The Tampa times

The Tampa times

Material Information

The Tampa times
Alternate Title:
The Tampa times
University of South Florida
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Florida
[Tribune Publishing Company]
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
serial ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of South Florida Library
Holding Location:
University of South Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
T39-19650329 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19650329 ( USFLDC Handle )

USFLDC Membership

Added automatically
USF Student Newspapers

Postcard Information



This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
record xmlns http:www.loc.govMARC21slim xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.loc.govstandardsmarcxmlschemaMARC21slim.xsd
leader 00000nas 2200000Ka 4500
controlfield tag 008 000000k19601966flu|||| o 000 0eng
datafield ind1 8 ind2 024
subfield code a T39-19650329
0 4 245
The Tampa times.
p USF Campus edition.
n Vol. 73, no. 43 (March 29, 1965).
1 3 246
The Tampa times.
University of South Florida campus edition
Tampa, Florida :
b [Tribune Publishing Company]
March 29, 1965
University of South Florida
x Newspapers.
Hillsborough County (Fla.)
Tampa (Fla.)
University of South Florida.
t Tampa Times, USF Campus Edition
Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
w (OCoLC) 8750603

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
mods:mods xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-1.xsd
mods:relatedItem type host
mods:identifier issn 0000-0000mods:part
mods:detail volume mods:number 73issue 43series Year mods:caption 19651965Month March3Day 2929mods:originInfo mods:dateIssued iso8601 1965-03-29


1umpu SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 43 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MARCH 29, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS Broadway. Too 'Bridge' Revived AtUSF AAUP, Blunt Embroiled On Student Senators By SHIRLEY RAWSON Of the Campus Staff "It is a rare and important experience to be able to pro duce a play the same season H opens in New York," said Peter B. O'Sullivan, director of the forthcoming USF production of Arthur Miller's "A View from the Bridge." Also, a play is rarely given a second chance. "A View from the Bridge" was introduced on Broadway almost 10 years ago, when it was presented as a long one-acter with Van Heflin as Eddie and J. Carroll Naish as Alfieri, the lawyer and narra tor. It failed to find a large audience and was regarded as rather a cold play. "A View from the Bridge" will be presented at the USF Theater March 31-April 3, cur tain 8:30 p.m. Tickets are avail able in the TA box office Mon day-Friday from 1-5 p.m. Call Ext. 323 for reservations. New York Times Drama Crit ic, Howard Taubman, describes the play as " • • • compelling for tts tension, power and solid grasp of character." And UPI Drama Editor, Jack Gaver, writes " • . • it has powerful theatrical effectiveness ... Miller fans will w a n t to see By CERITA LUDWICK and JAY BECKERMAN Of the Campus Staff Committee T of the American Association of Uni versity Professors (AAUP) has proposed that a student faculty committee replace the voting student senators in the University Senate. Dr. Robert Long, associate pro fessor of biology, announced the proposal during the fi,rst open hearing on the proposed University Constitution held March 23. Hours Lengthened In addition to excluding students from the Senate, this proposal of Committee T would also exclude non academic personnel. The reason given by Commit tee T is that these persons have academic responsibilities com mensurate with representation in the Senate. BOB BLUNT later asked Long for an elucidation of the word responsibility. Health Staff Expands By JAY BECKERMAN Campus Managing Editor Long said that students do . . not have the experience in most Health servJCe wtll have two matters concerning curriculum physicians beginning Thursday. and their responsibility is Dr. Donald D. Brusca will join less than that offered by faculty Dr. Robert Egolf as campus members. physician. Blunt was the only student . senator present at the hearing. Dr. Brusca, 56, was With the View From The Docks JOHN REBER, student asso New York State Board of Health Tampa's waterfront instead of the Brooklyn docks hel}l players get the mood ciation president, said, "If the for more than 20 years. He for the USF production of Arthur Miller's "A View From the Bridge." Here lawyer Senate continues to represent comes here from a position of Alfieri (Ed Thompson) talks with illegal immigrant Marco (played by AI Bouverat). both administration and faculty, assistant director at a state hos this • " Tickets are available at TA box office.-(USF Photo) then students should demand . th* tempt to eliminate production numerical representation in the ms EXPERIENCE includes which have caused the 73 Brothers Move In This Fall senate. But, if the Senate is work at a TB hospital and mili mdifference to the play, by pre-going to be an all faculty tary service as a surgeon in senting it with a "strong feeling E d z G F I group, as Committee T has proa commando unit. Dr. Brusca for a. basis in ta a n eta 0 rater n a posed, students must be allowed . selechve realism" w1th selec-an outlet for expression to the also has an extensive back-tive realism being the cutting Senate." ground in psychiatry. He is a away of all unnecessary deBy JERRY KEENEY rooms in Zeta and Eta in ternities wishing to join naReber feels that this can be member of the American Psytails which the audience does Of the Campus Staff Sept em b e r. Thirty-three tional first meet the require-done . through the chiatric Association . Dr. Brusca not miss. Plans for locating fraternity signed liP, King said. There ments laid down by the uni-commtttee wtth equal represen"ll b USF' L f ll . ' I 'b 1 E tatt"on of students and faculty WI e s on Y u -tune psy0 Su livan desert es the p ay members in ta and Zeta res-were 106 total spaces avail-versity. as " .•• the turbulent story of idence halls beginning Septem able. These requirements include and an opportunity to discuss chiatrist. a longshoreman's uncompromt's-ber have been announced by and present proposals to the Initially Dr. Brusca will func-Members had to meet previ a "no hazing" policy; defer-ing refusal to accept half a life John P Goree director of aux: Senate on all sudent affairs intion as a physician. Dr. Egolf Nerves of Steel Workman is involved in hair-raising task, helping to install new elevator in the University Center. (USF Photo) Elevato, r Part Of Utilities Extension 1 I h . 'li . ' d R d ously stated requirements for ment of pledging until the stueluding curriculum. 'd th U ill . in a word too comp ex for lm I ary services, an aymon living on campus; either hav-dent has proven himself cap BLUNT SAID he "is in favor sat at SF w hire another to understand. Prompted by a King, director of student or ing lived on campus previ-able of meeting the academic h 1967 b h. h By STEEN jealousy which he cannot ad ganizations. li of several of Committee T's P YSlCian m , Y w lC mit, Eddie Carbone's classic All res i d en t s of Epsi ously or ving outside the demands of the school, re-proposed curriculum council," time Dr. Brusca's duties will be Of the Campus Staff b t 1 d 1 H 11 th n1 ' twenty-mile commuter zone. stricling students wishing to but is, "opposed to any reduc-more ort'ented to the area of "'onder "'hat those are dot'n" nn.. th.,_ confuston e ween sexua an .00 a ' e. 0 Y men 5 res Grouping fraternity mem live together to doing so on "' " ' .. " ., " parental love provides the tdence hall m com bers into common housing facarr,pus only, and tlle "local psychiatry. e1evator shaft in the University Center? framework of the play." plex, had ftrst preference for • cilities, although a new conoption" approach which reMore Campus News. AN IMMEDIATE effect of Dr. Maintenance men are installing a $27,650 elevator cept at USF, had its roots in quires that fraternal selection Brusca's presence will be exin the previously empty shaft in UC. Probably within a Have 'Open Mind' On Trimester the origin of fraternities be left up to the individual. Ed1"torials1 Pg. 21 1 7 pans1 00 of the hours during t few months, two elevators will be available for students themselves according o Dean Wunderlich gave the follow Of Student Affalrs Herbert which students can be seen by and faculty rather than one. d f ing reasons for favoring ira-Boar 0 R ' egents Wunderlich. ternl . tles both 00 a natt'onal tion in student representation Morning hours will be Tms WORK . t I h" h b h. " 1s par o a program w Ic provides Wunderlich stated that and local basis. they provide in Senate mem ers tp . expanded from 10 to 8:30-12. He said, "Faculty and stu-. for the extension of utilities to the total campus includ many fraternities originated individual identity with a dents members of a currtculum Afternoon hours wiLl be exing the new buildings to be b u i I t, according to Mrs. C h b B as a means of providing hous-group, they provi de a matur-council could have a chance to panded from 3-5 to 1. Osen Y Urns ing for students when the uni-ing factor in grouping upper evaluate proposed courses and The Health Center's nursing Evelyn Law, office manager of the Physical Plant. versity was unable to. This class students with lower These new buildings include the Engineering, Education, resulted m the groupt"ng of class students, they he. lp sat improve liaison among college, staff will increase from eight lly with regard to elim Business Administration, Physical Education, and An several students under one isfy the emotional needs in all expecia • to nine on July 1. Under present , True to his word, Florida's DR. WAYNE C. McCALL, inating duplicated courses." condi.tions only one nurse is on dros Complex buildings ,... H d B o 1 d t t hold ap roof, and eventually, in for persons tC) acquire friends, b u o v e r n or ay on urns ca a en ts , a over But Blunt is firm in his e-duty three rughts weekly. Egolf W d d d t t th mation of fraternal societies. and they provide more rc-This extension of utilities program provides for e nes ay name a woman, a pom men ' ree years. Wunderlich expressed his sources for the achievement lief that "students must be. in said the additional nursing posidoctor, a Negro member and Clarence L. Menser, Vero the s e n a t e. More than five tt.on \vill allevt'ate this prob many new improvements to be constructed within the th t th t t • b d , approval of nationalizing fra-of social and personal objec SIX o ers o e s a e s new Beac , retired v1ce pres! ent o" should be there," he said . . lem. next few months, Mrs. Law said. B d f R g t bod ternities provided those fra-tives. oar o e ens, a Y National Broadcasting Co., five GUESTS AT a meeting Dr. Brusca comes here from Underground electrical and water systems, sewer charged with the responsibility years. must secure permiSSIOn of the W . N y H . . d o _ f supervisio_n of higher educa Dr. Louis c. Murray, Orlando majority before t h e y are assatc, e Is. marne lines, hot and cold w a t e r lines, and air conditioning t10n m Flonda Seniors Events ll . d t k t th and has one son, who ts attend-must be constructed for these new buildings . . physician, eight years. a . o spea o e _ mem-ing the University of Miami. The ?overnor's nominations John c. Pace, Pensacola, a ff bership m regular meetmg, he H d t d f th EQUIPMENT costing approximately $50,690 will be are subJect to approval of the second holdover member four M • B t At said. e. gra ua e rom _e installed in the Teaching Auditorium Theater. Mrs. Law Ca?inet Board of Education, years. ' USIC u e "We don't want to be in a Umversity of Notre lD remarked that this includes a weight system to pull the which meets tomorrow, then . . / position where non-students 1 9 30, and_ t:'Ie Col-stage scenes up and down. confirmation of the State Senate . Mrs. D . Pearce, Mtami, nawould represent students be lege of 10 193.6 Hts area A 500,000 to 750,000 g a 11 0 n ground water storage after the legislature convenes tJonal vJce prestdent of the Fed B • D • D . fore the Senate, or would re-of research l!lterest IS chromotank with an aeration system will be constructed. Water April 6. eration of Women's Clubs, one I g I nne r an ce port committee recommend a some analysts. lines will run to the new dormitory area in the Andros THE NOMINEES, who as a year. . • tions to the We want EGOLF_ SAID that hiring the complex group say they have an ' ' open Burns that he .has not direct representation, not twonew phystcan would not necesmind" on such matters as reconsult_ed witi_I the as . step representation. sitate acquisition of more mediA 600 ton absorption air conditioner unit and contention or abolition of the tri-to thetr on questions By BARBARA-ANN BERGER a versatile not a twangy "Students on campus are excal equipment for the Health denser will be P l a c e d in the power plant, Mrs. Law mester system are: such the Of the Campus Staff guitar band. This band will pected to act maturely and the Center. He said the Center now1 ___ s_a_id_----------------------F I o y d T. 'christian of St. of the ifo.nda Smooth music anli a buffet play both rock and roll and slow student senators are definitely has as much as its personnel Petersburg, Pinellas Co u n t y d0 . on muml g ti mvefrsi dinner will be the attractions must c , in responsible positions. Stu can make use of. S h 1 t d t 1es, or se ec on o a pres1 . . h . c 0 0 superm en _en , nomt-dent of Florida state Univerat the favored senior class din-The menu c 0 n i t f dents, too, brmg . to, t e Present remodeling of. the nated for seven yeats, .t ner-dance Saturday s s s 0 Senate a valid perspective, he Health Center's quarters IS to Clifton C. Dyson, West Palm SIHyE. SAID THE f One of the final 1965 senior chicken, roast beef, and ham, said improve traffic flow Egolf said B h N d h group 0 nompotato vegetabl 1 d b d STATED h eac egro atn P armacy inees "is one of the most meticevents, the dinner-dance ($3 per d b • Ae, sfa ad'. krca • LONG . was ap previously students have store operator. wo years. 1 1 1 t d d r th person) will be at the Crystal an everage. so t nn bar palled by the Situation of the dered down ward halls looking Chester H. Ferguson, Tampa uh ?ushy setec eliban booned o e Room of the International Inn will be set up at a price of 20 faculty government at USF. He for the receptionist' s office Af t . 1 g e s ca er ar s ever • t d k . • torn:y, years. . selected" in recent Florida his from 7 p .m. to 12:30 a.m. Dress cen s per rm he associated ter remodeling the elevator will to is black suits for men and cockAll couples will take home a with ftve uruvers1tJes be f 0 r e open onto the reception area. Florida . diVISion prestdent of ry. . tail dresses for women. memento from the •65 dinnerto this and Food Farr, six years. (Contmued on Page 17, Col. 1) Bill Turner' s five Piece dance. It will be a frosted glass, finds the faculty posttion m govcombo :vm the music. inscribed "USF '65." Cadernment here the worst he has Deadlines t; Band in Concert Dr. Gale Spen-y directs the University Band in ene of their popular outdoor concerts on campus.(USF Photo). .. eoncermng this cho1ce or bands, wallader sa1d that the choice of seen. . . n K senior class Richard possible favors was napkins, Twenty-one proposals , m addt lf Noted for •Cadwallader sa1d, We wanted matchbooks, or the glasses. (Continued on Page 17, Col. 5) • . .] Aprtl Grads Band Performance Slated fo , r Tara McCord Benefit' On Wednesday, April 7, the University Band under the direction of Dr. Gale Sperry, will present its final concert of the season at 8:30 p.m. in theTA. This formal concert -has been designated the official benefit performance by the Department of Music for the Tara McCord Fund. Mi ss Mc Cord was principal oboist in the University Concert Band until her graduation in 1964 as a member of the University's Charter Class. She has been a m e m b e r of the University Symphony Orchestra, the stu dent Woodwind Quintet, and the Tampa Philharmonic. FOLLOWING her gradua tion in instrumental music ed ucation from USF, she contin-ued her education at the Uni versity of Florida where she was a graduate teaching as sistant until her recent serious illness. At the present time she is undergoing prolonged and ex tensive treatment. The desig nation of this concert as a benefit performance repre sents a change from the Uni versity Band's tradition of free public concerts. Although admission to the April 7 program is free as always, several receptacles will be located in the outer lobby where the audience may make voluntary contributions to the Tara McCord Fund . All monies received on April 7 will be turned over to the fund. ASSISTING artist for the r April 7 concert will be trumpet soloist Don Owen , a teacher of brass instruments on the faculty. He will be featured with the band in R o bert Russell Bennett's "Rose Variations." Then t rumpeters David Burnett and Barry Hopper will join Owen in "Carnival of Venice " for trumpet trio and band. In a way, this will be the band's farewell to Tampa au diences for awhile. Following this concert the band will leave for a concert tour of Lakeland, Treasure Island, Eau G a 11 i e, Stuart, Lake W o r t h, Pompano Beach, Hollywood, Ft. Lauderdale, Naples and Sarasota. Tickets for the April 7 con cert may be obtained in the TA box office. N The following are sigil nificant deadlines for sen .... .; \8 iors: lk< • 1-'' April 1 -Return forms lt indicating whether or not you will participate in the M !) torchlight c e r e m o n y to j1 k uc 218. lt April 2 -Return forms % i\i indicating whether or not m m you will participate in the n April 18 Commencement f.J, ii,l Convocation to President M Allen's office, AD 241. ii; April 2-Last day to buy f!i W, tickets to the senior class it fu dinner dance, $3 per per!1 W son, at UC desk. lf.l ; April 3-S e n i or class i! &. dinner dance to be held at 7 % @. • p.m. it Pi April 8 -Torchlight pa f{ @ rade on Crescent Hill at tJ 7:30 p.m. 1f: N April 18 Commenceill ment Convocation in the kt mall at 3:30 p.m. W w A New Staff Member? No. This Greek god is the symbol of the new Aegean for '65. The yearbook will go on sale in the UC lobby, starting 2 _and ending April 8, from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. The prtce Will be $1 but alumni who graduated April '64-December '64 will have theirs mailed to them free. There are a limited number of copies so don't wait until the last minute to get yours.


THE TAMP.4. TIMES, Monday, March 29, 1965 USF: Stunted Infant? In last week's Campus Edition, Managing Editor Jay Beckerman spelled out to shocked readers the news that USF will be forced to cut back enrollment of new stu dents because of lack of funds. This University requested $9,782,000 for general operating ex penses for 1965-66, an 80 per cent increase over the present oper ating budget. The State Budget Commission has recommended an allocation of $6,268,000, what amounts to a 10 per cent increase . Increase in enrollment from last year to this at USF has been a strong 41 per cent; the smaller budget allocation of six million for 1965-66 will hold enrollment in crease to half that 20 per cent, President John S. Allen said . Registrar Frank Spain told us that USF will probably have to cease accepting freshman applica tions by June 15, less than three months from now. Beckerman's story pointed to the need for compromise 'between the two forces of the University's phil osophy of who should attend coll-ege and the securing of funds to support the philosophy. Who may attend the University ef South Florida at this time? The newly-published catalog, "Accent on Learning, 1965-66," discusses first the fact that USF requires "definit e ability and competency on the part of students." Then it points out that the Reigstrar "will admit students who meet the for mal requirement of the University for admission. He will suggest oth er possibilities to those who do not. He will refer borderline decisions Letters to the Editor to the University Committee on Academic Standards." It is apparent now that even those students who meet the for mal requirement of the University for admission may not make it in, and USF is in the middle. The officials of this growing school are frustrated by lack of funds ; USF doors, open for five years, is now in the position of, in effect, closing them again to many potential students. It has not taken long for the effects of a new administration in Tallahassee to be seen. We are aware, of course, that shifting monies in the financing of the state's many programs is infinite ly more complicated than taking a few bucks here from highways, say , and putting it into schools. But someone is in the position , of making decisions of which college or university gets how much and when. USF and Florida Atlantic University are still in infant stages of growth. Let the struggling schools have a chance to realize at 1 east a meaningful plateau of development before they are cut off. The build ing of new universities at other Florida cities is important to the growth of Florida and to the re election of Gov. Haydon Burns in 1966. But setting aside funds for these new schools now can render serious impairment to the prog ress of the present facilties. Whatever is necessary to be done, and by whom, is not fully clear. But the University must not be left in the position of clos ing its doors and curtailing its programs at the age of five years. It is difficult for the administra tion and the students to tolerate. Hardaway Replies to Editorial Dear Editor: Your editorial of March 15 reveals some misunderstandings which should be corrected. Probably the major misunder standing is with respect to the purpose of the library. Leaving this for the moment let us proceed to specifics. "Orderly discus sion'' has already been tried and found wanting . For the first year in the library building, when the student body was much smaller than it is now, "quiet" talking and studying together was per mitted in the south end of the Re t;erve Reading Room . It became apparent very soon that there is no "quiet" or "orderly discussion." When finally we had to declare talking in the library out of place this ".ciuiet" talking on the first floor had become so disturbing that students in the second and third floor reading rooms b ' ad come to us and complained. Because the library building was relatively inexpensive, no special sound proofing baffles exist between lobbies and reading room or between floors . Hard surfaces such as the tiles in the stair wells serve to increase even mod erate sound levels. As for those "heavy glass doors," when one stands far inside a reading room and listens to the discussion of a problem by two or three students on the other side of the glass doors in the lobby, one quickly realizes bow little noise insulation they provide. A 1 so those doors swing open ever so often and the tumult of "orderly discussion" rolls far into the reading rooms. Here at the University of S o u t h Florida, we feel that the State of Flor ida has provided many areas where people may indulge in talking or group study dormitory rooms, the Univer sity Center, unused class rooms and for many days of the year the entire campus. On the other hand, the State has pro vided only one place where a person can expect to find a reasonably quiet place to study. With the cooperation of the students in being considerate of each other, we hope that it will be pos sible to keep the library a place where study is the major purpose . ELLIOTT HARDAWAY Director of Libraries Editor's We would be happy if the library ever becomes quiet enough in the reading rooms for study. Thank you for your clarification of the situa tion regarding talking in the up 'per lob bies; we certainly yield a good point. But persistent and annoying conversa tion in the reading rooms many times with employees causing the disturbance. Let the Food Service Compete! Dear Editor: Amazingly enough, the quality of the Co6d at USF has improved in the last couple of weeks. Apparently , a little more care is being taken in the prepgration of the food. This is not really quite so surprising the following facts are considered: 1) a new food contract is to be awarded soon; 2) a petition demanding better faot service was signed by 673 USF stu dents; 3 ) the petition was given ample publicity in the Campus Times; 4) the petition was presented at a special meet. ing, to the USF director of food services and to representatives of Morrison ' s Food Service , Inc. L I L15l ._ T T L E M A N 0 _ N c A M p u s That the food, or at least the prep-aration of the food, has improved some what is commendable. That it has taken so long to improve is unfortunate. It would be nice to see how much the food would improve if there were open com petition for the food service contract. Morrison ' s could operate in one cafe teria, while a rival food service operated in the other cafeteria. After about two weeks of competition, the students could vote on the food service they liked the best. Resident students' votes would count perhaps a little heavier since they will be eating the food three meals a day instead of the commuters' one. L.G. I y I I I I. E R --= ... ----::::=---------= ----:_;:::=:;c-" .. Schedule Of Events MONDAY 4o00 p.m. Lecture-VIet Nam PH 141 : 1.. So30 p.m. Fashion Buffet UC 248 M 6:00 p . m . Forensic Association UC 226 Education Class 11 Supper Meeting UC 103 7:00 p.m. Karate AC 233 .. i\ 7o30 p.m. UC 205 }<1 I . Chemistry Lecture CH 108 9:30 a.m. Space Flight UC 203 1:2.1 p.m. uc Publlc Re W. lations Committee UC 203 I . Danc:e Commit UC 205 ff.; Young Americans for Freedom UC 213 . m IFC UC 215 m Photo Committee UC 223 Sporta: Car Club UC 226 Bg m 4:40 p.m. Judo Club AC 233 @ :i 5 :30 p.m. Hg i&g P UC 21S 7:00 p.m. Arete UC 4? , Cratos UC 203 W" 'f"/08 h it ill uc 223 W Enotas uc 2.52W 7:30p.m. Fla UC 265 > Well Harry. I guess we gotta start crackin' down. I . w; 1: 9 :00 a . m . Col tllj;<:.: I 11:45 a.m. & 202 . Colleges Luncheon UC 248 fJ 1:25 p.m. Young Democrats UO 47 1 .. Business Administra . Fraternal Societies: Great or Grim? lion Club UC 200 I . . Senior Accounting :: Club UC 203 UC Music Committee UC 204 UC Hospitality By BARBARA SANDERS Of the Campus Staff Fraternities and sororities p 1 a y a prominent part in American college life and have an important influence upon their members. Students join during the impression.. able years of their lives and conform to many of the organization's standards. Young people living together with daily contact, having much the same background, tastes and aspirations form enduring friendships and develop great pride in the achievements of members of their fraternal society in competition with members of other similar organi zations on the campus in scholarship, athletics and other student activities. There are many different reasons for wanting to join a fraternal society. Some students want to get involved in campus activities and work for a goal. They realize that a group . working together can accomplish more than a single in dividual. ONE USF COED said, "For those who are interested in meeting people and being active socially, joining fra ternities and sororities on campus would be very advantageous." Other students join fraternal societies to gain business "contacts" for t h e i r future work. They feel that the Greeks are usually the school leaders and will probably be the business and community leaders after graduation. "I'd probably have milled around in that mob scene forever without getting my bearings if it hadn't been for the fraternity," said one former fraternity member. 1 Some students are attracted by the prestige of being a fraternal society member. They allow social pressures to have great influence on their lives and feel that Greeks are "better" than in dependents . SOME GIRLS have a glamorous im pression of sororities and feel that being a member will bring the most desirable men on campus right to their door. Some of these reasons obviously are not in line with the basic philosophy of fraternal societies, which consists of brotherhood or sisterhood, service to school and community and excellence in student activities. Students who join for the "wrong" reasons are usually disillusioned . One coed who joined for the "glamor" ex pressed her disappointment: "The sorority took away my private life and made unfair demands on my time, and I considered it unrealistic and undemocratic . A sorority, to me, is just a group of socially acceptable girls with no other common denominator. The closeness of sorority sisters doesn't exist. "Sororities are fine if you're willing to give most of your time and leader ship; if the prestige. of belonging is im portant to you. They are fine if you're eager and ready to meet lots of men and be in full swing socially. "I feel that my money should have been spent for something other than sisterhood." STUDENTS WHO KNOW the basic philosophy of an organization and know what is expected of members before they join will be much more likely to find satisfaction and happiness in a fra ternal society. USF Dean of Student Mfairs Her bert J. Wunderlich says that it is "human nature" to be sociable. "People aren' t born to be alone," Glamorous Greeks? he said. "Most students are seeking their identity and enjoy a feeling of belong ing. Mfection, friendship, and fellow ship are the most valuable aspects of membership in a fraternal society." However, some people are not "joiners" and probably wouldn't be happy if they suddenly found themselves pledges. This is an individual matter and each ;person must carefully evaluate his own characteristics. During rush, members and rushees have an opportunity to meet and get to know each other. This is when the rushee must first decide whether or not he should join a fraternal society and if he chooses to join, he must then decide wbich organization he really wants to become a part of and which one really wants him . Mrs. Phyllis Marshall, advisor to USF' s Council of Sororities, says that it is very important to "guard against in sincerity during rush." Sometimes the glamor and excite ment of rush confuses rushees so much that they pledge a society that is not what they thought it was. ANOTHER PROBLEM during rush is What1s Education? Grades? . By JOHN ALSTON of the Campus Staff In case some of you have forgotten, we are at this place to get an education, (of course, now comes the philosphy about what IS an education). Really, that's what we ' d like to find out. Presumably, this would mean learn ing a lot of things that we didn't know before but that we should know if we're to survive with a good job in the big, bad, world. But when we look at the of our own education and the comments of others, we tend to wonder just what kind of an education we're getting. Just about everybody agrees t h a t the current system of grading is not an accurate indication of what a student has learned. In fact, from the top down, university officials h a v e emphasized that the grades a student earns are not the important thing. But grades do tend to become oh so important when the end of the trimester rolls around and those flimsy grade report signs come out bearing that ominous message: "Fi nal Academic Warning." Indeed, this is something that we feel administrators too often overlook in the final analysis of a student. It is true that grades are only a consideration when a student is applying to enter the university but once he is here his grades become very im portant. And yet grades are supposedly and concientiously recognized as not being an accurate indication of a student's in telligence and knowledge. We all know of the student with the photo-like mind who crams everything into his head the night before an exam then, during the exam , cranks out the answers like he was some kind of com puter. He generally falls down a bit on the final but still gets a good grade for the course while another who has tried to really learn the material (and will probably retain a great deal of what he does learn) does much poorer. And then there's the true case of a 4.0 student whom we were talking to a couple of weeks ago who was lameqting that she would probably not maintain her perfect standing. "I knew this professor was hard when I took .him," she said, "and I'm learn.. ing a lot but my grade won't show it." What a piteous epitaph on our grad ing system! Here a student who says she's learning a lot is going to be penal ized for not making the proper associ ative responses to the predetermined stimuli. And, of course, the opposite case is true. And what about the "preparing for the big, bad, world "bit? It makes us wonder just who is the best prepared. that ' liame people don't make a strong enougn impression in such a s)lort time and may be blackballed as a result. After Jl rushee makes the "big de cision," and becomes a pledge he is assigned a "big brother" or "big sister." They make each pledge realize that he is an individual and guide, help and teach him during his pledgeship. He gains new attitudes, standards, poise and Is aided in personal growth and de velopment. Fraternal membership can also contribute to academic growth through help, encouragement, study habits and Education can come through social relations as well as classrooms and books. When a pledge becomes a sister or brother he takes on certain responsibili ties and must try his best to live up to the standards of his society. There are hazards that face each fra ternal society. Becoming too ritualistic can lead to ineffectiveness. Too much "busy work" that is non-educational and not very productive can make members feel that they are wasting their time. EACH ACTIVITY should have a sig nificance and members should be very careful not to lose sight of their basic service philosophy . Money can be an other hazard. For example, the Holly wood version of a fraternity is one con tinuous party; but in reality, parties are expensive and there must be a reason able limit. 1f a fraternal society can avoid the hazards and pitfalls , it can be a valu able experience for each or its mem-. hers. A f o r m e r fraternity member summed up his feelings this way: "I put a lot into my college fraternity life-and I got a lot out of it." A fraternal society is made up of human beings and you have tq accept this and make whatever small adjust. ments necessary if you choose to belong; If you learn to live with this group you're well on the way to getting along with people in the world outside the university. 'Knocky' Plans To Record Ragtime Album With a banjoist from Fort Worth and a tubaist from St. Louis , Dr. J o h n (Knocky) Parker will trace the develop ment of ragtime. Parker, who has been recording since 1935 and to date has recorded 30 LP's will begin recording the "Golden Trea. s: ury of Ragtime" in August. He expects its release shortly before Christmas. This four volume jazz album will consist of 100 tunes from the cakewalk to the jazz age-1880-1920. Parker Is also trying to work into his busy schedule of en 'tertaining and teaching a biography. of J . Russell Rob inson, author of "Marjorie, " and "ag gravatin' Papa." Robinson died 1 as t year, but Parker has hours of taped memoirs which he obtained one sum mer when he visited with him. Some of the 100 tunes that Parker will be playing were obtained from the Library of Congress. He spent another summer there doing research for this coming project. They Say ••• An Austrian scientist has come out with the announcement that there is no such thing as a hundred per cent male or a hundred per cent female. If this is true, it is really a big step forward. -ROBERT CHARLES BENCHLEY Committee UC 205 Club Bg , , UC Arts and ExhJbJts r, Committee UC 223 ij Italian Student Club UC 226 Com UC 214 ij, • Readers• Theater 1.:, Council FH 132 @ e:OO p.m. Circle K UC 167 Gamma Dance W. UC Ramp :v 6 :30 p.m. Program CouncU UC .214 8:30p.m. Play, "A View From ) the Bridge" TAT 1,.. 1:2.1 p.m. SFl-:URSDAY UC 4? \ . . Barbenders UC 202 m uc 203 p Committee UC 204 I . uc 20s lll Surf Club UC 213 8bu.t gg .... Windjammen UC 226 I Honor Graduate 1:.': .. :. Coffee UC 2.12 . International Student 0 I II Events uc 265 ... ;.;. Committee UC 2.14 6:00 p.m . [ M Ul: .. , i Lutheran Student ['@ Science j@ Judo Club AC 233 "" ? :30 p.m. Physical Educa. UC 47 m Organization UC 200 "'mL .. ,; 8:30p.m. Play, " A View tJ= from the Brld,e" TAT FRIDAY '"The Spiral AC 233 8:00p.m. Jewish Student FH fu . Union Worship UC 202' 8:30 p.m. Play: "A VIew 1. From the Bridle" TAT ' 9:00 p.m. Fla Formal UC 248 " ... ,:: SATURDAY I . 7:30 p.m. Movie •The Spiral Road" FH 101 BolO p.m. Play, "A VIew from the Br!dre" TAT 9:00 p.m. UC Band Dance UC 248 & SUNDAY J 7o30 p.m. Movie "The SpiJial i' *.);(.,.:.' Road" FH 101 ' " ALL WEE!t AliFiorlda Under graduate lj! Compelitlon Exhl . 1.1! bitlon UC 248 . . 'Candy' Is Story Of Frosh's Trip To Nirvana et al CANDY by Terry Southern and Ma son Hoffenber&'.

Heart Palpitates For Flying LORAIN, Ohio (.4'1 to fly his 1947 light plane up to H. (Bill) Long was bounced days a week. The Army of A.rmy flying because of him down as a flyer, "palpitating heart." But he ' in World War I. ,;till flying. taught himself to fly in Long, now 80, has logged in 1910 became an as8,000 hours -nearly a year of aviation pioneer Glenn of flying time and still manages Curtiss. He helped build a plane 'iiqifui@iim.imiimim.W!Giiiili\q. Curtiss flew from Cleveland i Cedar Point over Lake Erie ; Curtiss gave him instruction flying techniques in return. (7mt;;Z4n : o E. HILLSBORO AT 22ND ST FIRST AREA SHOWING! ARE THE DEAD? EVER REBORN • are happen . to TroyDonahue . andJoey Heatherton ' .1.1Fi l:O"LIIT!OMU • TAMPA and Barry Sullivan ' in "My Blood Runs Cold" CoH it at 9:15 Onl;y! "FATE IS THE HUNTER" Glenn Ford & Nancy Kwan Suzanne Pleshette LAST l DAYS OPEN 12:30 "A GEM OF A WESTERN" -SEVENTEEN WITH' CHILL WILLS And Sue Ane LANGDON 111 FRANKLIN ST. 229 1877 Rock Hudson Doris SBND Mc.nro fJ.OWe&S Exclusive Area Run In All Floridtt West Coast I r •• ,r.n."' rn ""'""''" • AIH GO .. OITIUHHI ' PALACE TA"PI &lACK SIS I 199JOO ! ......... 1.1. ERNEST LEHMAN Mon. thru Thurs. Eves.: $1.75-$1.50. Fri. Sat.-Sun. Eves.: $2.00-$1.65. Matinees Wed. & Sat.: $1.50$1.25. Matinees Sun days and Haliday.s: $175-$1.50. All seats reserved. MIKE NICHOLS KNOWS Liz, Dick Not Easy To Reach by Phone By MIKE CONNOLLY HOLLYWOOD Mike Nich ols has been having all sorts of trouble trying to phone Liz Tay lor and Richard Burton in Dub-THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March 29, 1965 15 Theater Time Clock LOCAL ness" at 7:15. 11:15, and "Fate Is the at 1, 3:4.0, Hunter" at 9:25. 5:45, 7:50, 9:55. 20tb CENTURY: "Dear Brigitte" at "Crack In the World" at 1:25, 7:15, 11 and "RJo Conchas" at 9:20. 3:30 , 5:35, 7:45, 9:50. DALE MABRY "Mara 01 the WUder. PALACE: uMary Popplns'' at 1, 3 :40, ness at u and uFate Is the Hun. 6.20, 9.'" at 9 FLORIDA: '"Dr. Strangelove" at 1, 4:40 , TOWER: ;,Mara Of the Wilderness•• at 8 :10 and '"Pumpkin Eater•• at 2:50, 6:20, 7 : 15, 11 and Is the Hunter"' at 9:15. 9:50. DILLSBORO uSend Me No Flowers .. NEW RITZ: Neighbor 8am"" at at 7 : 15, 11:10 "Sweet Bird o( Youthu 1 : 15. 9:25 Get Yourself a Col at 9:15. lege Girl at 3:;,5. 8. SKYWAY: 'Tather Goose•• at 7:20, FUN at 7:l:5, 11 :15 and "Young Racers" at 9:40. 11:20, and ''Rio Conchosu at 9:30. OTHER CITIES AUTO PARK: ••Mara Of the WilderBRANDONBrandon: orHush, Hush Sweet Charlotte.'' lin, where Dick's shooting "The Drilled for Salt, Spy Who Came in from the PLANT CITY -Capitol: and ''Rhino ... PLANT CITY-Starlight Drive In: "Americanization of Emilyu and u Rom mel's Treasure." Cold." Mike wants to tell the Came Up With Oil couple about his plans for di-BURKESVILLE, Ky. (UPJ) RUSKIN-Drive In: nLove Hal'l Many Facesu and to the Rear." recting them in "Who's Afraid The first oil well in America of Virginia Woolf?" But the switchboard at Dublin's Gresh-was drilled here accidentally on * Band * March 12, 1829, by John Crog-":J am Hotel must be full of gremJoanne Newhart han who was drilling for salt. FRI., SAT. & SUN. !ins (or leprechauns, at the very The oil was sold for medicine NEW LOUNGE it's been "takall her thenceforth to re-in bottles labeled, "Americab 859 Zack Ct. mg forever to make the. conchtl?ren. It may be .a Oil," says "Kentucky," one of NO MINORS tact and then, when Ntchols puhltctty pttch but I doubt It does, he loses 'em. So he solved because Inger says it with such = it by flying over there to meet wide-eyed sincerity. Still, one them, figuring the trip would knows about thespians -be cheaper than all the calls! so there it is, take it or leave it, Rodeo Queen And Friend Bob Newhart, working for his I don't make the news, 1 merely Pretty Sylvia Robbinson, the current "Miss Ph.D. in Sociology at USC, is report it, and when and if it Rodeo of Plnnt City," poses with a pony which will basing his thesis on the shoothappens I can always crow that be given some youngster during the eighth annual ing of his m o vi e, "Muscle you read it here first! Rotary Club Rodeo to be staged April 9-10 at Schnei-Beach" not Screenwriter Lionel White, d St d' . PI t C't Th t t' ' II t k muscular. _he IS IN ptc lunching at the Hollywood Der-er a mm m an l Y e presen a Ion WI a e ture and 1t.s ruce :o get for by, volunteered his reason for place after a 1965 "Miss Rodeo" bas been selected acting wbile you re gettmg a moving from Hollywood to the to succeed Miss Robinson. Rotarians sponsor the rodeo college degree simultaneously, San Fernando Valley: "I had t_ o_b_e_n_e_fi_t_t_h_e_i_r_s_c_h_o_I_a_rs_h_i:.p_f_u_n_d_. __________ ... Joanne .wo.odward to-because the strange kooks will do a Eugene 0 Neill play who inhabit Hollywood BouleTV special for. David Sussvard suddenly started looking LIFE BEGINS AT 40 kind soon as posstble after the conventional to me! " Visiting Programs Dispel Loneliness birth of her baby by Paul New-* * * man •••• And Paul's first P!C It has happened to me twice ture after he passes out the ctgthis year: Gladys Cooper who ars will be a starring stint in plays Rex Harrison's mother in "Dark of the Sun" at IY.':-G-M. "My Fair Lady," keeps introSue Raney enrolled for a role ducing me to Jack Warner, the in the final "Burke's Law" to producer of t h a t picture, as bounce off the TV beam this "George Warner." After the By ROBERT PETERSON calls at night from elderly season. The sexy singer won't second time, I took Gladys aside One of the cruelest facets of friends who have come to desing, will play it straight as a and told her to watch it af age is loneliness _ a sad, se pend on him. sexy billiard shark in an all-girl ter all, Warner is one of tl1e questered s t a t e enshrouding ''My wife calls me a fruspool parlor. town's titans. "I realize that many of those who have out-trated doctor," said Ben when The Animals, a Beatle-type but it's the only way I know," lived family and friends. I talked with him on the phone singing act from London, will Gladys, "to make HIM stop You'd think every program last night. He said he finished make their U.S. television debut mtroducmg me as G I ad y s three years of pre-med and a on "Hullabaloo" April 16 . . . . George!" for elders WOijld wage battle first with this creeping spectre year of medical school before Lane will be her . starts shootwhich robs many of their will fa m i 1 Y responsibilities forced wtld frda.mti e batck to Mt ovJetohwn ICng hfifth-sAe ailslo2 n d"Bfen to live. Yet only a handful of bim to quit and g0 into selling, any e I on o pre-ape er . asey s ows. pr an m-'ti h t 1 "There's more to visitng than guest shots on two of Dean Mar-tsbes them m August, four ct es ave cen ra programs ti • NBC TV th 1 th . b h t d k di simply sitting down by people n s upcommg • anety mon s ear ter an he has ever wh!c retact an dmale 1. and chinning a few minutes" shows. finished a whole season's string. rect con ac WI nee y one Y • . . Th . h' f ' says Ben. "You have to show a Inger Stevens IS gotng around e reason. ts .new our-pteelders. . . real interest in them and the saying she'll quit the show-busi-ture contract wtth Columbia Servtce Corps .for Seruor t h in s the want to t a 1 k ness scene before next season. Pictures kicks off in August with Ctttz:ns, launched etgbt Y?ars Y She says she wants to devote an untitled thriller in which he'll ago m Kansas City, Mo., ts a about. co-star with Kim Novak. model for cities everywhere. It I th SEVERAL NURSING homes St 1 U • s e world ready for an-its headquarters in a tiny, ee MIOM other movie about Jean Harlow, rPr•t-f1rPP ff 1 m ' dto are on Ben's visiting list. Until o tee n a t wn he began his visits, many elder-To Spell Out on top of the one Carroll Baker building. is already shooting at Para-ly patients had little to look for-N D d mount and the two others on HAS ONLY one employe ward to and felt no incentive eW eman S tap at 20th Fox and Electronoolder woman who receives to dress up or get out .of bed. PITTSBURGH, March 29 (A')vision? Ready or not, Martin $100 a. month and spends much But Ben gen:rates The basic steel industry learns Leeds, who used to produce of her time on the phone get-When arnves, w t t h today exactly what the United TV's "I Love Lucy" shows, bas ting the names of elders who small gifts of magazmes or steelworkers Union wants in a started rolling his version of need visits, and conveying this flowers, he from one bed new contract for its 450,000 the Blonde Bombshell of the to the 164 volun-or wheelchair to another. He members who work in the na'30s at the Desilu-Cahuenga Stu teers currently on her list. The has a warm embrace for tion's steel mills. dio . He plans releasing it this entire program operates on a man and a hug and The union's economic package summer, ahead of Paramount's budget of $12,000 a year which for .the ladies. T h. en he Sits -wages and fringe benefit proand in spite of Paramount's flows in voluntarily from people awh1le and talks With each pa-posals and what it aalls total bead start. who rightly think this is one of tient. job security -formally go e s There was this studio story the smartest ways yet of serv-Ben may not be a doctor, into the bands of four industry conference, see, where the stuing large numbers of elders who his visits and friendly in-representatives today. dio boss blasted his No . One need more human contact. terest are credited with stimu-The i n d u s t r y bargainers, yes-man and snarled, "Don't A tenth of the budget goes for lating many chronically-ill pa-headed by U.S. Steel Corp. vice just stand there CRlliGE!" office expenses, and the rest for tients to get back on their feet president R. Conrad Cooper, emergencies reported by visi-and b e c o m e self-sufficient huddled behind closed doors last tors such as a penniless old again. w e e k in top -level talks with who needs money for food "THIS IS the most rewarding their eight USW counterparts until his welfare check starls work I could do in retirement," led by president David J. Me-coming, or cab fare for a wornconcluded Ben. "Most older peoDonald. . an with heart trouble and no pie who are alone are so ap. Over the. and funds to get to a clinic f 0 r preciative when someone shows Industry met lD n.u treatment. an interest. You just can't help subcommtttee talks, dis loving these people and feeling cussmg contract matters, prob star visitor is grateful that you can be of ser-!ems affecting subsidiary com-Benjamin Sedgwick, a retired vice to them." panies and benefits. 1 f h hi If every city had a visiting It was the ftrst weekend ses o eavy mac fnerlyO corps such as this with volunsion since the talks resumed w o VJst s an average o ' M h 9 f ll th DEEP SOUTH FAMOUS BAR-B-QUE PIT Do Yours or Try Ours Chicken or Ribs and Our Famous Giant ITALIAN STEAK SANDWICH Luncheon Specials BREAKFAST ANYTIME OPEN 24 HOURS 1705 W. Hillsborou9h Av•. Ph. 872 Orders To Go ;, . ' .• • : •.. ••... ,J, .. '{, )-'' . . PINELLAS COUNTY FAIR. & : ., . ' .. , . . ,. .. '. ,f , .... ; .: ' .. .;fS: Hlghwav routes fram St. U .S. 19 to Boy Drive traHic lloht, turn west and you're there • • • from Clearwater, take ClaarwaterLDNJO Road to Bay Drive, turn 101f and you're there ••. from Dunedin, Torpoa Springs, U .S. 19 south to Bay Drlv• traHit liqht, hrn west and you're !herol DON'T MISS ITI I H • b it teers as dedicated as Ben Sedg-arc o owmg a two-mon peop e dat y. e s een at f th • till d wick much of the apathy and recess or e umon s s une_l..:g_h_t..:y_e_a_r_s_n_o_w_a_n __ e_v_e_n_:.g_et_s . ' . . settled presidential election = p a 1 n f u I loneliness plaguJII.g . . . . . V ALEHCJA. GARDENS I many in advanced age would Meanwhile, d e r try talks contmue on local IsRESTAURANT .s. LOUNGE •sapp a sues the USW says must be reF.;ods --. solved before it will accept a 95<,. 1.20--811 w. Kennodr "IF . YOU would like a new contract. Drive-In Theatre MON. Carmg for .. Parents In The negotiators !ace a May 1 11145 N. Florida An. TUES. Your Home . wrtte. to Robert strike deadline. Open 6:30-Ist Show r:15 Peterson, "Ltfe Begms at For----------2 Tec:hnicolor Hits ty,' ' in care of The T amp a Times, enclosing a stamped, Mark Damon addressed envelope and 10 cents "THE YOUNG RACERS" to COVer handling COStS, ADMISSION 35c c; g:]O •• Cardinal Urges • \IVE B.,.,.iiJ Catholics Act ON STAGE BKAUTIFUL PLU-•IG On Race Issue Adm. $100 ST. LOUIS, March 29 Catholics were urged by J osepb ii lil!(j iij • uta sth st. N . 894, st. Pot•,. even if it means self-sacrifice. 'Steam Organ" Joshua C. Stoddard conceived the idea of converting steam into music while living in Wor cester, Mass., then a center of piano and organ manufacturing. Artisans from an organ factory helped him m a k e his first organ..'' * Dancing Band * FRI., SAT. & SUN. NEW LOUNGE 859 ZACK ST • NO MINORS Fl ORID A ' S MOST Ut.IUSUAl ADULT THEA Til CASINO FOLLIES "You must become involved," the cardinal told 900 men yesterday at the 14th annual con vention of the St. Louis Arch diocesan council of Catholic men. "You cannot stay outside, not as a citizen, not as a Chris tian and not as a Catholic man. You must be witness to it even i it means self-sacrifice." I 6th at Broadway 247-1872 The Show of the Year 1 Week Only! Adults Only! Earlier in the day, delegates unanimously passed a resolu tion calling for active support of the just causes of the American Negro. f'QU""S WrrH Hlt..Uin', HU•IUfY MID MOOISI'Tt BABES JNTHE WGODS THE FOLIAGE BERG/ERE ALSO 2nd Feature Surprise Nature Film In Color Don't Miss This One! CONT. SHOWS DAILY 12 TO 12-F'RI, & SAT. MIDNIGHT SHOWS-POSITIVELY F'REE PARKING. Children's Gifts Children made the White House Christmas of 1835 unfor gettable. Six young relatives of Andrew Jackson were told by the President that Santa Claus never had visited him when he was a boy. The children insisted that he hang up his stocking on Christmas Eve. The next morn-Jackson's secretary found in tears over the corncob pipe, tobacco and trinkets the youngsters had stuffed into his stocking. Rent a new "65 Muatang other fine co111pact car far A DAY plus Be a mlle. Includes vas, •rvice, insurance. Phone 237 2711 East Hillsbarouah TAMPA NEW '65 DODGE POLARA lc SALE only 1 t MORE for each of the following EXTRAS *AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION * POWER STEERING * BACK-UP LIGHTS *WHEEL COVERS *HEATER *WINDSHIELD WASHER * 2-SPEED WIPERS *CARPETING


16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, Mareh 29, 1965 AD_vERTISEMENT ADVERTISEMENT For Tampa Area Readers Who DON'T DRINK This Low_ Cost I GOLD*STAR I PlaiJ Brings You PAYS YOU BIG CASH BENEFITS WHEN YOU HAVE HOSPITAL OR Yours for Only FOR FIRST MONTH DURING THESE 3 SPECIAL ''OPPORTUNITY DAYS'' • • • MONEY BACK IF NOT 100% SATISFIED! I YOUR ENVELOPE must be mailed by Midnight, Wednesday, March 31st 1965) Non-Drinkers Through Age 75 Eligible to Apply! IF YOU are the one American in four who does not drink alcoholic beverages, you ean now SAVE MONEY on your hospital and surgical protection. Here's why: Ordinary insurance plans lump non-drinkers and drinkers together, and everybody pays the same premium. This means that your premium must help pay claims for the illnesses and accidents of drinkers. But figures show that folks who DON'T drink get sick less, and for shorter periods-so YOUR premiums should be LOWER. And, in the famous Gold Star Plan, they ARE lower because Gold Star protects ONLY folks who do NOT drink! See for yourself -without risk -how wonderful and inexpensive Gold Star Hospital-Surgical Protection is for YOU. During these 3 special "Get Acquainted Days," you may have one whole month' s coverage for only $1.00 -less than four cents a day! Your policy will be rushed to you immediately. Have it checked by your doctor, lawyer, or other family advisor. If you're not 100% satisfed that this protection is the best -and least expensive -let us know within 10 days and we'll retu:m your dollar right away! No ques tions asked. But if you decide you want to con tinue this wonderful protection -which you can keep regardless of how old you get-you may do so at the special low non-drinker's rates shown on this page. folks Seldom Hove Enough Insurance. Do You? There's no telling when sickness or accident will strike. In fact, they often strike when you least expect it! What would happen if you sud denly fall on the stairs, in the bathtub, or on the sidewalk? If you are in an auto accident, or hurt on the job? If you have an unexpected illness, or suddenly need an operation? Could you afford to stay in the hospital a week, a month, perhaps even longer? Even if you have some protection now-is it enough? Is the amount that your protection would pay keeping up with costs? Many families don't have enough protec tion. When trouble does strike, they lose their savings, their cars, even their homes! Don't YOU make the same mistake. Don't take chances 1"ith your family's security. Now, for only penniea a day, you can get the added protection. the peace of mind, the freedom from worry, that the Gold Star Plan offers! MAIL APPLICATION TODAY "Later" May Be TOO Lotel Once the doctor says it's your turn to enter the hospital, it's too late to buy protection. That's why we urge you to protect yourself now before anything unexpected happens. Simply fill out the easy application below (no medical examination needed), and mail it with only $1.00. Your full month's protection will go into effect at noon of the day we receive your application. Your policy will be rushed to you by MAIL. After looking it over, if you're not 100% satisfied, let us know in 10 days and we'll refund your dollar immediately. But if you decide to continue your Gold Star Protection, you may do so at these low rates : WHEN YOU ARE BETWEEN: Ages 0 through 39 Ages 40 through 59 Ages 60 and over YOUR PREMIUM IS ONLY: $1.93 per month $3.22 per month $6.88 per month And, as a special additional Gold Star feature, you can get a big twomontfls' savings by paying yearly) TIME IS PRECIOUS! If you don't drink, acl quickly. Get your application in the mail todau! .--------------1 MAIL APPLICATION TODAY 1--------------. TO: DE MOSS ASSOCIATES, INC., Valley Forge, Pennsylvania --------APPLICATION TO NATIONAL LIBERTY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY VALLEY FORGE, PA. o.z.s.uo6-o3s NAME (Please Print) .•.••• --. FirSt'........ - •..•. Mlddle.Jnitial-..•. -. -.-Last.-.----ADDRESS .•• -.- •..... • • ......... "'.-.-. - •. • • '"'. • • • ... - • •• • •...•. --••...• Street City Zone State AGE.•• •• ,_, •.•••••... DATE OF BIRTH •••••.....••••••••.••••••••.....•. SEX Male 0 Female 0 Month Day Year 1 also hereby apply for coverage for the members of my family listed below:. (DO NOT include n.ame that appears above) NAME RELATIONSHIP AGE I• DATE OF BIRni LEADING AMERICANS PRAISE GOLD*STAR PROTECTION! 8, S. Kresae, founder of the S. S . Kresae Co.: "I'm d6lighted that non-drinkers are now rewarded by insuring with the Gold Star Plan at aubst81) tial savings. Gold Star's popu larity indicatea that it iA the right answer to the question of 4rlnking and hospitalization." Lynn Burke , Olympic and world awimmin& champion: "Swim ming and the use of liquor do not mix. Neither I nor any other champion I know drinks. My father, a swimming instructor, along with other coaches, for bida his contestants to drink. Of course, I highly recommend the Gold Star Hospitalization Plan for non-drinkers." Dr. Grady WUS

... Play Under Way This Week Teams Battle for Titles The men's and women's intra-women's finals being Tuesday mural softball champions will and the men's finals Friday. Sport Talk Intramural Awards Will Be Present.ed be determined this week, t h e The women's semifinals take Enotas Looks To Trophy place today with Fides playing the winner of 1 a s t Thursday's game between Tri-SIS and the Basketweavers. The semifinals winner will then meet the un defeated PE Majors Tuesday for the women's softball title. All By LARRY GOODMAN present the men's awards while games are at 4:45p.m., the same Campus Sports Editor Jane Cheatham, women's intra-as the men's contests. Next Saturday night the an-murals coordinator, will do the In the men's division, 10 nual intramural awards presen-women's honors. teams will be playing in a single tation will be held in conjunc-Th h 1 d ro dep rt elimination tournament with the tion with the UC band dance. ystca te uca $155n 0 n ath • . men as spen over o e Enotas has unlocked their a score of awards in-plaques and trophies. In fact, ay an e sem1 1na s. urscludmg the coveted men's and each individual plaque is worth trophy case in anticipation of day. The top two teams m each women's All-University plaques $4 50 t il except they can't an important award, the 1964-65 of .five leagues will be com--for t?e o v e r.a 11 intramural be. ..:__only earned _ and men's intramural championship. petmg. playoff teams •. as -. Will .presented certainly they won't be sold. of press time broken down mto at a special mtermtsston begmWith only the softball and leagues, will be: ning . at 10 p.m. and lasting until A RECORD number of teams tennis playoffs left-and Enotas and either about . . . and persons have competed in rates as a contender in both-Beta League-Beta 2E and Beta 3W. Four glittenng trophtes w11l USF's intramural program this Independent League Golden Red be awarded for 1) men's team the "Gold and Black" have a Eyes and either Senior Accounting or . , year. Competition has been stlff Epsilon 3-E. sportsmanshtp; 2l w om a n s . t T commanding 22lh point lead Fraternity No. one League-Cratos t t h' . 3 ) t and f1erce m spor . earns and. either Arete Scarlet or Zeta Phi earn. spor smans 0 u • and individuaJs have drilled and over Cratos, who has clinched Eps•lon. standmg men's off1c1al 4) out. . Fraternity No. Two League-Talos . , . '. prachced for hours runnmg, second. and either Arete Gold or Enotas Gold. stand},ng v:omen s Fu.rkicking, batting, cycling, swim-The closest battle of the top I M T • tangible recogmttons wtll ming -it was both fun and enniS mclude a plaque to each memh d k ten teams is between fifth place • her of the winning team in ev-ar wor KIO and sixth place Talos, sepFInaJS Slated ery men's and women's intra-Now it is time . for the payoffs arated by only 3'h points. Talos mural sport. -tangible receipts for the sweat is stronger in softball, w h i 1 e EACH CHAMPIONSHIP team and skill of the winners. But to Scampers In For Score Catcher Joel Kahn of Alpha 2 West is set to nab the ball and tag fleet base-runner Ray Flemming of Alpha 2 East. Flemming beat the tag, however, as the 2 East team won in the recent intramural softball game. (USF Photo) KIO rates higher in tennis. The semifinals of the men's will have a representative to re-the teams and persons who com Either team c 0 u 1 d challenge intramural tennis matches take ceive all the individual plaques peted and didn't come in firstAlpha champs 4-West for fourth today and Tuesday with at one time, since it would take or even second-goes our spe place. the fmals slated for either Thurs-too long to hand out each one. cial recognition, for without The remaining top ten teams, day or Friday, according to (There will be over 150.) them USF would not have the Arete, Alpha 2.E, Alpha 2.w, when the finalists are able to Murphy Osborne, competitive top-notch intramural program Library, Grad Program Hurt By Cutback and Beta 3-W are all separated play. intramurals coordinator, w i 11 that it has! by more than 50 points and are Defending champs E n o t a s firmly estabilshed in their posi-have clinched first place as tions. three of their four p l a y e r s Elections Keynote Greeks1 Activities Balancing Budget Big Job reached quarterfinal play last The top ten teams (not inweek. 1-M team point-totals in eluding softball and tennis): tennis are based on the cumula-1. Enotas . . . . . . • • • • • • . 920lh tive a d v a n c e m e n t of each 2. Cratos .... ., ....... 898 player. Interpretative Report By JERRY KEENEY Of the Campus Staff Although USF will not know purpose. agencies and committees, such groups, is to balance the slate The final figure decided on as the Higher Education Subbudget. This will be the decid by the state legislature will committee which visited our ing factor when monies are be the result of recommenda-campus recently. allocated for USF's operating Battling it out in last weeks 3. PE Majors .. • .. • .. • 764 t r l 1) Clif S d I quar erma s were: u -By PHYLLIS TARR vice president; Susan Villarea, 4 . Alpha 4-W • • • • • • 752 darth (Alpha 3-W) vs Bob Swett Of the Campus Staff recording secretary; Janie Ach 5. KIO ...•.•• , ••••... '7451h (Enotas); 2) Bob (Enotasl Election of new officers keybach, corresponding secretary; tions submitted by several The major problem of these budget during 1965-66. until June what its 1965-66 op-T---------------------------------------6. Talos ..••.•...••••. 742 unopposed; 3) Rtck Neuman noted the activities among the Pat Haller, treasurer; Jo Alice 7. Arete ...... .. , •••.. 6721h

18 THE TAMP A TIMES, Monday, March 29, 1965 Mrs. Harry G. Barker Mrs. Billy C. Best New Names, New Rings Now! Improved Hungrex• Tablets Contain An Automatic Appetite Curb Simply take a tasty Hungm tablet before meals. .Automatically helps wrb your appetite and desire for food. Result? Down coes your caloric intake ••• down goes your weight Normally healthy lnon-glan

150 Automohllec For Sale '56 FORD 2 Dr. V-8, automatic. No cash needed, $5 week. Dlr. 1300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-489] No Money Down V-8 Stick CHEV. 2 dr. V-8, standard trans., R&H,, new tires. Immacu4607 Florida Ave, Ph. 236 60 CHEV. !695; 60 Corvalr !695; 56 Ford $150; 57 ' Chev. VB Wagon $325; 2324 Ivy St. 876-9496. '58 CHEV. Impala 2 Dr. HT. No cash needed, $6.50 wk. Dlr. 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 WHOLESALE! DEALE'RS INVITED! I 61 CHEVROLET $895 BEL AIR 4Dr. Automatic, radio and heater, power 1teering, air conditioned. '62 PONTIAC $1595 4DOOR HARDTOP. Radio and heater, power, air con ditioned. '62 FORD $1095 GALAXIE '500' 4Dr. Hard tog. '59 UHCOLN $595 CONTINENTAL. It's loaded! '62 PONTIAC $1495 4DOOR STATION WAGON. lpassenter, well equipped. I 61 CHEVROLET $895 PARKWOOD 4-Dr. Station Wagon. BANK RATE FINANCING UP TO 36 MONTHS ..18.01 FLA: . PHONE 229-9427 . . . . .. . FREE • FREE A Giant EASTER BUNNY Nothing To Buy Register Today Listen Radio WALT The Sign of Cars SPRING-TIME VACATION SPECIALS STATION WAGONS 9-Pass. Wagon '60 Chevrolet Nice cool mtat green, matching interior, auto. trans., radio, heater. FACTORY Alit Was $1395 $1 095 NOW ...... . . '64 BONNEVILLE 1 -pass. Station Wagon. Mist blue with matching vinyl interior, factorv air cond., full power incl. elec. windows. A real beauty, Priced to 1811-factory warrant:Y. See todalf. '64 CHEV. Impala 6-Pass. Wagon. Mist green, vinyl in• tori or. Lo aded, auto. trans., power steering, power brakes, elec. win dows, radio, heater. FACTORY AIR Factory Warranty !teal Shar-See TodaY '63 BONNEVILLE Waaon. Air. All tho goodies. '61 FALCON 4-Door Wagon. Nice, nice, '60 FORD Country Sedan. AT, PS, lt.H. Air. '57 FORD Wagon. AT, lt&H. Priced to 1111. CONVERTIBLES '64 BUICK Skylark Conv, Beautiful light c a meo yellow. Thi1 is a fine car. Priced to sell. '64 PONTIAC Cat. Conv. Milt whit•, auto. trans., R&H, full power. Thlt won't latt long at low pr.c:e . '63 OLDS Starfir• conv. Elec, wind., air, elec. seat, full power, radio and heater. All the goodies. Low price, too-s .. todalf, '62 OLDS 98 Conv. Loaded, full power, air and elec. windows. A real buy priced to sell. More More Cadlllacs • Lincolns TBirds • Chev. • Ford1 from $295 and up 1957 tCI 1965s ELKES-CAMPBELL MOTORS 3737 Henderson . Bivd . at Dale Mabry 872 150 Automobiles For Sale END OF MARCH SPECIALS! Hurry !o cash in on our inventory reduc!ion sale! '63 PONT. GR. PRIX 2-Dr, HT. All the extras! White '2395 & turquo•s• '64 FORD Fastback 2 Dr. HT. Extra oharp. Loaded! ........ 52195 '63 PONTIAC Bonneville 4-Dr. HT. All the extraa '2395 Beautiful! '63 PONTIAC Catalina 2-Dr. HT, $2195 Loaded! ... Open Woekdays 'til t BUICK CORNER For Our Exclusive Lifetime Warranty Plua 1 Year GW Warranty '60 RAMBLER •. $489 American Wagon, 5/s. '62 JAGUAR .. $1999 4-0r. Sedan. AT, R, H. '64 OPEL •.•.• $1489 Coupe. Four on the Floor, H . '62 COMET ••. $1279 4Dr. AT, R, H. '61 MERCURY $1189 Monterey 4-Dr. AT, R, H, PS, PB. '60 PONTIAC .. $975 Catalina 4-Dr. HT, AT, R, H, PS. '62 PONTIAC $1387 Tempeot 2Dr. AT, R, H, AIR COND . '60 PONTIAC $1199 Catalina 4-Dr. HT, AT, R, H, AIR COND. '59 PONTIAC .. $499 4Dr. HT. AT, R, H, PS. (As ioJ '63 OLDS .... $2199 Ill 4Dr. Sedan. AT, It, H, PS, PB. (L206A) .. , WE LEASE 1965 CARS-ALL MAKES '62 OLDS .... $1677 18 4-Dr. Sedan. AT, R, H, PS, (L244A) '59 CADILLAC $1388 HT Coupe. Power, R, H. (AI ia.) '62 FORD .•.•. $887 Falcon 2Dr. S/1. '59 FORD •.... $577 V-8, 4 -Dr, Wagon. AT, R, H , PS. '58 FORD ..••• $487 TBird Convertible. Power, R&H. (L371B) '63 FORD .... $1889 Galaxie 4Dr. HT. AT, It, H, PS, AIR COND. (L17tA) '62 FORD .•.. $2189 T Bird HT. Cpe. Power, R, H, AIR. '60 BUICK ••••• $778 Electra 2 Dr. HT . AT, R, H, PS. (Ao ia) (5P12) '62 CHEVY II .. $888 4Dr. S/a, H. '57 CHEV. Bel Air HT. 4-Dr. AT, R, H, PS.

THE TAMPA TIMES Monday, March 29, 1965 Your Horoscope By FRANCES DRAKE Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find what your outlook is, according to the stars, FOR TUESDAY March 21 to April 20 CArles) -How did the past month's G results of efforts turn out? Pene trate all corners and look into your type of conLIBRA propensrty , readyor-no willingness . Now direct future endeavor, ambition. April 21 to May 21 (Taurus) Don ' t give any 'Of this day a lick and a promise. You would receive like in return. Grooming, posture, mood will influ ence. Keep your enthusiasm strong. May 22 to June 21


Download Options

Choose Size
Choose file type
Cite this item close


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.