The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19650607 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19650607 ( USFLDC Handle )

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USF Student Newspapers

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!S st t, e t, i, ,y ' • • SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 103 Semester-Like Operation Favore by USF Senate Egrets With Green Wings? This Research Proiect Strictly for the Birds Goree also expressed that everything possible was being done to meet the housing crisis. Someone is being employed full time to locate and approve off campusing housing. Two USF Actors Win Fellowship 1 FLORIDA, MONDAY, JUNE 7, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS Reception Tuesday HonOrs 78 Grads Librarians

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Was the SA Betrayed? Sad to report, the student body seems to have been betrayed by some of its elected representatives in the University Senate . At the last Senate meeting, a reso lution to recommend the abol ishment of the trimester system was voted upon. The trimester lost by one vote. And only two of the five student senators were there to vote. Absent were Harvey Frank, Kar en Klein, and Bob Blunt. Frank was at a student affairs commit tee meeting. Klein has not been i n school for trimester III-A and Student Association President John Reber has said that he is going to allow her to keep her post be cause "she'll only miss two meet ings." Blunt just didn't make it. Both Blunt and Reber have been working furiously to forestall an attempt to reduce student repre sentation in the Senate. They have a r g u e d that five senp.tors are needed to "protect the interests of the students." A recent survey of students in dicated an overwhelming prefer ence for the trimester system. The student senators are elected to rep resent those students in the work ings of the university. Here was the chance for these senators to protect the students. Only two of them did, though all are known to favor the trimester. The image of the student asso ciation in the eyes of the faculty may have been severely damaged by this apparent lack of interest. We offer no solutions to the prob lem. John Reber and the senators themselves will have to repair the damage. But we do think that some steps should be taken immediately to avoid having student senators miss meetings. There should be some system of alternates, in case a senator must miss a meeting for any reason. And we favor a rule covering "leaves of absence" for vacation . ing student senators. Another Chance, Loren We were a little startled to learn of the appointment of Loren South wick as secretary of finance of the Student Association . Last year, Southwick ran unop posed for Treasurer of the SA and won the post . He did not produce required work, however, failing to make reports or assume any of his official duties, according to Ron Johnson, then vice-president of the SA and other SA officials. Im p e a c h m e n t proceedings were planned but were dropped when Southwick fell below the necessary 2.0 grade point ratio requirement and resigned the post. We are not one to harbor grudges One Small Voice nor are we unwilling to give sec ond chances, but we hope that Southwick realizes that this is a second chance and that he will lay the skeleton to rest by ful filling his duties as Secretary of Finance. Ed. Note: In the May 27 issue of the Campus Edition it was re ported that Southwick was appointed to the Finance Committee but the article failed to mention that Southwick was named chairman. of the committee and thus became secretary of finance, suc ceeding Dave Dukes who is not at tending USF this trimester. Beard Battle Is Asinine By JOHN ALSTON We must admit that this writer never had to decide whether or not to grow a beard. Mother Nature decreed we can't accumulate any substantial amount lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni-/l versity of South Florida. v Member, Associated Collegiate Press PRESS Editor ................•.••••.•.••••.•.•.. Laurence A. Bennett Editorial Page Editor ......................... Mary Ann Moore DEPARTMENT EDITORS Student Association ........................••.••.••. John Alston Staff Writers Jo Ann Cummings, Joan Davidson, Peggy Fullerton, Rosalie Fleischaker, Dorothy Laker, Maxine Levine, Donald Phillips, Lynda Rushing, 1.\lary 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. :peadline for letters is 1 p.m. Monday. Sound Education or 'Flimsy Nonsense'? USF Admission Policy: Good or Bad? Democracy Said Thwarted If Educational Lives Cut By ROBERT SHANNON Professor of Education "LET ME IN and then lo ck the doo r." "Free me from slavery so I can go and buy a slave for myself." "Now that I'm through the college program, let's tigh t en up on admissions, c a u s e we've been letting some weak prospects get into college." People who are advocating retention and extension of the present schemes for selective admission to college wouldn' t admit themselves if their own credentials came up for review with another name attached to the admissions materials. BASED ON the flimsy non sense of a few questionable test items, coupled with an equally ridiculous collection of high school grades, we subvert democracy by sitting on a throne and lopping off the educational lives of most high school graduates w it h one Art Books To Honor Artist The Jack Wilson Fund, honor ing a Tampa artist who died in April, has been es ta blished to purchase a memorial art book coUection at USF, Wilson's paintings won awards at the Carnegie International Museum , Baltimore Museum of Art, Georgia Centennial Ex position, New York Artists ' Gal lery and Art Alliance in Phila delphia . grand slice at an arbitrary percentile the magic cut off. We are now so successful at i nforming the population of the proprie t y of our behavior that f ew contest the practice. Thr oughout our his tory we have cherished the principle of education for all the chil dren of all the people. Per haps the principle should have included "Education of all the children of all the peo ple as long as they fit my measurement schemes." OUR SOCIETY is education conscious. People want to go to school. With the frequently emphasized alternative as " education or cat astrophe," the current policies for selec tive admission to college be comes subversive procedures for tlie United States and for the world. We cannot be so presumptu ous as to claim that we can say which persons are satis factory risks for college entrance. John Kennedy and Woodrow Wilson could not be admitted to Harvard today be cause p r e s e n t admissions "standards" have been raised subs t antially since their col lege days. Teachers of Winston Church hill regarded him as a poor student. They surely wouldn ' t recommend him as a candi date for college study. A study at the Un iversity of Kansas traced the graduates from that university who would not be admitted according to present day " selective admissions" procedures. THEY FOUND many phy sicians, successful mothers, Amateur Radio Club Will Soon Be on the Air The USF Amateur Radio Club has moved from the UC basement to the fourth floor of the physics building. A club station will begin operation as soon as maintenance finishes copstruction on the room. The faculty and club mem bers have donated equipment for the station -a Hallicraf ters HQ 120 receiver, a U . S. government surplus transmitter and a Gonset 6 Meter communicator . Anyone interested in join ing t h is club may contact Bob Kilpatrick, RB 6 or Milton Bowen, PH 142. His largest one-man show was held at USF in 1963. His personal papers have been donated Tennis Courts to the Special Collections depart-ment of the USF library. Are Reserved Contributions to the fund may be made through the USF For Clinics Foundation. teachers and outstanding busi nessmen who today would find the college gates slammed in their faces because test scores, high school grades, and teacher testimonials would identify them as "poor col lege material." A recent study of 1,072 lead ers in business, education and government listed in " Who's Who in America," found that a majority of them had av eraged C plus to B in col lege grades. Four per cent were D-minus students. Surely the grade enthusiasts (the most deplorable condition in colleges ) would point out that these people should not have been admitted to college. They will probably explain this con dition by way of the idiotic notion of the "normal curve " -the m ost ab normal thing ever de v ised. Selective admission to col lege is essential. The only ac ceptable concept is one based on the personal decision of the individual as to whether or not he regards college as a good thing for him to experi ence . LET'S STOP playing Rus sian Roulette with people's lives. "Bang you 're in you're out " must be abolished. Setting up a plan for selec tive admissions because of economic necessity is simply avoiding the problem by way of a quick-cure . People are no t expendable items to be accepted or rejected . Debating selective admis sions is an unnecessary en deavoJJ. The essential activity is to focus our discussion on what happens i n the education al process. We must roncen trate our attention on quality education-not quality admis sions practices. Students Examine UN Woes Admitting Hoipolloi Seen As Crowding Out 'Buyers' By J. A. BATTLE Dean of the College of Education A MOST DISTINGUISHED philosopher once said that unless the stu d ent learns the teacher has not taught. Then he made an analogy between teaching and selling by stating that when there is no buying there is no selling and when there is no learn ing there is no teaching. If one subscribes both to th i s t h eory of learning and teaching and to the idea that university teachers should be paid more, as I do, although I subscribe a little mor e wholeheartedly to the latter than to the forme r, then one is logically forced to believe i n s e I e c t i v e universi ty ad missions . IT IS TOUGH enough now for us universi ty professors to find a ready supply of eager "buyers" among our upper-strata student body t o keep us feeling that we have Educators Asked To Argue Issue The Campus E d i t 1 on asked two USF faculty members distinguished in the field of education to argue the issue pro a n d con. Dean Jean A. Battle of t h e College of Education took the positi ve side, Dr. Robert Shannon, professor of education, the negative. Letters expressing views of students or faculty are invited on ibis or other provocative issues. Sports Wrap-Up found the formula for suc cess. If the hoi polloi were to be admitted to our clo istered halls the amoun t of "buying" might go to naught and then where would we u niversity professors be when we h ave to justify our salary rai s es? Why, we might be abou t in the same fix as Arthur Miller's Willy in "The Death of a S ales man": "And when they s tart not smiling back-that's a n earthquake. And then you get yourself a couple of spots o n your hat, and you're finished. Nobody dast blame this m an. A salesman is got to dream, boy. It comes with t h e terri tory . " I AM DREAMING of a ter ritory for us university pro fessors in which all the stu dents alreay know as much as Phi Be ta Kappas before they enter the univers ity . "Nobody dast blame this man." Dean Battle Golf Course Sought For USF Tournament NEGOTIATIONS are in progD yal, Ed Upchurch, and Dave ress to obtain a golf course for Fink leading Beta 2 in hitting. Tpere are at least two difUSF tournament IN OTHER GAM. ES Beta ferent stereotypes of the typi:g B, Grou nd East lost to Beta' 2 West cal university student, One is urp Y s assls n 9-7 Alp h 3 E t 1 d b And . . professor of phys1cal educa. a as ea Y Y the fun-lovmg , fish-swallowmg tion . Whitehead d e f e a t e d Beta student who plays all the time There will be separat e tourGround West 20-3. and never studies. The other is naments for students and a fac. The show down game for the the bespectacled, nose-in-book ulty-staff . They will be 18 hole half of the Staff League misanthrope who does nothing contests if played at the course Pits. the once d efeated Staffers but study. near the campus . If a long d rive aga.mst the strong A t least one group of USF is required it may be necessary Mamtenance. T h e Registrar students proves that many stuto change to nine hol es to allow and Sat's be battling dents do not live a carefree, adequate time for play, Osfor place posJ tiOn: bookless exis t ence, nor do they borne said. Mamtenance held record live in academic isolation from Trophies will be awarded to by defeatmg th_e the world. the student participants in four Sat s 10 3 Home runs were htt The students of Dean Russell ways: one to the lowes-t net b y and while M. Cooper's class on Interns-score, one for the ball hit closest Larry P lerc.earl hls team tional Organization has been to the hole-in-one shot , an t four h ! ts .. Heeschen working all term on U.N. probaward for driv ing and plaques d he Sat s 10 hits for the !ems and studying and organfor all winners under the Callaloser s . The USF tennis courts izing solutions for them. han system of scoring. T h e . Staffers overwhelmed Bird Research been reseryed for. Flon.da The climax of these studies A Callahan score is computed the Registrar. b y a s core . Lawn Tenms Assoclahon Jumor was a workshop June 4-5 to by deduct ing certain percentage of 203 hJtter was Hu
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16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, June 7, 1965 FEARS PRESTIGE AND POSITION BEING ERODED Thant Warns Against UN Becoming DePating Forum Edlior's Note: As the 20th anniversary of the signing of the U.N. charter approache .. Secretary General T h a n t warns that the United Nations ls in danger of b e c o m i n g "merely a debating forum." In the following d i s p a t c h UPI's chief U.N. correspond ent describes and assesses the events of this year that have hobbled the United Nations and threatened its future. away from timely efforts to[sembly last September, on the When the showdown came,j THIS YEAR brought two ma,, the parties primarily concerned The United States argued with ,arisen before. But they have preserve peace and security. voting right of Russia and with miniscule Albania bringing jor international crises in will not only defeat the purconsiderable merit that the Donot, in the opinion of most dipothers chronically in arrears in the issue to a head on the Issue VIet Nam and in the Dominican pose of the appeal, but is likely minican crisis was primarily a 1 t b d . h HIS FEAR that the prestige payment of their assessments. of seating Red China, the United j Republic. to compromise the future ef-problem of the Organization of oma s, een sue and position of the United Na-There is general agreement that States, in the opinion of many Despite the danger of a hot fectiveness of the one who make American States (OAS) and that terms of polemtc , mvecttve and tions ill being eroded is shared the Assembly then would have dipolmats , backed down and did war erupting between Red China such an appeal. " the charter encouraged settlepersonal affront s ince the hot. by diplomats reflecting on prosupported the U . S. position. not insist on the voting ban and the United States, no pow-ment of such issues by regional test days of the cold war as ceedings here during and since penalty against the chronic de-er felt that the Security Council GRANTED THAT a Soviet organizations. was used in the Council's month the collapse of the General AsBUT RUSSIA said "Let' s nelinquents. or the Assembly could acboycott of the organization at But Russia countered that the long Dominican debate. sembly last fall on the quesgotiate" and Washington took The Assembly was paralyzed. complish something useful by 1 that time removed the threat of charter a 1 s o forbids enforce-It adds little to the tion of fo r c i ng Russia, France the position that one couldn't It achieved nothing but the hold discussing Viet Nam. Despite Russia's vetoing U.N. action, the ment action by regional organ-of an international peace organ and others to pay their share arbitrarily vote down an oping of its "general debate" for his own power of raising peace ' United States showed no such izations-such as the la . nding of ization to have the Soviet am of peace-keeping cos t s . ponent when he was willing to the making of national policy and security issues with the reluctance of bringing a vaguely the Marines, or even the OAS bassador tell the U . S . ambassa• Apathy now is apparent in talk out the issue. It was a statements. There was no decouncil, Thant not only re-similar situation in Korea to the inter-American force without dor to stop acting like a school• By BRUCE w. MUNN the delegates' lounges . sporting gesture, but while Rus-bate as such and, instead of frained from doing so but, in Security Council in 1950. authorization by the Security boy or to have the British am United Press International Many crit icize the United sia's talking brought no change being even "merely a debating his own words, he did not even I The Dominican affair came Council. bassador tell U1e Russian envoy NATIONS N y States for not having forced a in its position, the U.S . voting forum," it resembled little more issue _ a peace appeal lest "a quickly before the Council-at his manners could stand im UN I T(IJPEDD I S • t • decision , at the start of the as-strength faded . than an elocution club . negattve response from some of Russia's initiative. SUCH LEGAL disparities have provement. June 7 -s e c r e a r y General Thant right in his opin ion that the United Nations is in danger of becoming "merely a debating forum"? Thant, in a message to a con vocation at Canada's Queen College last weekend warned against abortive U.N. attempts to tackle major problems but said a far greater danger is for the world organization to shy :By JACO:BY & SON 1965 Vanderbilt Cup Winners Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Tnis week's articles will be devoted to the American Bridge Teachers Association and some typical teachers' lesson hands. The ideal hand fur a bridge teacher should show logical bid ding and logical play so we see that South has a very normal ()De no-trump opening and tllat North with 13 high card points and no four card major ha& even more normal raise to three no-trump. Sixteen p o in t s opposite 13 should produce nine tricks with()Ut any trouble but after South NORTH 7 .AJ9 .KJ'93 .. A95 WEST EAST •• 63 AQ632 • 762 •au .8752 .Q854 •xn SOUTH (Dt 4KQ104 KJ"4 .AlO .. Q.l10"8 Both wJDetab1e " Soaih Wesl North Ead 1 N/r. Pass IN.T. Pass Pass PasS Openlug Jead--9 3 wins the heart opening with his j ack he can see a good chance for 12 or even 13 tricks if he can attack clubs successfully. Then South should note that he has contracted for nine tricks. He must look around for a sure way to make nine. He can see that if East holds the king ()f clubs and gets in the lead with it he can return a heart and give his partner four heart tricks as suming that the tllree ()f hearts was fourth best of five. Is there an absolutely safe way to play the hand? Ye s ! South can count eight tricks in top cards .and can go after the ninth in diamonds in such a way that he can keep East out of the lead. The play is to get that ninth trick by means of a diamond finesse against East. You don't care if this finesse loses or not because West can't hurt you if he gets in the lead. Therefore you enter dummy with a spade at trick two and take tlla t diamond finesse by leading the three spot and fin essing your ten. This gives you t hree diamonds in addition to your four spades, one heart and one club. C4tf:J :1 •Atfl!U1I1 Q-The bidding has been: So1dh Wea North East 1 • Pass 2 • Pass 3 Pass 4 + Pass 4 Pass 4 • Pass ? You, Soufb, Jdd: .KQ32 Al04 .U .A654 What do 3'();11 do! A-Bid fhoe spade& Yoa want to sbow 3'011 have the ldDc ot sPades and a sound hauiL Your :PariDer ma,-need to 1mGw Chis lor a crsnd slam. Naiuralb' this haDd is DOC Coillc to Jala3' ill spades. TODAY'S QUEStiON . Yo a r parlner continues 1o 51;,: clubs. What do you do now? Few Prairie Chickens Alton , Ill. (A't -P rairie chick en s, once in the millions in il l i nois a nd surrounding states in the Midwest, are close to ex tinction . Apparently few people care except a few conservation -biologists. There are now no more than 500 or 600 birds left. According to biologist William Edwards of the Illinois Natural History Survey, the p r a i r i e chicken population had reached an all-time peak i n the 1860s as grain crops spread over wide aeres and the p r airie grass was starting to g i ve way to the plow. Prairi e chickens unlike other species will not adapt to their surround i ng they must have grassland in which to nest. The last census of "chickens" in Illinois showed 179 flocks con t a i ni n 1 approximately 1,982 birds. Did you know Sunoco has the highest octane gasoline of them aU! \ ' A I I I I I I I I I I These a l Custom-Blended I gasolines at _ a different prices are how Sunoca delivers top -performance for all_ car ownersJ cuts gasoline bills for most! Whether you use premium, or reguJar, ask your Sunoco. Dealer for the gasoline priced just. under what .you've been _paying. Fabulous Custom-Blend 260.is typical of. the great quality built into all Sunoco gasolines ..• ani Custom•Biendedl to save 1c or 2e .a gallon .for.four.out nf five car owners! Only a very few high performance engines need the tremendous octane power of Custom-Blend 260. But in keeping with Sunoco's policy of supplying every gasoline any car needs, it is available at the Custom-Blending pump. Nowhere else. Andt though you probably don't need the ultra-high octane of Blend 260, you'll find it's great fun to drive with. Sunoco Custom-Blend 260, like at! Sunoco gasolinest now offers these three outstanding improvements: New Higher Octane -to provide smoothestt knock-free power in even the most critical engines -new or old. New Carburetor Cleaner -lets Sunoco's new gasolines clean deposits out of carburetors. Keeps carburetors clean as you drive to protect against stalling. Can increase gasoline mileage up to 6%. New Clean-Fuel Filter-filters the gasoline as it leaves the pump ... filters it clean as the water you drink! ... to help .keep engines performing at full power. Ask your Sunoco Dealer for the new CustomBlended gasoline priced just under what you've been paying. You'll get top performance and save money every mile! Four out of five car owners can. to make qour car run best while qou paq less!


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