercollegiate s A Reality; Council Recommen s Plan Homecoming Highlights \. / Action In Fall165 By CHARLES W. ENNIS Campus Sports Editor Intercollegiate sports at USF is nearing reality. RACING TOWARD intercollegiate competition, six members of USF's Track Club thunder down theil• The recently-appointed training trail during routine practice.-(USF Photo) University Athletic Council. ___ _;::_ ___ ___..:::.._ __ __.:. ___ __: ____ ..:__ 'I unanimously recommended 'n that an "athletic club" plan n be initiated for baseball, track-cross country, golf, soccer, s w i m m i n g a n d I tennis. The council, headed by Hu-manities Professor Edgar StanUniversity Priming For Accreditation By MARY ANN MOORE 1 man, R. M. Cooper: organiza-Of the.Campus Staff tion, R. L Dennard, chairman; ton. made these recommenda-Th . 't , d financial resources, T. W. tions: e umversJ Y s many e-Keene; faculty. J. A , Cham p_ai:tments. are . scrambling to bers; library, E 1 1 i ott Hard Organize ln '64.-'65 the1r sectJons of the pre-away; student personnel, H. J. -That the six athletic clubs limmary report for . the selfWunderlich: physical plant, be organized in 1964-65; study P_hase of .s attempt Clyde B. Hill: special activities, -That the director of physical to receive accrectitatJOn, Calvin C. Miller; graduate pro The self-study report will be gram. T. F. Stovall; research, education and athletic s C Dr. Gil a detailed seli-analysis of the Leslie Malpass; educational Hertz) be authorized to sched-various departments and func-program, Sidney J. French. ule competition for these clubs , tions of USF. President John S. The total report will consist with the council and University President John S. Allen approv ing the schedules; Allen wi!l present the report to of 150 to 175 pages along with a comm1ttee of the Southern Ascharts and graphs and append sociation of Co_lleges and secon-ed documents such as catalogs dary schools m Atlanta about and policy manuals. Editor of Coaches. Equipment Oct. 28 or 29. Information Services, John W. -That Hertz be authorized to From there, if accepted, it Egerton, is in charge of print acquire "the necessary equipwill be presented to another ing the report. I mcnl, coaching staffs, and the committee which will meet in The Southern Association of P l T S d AA U P H . t B A I I' Campus w;de allotted number or s e r v i c e Louisville. Kentucky in DecemColleges and Schools, which will an . 0 pee I s u r s p pea .., her. If all goes well here, a eventually award USF"s acCledawards"' to make possible for-committee will visit USF in the itation was established in 1895 R • t t • I I Fl V • jmal intercollegiate competition spring and further evaluate us. to s 0 m e reasonable ., egts ra ton p k Ch leaders I lt UCCtlte beginning in September, 1965; Following approval of this, the standards for the southern unior I n S a r . e . comp-lete report along with that versities and ::.cconclary I A JlOUnced I 4 ' D • , J S -That the athletic c_onof the evaluating committee will The laxity of the then-prevailS n I 0 rtve s et l(orm to normal regulations of be sent to a meeting of ing standards made such an orA plan to expedtte regtstraAmerican Association of t:niamples of such il'esponsibihty 1 am e , . . . . . the university, rather than to th_e in ganization imperative. Institu . . . The Florida Conference of the ida resulting from :lr evious ex-N d 1 t . r T t II wa an I Flu the all-Um'Yeisity disthose of an" conference, and R1chmond , V1rgm1a m Decem-tions labelled universities were 10n or nmes er versity Professors unanimously continues to hampt.' the recruit' nounced today by Registrar adopted a res-ment of outstand g educators case-will be target of the first that contests between the clubs 1965 .. There, hopefully, USF I in some cases only high schools Frank H. Spain .Tr. olution blasting at both public an { private instiStudents, faculty, and staff of I campus-wide immunization drive and other organizations be a lw11l recewe accred1tahon. and in other cases, second-rate Students now enrolled m a Y j governor canditutions of our Stf.C. USF will have a chance to help Oct. 13-15. matter of mutual agreement; A steer_ing committee, chaired colleges. . . . •cgistcr bv appointment on Nov. H a y d 0 n "Uni'versi'ty f • , u 1 t 1 e s 81.e I 1 Ll . .11 b .. , • t p r by Harns W. Dean, dean of I The Southern AssoCiatiOn !S • " e . ' -the Greater Tampa United Fund 1 n uenza vaccme wt c n a1 or ro 1e1ency . . d 1 I . h . t" . 30 and Dec 1. Those who do Burn s for his pledged to t h . . ]l:dYcn from 1 to 4 m in UC h . . . . . academ1c affa1rs, an e even one o sLx sue orgamz:a tons m not register on those dates may c h a 1 • g e s oE . m a campus-w1de appea l soon . \ p. -T at formal parliclpatJOn In\ sub-committees will organize the country ll includes the 226 for students, faculty and t 11 hl . . do _so Jan. 4, 5 or 6 _without1•p inks" and • P r 0 f e s 5 i 0 President John s. Allen has s.t

TOE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 12, 1964 Edition Editorial Page .. Helping You Thwart Flu ' Students are offered free dosages of anti-flu vaccine for the first time at USF. Faculty, staff and students may be vaccinated with the most effective "polyvalent" vaccine available. During the same period, tomor row through Thursday, as part of the illness prevention program, the "tine" test to check for sen sitivity to tubercle bacillus (TB _germs) will be given. The second dose of influenza vaccine will be offered Nov. 10-12. We are grateful for efforts to serve the entire university com munity in this important way. The shots are certainly timely. Many of us are going about the campus complaining bitterly a b o u t the "All University Co 1 d," or the "Campus Flu No questions about it, the bug IS popular here. We recommend that all who are not sensitive to chicken, eggs or chicken feathers take advantage of this service. But a word of cau tion. Often an individual receiving anti-flu vaccine experiences a re action : a soreness in the arm, a mild case of sniffles for a day or so. Most of us by now are familiar with our own previous experiences with influenza vaccines. Many persons suffer no ill effects whatever. For those who do, the effect is usually mild and brief. The word of caution is just be prepared for a mild reaction which may occur. The vaccine does infinitely more good than harm, and slight discomfort , if expected , is surely worth immunization against the dread bug. If you are not sensitive to the egg or chicken, by all means take advantage of this generous oppor tunity available to us by the Uni versity. Take the flu vaccine grate fully and the tuberculosis "tine" test. They can save us from serious illness and unknown expense . ',I'he University is meeting a very real and current problem head-on with a positive solution. Let's show our thanks by accepting the help. Right of Privacy Invaded? We have received word that rooms of students in residence halls are entered without the students' consent or knowledge when the studentoccupant is suspected of some university rule infraction. We are further informed that the USF resident student signs a contract for a room permitting the University to enter his room in this manner. Specifically, a student was sus pected of keeping a cat in her room. In her absen::e, resident as sistants entered the room, confis cated the feline . Two other resi dent students were suspected of having alcoholic beverages in their room, an o t h e r rule infraction. Their room was entered while they were there, without warning. Students whose rooms have been entered without their knowl edge or consent have complained . One University administrator has expressed surprise that this clause, of unannounced entry, in the room contract is actually en forced . Irate resident students feel that the Campus Edition should de nounce all room entry without con sent or knowledge of the resident. This becomes a question of the "rights " of both the student and the University. Clearly , the student is entitled to some rights of privacy, whether or not he is living on State of Flor ida property , clauses in room con tracts notwithstanding . Of course, the point can be stretched , to ulti mate freedom of a resident student not submitting to routine room inspections, announced en try, examination under suspicion of rule in f r a c t i o n-the entire gamut. In short, his room would be his castle , and the University would have nothing to say about how he lived in it. The University on the other hand , could hope for a far tighter control than is actually implement ed here. Strict conformity to rules of discipline, exact condition of room and equipment at all times, unannounced entering at all hours, rigid curfews, and many others come to mind . Neither extreme is reasonable. The student in the University of South Florida residence hall must appreciate the problems of the L I T T L E University system in insisting upon some reasonable d e g r e e of con formity to regulations set up, largely, for his own protection. The University must recognize that the student is an individual with certain rights of individuality and privacy. We believe that it is a mistake to permit resident assistants to en ter a student's room without that student's knowledge at consent, un less: • The RA is on a routine room inspection at regular intervals, or • In the case of suspicion of rule infraction, the RA is required to secure some kind of written re lease from the Dean of Student Af. fairs or his designate, or • In the case of extreme emergen cy, in which case the RA would ul timately have the burden of re sponsibility for entering the room without cause. The University obviously needs to be able to protect itself against o_vert violation of needed regula hans. The student needs protection against over-regimentation by the institution . . comp!omise is possible m this Important matter. It is im perative. Goodbye Charley! Senate Committee Said Sti II Active Editor, Campus Edition, A news item of great interest to people on this campus, and I imagine a source of amusement to many Floridians, was the announcement, Oct. 1, that the investigator' s investigator had resigned from the inlamous Johns Committee. It would appear that some can not take, in manner of degree, what the:v love to dish out. • Lest the resignation of State Sen . Charley Johns from the Florida Legisla tive Investigating Committee lull some relieved pro-educator into , relaxation, be aware that the c-ommittee functions yet! And at the same time it might be time to renew hopes that a committee, so repugnant to its own perpetuators and mem hers as to cause wholesale resignations of those connected with it, may soon be disbanded in concept and fact. J.B. 8 y 8 I 8 l E R , =:==:===:===::==:=:=View From the Pillory By MIKE HESS Did Polonius Have Word for Politicians? When Shakespeare created Polonlus, one of the characters in Hamlet, he created a personification of a trait particular to many writers. Polonius was intoxicated with words, and consequently, words burst forth from him as though he were Hoover Dam one minute after it breaks, Shake speare created a philosopher when be penned Polonius. However, as everyone who has read Polonius knows, the philosophy gushing from thei yet-to-be-dammed stream of unconscic(us thought is as foolish as is Polonius ' sense of humor. Nevertheless, Polonius expounds with unrelentin g gusto and ginger. never for an instant doubl ing the wisdom of his words. POLONIUS IS SOLD on the idea that as long as the words sound beautiful when they are placed in a sentence , they make sense, and infinite wisdom can be found in them. And , of course, Polonius has his fol lowers. There are those who refuse to believe that Willie was putting them on when he gave Polonius a flatulent char acter. They are the ones who say that this is truly Shakespeare's wisdom, simply because it sounds pretty. It sounds good, ergo, it is good. The virtue of Shakespeare's w is d om, they say, is found in the extreme beauty of his words. Something happened in San Francisco not long ago that has seemingly revived an interest in Polonius and his aesthetic wisdom. A MAN WAS NOMINATED for the most important, the most powerful , the most demanding office in the history of the world, who believes that Polonius ' philosophy should be used in this offlce. THE NOMINEE is intoxicated with words. He spews forth with the Infinite wisdom of aesthetic beauty and thou-Letters to the Editor Hess sands flock to hear and follow. Tilt nominee unavoidably suggests that pel • haps the concept of reincarnation is n so hypothetical after all. Perhaps PD lonius did live . Perhaps Shakespeare did know him as a real person. More is at stake, however, than merely the question of reincarnation and its verification. The safety of the world is at stake. When a man occupies a chair charged constitutionally with the respon sibility of world relations, and the world relations are charged with atomic ener gy, the question of world safety is put to the most severe test. But when a Polonius Dccuples this chair, and his beautified expressions are the extent of his wisdom, the test is over. The world is no longer asking whether or not its safety is at stake. It knows. MANIPULATION OF CONCEPTS, as is evident in Polonius' case, is not the criterion for wisdom. Wisdom does not follow because beauty leads. Extreme beauty does not lend virtue in the pursuit of wisdom. Nor does moderate beauty constitute a vice in the defense nf wis dom. From this, one may conclude that there Is truth in the concept of a Polon ius. As a counterpoint, one may sub scribe to the theory that beauty lends veracity to hypothetical wisdom. How ever, Huxley's theory that beautiful mu sic evokes the same aesthetic emotion that is present when one contemplates the existence of God, is related to the concept in that beauty does not consti tute truth. Essentially, this Is to say that al though a statement sounds beautiful, there is no reason to assert that the statement is true and full of wisdom. Let us, therefore, approach the new frontiers secure in the knowledge that our leader is not pressuring us with Polonius' vice. Shriver Welcome Criticized As faculty members at the University of South Florida we were ashamed to note that President John S. Allen and/or a representative was not present on the stage of the auditorium during the speech of Sargent Shriver. Surely it must be an a !most unprecedented phenomenon in the history of institutions of higher learning to discover that a nationally and interna tionally renowned personage is not ac corded an introduction or a greeting in front of a student body, faculty, and Arnade 'Slight' Hit Editor, Campus Edition, To have such a distinguished American as Sargent Shriver appear at the University of South Florida is certainly an occasion to be proud of. The Student Association should be congratulated. The enthusiastic audience was pleased to hear that the university is the number one producer of Peace Corps volunteers per capita in the South. However, there was a conspicuous omission on the part of the SA and an obvious lack of in formation on the part of Mr. Shriver. Dr. C h a r I e s Arnade, professor of American Idea and History here at the University of South Florida was not on stage with the dignitaries or even recog nized as the primary reason for the local support of the Peace Corps. Both Dr. Arnade' s personal contribu tins to, and whole-hearted support of the Peace Cnrps are well known here at South Florida. We feel that this is an em barrassing slight to Dr. Arnade and that credit is due. Tom Grossheim other interested parties. In this case, more particularly, since the man is the director of the Peace Corps and, in the course of his address, it was learned that the University of South Florida has the highest per capita of Peace Corps volunteers of all the universities in the South. We are aware of and respect the many responsibilities and obligations of a university president and the many time-consuming affairs of importance that must be cared for, but surely in this instance President Allen, if unable to discharge this happy task himself, should have been represented by a dean or some other member of the administration. R. W. Heywood R. L. Gold R. A. Goldstein Voltaire Said Source of Quote Editor, Campus Edition In your letters column of Oct. 5, Ronald J. Schultz corrected William E. Redmond, Jr. as to the author of the quotation, "I do not agree with what yo u say, but I'll defend to the death your right to say it." Mr. Red,mond had said the author was a great American patriot and Mr. Schultz claimed Evelyn Beatrice Hall to be the authoress. I, defended by "Bart lett's Familiar Quotations, " claim the author to be the French philosopher Voltaire. James P. Harshman Fine Arts Roundup Cinema Review 'Straw' Packed Hallowee11 Fun By ALLAN J. BURRY Campus Movie Critic Woman of Straw Is about a month to<> early. It really should have been shown on Halloween , for it is spooky, tense. chilling, and good fun. The rather complicat ed plot has Ralph Rich ardson as Charles Rich mond, worth about 50 million pounds , tough, irrascible, and ill, hiring Gina Lollobrigida as his nurse. A pleasant way to while away one's old age, eh? Sean Connery plays Richmond 's nephew and secretary, who plots to have the nurse marry the Burry old man and split the money with him. After the old man dies at sea, there is a bit of commotion involving carrying the body around, pretending that he is still alive, and then a black terror end ing, which is marred somewhat by a failure of nerve on the part of the scriptwriter. The final twist of irony is just too much. They should have just left bad enough alone. The principle players carry persuasion; as does Alexander Knox as a politic Inspector , who comes in briefly the end. Sean Connery has a cold evil which penetrates. Gina Lollabrlgida makes a lovely nurse, and her acting at the end develops dimensions of the character not present earlier. Ralph Richardson is malevolent while never destroying the humanity of the part. Michael Relph produced the picture, and found some wonderfully photogenic places on Majorca and in rural England to provide the atmosphere. Director Ba sil Dearden has used all this with skill, putting together a picture which is ha U way between terror and period piece. There will be those who say this pic ture is old-fashioned and creaky. OK, but if this Is a minority report i n favor, so be it. Real Bandwagon Here USF's Concert Band will literally climb aboard the Bandwagon for its first Twilight Concert of the season Tuesday evening, Oct. 13, at 6:30 o'clock. The "bandwagon" is the newest product of the Wenger Music Equip ment Co. of Owatonna, Minn. It has been made available for this concert to demonstrate its use to school and community officials. It wlll be stationed 1 in the resilience area just East of the UC staff parking lot. The bandwagon is a completely self contained band shell mounted on a trail er. Sides and top open out to make a band stand or a sixty to eighty piece band, with roof and acoustically designed reflecting back. Lights and wiring for a public address system are built Into the unit. It can be plugged into any source of electric current, and it even carries a portable generator for use where cur ;ent is not available. the direction of Dr, GalQ Sporry f Hedi Sve11dse11 o11cert Tllursday American soprano, Hedi Svendsen " 1 perform a varied performance of ratic arias and art songs on Thurs da , Oct. 15, at 8:30 p.m. in the Fine A1 Auditorium, room 101, ollaborating with Mrs. Svendsen wlll be er husband, Paul Svendsen, pianist; Arm n Watkins, baritone; John Tartaglia , violist; and members of the new Cha ber Music Society of Tampa: Sa bina Mlcarelll, violinist ; Pierre Jean. t; William Claussen, violist; and Gerartl Haft. cellist. M . Svendsen is a graduate of Flor ida St te University School of Music. She is a n ive Df the Shenandoah Valley of Virgin ! . She ecently played the title role in Carlis le Floyd's "Susannah" presented by the Sate Opera Association of Florida. The !program includes Italian and French a songs by Cimarosa, Gabrielli, Ravel, a lid Poulenc, and two songs with violin obll\igato by Brahms. Featured will be rarely heard duets with instlijmental accompaniment. The duets are by Beethoven, Schubert, Pur cell, and Haydn; a song for baritone and string quartet based on William Blake's poe , "London," by John Craw ford; and a work for soprano and string quartet base on Shelley's poem, " The Sunset, " b y Respighi and entitled, "II Tramonto. " StuHe11ts Aid W orksllop Staff members of c a m p u.s publica tions helped a workshop of the Southern Student Govern ment Association, in Johnson City, Tenn., Oct. 8-9. On the program were Mrs. Pat Pul krabek, executive editor of the campus newspaper, Kath y Guyer, organizations editor of the Aegean, and Dr. Albert T. Scroggins, director of campus publica tions. Also attending were Kathy Manetta, senior class editor of the Aegean, and Jackie Revels of the campus newspaper. the band will present a varied program of selections designed to test the versatility of the bandwagon. Percussion ists Joe Beiro, Lee Chestnut, Tom Thom as, and Jerrold Michaelson will be fea tured In a new composition by John Chance, Incantation And Dance. The familiar folk songs of Haydn Wood's Seafarer Rhapsody and Robert Ward's Jubilation Overture will be included on the program. The unique marches of Gustav Holst and Della Cese will be presented with the traditional favorites of Sousa and Fillmore. This season , USF's Concert Band wir, present seven more Twilight Concerts designed to bring band music directly to the 2,000 students who are housed in dormitories on campus. USF, Pe1111. State 111ter11shlp Is Set The Educational Resource Division of the University of South Florida is plan ning an internship program with Pennsylvania State University starting in January, The program was designed last win ter by Dr. Ray Carpenter, expert on ed ucational TV on the staff of Penn State, and Dr. G. C. Eichholz, Director of the Division of Educational Resources at USF. Dr. Carpenter, while conducting a survey on educational broadcasting in Flor ida, became greatly enthused with the concept of centralized services in the educational resources-broadcast division of USF , His response brought about the internship program providing for Penn State students to receive credit at Penn State for work at USF. The students will be either bachelor of art degree students salaried and in terning for one year in the various departments of educational resources, or exchange students for 12 weeks receiving room and board but no salary. The program at USF provides the students ex perle nee in graphics, photography, audio visuals. instructional materials, p I u s radio and TV. The University of South Florida has preliminary plans to Include internships with other universities and possibly Syra cuse University will be next. Catholic Club Meets The Newman Club will meet Oct. 15, in UC 264 and 265. The main purpose of t] meeting is to elect club officers. All Catholic students are invited to attend. Father Amado is the club sponsor. Meetings will be held on a regular basis every first and third Thursday. For information contact Kristine Mor tensen; Phone, 988-6

J I \ e Spea 19 WHO'S PLAYING, COED ASKS . By CLIFF PRICE Of the Campus Staff Fever Hits USF Will the pitching and experi ence of those perennial World 3:!1"ies participants the Yankees overcome the hitting and speed cf the National League cham-TRE TAMPA 1'IMES, ?.fonl!ay, OctobeP ft, tU4 Deal To, Reveal Writing Secrets Borden Deal, author of six novels, will be the speaker at the "Meet the Author" program on Wednes day, Oct. 14, in UC 252. By DAVID TUCKER I Before going into the Spanish Committee for t11e Defense of pion Cardinal:;? Of the Campus Staff government, Fraga Iribarne was Christian Civilization, and the 1 Controversy hot about Manuel Fraga Iribarne, minprofessor of political law at the International Union of Family the campus as the 1064 World University of Valencia, and it Organizations. Series got under way. It all Deal, of Tuscaloosa, Ala., will discuss "The Crea tive Process," a topic which embodies all that he has learned about the actual process of artistic creation during his 15 years as a professional writ er. !ster of information and tour-was at this time that he beIn Fraga Iribarne's official seemed to boil down to t he ques ism for Spain, will speak at came acquainted with Dr. capacity he is responsible for tion of wl:ether you're for the U.S.F. Oct. 19 on "The Last Arnade. the government's relations with Yankees or against them. not Twenty-five Years of Spain" He has been well-known in the national press and tourism. u nlike the current U.C. ballroom at 2 :30 p.m. top government circles since the nation ' s largest iPdustry. race if y0u substitute G:Jldwaler Deal's books have excited wide critical attention , both pro and con. His novels are: "Walk Through the Valley," "Dunbar's Cove," "The Insolent Breed, " "Dragon.'s Wine," "The Span gled Road" and his latest, "The Loser." His nov els have been read by more than two million people and have been translated into over 20 languages. . . . his appointment in 1947 to the He is the author of ilO books for the Yankees. Fraga 1S to Spanish diplomatic service . lie and numerous articles. Among A qu'ck survey of campus the Umverstty at the mv1tabon !ha s served as secretary of the 1 his principal, books are "The opinions found the be'ow stateof Charles Arnade, a National Council of Education, State Crisis," "Regulations c r. .• 1ents to be quite of 1-I fnend. national counselor and represenParliament," "Transformations I :he over-all attitude of the stuAccoJ;"ding to Dr. Arnade, tative to the Spanish Parlia-of Contemporary Spanish Socident body. Fraga Iribarne will ment, and director of the In-ely," and "The Role of the Pre::;s Tony Winters, U5F the highest rankmg fore1gn off1stilule of Political Studies. in Political-Social Structure." m"re " I think the Cards can dal ever to visit the campus. He He is a member of many Following his S')eech and a take ' it if their pitch in comes is very "dynamic" and is coninternational organizations, such dinner in Tampa last night the I I sure d c n't "wnnt to to be the "Kennedy of I as. the International of minister will fly .. to Dallas as 1 see tte Yankees win it, but f;pam. Mtddle Classes, InternatiOnal a guest of that ctcy. tl•ey're always tough and it / should be a good series." He is also the a u t h o r of more than 100 short stories, published in almost every ma jor American magazine, includ ing Playboy. He is a John Simon Guggenheim Fellow, a member of the Author's Guild, and a membder of the Interna tiona l P .E.N. DEPENDS ON VIEWPOINT l\Llrphy osborne. director of intramurals at USF, " You juot Bask.ln Art 'Horrad,' 'P . t I can't bet aga'nst the . . re<'ll'> y Even though the Yanks dnn't I ha\e their dynasty of a few years back and the Cards loa, INTENeS INTEJ.EST in the World Series is !'!'o\:n by watchir.g a telecast of the opening gao(!. Deal will be introduced by Dr. James A . Parrish, chair man of the English Department. The author will talk for 30 min utes, leaving time for a ques tion and answer period that is part of the "Meet the Author" By LaDONNA COGGINS Of The Campus Staff "What other people find hor rible is to Baskin often beauliful." This is how The New York 'l'imes art critic, Brian O'Do )lerty, looks at the philosophy •nd art of Leonard Bask i n, whose one-man show is on ex hibit in the Library and Fine .Arts Galleries until Oct. 25. In viewing Baskin's art you will not find the usual beauty cf nature or mankind, but the beauty that Baskin sees in the filaments and split fibers of muscle. For Baskin , the truth •nd beauty in mankind is found fn these flayed bodies and in death. His art deals again and again with the ultimate action or event, death. Examples on ex hibit that deal directly with death are The Poet Laureate, stimulated by the death of Dy lan Thomas, and The Hanged Man. The Hanged Man is among the five life-sized prints which won first prize in the Sao Paulo Biennal international art exposition, all of which are in the USF exhibition. gocd on paper, I s'ill have to go with t'1e Yanks." Karen McDaniel, the girl wi''l the counter at the main des, in library, "I bet a r:J the Card'nals, after all if t:e AUTHOR BORDEN DEAL series. Refreshments will be served. The public and aU in terested students are lnvited to attend. I Dodgers beat the la:t I" c-"11 r. R d year I dcn't see why the Ccr-':!: """' .. H A ,,, e s Campus Gr.d Andros Vacuum dinals can't .beat them teo. B:-" .. g U U il I sides, I don't like tile Yankees s L. d Schedule Given anyway." I Ly s.u:::n SII'1S lbus:ezs methods so he• can help cores Iste Resident students in Gamma Leslie Diaz, USF sophomCJre, Cf the Campus Staff fight Communism and poverty. ''I'm pulling for the Cards and . H h . Golden Red Eyes II 39 Epsj Hall and the Andros complex I think they can win it. They Hcnroc Barros, a 23-year-old e tsays t commt and lon I East 6 ' have the luxury or wall-to-wall t d t f S tl A . . pover y are IS co u n ry s tggest carpets. However they a Is o have real good bitting, but I still s u en rom ou 1 mcnca, IS tlneats and that ignorance is Alpha 3 East 12, Alpha 3 h th ' f 1 wouldn't be against the Yanlts." on campus t o learn modern th eir best weapon. West 6 . eanmg JuUe Stewart, USF freshman, .1 Barrios believes that the Alli-Teamsters 7 , Epstlon I West 6 E h . g f h fl , "Who's playing? Oh! The YanT 1 F • 1 I a nce for Proo-ress is North Alpha 4 West 20, Alpha 4 East th ac oh lelach .otor 0• kees are aren't they? I think rtree att tS . . ., . 6 ese rest ence a s as 1 sown they 're playing the Giants, or I Amenca .s best defense agamst vacuum hose. The hours during f 11 Pl Commumst _propaganda. He says. Enotas B lac k 6, Epsilon I which the central vacuum sysI an weekly that _the Alliance contrasts Com East 0 tern will be turned on are as Yankees will win because they m u pamphle:s b y p rov iding Talos 25, KIO 0 follows . . p the realities of food, clothing, Cratos 6, Arete 0 . __ ..---'"""'="•;>ili'" . recrayer k! eet and. warmtil.. . Beta 4 West 20, Beta 3 East 0 reation room and an ardent Smce Barrios speaks very litAlpha 2 East 2 • Al{lha 2 9-12 ' noon Thursday 12 15 SOMETHING TO PONDER is the exhibit of king sized woodcuts bv Leonard Baskin which continues in the Fines Arts Galleries until Oct. 25. Yankee fan, "The Yanl's all the Three USF religiot:s organitie he is taking West 0 p.m.; Frid a y _ 9 _12 noon; s 'at way. 1 just can' t see how tile zations wiU each ho_'d one m i d-Eng11sh classes and workmg m Beta 2 West 14, Beta 1 West 6 urday _ 9-12 noon. Cards have a chance. The Yanks week prayer servtce m the the Argos Bookstore to learn Golden Red Eyes I 6 , Epsihave the advantage in {litchmg, chapel of the Canterbury House. I th e language. Ion I West o bitting and experience. It's got The servi ces will be conducted The idea ro attend school i n ---------to be the Yanks." on altema: e weeks by Dr. Grant the United States began while M • T Sh Noble or the Canterbury Club: Barrios was vi siti ng relatives i n oscon I 0 ow the Rev. J i m Keller of the WestTampa three months ago. He I C w• d Campus Club News Women's Club Board Dorms Elect New Officers minster Fellowship and the Rev. graduate from t he University ue IZar ry Allen J . Burry of the Wesley Bogota in Colombia and intends Willie Mosconi, world's pocket Foundation. to continue his here. billiard champion, will demon The half-hour service will beAfter learnmg Engllsh, Bar-strate his cue wizardry at a free MeetS Officers have been elected for gin at 6:3 3 p.m. R:des will leave rios hopes to seek a master's each residence ball. from the Alpha Hall lobb y at degree from_ a school in the Alpha Hall Residence Hall 6:15 p .m. The worship service area. If USF ofCered a master's RETURN IS State-Fedei"a} I Council members are: Tom I is open to the public. m Busmess, _BarriOs study ,.. Gates , president; Steve Skaggs , * * * here. He enJoys th e fnendly at178 B k M vice-president, Tom . Bentley, I The Newman Club will elect mosph7 t'e of campus. exhibition on Thursday, Oct. 15, Women staff members o( the at 1:25 and 7:30p.m. in the UC University were guests at a Ballroom. Woman ' s Club Membership ColThe star of the pocke t billiard fee given b y Mrs. John A l game will entertain his audi len this morning from 9:30 to disciplinary chairman. loct. 15, 7 :30 at U.C. 264_65_ Fa-_a Th_e Um'th th t , h t' 11 : 00 o'clock in the University ence Wl e ype O• s oo mg Center. that enabled him to hold 13 • • * 00 S • Iss .In g Contt .. ol Issue secretary; and Joe Richardson, officers at their next meeting on Bar nos. descnbes hfe here a_s Beta Hall,cers: Kenneth tlJe Am d . . h d j versttles m Colombta are JUSt mD b T d r a o JS m c arge an . . . Library director Elliott dollar paperback to Bultimann's e ate a)r O'Connor, preside_nt; Robert E., all Catho;ic students are in-' of learnmg. He says world championships . He also Jway announced that 178 books Oskar Kokoschka at S20. Hard aManz, VlCe-p resIdent; John vi ted. Meetings will be held thele a:e no sports, clubs , or ill h' 11 f'll d b f The executive boatd o f the R h t B b J soctal ltf w_ open 15 we 1 e ag 0 Un iversity of South Florida valued at several hundred dolway said, "Our own authors The old question of state' s oac • secre. ary; 0 aquay, every first and t hird Thursdays e. . . . t n h d B M The most stnkmg d 1ffer enc tnck shots. Woman ' s Club will meet at the Jars are missing from the were not slighted Zeller's rights versus fcdetal control reasurer: tc _ar organ. of the month . Sundays, trans8 • . 11 f d . th U .t de library. 'Advanced Writing' is missing u b d b scholarship chamuan; standards portation is provided to nd arnos as oun m e me Although Mosconi holds many home of Mrs. Charles Millican The range in quality runs Wl . e e a ted today at 7:30 chairman, V. Skip Drury; ath-from Corpus Christi Ch is f?otball. He s.ays that records, one of the most specTuesday morning a t 10 o 'clock. As a consequence, many stuYerby's 'Vixen' to Dante's 'Inp.m. _m. UC . I letic chairman, N. The bus leaves at 8:30 , urand i m Colombta . the ball 1S n.ever tacular is his feat of scoring a * • • of the use ferno' (may the thief roast! l." Thls lS the frrst of a of lace; and !redenck Soderstrom, student confessions are heard touched. It 1S. moved entrrely high run of 526 which est a bThe psychology club will ho ld I . . parliamentary debates on the soctal chatrman. before Mass wtth the feet, m a game much a business meeting Oct. 14 at LS The monetary worth of the Anyone havmg these books IS . . Gamma Hall Council officers: like what North Americans call lished a new world's exh i bition 261. All interested members missing books ranges from a I urged_ to return them, with. no Issues or times. . president, Linda Zuro; vice* "' * soccer. record. This topped his old recand students are invited t o at ---,questt.ons asked, v1a. the rught The topJc today w1ll be -president, Shirley Maksim; secDr. Elton Smith will speak to -------ord of 365. tend. On Oct . 15, Dr. Long will H f G. C depos1tory , or otherwtse. Resolved: That under the presretary-treasurer, Terry JohnWestminster Fellowship on s h } s • speak on "Brain Stimulation a t IVeS onc:ert ent Democratic administration stone; athletic chairman, Nancy What does the have c 00 •gns B • h and Food Intake." All interest-Gerard Haft, principal cellist Ide l Th t "individual, local and state re-Start; social chairman, Jill say .to contemporary. rain Researc ed staff members and students of the Tampa Philharmonic, apa ea er 'b'l't h . t Young; academic chairman, Sue at 6t.1529p.m. Oct. 18 m_ FIrst Student Leader To Talk are invited. . . . sponsJ 11 y ave g1ven way o Lauereins chairman of board men at the Umverstty * * "' peared 1 . n a humamttes chamE h •b •t o regimentation, conformity and of standa;ds, Joy White; and Apartments. The meeting is David J . Winter of Sarasota ber music concert. on the USF X I, I, pellS subservience to central power" representatiye to Intra-Hall open to all. is the first engineering student umpus Tuesday mght, Oct. 6. . . (Republican 1964 platform, secCouncil, Carol Starke. * * * admitted to USF's College of E1ght dcsrgns for the Ideal . Delta Hall: president, Joan The Baptist Student Union Engineering. He was accompanied by Dr. Theater will go o_n display for hon. 1, paragraph 4l. Cullman; vice-president, Joyce will have a combination MoonWinter transferred to USF Armin Watkins, vioUnist , John three weeks begmnmg today. Rtck Rumrell and Bob HelgeF 0 w 1 e r; secretary-treasurer, light cruise and old-fashioned this fall fro m Manatee Junior Tartaglia, violinist, and M is s An exhibition entitled The son, of the USF debate squad, Jane Achbach; athletic chair-box supper at Bahia Beach SatCollege . He holds a Selby Faun Averill Vanderipe, pianist. Ideal Theater: Eight Concepts, will take the affirmative and man, Margie Yarn, and repre-urday, Oct. 16. There will be a dation scholarship. His main in will open today for a three-week Pat Leatherby, president of the sentative to Intra-Hall Council, charge of $1, and terest is electrical engineering. The program included Duo in showmg m the Theater Gallery. Dawna Falden. must be made by Fnday, Oct. I The Engineering College be-B flat by Mozart; Tchaikowsky's The designs are by eight deDemocrats, and Tom Zeta and Eta Hall officers 15. Rides will leave campus gan offering a limited number little-known Trio in A Minor; signer-architect teams. Reproa USF student, the negaare: Carolyn Johnson , president; at 5:00 p.m. Sa turday, and of courses this fall and will be Four Moments of Memory by T I ductions of architectual plans, t 1 ve. Kay Shavers, vice-president; sports attire is in order. gin a full junior le ve l program h 1 H 1 USF f . : renderings, photographs of the The event is sponsored joint-secretary-treasurer, Judi KoepThe girls will pack box lunch-next year. Students who have C ar es e pro essor 1 working models and detailed ly by the University Center Speeke; activities chairman, Caleen es and auction them of( to the completed their sophomore year of natural sctence ; and Poeme descriptions of each theater are cial Events Committee and the Murphy, and Mary Kane, atltboys. All proceeds will go i nto of college are eligible to apply Mystique by Bloch . mounted on 36 wall-size panels. USF Forensic Society. letic chairman. the BSU summer mission fund. for admission. Heavenly Body Study Popular By BOB CHICK Of the Campus Staff It is just a matter of definition: To some, a heavenly body is composed or a well-turned leg, vital statistics and a score of other attributes. To others, a heavenly body is more along the line of the Big Dipper, tl1e Milky Way or other constellations which light up the magic of the sky. Joseph Carr, curator of the USF planetarium, belongs to the latter group. Not that his eye can't shift from the heavens above to one below, mind you, but Carr has a definite interest in the sky. Maniage might have changed his perspective, but Carr is in the process of changing the perspective or others. AND HIS TROUBLE, if it can properly be called that, is the outstanding success he has had with the planetarium. It has completely overloaded him, but he keeps coming back for more. "I love it. I don't care if I'm booked solid. There is educa tion in the solar system and r was hired t o do ti1e job," said Carr. The job he is talking about seems like the work of a dozen men rather than one. A total of 18,000 has watched while Carr had made the heavens dance in a lively show of lights, sound and $50,000 worth of equipment housed within the physics build ing. The aluminum dome where the show comes alive is com pletely inside the building. An intemationally-known reThe U.S.F. Civil War Round search in vestigator in electrical Table will bold its regular meet stimulation of the brain w iII ing Wednesday, Oct. 14, at 8 speak in TA Thursday at 1 :25 p ._m. in UC 226. Ovid Futch p m will present a bnef account of . James Olds , 42, professor the Battle of Shiloh , after of psychology at University of those present Michigan, will discuss research and ratse work in which he has pioneered . A_ll mterested per. sons are m He will appear in the USF caVlted to attend. reer guidance series. * * * Dr. O lds received his Ph. D. There will be a gymnastics from Harvard, was a post-docworkout every Wednesday at toral fellow a t McGill Univer4:30 p . m . at the shelter area sity and conducted research at behind the tennis courts. All in the UCLA School of Medicine terested student s are invited to prior to joining Michigan i n 1957. attend. Schedule of Events Monday. October 1%, 1961 S :00 a.m. Placement Interviews UC 223 9:00a.m. USF Women' s Club 108 3 :30p.m. Advanced Bridge Lessons 108 4:40p.m. Karate AC 233 5,30 p.m. Civita.n Dinner Meetlng 158 6 '00 p.m. Forensic Society 225 Education Class Supper 103 6:15 o.m. Class Supper 167 Vesper Prayers BSU 7:30p.m. Debate Series 252 USF Women's Bridge 264-5 Tuesday, Oclob .. 13, la&.l 1:00 p.m. Flu Sltats 1:25 p.m. Sports Car Club UC Charm Course UC Dance Committee Windjammers Yount Americans for f' lFC Photo Club UC Coffee Hour cos Fred Shock Concert 3:00p.m. FlCUS Counselor 226 200 2 0 2 2 03 204 205 213 215 252 216 FH 101 158 213 4:30p. m . Bridge Lessons 6:15p.m. Program Council 6:30p.m. Eta Zeta Council 7:00p.m. Gold Key Honor Society 7:30p.m. UC Personnel Leadet ship Training Thursdr.y, Oclobe r 15, 1961 264 214 216 213 158 8 ,oo a.m. Marine Con>s. S Lobby Naval Air Reserve N LobbY l ,oo p.m. Flu S!tats 226 l '25 p.m. Dance Lessons 47 Physical Education Majors Tennis C lub Golf Club Special Events Committee Weight-Lifting Club Recreation Committee Young Republicans Special Events Committee 200 202 203 204 205 213 215 223 248 Billiards Exhibition SFEA Debate "Wagner & Helvey" 252 3 '30 p.m. Night Committee Fashion & Talent International Student Organization Religious Council 215 6:15p.m. 204 216 211 BSU 2 04 6:30p.m. Wesley S tudent Association Executive Council 226 7,00 p.m. Lutheran 215 Psychology Club LS 26 1 7:30p. m . Jewish Student Union 202 Christian Science 205 Bmiards Exhibition 248 8:00p.m. Judo Club AC 233 8:30p. m . Chamber Music Concert FH 101 Friday, O ctober 16 , 1961 8 : 00 a.m. Marine Corps, S Lobby Naval Air Reserve N Lobby 3:00p.m. Matinee Dance 248 4:40p.m. Karate AC 233 COmmittee 214 4:40p.m. Judo Club AC 233 5:30 p .m. Verdandl 215 6:00p.m. Tri Sis 213 6:30p.m. Paidela 202 Twilight Concert A C 7:00p.m. Arete 47 Enot u 200 Zeta Phi El 204 Delpbi 205 KIO 226 Fia 164-5 7,30 p .m. Talos 203 8:00p.m . Cratos 223 THE 18,000 REPRESENTS 339 lectures Carr gave between April 1 and July 15, 1964. He worked on a tedious schedule of seven or eight 50-minute lecture sessions per day during th a t stretch. Not many, if any, can top this mark. 8:30p.m. Fred .Shock Concert FH 1011 Wednesday. Octobu )4, 196t l J 8 :00 a .m. I 7 :30p.m. "The Tempest" Rehearsal 248 Mwie "The Ugly American" FH 101 Saturday, Oetober 17, 7:30p.m. Movie "The Ugly Beauty of Stars •• e And Carr keeps going. He has openings in his daily sched ule, but one group is taking no chances. It has placed a hold on Aprill 22, 1965. Seating reservations must be made in advance to handle the turnout. The planetarium holds 85 adults or 104 youngsters, and it is usually packed. Carr's audience has come from as far south as Fort Myers. Some say the show tops that of much larger planetariums in Los Angeles Ol' New York. Small wondeF, then, tha.l .Carr It creating a new image of a heavenly body. , " * 108 American" FH 101 Sunday, October 18 , 195! 9:00a.m. Bible Hour . e •• Or Star of Beauties I Business Ad Club 200 BSU 47 47 Accounting Club 202 Literary Society 203 10,30 p.m. Wesley Water Ski Club 2 04 5,00 p.m. Westminster 7:30p.m. Ugly UC Hospitality Committee PsYchology Club Amateur Radio Club Jdeet the Author-Borden Deal Jd<>Yl!l Committee 205 American" f'H 101 LS 251 PL&CEMENT NOTlCE!I 223 Oct.16-Dade County Board of Public Instruction, Miami, Fla. -Y&rious 152 openln,. fill' educ aUIIJl majenl. !14 Oct. 20--key West School System. l:: BSU Key West, F1a. -various openings for 223 education majors,


18 THE TAMPA Tll\1ES, Mond1y, October 12, 1964 Mrs. William T . Derenthal Mrs . Donald N . Rule Those Horrid AGE SPOTS* -WRINKLES Fade Them Out! •Weathered brown spots and wrin kles! The y tell the world you're getting old-perhaps before y ou really arc. Fade them out with ESOTERl CA. new medi cated cream that breaks up masses of pigment on the skin-makes hands look white, and y oung again. Equall y elfe c tive on face , nec k and arms . Not a co v er up; Penetrates skin cells to 5timu l ate new, smooth beauty. Fra gran t , grea seless-it softens , lubri cates and moistens skin . Now onl y S2.00 f o r 3 ounces -3 months' suppl y used as hand cream and po w der foun dation. Jf y o u wan t lovel i er skin qui ckly get Eso teric a today. ON SALE AT Wedding Belles Vows Exchanged Miss Wilma Jean Quinn church, Mr. and Mrs. Derenthal fa ther, the bri de wore a tradi-came the bride of WIlli a left for a wedding tour of Flor-tiona! go w n of silk organza and Thomas Derenthal Saturday, ida. They will reside in Mango . Chantilly iacc with a chapel p .m., in First Baptist Church of ...A. train. Her illusion veil was held Tampa. The Rev. Clyde J . Har1-r N 1-r b y a circlet of orang e blossoms rls officiated at the double and she carried roses and Spending a w eek in Nass au stephanotis. are Mr. and Mrs. Donald. N . Mrs. Robert Liv e se y of Mil-and Mrs. Wilbur H. Quinn Rule. They were married Saturwaukee, Wis . served as matron Seffner, and Mr. and Mrs. Joe day at 5 o ' clock in Good Shepof honor. Mi s s Andrea Benoway Derenthal, also of Seffner. herd Lutheran Church. The Rev . and Miss Kathy Rumpel of Mil-Given in marriage by both Bruce A. Feb! performed the waukee were bridesmaids. They parents. the brlde wore a double ring ceremony. wore sheath go w n s of pink chlf-mal gown of organza over The bride is the former Mi ss fon over taffeta with matching feta. Her veil was attached to a Carole Ann Rumpel and is the accessories. pearl and crystal crown and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Best man was Stev e Sanchez carried an orchid on a Bible. . ter H . Rumpel, 3606 R1ver of St. Petersburg. Groomsmen Mrs. connie Syford of SeffGrove Drive. Parents of the were Robert Livesey of Milwau ner served as her sister's bridegroom are Mrs. Frank Rule kee and James Rumpel, brotHer matron of honor. Miss Ethel of St. Petersburg and the late of the b r ide . Stone of Tampa and Miss JanFrank Rule. Mr. and Mrs. Rule will reside ice smith of Seffner were Given in marriage by her a t 5501 Branch Ave. bridesmaids. They wore gown s of gold peau de sole . Best man was Edwin Syford. Groomsmen-ushers were Philip Derenthal, brother of the bride groom, and William Walden. After a reception at the dandy Innerspring or Foam Mattresses Change your look as the new of eyes fringed with luxurious $},., fashion season approaches, say eyelashes is new. Make every For as little as • • Q beauty authorities, and enjoy eyelash hair count by surroundCASH & CARRY the excitement of the new make ing each from root to tip with FURNITURE WAREHOUSE up colors and costumes. mascara. Separate every eyeFirst, be sure your founda lash from the other with a rnaADVERTISEMENT tion make-up blends with the cara wand or eyebrow brush. WALGREENS _________ current colors of your skin. If The new eyebrows are natural Why Women Suffer Const1pat1 • 0n you are in the process of fading looking . but completely groomed a vacation tan, a make-up one and made up with the li ghtest With Bloating, Fullness and shade lighter will assist in ap-shade that harmonizes with you r proacblng the coveted "natu own coloring. Fat Indigestion new lipstick shades It' s true. Thes e symptoms frequentl y Caroid and Bile Salts Tablets act that have been created to go ,Clccur together. g e ntly in 3 ways: they help improve with the fashionable costume Because thry have the same cause: the digestion and aid in the absorp-colors and magnify you r chic . irregu l ar b o w e l h a b its and improper tion of proteins, fats and fat-soluble Last year' s shades will not al diet . T h e pace of today ' s modern vitamins . They increase the flo w o ways give this year' s costumes •woman is h e ctic. With their special Mtural bi l e . They gently, eliectively the fashionable zip and zing you ' pressures and problems , no wonder stimu late laxation. are striving to attain. Eye Roll Call Coming Up For Y-Teens so man y w o men pay the penalty of With the help of Caroid and Bile shadow application and colors \ irregulari t y wit h indigestio n . Salts Tablets, you can relieve consti are new. Old and new members will be That is why phys imns frequ ently parion, and accompanying bloat ins, 1 d T YWCA' y specify Caroid and B ile Salt s Tablets fullness and intolerance to fats. Try the soft brown tones high we come at ampa s rather than an ordinary laxative . For fast gentle action, get Caroid lighted with the excitement ol Teen Roll Call this week. Caroid and Bil e Salts Tablets are and Bile Salts Tablets today . Availwhite, the beauty of the blue Members of school clubs and unique . They are designed to treat able at drug counters everywhere, and green blends, and the new girls interested in becoming the full complex of symptoma. No prescription needed. eye shadow patterns. The look junior members are invited to ,,,_ __ The Y-Teen season will be attend. kicked off Thursday with a ban quet at the Y. The theme will be Halloween and the fun be-NOW! 100% NYLON 4-Pc. SECTIONAL. gins at 5 p.m. Lois Pepper and Mrs. Pat Conlan, home economis ts , will demonstrate new ways to make a party better than ever and will include decoration and preparation of food In their talks. Hillsborough High School y. Teens are hostesses for the eve ning and reservations should be in by Wednesday . Upcoming on the Y-Teen schedule a r e service days on Tuesdays, monthly fun nights nd interest classes. Registration for classes in guitar, charm and other creative cours es are still ope n . Tampa Births Tampa Date Pad Temple Terrace Chapter 277, OES, will meet tonight, 8 p.m. , at the Terrace Civic Center. A covered dish supper will pre cede the meeting at 5:30 p.m. Executive Board will meet Tues-PTA will meet Tuesday, 7:30 Meeting time is 10 a.m. and a day, 10 a.m., at Forest Hills p.m., in the auditorium. plant exchange will follow the Community Center. business session. FOREST HILLS JUNIORS MADISON PTA The Executive Board of Forest OPTI-MRS. .James Madison School PTA Hills Junior Woman's Club will Tampa Opti-Mrs. Club wfll B t P IBECThA tPSI B t s Will meet Tuesday, 7:30 p . m., meet Wednesday 8 p.m. in the meet Wednesday, 7 :30p.m., wi\11 e a s ap er, e a 1g-at the school ' ' M G B 4921 Ch 't rna Phi will bold a model meet . borne of Mrs. H . Dean Rowe, rs. ean erm, an 0n ing 7 :30 p.m., at the TROPICAL GARDEN 3308 Korina Lane. Ave. home of Mrs. Robert Cogswell , Tropical Garden Club will PALMA CEIA HILLSBOROUGH GARDEN 416 E . Davis Blvd . meet Tuesday, 10 a . m. , at the PBX CLUB home of Mrs. Seth Dekle, 1009 Palma Ceia Garden Circle Hillsborough Garden Club will , PBX Club will hold a busiS . Sterling Ave. will meet Wednesday at the meet Wednesday, 10 a .m., at home of Mrs. H. B. Crowell Jr. Seminole Garden Center. ness meeting Tuesday, 7:30 PEO p.m. , at General Telephone Co . Chapter AM of the PEO, will Donald Maxson will speak and meet Tuesday, 8 p.m., in the a film will be shown. home of Mrs. Russell D . Rittger SLIGH 118 N. Lockmoor Ave., Temple Sllgh Junior High School Terrace. ADVERTISEMENT Burial Insurance Sold by Mail PTA will meet Tuesday at the FRANKLIN PTA school cafetorium. James Ghiot-F k1' J . H' b S h 1 ... You may be qualified for to, counselor at Plant High ran .m umor lg c 00. $1,000 life insurance ... so you School , will speak. PTA Will sponsor a spaghetti will not burden your loved ones supper Tuesday, 5 p . m . m the with funeral and other ex school cafeteria. penses. This NEW policy is es COLEMAN Members of Coleman Junior High School PTA will meet Tuesday, 7 :30 p . m., at the school. The band will enter tain. ' ARABIAN NIGHTS A r abian Nights Story League will meet with Jill Palmer, 6308 Julie, Tues day after s chool. TAMPA LAKES WOMEN Tampa Lakes Woman's Club DOWDELL PTA Dowdell Junior High School PTA will meet Tuesday in the schooL WESTGATE Y-WIVES Westgate Y-Wives will meet Tuesday, 9:30 a.m . , at St. Paul's Methodist Church. MEMORIAL PTA Memorial Junior High School EXTRA STRETCH WHERE IT'S NEEDED but never seen I "Expand-So" back girdle and pantie pecially helpful to those be tween 40 and 90. No medical examination necessary. OLD LINE LEGAL RESERVE LIFE INSURANCE. ... No agent will call on you. Free information, no obligation. Tear out this ad right now. . . . Send your name, address and year of birth to: Central Security Life Insurance Co., Dept. P-0315, 1418 West Rose dale, Fort Worth 4, Texas. FOR DRAPERIES AND BODS e NEW 100% NYLON PILE FABRIC e REVERSIBLE ZIPPERED FOAM CUSHIONS e FOAM CUSHIONED CHANNEL BACK Oct . 4 ; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Skrypek , Brandon , boy_: Mr. and Mrs. J . Rlos Jr., ,810 8th A v e., boy: Mr. a11d Mrs. Paul F . Carend e r , Se!rner , .irl; Mr. and Mrs . I 0. H-endry , ScH nee , g1rl; 'Mr. and Mrs . John E . Burger, S a n Antonio, p;lrl; Mr . and M rs. Frank R. WllmRth, Brand o n. fOr The extra stretch is under the cuff top, in back. LYCRA* Satin back panel goes all the way up ... gives you extra inches of stretch for sitdown comfort. Lycra The moonlight look Kayser's romantic new fashions for nighttime. From tho Fair Lady Collection. This beguiling baby doll is of frothy chiffon over tricot. Handcul lace blouoms enhance tho neckline , which is edged with e prolty bond of loct. littlo penlits hide bonooth. Sins Smoll, Medium, Locquar Rod over Sholl Pink, Twilita Blue ovtr Coribe Blue. e BIG SELECTION OF POPULAR COLORS OPEN DAILY 9 TO 9OPEN SUNDAYS 1 TO 6 FURNITURE BEDDING MADE IN OUR OWN FACTORY EASY CREDIT TERMS FREE DELIVERY Mrs . Spencer Mallor-y, 2617 llOth Ave . E., girl ; Mr . and Mrs. Jerry L . Cocper, 4203 E . Paris St.. g i rl. Oct. s, Mr. and Mrs. George Wynn Jr. 5706 Lenox Dr . • boy; Mr. and M r s. Jamu A . Cullins, 1 329 Waikiki Way, Alrl: Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Lupien , 12210 Christen Ct., girl ; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gi spert, 502 Flarnetree Rd ., boy; Mr. and Mrs. K enne th Collier , 1212 W . Waters girl ; Mr . apd Mrs. Charles CoiUns. 10912 61st St . , Temple Terrllce , g i rl ; Mr. and Mrs. LAurence Millll(an, 3214 E. Fern St. , boy; Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Schroeter , 10009 Lola St., girl; M r , and Mrs . Daniel A . Pereda, 312 West St . , girl. Oct. fll Mr. and Mra . Dav i d B . Wiles, 2009 Dekle, boy ; Mr. and Mrs . Thom a s A. Guertin, 4210 Jetton Ave., girl; Mr. a nrl M s . 1 ' o mmv Ledford. 3014 Arrow St., ............................................... .... loollliiiW!IiW ...... IIii.ollliiiii .... loollliiilo..lll ...... lliiiilo.AA Jirl : Mr . an d Mrs . James C. Downall, _ 7 303 Nebraska Ave. , girl. ... power net controls your hips and thighs ... satin front for extra smooth tummy lines. In white, sizes SMLXL Girdle or pantie .................................................. $S95 Compare at 8.95 BELKLINDSEY HENDERSON BLVD. •ou Pont Spandex BELK-LINDSEY HENDERSON BLVD. ' s I


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Cras ut cursus ante, a fringilla nunc. Mauris lorem nunc, cursus sit amet enim ac, vehicula vestibulum mi. Mauris viverra nisl vel enim faucibus porta. Praesent sit amet ornare diam, non finibus nulla.


Cras efficitur magna et sapien varius, luctus ullamcorper dolor convallis. Orci varius natoque penatibus et magnis dis parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Fusce sit amet justo ut erat laoreet congue sed a ante.


Phasellus ornare in augue eu imperdiet. Donec malesuada sapien ante, at vehicula orci tempor molestie. Proin vitae urna elit. Pellentesque vitae nisi et diam euismod malesuada aliquet non erat.


Nunc fringilla dolor ut dictum placerat. Proin ac neque rutrum, consectetur ligula id, laoreet ligula. Nulla lorem massa, consectetur vitae consequat in, lobortis at dolor. Nunc sed leo odio.