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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May 31, 1965
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• SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 97 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MAY 31, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS pP/k. County Sinkholes Raise Question-/ USF Won't Sink, Experts Say By JERRY KEENEY Of the Campus Staff Could our campus, or a n y part of it, suddenly fade into the depths of Florida's sandy soil, as the victim of a sinkhole? This question was sparked by the recent street disappearing act in Lakeland. A 50-foot crat er opened up in downtown Lake land last Monday. It was about 85 feet deep. About five other sinkholes have been repJrted in Polk County during the past week, ranging from six to eight feet in width and depth, Polk County officials said. THE C A M P U S EDITION asked two knowledgeable offi cial authorities, Dr. William Taft of the geology department and Clyde Hill, physical plant director, about the matter. Taft, who finds the various rumors about our shaky subsur face amusing, said that it would be a "practical impossibility" for any of our buildings to sink into the ground . He based his opinion on extensive and costly research carried on by engi neers before constructing all of our buildings. Holes, he said, are punched several feet into the ground at prospective building sites. Core samples these are a n a I y z e d for strength and if a weakness is found that particular area is filled with cement and pillared un der the foundation. Taft pointed out that most of Florida's surface is prone to sinkholes because of its lime stone foundation. But no build in g at USF i s built without con sidering and alleviating this ob stacle. One USF building, the Fine Arts -Humanities Complex, was moved a few feet from its originally planned location , ac cording to Hill -but only be cause engineers found it cheap er to do this than to strengthen the subsurface. TAFT AND HILL both denied a popular rumor that the library was relocated due to the un suitability of its first designated site in the center of the campus. Taft noted that in a few years with present building plans the library will be in the center of the c a m p u s as originally planned. It seems, then, that what hap pened in Lakeland will never happen at USF. Thanks to elab orate precautions taken by our engineers, this university will remain foever " on top of the world." Dolls to Planetarium: Beta Rewards Scholars USF Buys By MAXINE SANDERS Of the Campus Staff on Have you ever wondered how items ar-e purchased for an institution the size of the University of South Florida? If a secretary runs out of ink, era s ers, or paper clips does she just go to the bookstore and take what she needs from a shelf and say, "Charge it?" sg Scale A Mighty (Good Lookin') Girl Pert Carolyn Wedel might be trying to show the wolves that they better watch out around her. But she's not really holding up that concrete. It's part of the sewer and water line construction being done east of the UC.-(USF Photo) Beta Hall awarded resident F. h A d wldl . f s . c scholarships this week to Arthur IS n I I e erYIC:e Ontract F • t St d t G Edwards who got $25; James Irs u en roup scholarship committee c h a i r-Research Proiect Takes Students to Sea-Bottom Or if a typewriter needs replacing does the depart ment head pick up a phone and order a new one from the local department store? 1 0 St d man, "the value of the Beta n verseas u y Hall scholarship program is not in the monetary value of the . present awards, but in the eswit h the purchasing order, and When return to cam-Mushrooms used m tablishment of a program which if "all's well," the bill is pre-pus for Trtmester III-B, three by Mextcan Ind1ans wtll be may be developed in the future." By JERRY KEENEY sented to Finance and AccountUSF students leave for Mexico do?e by Paul Dr. will be The Beta Hall scholarships, Of .th e Ca!llpus Staff ing for payment. -and they'll receive six hours on initiated in Trimester II, 1965, Four USF students are spendmg their summer on a research project which THERE ARE ALSO restric-credit for the trip. Y d efntthury are on the of may lead to a better knowledge of the sea and how its natura 1 resources can be ACCORDING to William H . tions as to the amount of a pur. . . wo. lr s 0 e cos 0 e grade pomt mcrease. Additional reaped more easily and efficiently. Durkin, supervisor of buying chase: Any purchase over $ 1 , 000 Under the leadership of Dr. trtp .will be covered by the umqualifications include being a Charles Woolheater, stu-for the USF Division of Promust be by bid; any purchase Robert Gold, professor of his-verstty so the students can con-resident of Beta Hall and carry-d t f f th . curement, the process is much over $2.000 must be advertised tory, Paul Iglinsky, Gail Halling duct their studies for approxi-ing at least a 12 hour load in u 5 F Med I•Ca I Sc h 00 I en oreman o e proJ-more complicated. The division in a well-circulated newspaper and Mrs. Ellen Spivey plan to mately $150 each. . the present and the previous ect, explained that the four handles all purchasing for the for two weeks-at least once . . studen.ts w 1ll be trimester. are working under a con-University except items for re-each week; any printing off leave June 14. for Mextco Ctty. to live wtth fam-Beta ground East received the tract awarded to the school sale by the book store. campus over $SO must be by They are the ftrst USF students Jiles and to ."introphy presented by the schol-B c I H by the U.S. Fish and Wild -Thus the extensive range and bid; any printing 0 v e r $2,000 to participate in the scholastic tcllectually" With the MeXICan arship Committee for an overI ears ou se life Service Bureau of Comamount of purchase is apparent. must be advertised. program of CB395, Overseas people. T.hey plan to work on all GPR of 2.443. The trophy mercial Fisheries in St. Pe-Total purchases for the period . . , . . . I their proJects four and a halfJ is a permanent one and will re-tersburg from July 1 through April 30 Bestdes the 0 b v 10 u 5 . pur: Study, a Jomt of the days and travel the rest of the main in BPtal hall lobby. A bill authorizin,; Board of \ spective site of tile USF medi. . • amounted to $7!0,000. chases, the central PUI ch•s college o haslc studtes and the WPek When u1ey rPtnrn to USF I in conjunction with RPgents to plan a medtcal school cal school on the west side of They are makmg There are many r u 1 e s and mg . area has charge of all college of liberal arts under the they wm be available for stuthe scholarship program is a at University of South Florida the campus. cal an a I Y s e s of approxt-service contracts and the purd t 1 d . . . 1 d th h d t t I 450 I f d. regulations that must be folh t 1 f ff. coordination of Russell Cooper en group, c ass an commumty tutormg serv1ce. Also available c eare e ouse an was sen ma e Y samp es 0 se 1-c ase or ren a o o 1ce ma-' d. . . . t th t h t t k f th b t lowed to keep an operation of h' It h dl t 1 dean of liberal arts tscusstons. ts a permanent testmg file to o e sena e. A t t• men a en rom e o -this size running smoothly c mes. an es rave ar. . Presently the group is getting give some insight to students The house approved the bill by es e ICS tom of Tampa Bay in sev-Each university department has rangements for all yersonnel ReqUirements for acceptance their smallpox and typhoid shots into the type of tests which may a vote of 99 to 1. The senate is e l I f its own account and submits all and faculty; tt furmshes l ay1 to the program are that an ap-and boning up on Mexican his-confront them. expected to approve the measyoung man who outs and color schemes for al . t f f d T H 11 h 1 ure c ' requisitions to the Procurement f Tt' plicant have a good academtc ory rn prepara ton o avot mg he Beta a Sc o arshtp . . . . •tt takes avid interest in his work Office. lltesd 11 f th record, recommendations and "mistakes caused by cultural Committee will resume full time Thts. a of om m I ee said that the analysis will de: THE PROCUREMENT Office, h . f' 1 thoeus ot e conversational ability of the differences," Dr. Gold said. I operation Trimester I, 1965. the ortgmal btl! whtch dtrect-termine the range in sand size pure asmg or e mvers1 Y, T . ed" the regents to make a study . ' in turn, prices out the item re-with purchases ranging fro m count:y s o receive on the feasibility of the long-the dtameter .of the quested, sees that the state pur-paper clips to the Planetarium. the stx hours credtt for the. two p I f proposed school. The present Re sand, the stlt-to-clay and chasing regulations are satisfied The largest p u r c h a s e t h e months, a student must wrtte a 0 .Icy 0 n Tra n s e r th . I . the percentage of calciUm cara n d determines the price, Planetarium-! n c 1 u de d the scholarly paper based on his P 1 anru;g. _ bonate in each of the samples. t d d I . 0 I ft . . studtes e m tea sc oo an pos Th' h 'd . rt f erms, an e tvery. n Y a er dome, cha1rs. machmes-everysibly nursing school are pro-The establishment of an "aes. IS, sat ' IS pa . 0 a all requirements are met is a thing except the four walls Each summer a different plac 5 d d Jected for 1970_72 th t • 'tt , d b wtder proJect to determme the t t R • e 1cs commt ee propose y " 1 ti h' r b' 1 . 1 purchasing order issued. What was the department's of study will be chosen. Dr. u en s ev1 se A 200-bed, $3.5 million private Student Senator AI Spencer was re .a ons IP 0 10 ogtca or-Besides the central purchas-most unusual request? Durkin's Gold expressed the desire for inhospital, a municipal hospital rejected by the USF Executive to the sedtment being area, the Procurement Ofanswer to this question was, students to begin apply-and a $16 million. 720-bed VetCommittee. lo.w. In othe.r th7 flee maintains the central " Two dozen Barbie dolls and mg now for mext summer. A new policy under which facilitate transfer among Flor-erans Administration hospital Spencer proposed a committee and . Wildhfe Servtce IS ceiving area. As the name imtwo dozen Ken dolls." Any area of study is applica-transfer students from any Flor-ida public colleges and univeralso are proposed near the prowhich was to consist of students to fmd out what .types of plies, this area is responsible To set the record straight, ble for the program. Gail will t'da public junt'or college , .11 b 'ti and faculty members to work sediment certam types f 11 h' t All h th d 11 t b t d "S li t' E I .vi e Sl es . o f marme hfe this assessed on the same basis as Uncer this pollcy gra.duate They already know, for inbefore being paid. I dents .. were. ordered by Rivera." of Mental all other transfer students has from a state accredited Jnnwrl!\.l Hot Coffee, fii ture installations on the campus stance, that o:,:ste r s, and Meanwhile, back at the Prothe DIVISIOn of Fme Arts and 1 Health in Mex1co C1ty" will bel been approved by the Board of college who has completed the ::.:: woul d be "pleasing as well as scallops cann?t extst m an. area eurement r e c e i vi n g were later costumed for display I Mrs. Spivey's. Research . parallel prog;am on the \.l Cool Poetry 8!! practical." where the .ratw of eards and mvot ces are matched purposes. on the "HallucwatJon Effects of It will be inslituted at USF to norma1 . 2 0 gradepomt average :;:: jij Spencer's proposal came after the sediment IS too htgh. ;"lnt bas1s admitted to the j) On Program 11 hearingstudentandfaculty com-they do . not know Just GRANT HELPS PURCHASE per. dtvts•on at the senior um-;, J] plaints concerning the erection thts raho ts. This,. m pa:t, verstty. { Coffee-house entertain-@ of a fountain on Crescent Hill Is what the USF proJeCt Will S I Junior college students who in' ment for poets and poetry j@ and a bulletin board in the cen-help to determme. • t• t T G t E t M• transfer before graduating will if lovers, ,sponsored b y l\1 ter of the campus. The four students, Including c ten IS s 0 e ec ron ICroscope be considered on an equal basis:? Theatre Council, m Spencer met with Pres. John Woolheater, Manker, Lloyd 1 with students transferring from ( Will be Wednesday at 1.25 :g S . Allen recently, and later said Stahl, and B1ll Harnson, were Probing Into Life Dr. Clinton Dawes, assistant professor of botany, is shown working with an electron microscope similar to the one to be purchased for USF . The one shown here is in Melbourne, Australia, where Dr. Dawes worked on a post-doctoral fel lowship from the National Science Foundation. Cell research here will re-senior universities. A student ill p.m. m UC 108. . H that the president had "reacted cho.sen for proJect on a com ceive a boost by the addition who has met lower. division Jl . s.tudent and faculty ar.e !ll favorably" to the proposal. pehtLve basts and .work under of a Phillips Electron Microre'!ULrements H mvtted to etther read : F The decision of the Executive the general superviSion of Dr. scope 200 to the botany a n d a JUnlor Will be conm poetry or pr.ovtde theIr it Committee placed the duties William Taft of the geol?gy de physics departments. std.ered as bavmg met :e-if own readers If they do not K which were t o have been a s-partment. They are workmg full The $44,000 m i c r 0 s c 0 p e, !he recetvmg. m-@ wis}t to read. . t: sumed by an "aesthetics com?" a paid basis and hope equipped with a 35 millimeter Tins .wcludes fi tnterested m part) mittee" under the auspices of to ftmsh the end of June. camera and plate film will be ments m phystcal education. @ tlctpatJ . ng . should contact ll\ the already established Space The problem encoun-purchased with a $22,000 grant Junior college graduates will jij Mrs. Dmo m the speech deM Committee. tered, sa J d Woolheater, was from the National Seience Founnot be assessed on the ba sis of @! partment before 4:30 p.m. @ According to Robert Dennard, finding suitable containers, for dation, ma.tched with funds from their twelfth grade test scores. M Tuesday, and leave thetr K d e an of administration the the samples which had to be the physics department. All credits of "C" or better % name and phone number. @ space committee has o f broken down into several sub-The instrument magnifies apwill be received, accepted and n Gerard Wagner, speech N all space inside and outside the samples each . Glass containers proximately 250,000 times and recorded on the transferring stu)} i?structor, will read selecB\ buildings . too expensive and incon-uses streams of electrons to dent's record regardless of how [! !Ions from the poetry of m "Since the space committee vement. magnify objects too small to many hours were earned by the ;,; Dr. Sy, _former USF i;1i already has this authority, we a solution was found be seen by a conventional micro-student at the junior college. 'Ni 1?st:uctor. li) saw no need to establish another by usmg P.aper cups. So they scope. It is the most advanced This will protect the student H IS mvJted. Hot N committee," he said. placed their order for 5,000 lnst.rument of this kind and will against the loss of credits in (t: coffee wtll be served. (':! cups all but 50 of which School $6,000 in supporting equipment.! A j . ll d t M G t oratones. Smce the contract . . . . " n l o r co ege gra ua e G t B • a y e was awarded on a " a wh Thts Will mclude an ultra thm transferring to a senior unive r -e s USiness .. . p y en microtome which cuts sections sity will be required to meet, 0 you produce basis,. the stu-thm enough to be used in the before graduation from the uni-Merit Award have had dtaw mon.ey microscope and a hi gh vacuum vers ity , the graduation require-. . . T I for needed SUPJ?lles and salanes evaporator which is used in pre-ments of the un ive r s ity t h a t Mrs. Judith Pa:eJa who I e esco pe out of a revolvmg at USF. paring mats for the microscope. were in effect when tlte student was m Apnl from But the beneftts gamed from Dr. Clinton Dawes is the prin-entered junior college, provided USF.' has recetved . an of the contract far outwetgh, for cipal investigator and chairman his attendance record at the unimertt. for .achteve-Plans for pu:chasing . a Woolheater, any problems en-of the electron microscope com. t continuous men! m busmess educatiOn from tor telescope with a 24-mch m1rcountered. He was qUJck to mittee. His research has to do velSI Y ":as th b the National Business Education ror are being completed, said point out that this project, if with the fine structure of cells In to e a .ovel dreAssociation. Dr. H. K. Eichhorn, chairman of completed satisfactorily, could vtsed condtl!ons USF me u es th t d t t 1 d t f th t t d Other members of the com. . : 1 f 1 The award was made for her e as ronomy epar men. . ea o ur er con rae s an . the followmg m 1 s trans er po . . "W h •t t d b d t 1 mtttee are Dr. John Betz, and ic . academtc record and prom1se e ave? .mvt e 1 s ye , more emp oyment OPDr. Knut Norstag in the botany y. . . . as an "outstanding teacher." but once this •s set tIed, we portumttes for USF students. department and Dr. R 0 g e r Flortda JUruor college gradu-Mrs. Lima is a charter memher should have the telescope in a Also. the project is providing Clapp in physics. They will be ates who are .accepted by USF of the USF chapter of the Nayear or a year and a half," he these four students with vain using the microscope for reWill ente.r wtth. no credtt or tional Collegiate Association of said. able experience and training in search and Dr. Dawes will also grade pomt deftctt or surplus Secretaries. She will teach this The new telescope, which a unique field which they could use it in classroom instruction regardless of other pnor mstLfall at King High School, Tampa. will be the largest in the not possibly get in the class-for an upper level botany course. tutions attended. . . . . state, will have a light meas-room. Dr. Norstog ' s research is with The twelfth grade test score uring device and will be good On a much broader scope cells and their p at t e r n s of will be consi dered {or transfer for photographing star posi-though, the study is an essengrowth and development and students with less than two years On the Inside tions off plates. It will also tlal step in man's increasing in-Dr. Betz will work with cells transferrable work. have an apparatus for invest!-terest in the largest and most that destroy their host cells after Character and moral behavior gating the spectra. undeveloped regions on earth. being absorbed and Dr. Capp will be taken into account along • ' Sports "There are many people in-It may help to close one more will do further research of vawith the academic ability of any , , , Editorials volved in narrowing the design gap in what Woolheater termed rious mechanisms for electron student bein g considered for adso as to afford the telescope man's continuin.ll: attempt to conduction in insulating films of mittance to the University of • • • One Small Voice greater versatility," said Dr. "learn more about how to farm varying thicknesses. South Florida. Eichhorn. the sea."


ZA THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, May 31, 1965 . A Plug for Aesthetics S t u d e n t Senator Al Spencer came up with what we think is a very good idea a USF "aesthet ics committee." On the committee w o u 1 d be teachers and students with some background in art, architecture or engineering. This committee would have authority to accept, reject or modify plans for proposed instal lations on the campus. Installations such as the sun-baked bulletin board now standing forlornly be tween the administration building and the UC. And installations such as the "fountain" perched a t o p Crescent Hill behind the UC. Aesthetics committee would pro vide a communications link be tween students and the administra tion. Students and faculty mem bers expressed dismay and some thing akin to disgust when c o n struction of the fountain and side walks was started on Crescent Hill. Somebody decided we were going Burry Unburdened to have a fountain on Crescent Hill, and there it was, before any stu dent could utter a word of protest. Dean Robert Dennard, speaking for the executive committee which turned down Spencer's proposal, said that the duties which would have been assumed by the aesthe tics committee have been assigned to the already existing Space Com mittee. This committee has charge of "all space inside and outside the buildings." We'll just have to wait and see what the Space Committee does in the future. Money spent on a bulle tin board that remains empty could be considered wasted. Money spent on building a fountain sprayed with colored lights that hardly anyone appreciates could be considered wasted. If we must spend money to have something "beautiful" for us and visitors to look at, let's plan for it. Also, as taxpayers, we would like to know ahead of time what we are paying for. Radical Middle Mulled Over In Miscellaneous Musings By ALLAN J. BURRY Of the Campus Staff WE HAVE HEARD so much a . bout the radical right and the radical left that we overlook the radical middle . These are the persons who listen to any position, think that there must be a po s i t i o n somewhere either to the right or the left of that posif:!on, and that t h e truth lies somewhere between the two. These would be people who, w h e n unable to d e c i d e whether to buy a blue car or a red car, would buy pur ple. The desirable must lie somewhere Burry betw:'een what is presented. Any position expounded must be matched by another position to "balance" the presentation. This is foolish ness both in theory and in practice. The university has no obligation to present the case for intellectual dishonesty because it insists that students not cheat. It is under no obligation to l?e a sounding board for mental illness simply because it has a Guidance Cen ter with competent psychologists. One Small Voice But, in the case of "controversial" issues, the university is expected by many to turn its back on its reasoning and intellectual processes and to admit speakers from any given position just to strike a balance. Free inquiry is neces sary, of course, but a falsely constructed "debate" is an affront to the whole idea of social responsibility. * * * HAVE YOU HEARD the racial conservatives yearning for the good old days of the NAACP? Time was when the NAACP was the devil incarnate to them. But with SNICK, CORE, and SCLC in the field now, the days of court tests seem mild indeed, and many whites would like to go back to the times when they were dealing with the middle class Negro the funeral director, the landlord, the school principal. Do you suppose that ten years from now there will be those who wish that we could go back to non-violent street marches, voter registration drives, to King, Farmer, and Lewis? * * * And a final quick question. Who really listens anymore? To anything. Each oth er, the radio, lectures, music. We have turned into observers who don't observe, listeners who doh't hear, and people who are fast losing our humanity. Perhaps the sun will shine brighter next week. Profound Profs Produce Panic As Students Scurry From Class By JOHN ALSTON Of the Campus Staff I FEEL it is my duty to call to your attention the hazards that one encounters while walking on our sidewalks (or grass). Just the other day, we were noncha lantly strolling along when a loud noise crept up on us and then we were spinning fn the wake of a dashing sprinter. Curi ous, we dusted ourselves off and followed the trail of upset pedestrians and waited outside of the culprit's class. When he came out, we popped the question to him. "Prof. Farbitz held us late," he ex plained , "and I can't be late to my next class." Sound familiar? Well all too often we find that profs have this habit of talking blissfully on after the bell has rung and thus neces sitating that insane dash. And really, those las t five minutes are of little use to the students a.nyway. The typical class shuts down their ears and minds about three minutes before the bell rings and then concentrates on being f.irsl out of the door . And if the prof talks on past the bell the result is like the scene before a race with the r unners gasping great lungfuls of oxygen in prep aration for the sprint. And woe betide the less speedy runner! And when yo u find one of these long distance talkers, as your prof, you in variably find that you best not be late to ms class. Now we understand that a prof will occasionally not be quite through when the bell rings and want to finish his point. But its the habitual ones that cause all the pandemonium. And the five minutes or longer of precious travel time that he takes up are generally wasted on the worried students. Espe cially if he decides to finish up by talking faster. (We on ce knew one who used this latter method so much that he would talk without moving his lips.) There are several possible solutions that we have. But we thou ght we'd get some of your ideas first . So drop us a note (UC 222) and let us know your idea. We'll print the best ones and also give our own conclusions in a few weeks. * * * CREDIT WHERE CREDIT IS DUE DEPARTMENT Clyde Hill, director of Physical Plant, for his prompt action in replacing the burned out light bulbs that we mentioned last week. Morrison's for their fine outside steak dinner held last Saturday ni g h t on Crescent Hill . Steak was cooked on char coal burners and was very well pre pared. No end of trouble was spared as the old west theme was carried out to the extent of food service pers onnel wearing cowboy hats and a real saddle bein g brought in to add to the -atmos phere . But what we really liked was that steak! The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press Editor ................................... Laurence A. Bennett Editorial Page Editor ......................... Mary Ann Moore DEPARTMENT EDITORS Religion-Jeffrey L. Bialek Student Association ................................. John Alston Staff Writers Jo Ann Cummings, Joan Davidson, Peggy Fullerton, Rosalie Fleischaker, Dorothy Laker, Maxine Levine, Donald Phillips, Lynda Rushing, Mary Sanders, Ronald Shaw, Ruth Smith, Electra Sutton, Marian Harris, Cerita Ludwick and Kathy Manetta. Advisor ......................................... Steve Yates Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619 . Deadline for letters is 1 p.m. Monday. t I I @ I [1 * I l] I i I I I w I f:t. i ful lfl m m i I m I ill r,;, lli I I I I II i i I m t@ I @ .:-:: I -::{ ill Book Review IGllers of l(illet"S Stalk Jom"nalist in Old Algiers Meetings Keep USF By GRETA K . M. DIXON tablishing of a truce between B • and DORIS R. EAVES both the French and Arab UZZI ng Campus Book Critics armies, he is being used, unwitBARBOUZE by Allan Wiltingly and without knowledge on Iiams. (Anthony Blond: Lonhis part by fat man Charles More than two dozen conferd E 1 d 1964 ) P 224 Pol. . ences and workshops will be con on, ng an • • p. • Pol is of course servmg as $4.50. ducted on the USF campus durthe catalyst to both the secret ing the summer trimester, Merle Allan Williams has written army and the Arabs. As a result v. Slater, assistant registrar, Ills second suspense novel, "Barof his duel role, he a reported. bouze." And it is magnificently sought target by both factions done. The setting and his self-appointed mission is Some of these '_Vorkshops offer for the novel's brought to an end by a draup to three . credits for successplot is Algiers in matic failure. ful completion. Others w1U be the final days of Barbouze is an exciting novel by the. Center f?r the Algerian war. with a great deal of value as a Contmmng and Will Neil Ingleby, a historical account of one of the be non-credit courses. British journalist bloodiest examples of man ' s Many of the workshops offer-is lured to a writcruelty to man. Within its pages ing credit are open to graduat. i n g assignment we read how the French army ing high school seniors who wish in Algiers by a watched with an impassive atti-to ob t ain elective credit, Slater fat man known tude (though they were in charge said. as Charles Pol, of de fending and keeping the Those workshops which offer who is a member peace), nationalistic Arabs and credit are in the fields of jourof the Deuxieme Dixon the secret army kill one another nalism, health education, piano , Bureau often called barbouzes, like flies and, above all, massa-distributive educa . tion, library professional killers of killers. ere thousands of innocent peo skills, and marketing. There will The barbouze were sent by the pie. be a special Gregg Methods French army to Algiers to kill All in all, Alan Williams has Conference for business educathe psychopathic killers in the written his newest work with tion teachers to be held June secret army that was then fight-superb journalistic perception. 21-25. Most of these courses are ing against nationalistic Arabs The life of Algiers during these open for registration durjng the and sometimes a g a i n s t the tragic days of terrorist activities regular reg istration period June French army itself. is realistically recreated and his 17 and 18, with the exception Upon arriving in Algiers, In-characters, whether French, of the journalism and health gleby finds himself catapulted Arab or other Europeans, seem education workshops which will into a world of plots and coun-very much alive. Another fine register students June 14 and 16 terplots, savage and unhuman quality of this novel is its freerespectively. cruelities , brutal and senseless dom from cheap erotica and The non-credit classes, some killings. He discovers that as sensationalism. Barbouze should of which are already in ses each new day dawns he has bebe and certainly deserves to be sion, are "Perspectives of Space come enmeshed more and more judged on the basis of its value I Flight," "The Evolution of in a web of espionage, treason, as a historical novel of great Jazz," "Concept of the Absurd' double cross and traps and, merit rather than on the basis (a literature course\, invest while trying to assist in the esof just being another thriller. ment, and public speaking. Quality Of Food Not To Blame? Dean Explains I nterdisci pline Study Program "Why s hould I attend a small, private college when a state uni versity offers tb.e same basic courses, is staffed with an equally competent faculty , and By DON PHILLIPS costs considerably less?" Of the Campus Staff An interdisciplinary program Scheduled for June 11-13 is the "Airman's New World Confer ence," which is a short course in aviation physiology for p r i vate pilots offered in conjunc tion with the Federal Avi a tion Agency. The College of Education is cooperating in the three pre school teacher educa.tion courses which are now in session. More information about the registration dates and fees for these workshops can be obtained from the registrar's office or from the Center for Continuing Education in the University Center. Rona . Id Willis, director of the as one answer, was suggested by University food service, blames Dr. John M. Bevan, the dean of atmosphere and monotony not Florida Presbyterian College, the quality of food-as the main St. Petersburg. Dean Bevan causes of student complaints spoke on "A fresh approach to with Morrison 's. He said this collegiate education " recently Aud iO• Vi sua I recently as he guided t h r e e in the UC. students of the Auxiliary This experimental education Offers Fi I ms through the program has been designed with Intrigued by the films your Mornson s Inc. warehouse on S. the small college in mind. It professo r has been showing in Dale Hwy.: :r.ampa . is a unique method for solving class? He sa1d the at USF the problem of attracting more The audio-visual department 'East Is East ... ' "And West is West" and the twain met last Mon day at an "Indian Dinner" conducted by a group of graduate students and directed by Dr. Sally True, seated in right foreground.-(USF Photo) Indian Dinner A Hindu Wedding Flavors the Curry A Hindu wedding ceremony, I American woman must make complete with costumes and au-if she marries a Pakistanian thentic decorations, was part of and goes to live in his country. the entertainment featured at Dr. Harjit Sandhu, a native of an "Indian Dinner" conducted India and professor of sociology last Monday by a group of a t USF, was there to answer graduate students in creative questions. arts under Dr. Sally True. Asian cultures are being used A chicken curry main dish as tbe vehicle for studying was served to guests, who were creative thinking processes in sea te d cross-leg ged on the floor. this course. A total of 56 peo The women wore saris, the typi pie are enrolled, most of them cal dress of India. A dramatiza-in the field of elementary edu tion of the legend of Rama cation. and Sita also took place. The next program, scheduled Mrs. Salika Souri spoke on for June 8, will be centered on the many adjustments a young the customs of Japan. Staff Mopped By Maintenance Crew not conductive to an en students and then giving them h Joyable meal. Students do not an opportunity to realize their educational as a The Maintenance team over-ning game was being played b y T library of 200 films whtch they th . 1 d f t d the SAT's and the Registrar's eat on tables but on trays. here capabilities. rent to students. Films are also came e. Y. un e ea e Rebels. The SAT's finally edged are no or beautiful U n d e r the interdisciplinary ordered on request. S ta ffers m extra mnmgs to take them out 6-5 wt'th Heeschen flowers, and mstead of soft g th t h t . h bl . . k pro ram, e erms are s or • The films are on 16 mm film the lead position i n the closely and Prather leading the team music , '!'e ave a armg JU ened to five week and 10-week and ca.n be obtained in black knitted Faculty Staff Softball to victory. Boone and Keller box wh1ch would make the dt bl k d h' h t' 1 d ht 1 Tb t gesting of any meal a problem. oc s, urmg w 1c 1me on y an Wl e. or co or.. e League. were very effective for the The monotony, he sa.ys, is two co'!rses are altakelnl. for a typtcal 10 mmute film With the score tied 8-8 in the Reg istrar team. s om e t h in g that cannot be Is a co .ege 1 be about $3. An hour seventh inning, the Maintenance In the Independent League, avoided . erahzm? the fllm could run to about $7. team put together eight hits for Hot Heads remain in first place "Eating 21 meals a week at other .Is an study Mrs. Mary c;rum, secre-eight additional runs. They then with a 9-5 win over second any cafeteria or restaurant tary of the audio-vJsual depart-fought off an on-coming attack place Arete. For the winners, w. ould be monotonous .. We do, CI.ftc area of 1 .nterest, the goal said that department by the Staffers, who collected hard-hitting George O'Brien hi t f t h t th Is _ trymg _to a rental three runs in the extra inning, a home run and a double to m ac, ave more vane Y an b . t d d d t t d th th 11 A any other Morris?n ' s library Wl . 0 er. co eges. to take the ga me 16-11. Bragg, lead all hitters. Leading the because of our ftxed clientele. h . , .d D B dd travelogue film senes been Rackley, Vincent and Osborne way for the losers was Don Since students on the food plan . IS own, sal r. evan, a recently purchased for thts pur-hit home runs for the MainteRindy. pay only cents per meal they mg that the professors are alpose. nance crew while Wilber I In the Resident Hall Leag ue cannot expect the most ways for conSchrader led the Staffers Wlth actions Alpha 3 East defeated sive dishes, but the food that sultabon and. Racquet Club-Faculty four hits each. Beta Ground East. Beta Ground they get is of the highest qual These conditions make It pos-T S t J 1 1 0 Meanwhile another extra in-West defeated Beta Ground ity." sible for the student to work OUrney e U Y . East. Willis showed the students that in a relaxed atmosphere on the The USF Racquet Club Will League Standlnc• the food which goes to downtown subject of his choice. He is in sponsor another in a series of Student Concert Independent Le,.rue cafeterias comes from the same a position to learn more. tennis tourn aments on July 10 1 Hot Heads 3 0 stock piles as those go ing to the Dean Bevan said this program between members .of the club Tuesday Night . . ..:::.:.. d th f lt F t d 4. Ph1 S1gma z, . . . . . . . . ....... 0 colleges and universities served probably would not work with an e acu y. Irs r 0 u 0 The division of fine arts will 1 . Alpha ..... 3 .0 by Morrison's . a school like USF due to differmatches are for 8 present a student concert to-2. Beta 2 East ................... 2 Pointing out the meat ences in size and atmo sp here. a .m. Saturday morrow nigh t at 8:30 i n FH 101. .:::::::::::::::::: supply, Willis added, " Some stu-Faculty will be con-Feat ured will be Donna Under-,-.:.::.:::::. dents feel that the meat is of FC E E tacted by K. J . and bill, soprano. Averill Vanderipe staff Leacue an inferior quality, but any of individual arrangements Will be will be her accompanist. i; .:::.::::.:.::.::::::: this could just as easily have made. The program will be : "Se t : :::::: :::: been shipped to their mother's New officers of t?e tuM' Ami, se Sospiri" by GiovanWomen's League favorite grocery store." A • t Club are: Karen pres: ni B. P ergolesi; "Ah How k ::::::.::.::::.::::::::::::: The coolers were filled with ppol n s dent; Clay Steffee, VICe preSL Pleasant 'tis to Love" by Hen-3. Tri-Sis ........... ...... 1 vegetables from all parts of the dent; Sue Paterson, . ry Purcell; "Let Me Wander 'D t F • T B country. "It is our policy , said Denrus Girone, Not Unseen (f rom l'allegro)" eser OX 0 e Willis, "to serve fresh vege-B h d publicity chairman. by George Frederic Handel; Featured This Week tables when they are available run I All new members are ':"elat reasonable prices. In the win-come at the next meetmg, "Bergrettes (Shepha:d Songs)" "Desert Fox," starring James ter most of the ve getables are Thursday, June 3, UC 226, at by Jean B . Weckerlm; "Apres Mason, Cedric Hardwicke Jes-d This cannot be avoided." Professor Gordon Brunhild. of 1:25. Un Reve" by Gabriel Faure; sica Tandy Leo G . Carrol canoe . USF has been named executive "Carnival" by Flex Fourdrain; and Richard ' Boone will be director of th e Florida Council d • •ft "Lieder Eines Fahrenden Geselfeature movie this ' weekend in Concert Thursday on Economic Education, a n orFoun aflon Gl s len" by Gustav Mahler; "HerFH 1 01. A university-community choganization designed to develop Total $38,000 mi.t "Sure on This The story is a tribute to Nazi rus concert will be staged Thursand improve economic educa Shmmg Ntght ; by Samual BarField Marshal Rommel his vicday night at 8:30 in FH 102 . tion in Florida. The University of South ber; and "Sea Moods" by Mil tories, his disillusionm'ent with Featured will be Gab r i e 1 Dr. Brunhild will coordinate Florida Foundation distributed dred Lund T ys on . . the Nazi regime, h is involve-Faure's "Requiem," with the the activities of the co unci 1 $38,000 in scholarships to USF There will be no admissiOn ment in the plot to kill Hitler , University of South Flerida which includes representatives students this past year, Dean c?arge and no_ reserve seat and his subsequent doom . Chamber Orchestra accompanyI from business, education, labor , Robert L. Dennard told memti ckets are requrred. ing. agriculture and government. hers at a recent meeting. Tri-Sis Alumnae Luau Planned for June Little Man on Campus He reported that gifts to the USF Students university totaled $20,000. In a treasurer's report , he t?e May Study At net worth of the foundation Increased from to $333,?oo Massachusetts during the fiscal year which . . ended March 31. Incom e was Would you to .contmue b t $317 000 while expenses your USF studies, but m a new $95.000. and different setting? The USF exchange program A luau honoring alumnae and graduating seniors is planned by the sisters of Tri-Sis for June 12 . The Hawaiian theme will be set in decorations, food, and en tertainment. Charms will be given to sisters outstand ing in scholarship. with the University of Massa chusetts may be what you need . If you are a junior and have Stereo Dance Friday d a t a 2.0 or better average, you are A stereo d a nce will be held The . 1 ep qualified to apply for considera-in the UC ballroom Friday ni ght 1s m nee 0 peop e w 0 tion. A limit of 10 students from 9 p.m. to midni ght. Brooke like to _sew. . k . 1 participate every January. Chamberlain will be the disc Costumers Needed In USF Theater Help lS needded mdma mbg tc ast The University of Massachujock ey. There will be no aci.missic R oman an mo ern a s rae . h t nd assembling large setts 1s on the semester system. s10n c arge. cos umes a Selected students, after complet ----------felt as th_ose re-ing trimester I at US F have an s h d le cently m extended vacation because the C e U Persons mteres ted m helpmg the costume depa rtment may semester. at does Of EventS t t Kar n Sal'!ders at 2275. not begm .until February. It con ac e ends early m June. Baynard Kendrick To Be Guest Author All courses taken and grades 9 ,3 0 received are transferred back to Absurd South Florida, and no credit is 8:30 lo st. Concert UC203 FH 101 Baynard Kendrick, author of 1 ,25 the Capt. Duncan MacLain m ys-'Capr"1s• To Star "Coffee House" uc 108 tery series, will be guest at a W"Mdeetsdthe tAu1th2o5r'' r s d taaryl'n 1:25 uc 265 e ne ay a : p.m. m a 7:00 p .m.-S. A . Legislature uc 252 252. band dance Saturday night from 8:30 FH 102 Kendrick sold his first of the 9 p.m. to midni ght in the UC FRIDAY MacLain series to Universal Ballro om. School clothes will be ng Fox" m Pictures in 1937 for $40. He has ?ress, UC official s 16 ,30 since published 35 books, more said. AdmiSSion will be 50 cents Alumni Dinner uc 265 than 20 of them about Florida. a person. Fox" m ,


3 0 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, May 31, 1965 1'EMPL.E TEIUUI,C:.! HWY. loi1LL$80ROUGW Alii:. 0 :z TIRE COMPANY Cl 0 ..J "-"' " I!'XPRESSWAV KENNEDY BLVD. THE BEST PLACE IN TOWN TO BUY TIRES! OLIN L. MOTT President 1 3741 E. Hillsborough Ave. 2 1119 Kennedy Blvd. 3 10103 N. Florida Ave. TAMPA • S .W. Cor. 39th St. & Hillsborough • N.E. Cor. Newport & Kennedy • 4 127 Lake Parker Ave. LAKELAND • S .E. Cor. Rose Street & lake Parker FIVE LOCATIONS "DESIGNED WITH YOU IN MIND" L. I. CDutc:hJ WINGERT Yic:e President M anCJ9er Store # 1 3741 E. Hillsboro Ave. I 0 Yrs. Experienc:e U.S. Royal as low as $1695 LEE lECHNER 'Manager Store #2 1119 J. F. Kennedy Blvd. 17 Y rs. Experienc:e plus tax and smooth tire off your car ( 6 .00x 13 black tubeless) FRANK MORSE Manager Store #3 10103 N. Florida Ave. 20 Yrs. Experienc:e YOURS FOR $1.00 CARMEN CACCAMO Manager Store # 4 127 Lake Parker Ave., Lakeland 8 Yrs. Experienc:e "ALL ABOUT RAIN" CA $4.98 COMPARABLE VALUE) "All About Rain" Is a ten star, ten song album all about rain. It's avail able only from us, your U.S. ROYAL "dealer with t h e r a i n tire." We won't try to sell you a tipe new, but who knoM? After you hear "All About Rain," you might think of the rain tire ••• the all new o r t g i n a I equipment grade t i r e from Olin M o t t Tire Co. • • • Now, when you need tires, you'll know where to get them. T. L. CTerry) MOORE Martager-Dealer Supply 1503 E. 26th Ave . 7 Yrs. Experienc:e Servlc:ing Our Assoc:late Dealers So They Can Better Servic:e You EASY CREDIT! • Nothing Down-Up To • 12 Months To Pay We Honor Oil Company and Dept. Store Credit Cards 13A * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * EXPERT WHEEL ALIGNMENT -BALANCING and BRAKE SERVICE TAMPA AND LAKELAND'S FINEST GROUP OF WHEEL TECHNICIANS RICHARD HILlON Store # 1 20 Yrs. Experienc:e CU'RTIS COUNCE Store # 1 8 Yrs. Experlenc:e "Keep 'Em Rollin' With Olin" GEORGE SCHRECKENGOST Stor e # 2 30 YrL Experienc:e WARREN SCHRECKENGOST Store # 3 5 Yrs. Experienc:e GEORGE TANNER Stor e # 4 6 Yrs. Experienc:e 4 LOCATIONS "DESIGNED WITH YOlJ IN MIND" TAMPA LAKELAND 3741 E. HILLSBORO PH. 237 127 1119 KENNEDY BLVD. PH. 253 LAKE PARKER AVE. 10103 N. FLORIDA AVE. PH. 935 PHONE 686


14-A THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, May 31, 196S DETERMINED GROUP DEVELOPS SANSONE PARK Rapid Changes Convert Pasture Near Plant City to Recreation Area By GARY BRADDOCK ing to utilize portions of the Other organizations , however, groomed, and the areas f r ee of Times Staff Writer area for various activities that adopted a "wai t -and-see" attilitter, still takes up much of CITY-A rapid and they would have to perform tude, the city :-"ill come their spare time. sigruf1cant change has taken through w1th appropnations to Th association's sources of place northeast of Plant City in most of the development work hel p their cause. They're still men play ball there five and six for Babe Ruth participants is reve:ue is rather slim. It has what only a short and shoulder much of the cost. waiting t expected shortly. . 1 f $! b , . . nights a '"eek. The games a . . mcome on Y rom me m er-. time ago was pas-FOR SOME GROUPS, nola-The appearance of Sansone A dwelhng which was includsh ip fees for each player, $5 ture land for blythe Plant City Softball AssoPark today vividly portrays th e tract hundreds of spectators . ed in the land transaction is honorary memberships being grazing ciation and the Little League conttast. TWO OF THE FIELDS ARE utilized man y nights ea_ch week sold area merchants, and net And VIrtually A s sociation t h e decla r ation Occupying the southel'ly porf ftb ll t' d for devotees of ceramics. The revenue from sales at a tem-11 th d . t • used or so a ac w n, an C . t R t' D t . a e c r e I soaked in right quick . They tion of the park are th ree at. I Y ecrea 1on epartmen , porary concess10n stand. to a deter-rolled up their sleeves and got tractive, well lighted ball fiel ds. the other for little league which directs t his effort, also , mmed group o.f to work. Upwards of 400 youngsters and Completion of a fourth f1eld produces ash trays formed in THE TOTAL take t go tion being in deb t for some The church league includes time holds no special horror for teams from First Baptist, First Surrency. He feels confident Methodist, Trinity Methodist, everything will work out. Berea Baptist, Cedar Gro v e Besides, he pointed out, real-B aptist, C r o s s r o a d Baptist, izing a isn't the of Mount Zion Assemb ly of God the association. It's mam pur-. ' pose, he said, is t o offer recreaGrace and Turkey tion to any man in this area Creek Bapllst. l. who wants to pl ay softball, as well as providing an entertaining spectator sport for non p layers. Plant City area the shape of keys and bearing too far, after two_ umpires (at adults who be-the mayor's signature which are $7 each) are paid for every THE ASSOCIATION is dilieve in d o i n g presented visiting dignitaries. game. are.n't dunned vided into four teams of a comthings thems e l v es Nearby, a barn whic h formerf?r contrJbutmns, as IS the prac-mercia! league and n i ne church -rather than ly housed livestock has been tice at some other locales. league teams. Surrency holding out their transformed into Florida's first Admission charges are levied Composing the faster-paced hands for doles of cash or somec over e d horseshoe pitching only for games with out-of-city commercial loop are Tampa one to show them the way. courts. Efforts are being made teams. Electric Brownlee Citrus Pace-When the City Commission to get the state tournament The prospect of the associa-master Dover. ' bought an 80-acre tract -later here later this year. named Sansone Recreation Park -it advised organizations desir-tension indiues t .,, IOD. StOI' It right away with TUM$ antacid tablets. Today's good tasting TUMS are fortifiedspeed soothing, high potency relief •• , neutralize all excess acid ••• release youfrom the grip of an acldirritated stomach -completely, gently, on the spot. Wouldn' t you like that? Quickly effective, high potency relief 3 roll pack-30C ALTHOUGH MUCH WORK has been devoted to each of the d evelopments, the greatest in itiative has been shown by the softball and little league organ izations. They have created impressive ball parks by the sweat of their brows and much of their own funds. The softball group, headed by Troy Surrency, has attained a greater mark of achievement in one respect. It was formed only last Sep tember. And in the span of a few months, it not only has developed two fields but re cruited 13 teams as well. Hundreds of Plant City area people participate in, or watch, activities under way several nights each week at Plant City's Sansone Recreation Park. The photo shows a softball game in progress in the foreground, with players in a practice ses sion on the illuminated center field. In the background , youngsters are engaged in a hectic Little League game. Upwards of $50,000 has been invested in the park's playing field by governmental bodies, private companies and the Plant City Softball Association and Little Lerague Association. THE LITTLE league movement has operated here several years. It already had teams signed up, and could devote most of its full attention t o the playing field. The league also plays only half of its games Breakthrough Possible In • there, the other half at Adelson Field. Surrency, a sheriff's deputy, makes no attempt to say his as sociation developed its fields sangle-handedly. BALTIMORE, May 31 (UPI) It benefitted from $23,100 the -A possible breakthrough in city and .county contributed to th 45 d 1 . illuminate the four fields. It e ay-o d Baltimore newsalso shared in $3 000 Coca-Cola paper strike was in the offing gave for rights at the today. park. Last night the American NewsCounty Commissioner Elbert paper Guild


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