The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
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University of South Florida
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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1ampa SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 109 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JUNE 14, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS BQOkstore Profit Not in Textbooks Crowded Facilities Pose Maior Problem Plans To Facilitate By RUTH SMITH Of the Campus Staff "Four dollars? But I paid $7.95 for that book and it's hardly been opened all trimester!" School Food Service :Most students react similarly when they discover that the going price for used textbooks is "one half their original price," according to • Jim Lucas, manager of the ed in a class and forty register, USF bookstore. ! Lucas must call the publisl}er This would indicate that de and have the necessary books preciation of. textbooks is air-mailed. (Air freight inciLong , long lines may be USF Pres. JohnS. Allen and "something like in 1962 the order of the day in the Morrison's Inc . Food Service when lines stretched all the cafeterias the first week of Manager Ronald Willis. way back to the UC lobby." trimester I, according to "It'll be wild , " said Willis, Allen, in a speech a t the SA nomenally high, and yet this . Educator Appointed same student can find his book I dentally, IS very costly), , b on sale again next trimester for Often the book store can t uy around six dollars. used books because their use Who's getting rich on text-has been discontinued. This de .trading? The obvious culcision is not made by bookstore pnt 1s the campus store, but Culpepper T oHead ' Lucas said in an interview that personnel, but by the professors this is not the case. themselves. Although he refused to give And if you look for a better the exact mark-up on textbooks , deal elsewhere, you 'll find that University System Lucas said that it is half that of all members of the Association A veteran Florida educator other types of books. There is of College Stores buy books at will become ch a ncellor of the very little profit involved, and half price and sell them at three stat e universi t y system. what little there is goes for fourths of the original p rice. Dr. J. Broward Culpeppe r , exhandling costs. Last year, Lucas They pay a dealer the same ecutive director of the Board of said, t11e USF bookstore paid price for a used book that they NDEA Loan Funds Boosted Regents; will be named to the over $8,000 for freight charges pay a student . Students from Memorial Junior High School presented Col. Kermit J. Silverposition, Gov. Haydon Burns alQne. Lucas emphasized that text-wood, director of financial aids, with a check last week to add to matching National said recently. He added that there are more book sales wouldn't even cover D f Ed t' A t F d Th U S G t 'd h I h' The st lverh al'red, pl'pe-smok h . H d th e ense uca Ion c un s. e . . overnmen prov1 es sc o ars 1p money records to be kept on textbooks Is operating costs. e sai e 1 . . 't bt . th h d t• d 'ft F ing administrator who bears a 11 h th d t t t d nd th 1 equa to that which the umvers1 y can o am roug ona Ions an g1 s. rom than in a t e o er epar • s ore mus epe on e sa e more than casual resemblance ments of the bookstore. And in of sweatshirts, souvenirs, and the left are Gus Jimenez, a teacher at Memorial; Cindy Fisher, Jack Burgess, Col. to actor Lorne Green , will co addition to all this, publishers the like for any profit it makes. Silverwood, Susan Lane and Linda Johnson.-(USF Photo) ordinate and oversee the func-do not charge less per book for lions of Florida's multi-million large quantity orders. The book-USF Offers Consulting ServJces dollar higher education system store pays the same P r i c e in his new office. whether one book is ordered or c R h pI D I fifty. t t Dr. Culpepper li terally grew Students also complain that O•Op esearc an raws n eres up in and w ith the state educa-the bookstore doesn ' t keep an tion system. A native of Perry d te b f b k Th . 8 8 E SCH . . . b 1 th th .11 b' t ' f 1 ti t whe r e h i s father was county a equa num er o oo s. 1s, y RO ALI FLEI AKER Under th1s program, the umIt 1s pro ab e at ey w1 ma 1 on o extra-c ass ac VI 1es judge , he received his AB and Lucas explained, . is because pro-of The Campus Staff versity is offering aid, in the hav e tentative inventor i es by participat ion and hidden tuiMA in education from fessors must estimate the numform of consultant services and next fall ti t t di 'ty f Fl 'd th d l egislature Thursday, June 3, said that "we are considering all kinds of plans to help al leviate the problem." One so lu tion he offered was that persons will have to "stagger" their eating times. He said that the enrollment for trimester I could reach as high as 8 ,000 students. Housing will be the big problem with classroom shortage a close sec ond. Looking to the future, Allen said that several plans were be ing considered to allev iate the food service problem as well as cut down on the pedestrian traffic across campus. In talking to Willis, the Cam pus Edition le a rned that the present cafeteri a facilities w ill be expanded . In the UC, several of the entrances to the eatJng area will be b l ocked off and the drinking s t a t i o n s and shelves removed. In a dditi on, there will be no adjoining rooms reserved for faculty and s taff dining. These measures are expected to increase the seating capacity by about 150. seats. b f tud h 1 "T f " on cos s u es. s1 o on a en receJVe a er o s ents m eac c ass o know mstead o guess data processing facilities, to . . . . c d MA d h' d t t Ano ther problem facing the cafeterias i s the inadequanc y of equ ipment. before registration so sooks can 1s the recurrt' g phr se 1n a local schools 1 nterested 1n conPrmc1pal Ho ward A. Harns Blake, Marshall , Middleton, se on a_n ora. e DR. CULPEPPER n a . . f Gl El 1 d Ch b 1 . Hi h S h 1 from Columbia Umvers1 t y 1n " T here's just so much room," be ordered. paper by Dr. J. A. Battle, dean dueling studies. Dr. Harold C. 0 over ementary Pans an an fm er am g c 00 s 1941. He ho l ds an honorary LLD . . W i llis added. He explai ned tha t If fifteen studen t s are expectof the college of education, ex-USF professor of. educa-assessment of the impact of the h ave prbgram s under considerafrom Rollins College. professwnal assoc 1 a-'In September, when we serve pressing the purpose of the pos-IOn, 1s . serving as spec1al conkindergarten adj oining t b.e tion. Possibilities include studies He has t a ught and served as lions and has been president of country s teaks, we should have foreign Policy Assn. sible programs of research as-sultant m the . school property . Re. cords of this of education of the underprivi principal of several p u b 1 i cthe Tallahassee Rotary Cl u b . He about 2,000 ready t o USF faculty and students are s'istance offered by USF. . Dr. S t one POSJ voluntary commumty leged and the effect i veness o f school systems in the s t ate--and is a deacon o f the First Bap-serve the line opens . Our Invited to a "great decisions" Response to USF' s cooperahve Is m Hillsboro have been kept for four or five certain t y pes of guidance in re-has been on the faculty of bo th tist Church and a member of prob lem lS where to....put them discussion series of the local tive research program has been Cou:ty. SptcifJc . plans tre years accord i ng to Stone . USF gard to posi t ive motivation of University of Florida and FSU Florida Baptist Higher Eduall." , . Foreign Policy Association start positive in the seven county cee mg a . va_rwus s ages . m would do a basic data invenpoten tial dropouts. where be was dean of students . . . After Allen s speech, the legirrg at 8 p.m. today in the Tampa Bay area, according to counties ha r mony With tory of these records and set Plant, Hillsboro , and Turkey fror,f. 1947 to 1954. cation Committee. Jslature accepted nev: member s Jewish Communi t y Center, 2808 Dr. Douglas E. Stone, coordi rneirt mterests accord up a for a cont r olled Creek Schools have ex-In January, 1954, D r . Cul His wife is the former E li za-Kay Kempto_n, Glona Garrett Horatio St. nator of educational research. g 0 • study and records. The results pressed mterest, but have not pepper was appo i nted executive beth Dunn f Da t o B h Joe Whi te, who_ were ap To insure full value of the would hopefully contrast the proidentified specific projects yet. director of the Board f Cono Y na eac pomted by SA President John 'Fun for Everyone •• : projects •. to inspire interest gress of students who have atIn Manatee County the supertrol and served in that :apacity a n d they have two sons. Reber to fill vacancies. cooperation, and to determme tended to the progress of pupils intendant and principals have until the board was succeeded Chuckles, Guffaws Are Plautus1 Goal most valuable. type of servwithout the kindergarten exbeen consulted and programs by the Board of Regent s this By Registrar locally, are perience. are under consideration. year. wxth school commum Principal Lyle R Flagg the Polk County officials nave H h ed 'd d s T B I • . . . . pro esswna recogn1 on as au ty leaders, parents and teach staff and a lay codtmittee 'have met, but no specifiCS are yet fe .as lrecelV esprea u rvey 0 a an ce ers. . . met at Pmecrest. Idenbfled. . educator. He has participated in In fulfilling the role of a state school. Some clenca l work 1s In Hernando and Pmellas White House conferences and university , USF offers this as-under way in pursu i t of a folCoun t ies projects have been served on a resident i 1 com-c I I pI d sistance the stud?' , dropout study, and identified , but no principals have mittee. He is pa past asses s anne By ELECTRA SUTTON devil people. Dancers and musi-of as a COJ?mumt y an analysis of progra.ms com-been of the Association of Executive f . . . service , and to estabhsh rappleted" study. A steermg comDef1mte mterest has been Offices of State-Wide Boards of Of the Campus Staf cians Will en 11 v .en the back-port with our school neighbors, mittee of parents and commuexpressed in a consul tant for Higher Educati on and for the The Office of the Registrar * How many hours will he One bird d 0 e s n't make a ground by parodymg the mood Stone said. nity lead e r s has been formed . i n terpreting test results i n Pasco past 12 years has' served a needs your help. take? 15 rin _ unless he works in a of each changing situation. AS EXAMPLE of the variety AT BREWSTER Vocational County. educational consultant to;: A: * . . P g A In keeping with the Roman of uses fo r this program Dr. School a questionnaire for a SCHOOL soci'ation of Governm g Boards In the next few weeks each W ill he reg1ster in July mattress factory. nd a theatre St th t tu f 1 f 11 t d f d t • superintendents in USF t s t b ? , tradition the actors will wear one gave e s a s o severa o ow-up s u y o gra ua es H d P S t of State Universitites and Cols udent who attended tnor ep em er. company doesn t make a farce . planned programs: and emplo y ers' reactions to ernan o, . a 5 c 0 • araso a, le es mester II or is attendin tri. . . unless it takes that extra uninmake-up masks and c 1 a s s 1 c P lant City High, with the co t he school's vocational program tee, Pmell.as, Polk, and g . . g This data will mform the reghibited step. costumes. A modern touch will operation of Principal Glenn C . is in the hands of Boyd Wilborn, met He has been a leader of numester III Will a sur-istrar as to: . be a sound effect man who will Ever s is involved in preparing principal with USF offiCials to discuss the vey card from the Office of the This summer a USF theatre . . an opfnion poll of the parents At conferences have research program, Stone said . us F Gets Registrar * How many are returning. d th d. f f JmproVIse sounds whenever he ' ' Nom inal f to co.ve c t 1 g r o uP un er e 1rec wn o teachers , and pupils they serve. been held to choose some comr a 1;1a Ron Keller, assi'stant regis-* How many full-time equiv-Pierrino Mascarino and Robert feels they are needed. cost of matenals and machme Flynn will present the Plautus' The sound effects man repoperation w_ill be.. paid by. the trar, said , "If we know how a l ents : off th h'gh 5 "l<' 0 e . n 1 wou Olympus upon demand, a side••• Editorials the pro. b 1 e .m could maladies whi c h do not require m . I . way . M have cost t h e artist to use a kick Slave Played by Albert easily reach the epidemic stage, h .t li ti Th t t ff ..-, Aidmg his program to '1 USF gallery. Sports . . sop1 a za on . e presen s a ':'::: li . t d' . Sanders who imitates a boat in • ' ' 15 little to feared, . for has been streng thened by the @ e . mma or Isgmse un-ii.j The. rent is not .high as terms of a cha-cha, and an unin this awesome hit. of addition of Dr. Donald Brusca, t:; Sigh tly . JUnkyards a 1 0 n g the pnce for most pamtmgs and hibited statue who loves to be terminology descnbes a qmte and a salary has been approved J our hJghwa y s, these stusculptures so the USF collect ion • f th dd 'ti' f h . I % dents have brought a heap % consis t s mostly of intaglio prints or e a 1 on o a p ys1ca ,::,: f h d d d / W: therapist. The cente r also in-% 0 crus e • an or M which are less expens i ve. No Heavy Drama Here : . and Don Moyer strike a p o s e during Twms" which will be performed in July at the USF theater. ' eludes eight nurses and a labo r a:ffi rusttedd t1 ntht @ Camp said that a fine collect t h . . d 1 b t <>: rus e o J ec s m o e me ''' ti . t . ory ec mc1an an a a ora ory m Art H u B 'ldi on 1s a very pres 1g10us acequipped to do all kinds of blood % ds umam es tl UI ng $ quisition for a university be work and bacteriolo g y, as well !iii anrt a gretb app. arten Y kconfcause it tou r s other universities b . t h '''' ve m em m o wor s o l/ d . . as p ysw erapy . N " a rt. " ti an orgamzabons. In the sunburn cases report ed, @; • The collection will remain at none have been serious but in :;r : Searchmg for a locker, ill USF t f th t t • ' "' . . , ,,. mos o e 1me s 1 nce 1 some cases blistering occu r ed K you may come mto a dlm :;:; will b ed f t h. Blistering evidence o f second !tl roo m fea turing this pile of M e Itus .11 h eac degree burns whic h is a s bad l y H t w isted barbed wire, s t eeril potsesth. Wl e . ung . roug f. ' ,,,., h 1 tr 1 ,:,:, ou e campus m vanous o • as one can be burned by the % mg W e e ' ICYC e, c .ar fJ. fices. sun. ::::;: bumper, garbage can lid, if' Although the short term ef-i f and flat tened bed springs_ & Camp added way fects of sunburn are usually N If you go on to an art USF can to th1s fme but more p a i n f u 1 tha n serious , a if cl a s s room, you might find @: small C?llection would. be for a more far reaching effect o f t h e 'f) a canvas with the remains &\ graduatiOn class to. giVe some popular pastime of sunbathin g m o f what seems to h ave once fl money buyi!lg a f ew reveals that carried to exce s s it been a part of a car at-N more pieces. Possibly, USF can prove quite det rimental: • r!i tached to it. :ill; could add a few and Doctors warn that constan t ex t : Va r ious other examples @i sculp tures to our collection of posure to the sun' s damag in g ulH of stenciled numbers, wavy f1 prmts. traviol.et rays causes of @ lines and non-square (in M .---.----the skin, followed by wrmkhn g , t b oth senses ) canvases are Reg1strat10n Opens a common determiner of a g e. f prese n t. jJ F T • 111 B This is especi a ll y import an t t o !ij If y ou feel no empathy f.{ Or . • the modern woman, in her battle y w ith t h i s a rt, a r e you then ;;:= Will be June 17-to appear "pere nni ally yo0ung." tj a n advocate of ugl y Ameriil 18 tr1mester III-B. Classes Many experts cla im a di r ec t @ ca n high way s and thereit be g m June 21 and end Aug . 5. relationship between o v er-expoJ:t fore an t i-J o hnson . fi Some 180 cour ses will be o f sure and skin cancer, a very M tt fered in v arious colleges and a serious disease . large section graduat e In our sub-tropical Florida D I S d courses for elementary and climate the activi t y o f sunbath -ance s atur ay secondary t eachers. ing is a popular one . A good , There will be a free Stereo Registration will be from 6 deep tan gives the appearance Dance Sa t urday, June 19, from p.m. to 7 : 45 p . m. June 17 and of a healthy b'ody, which is 9-12 p .m. in the UC Ballroom . 9 a.m. to 2 p . m. June 18 , Lat e greatly coveted by our modern B r ooke Chamberlain will be the registration will be from 9 a.m. rehearsals for "The generation. But like anythi n g , DJ; the dress is casual and to 3 p .m. and 6 to 7:45 p.m. carried to excess it is harmful. it ' s all free! June 23. 'f Japanese Visitor Reiko Kameo , 19, Osaka, Japan, was a guest at a university program on J a pan presented by Dr. Sally True's graduate student art class last Reiko came from Japan a month ago and is studying here with friends. She plans to attend Florida College , Temple Terrace, in the fall. Then she might take courses here. See related story and pictures on page 2. -{USF Photo)

PAGE 2

THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, June 14, 1965 Was This Necessary? Somebody who really doesn't like the fountain on Crescent Hill let folks know about it last week s:nd. Late Sunday night, observers reported, the fountain burst into Hames. Someone apparently had poured gasoline or kerosene over it and struck a match . It blackened only a small por tion of the west side of the fountain. Maintenance workers cleaned the soot from the stones. An electrician inspected the colored spotlights for possible damage. We're not advocating a "Be Kind to the Fountain" week. But this kind of high school prank is uncalled for. People have been seriously burned while playing with fire such as this person did. John Reber, SA prexy, has urged over and over again that students with legitimate complaints affecting the students should con tact the SA or the representatives and tell them about it. More effi cient action .might result. Student Ethics Questioned Do we need a student "code of ethics" at this university? Apparently s o m e people think so. Student Association President John Reber asked for a committee of volunteers at the recent meet ing to study the situation and draw up an outline for a "code of ethics." Our line of thinking tells us that students at this, or any university, One small Voice still are members 9f the larger society. They already follow with individual modifications an es unwritten code of ethics that governs the life of every hu man being. It seems a waste of time and effort for someone to sit down and write out a list of conduct rules that folks have been living under for centuries already. Fountain Sparks Poem(?) By JOHN ALSTON Of the Campus Staff We don't condone the recent baptism by iire that the fount a in received but we unde r stand the arsonist's frustration. No one but Physical Plant has arisen to defend the fountain but still it gurgles on in all its garish hues. Chester McMullen relieved some of his frustra tion by writing a poem and then sent it to us. The poem is too long to reprint in its enti r e ty bu t we decided to pass on some of t he choicer lines and thoughts and intersperse them with some of our own comments: A s I behold thee squatted in pomp a top the hill, Thy stat uesque form bathing in a mu t ed spray, Letter to the Editor I think surely thou art not real. -Unfortuno.lely, II Is Night cannot hide thee, 0 var:iegated sprinkler with an overactive gland, Homer and the lesser Milton Though both blind still knew beauty, But them that created you, Sent you here to profane this hilltop, What manner of men are they? Those that cursed the darkness And so lit you , Where are they these nights? Have they not seen you? -They Like Jt!-Thou art the light of the world, And fain would I hide thee under a bushel. -Amen-More on USF Admissions Dear Editor: The statements, pro and con, on USF admissions policy in the June 7 edition do indeed indicate, if not necessarily elu cidate, the fact that any college admis sian s polic y w ill be imperfect. However, in considering the criticisms of policy put forth here, my first thought was to wonder whether these statements, as those made by most of us most of the time on this fundamental issue, are not simply reactions to these imperfections. The fact that grades and tests are no perfect measurements of past perfor mance and-{)r the value to be derived from college experience does not neces sanly lead to the conclusion that such criteria are "flimsy nonsense." And the success of an admissions policy is hardly to be jud g ed by whether the teachersalesman finds he i s in a buyers' or sellers ' marke t with his academic ware . The state of this market is much more dependent on the health and activity of . our entire educational "market." Indeed, if such an analogy as this is to be used, might one not ask the salesman whether it is the good quality! of his wares or of his -smile which he holds faith in? Any evaluation of an admissions structure, the door by which the approved are allowed to enter, must begin by look ing out the door at the activity beyond. Do we want to admit those who have lined up quietly with the proper credentials in just that order? Do we want to see why some line up at some doors and some at others? Why some doors have long lines, some short ones? What of the amount demanded by the ticket-taker, and those who might be lined up if they had the pric!! of the ticket. And what of the doors still open when there is stand ing room only? MARIELLA D. WAITE Assistant Professor American Idea The Campus Edition A speeial 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 Student Association ........ ......................... John Alston Staff Writers • Jo Ann Cummings, Joan Davidson, Peggy Fullerton, Rosalie Dorothy Laker, Maxine Levine, Donald Phillips, Lynda Rus hmg, Mary Sanders., Ruth Smith, Electra Sutton, 1\Iarian Harris, Cerita Ludwick, Kathy Manetta, Jerry Kenney and James Sclavakis. . 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. Plucking The Plaintive Koto Mrs. Iso Noro, a native of Japan, adds authentic atmosphere at the recent cre ative arts class presentation on the land of the rising sun as she plucked the 13 strings of the plaintive-sounding koto.-(USF Photo) $amurai Swordplay Brisk swordplay by grim samurai (Japanese offi cers) adds color and excitement to a creative arts class presentation on Japanese life last week.-(USF Photo) Creative Arts Class Puts on Show --------------------------------------------------Soccer Schedule Announced Kimonos, Koto Portray Japan Life USF, Gators Meet In October Tilt By JERRY KEENEY Of the Campus Staff By LAURENCE A. BENNETT Campus Edition Editor A program with a Japanese flair charmed the senses of more than a hundred persons attending another "interna tional spectacular," conducted by members of Dr. Sally True's graduate class in crea tive art, Tuesday night in the UC ballroom. The students ....;. mostly ele mentary school teachers worked in different groups and pre s e n t e d illustrative and colorful scenes of Japanese life. One group had a narrative on the actual role of Geisha girls in Japanese society. This was enacted with scenes from a typical "Geisha party." THE NARRATOR stressed that the Geisha girl is not an "immoral" part of Japanese life. "She is solely an entertain't er, a companion, and is a high ly respected member of Jap anese society." The girls are "bought" from poor families and undergo years of rigid training in the Geisha traditions. Only then are they allowed to join the select family in a Geisha house. Only tlren are they al lowed to become attached to Japanese gentlemen who will support them for the rest of their lives as added members of their families. The exotic looking narrator went on: "In Japan, being a Geisha girl is an art. This is also true for the wife, who cooks, cares for the house, and bears chil dren. Being a good wife, too, is an art, and successful wives New Grad Plan For Teachers as well as successful Geisha girls, are regarded with high esteem." Throughout the program, the careful acting, spiced with antics and ad libs, kept the audience alert and enter tained. EVER SEE A "koto" being played? It's a Japanese string ed musical instrument that re sembles a small eskimo Kayak plus strings. The audience was treated to a performance of Japanese music on the koto by Mrs. Iso Noro, who moved to St. Pe tersburg from Tokyo in 1920. Mrs. Noro had studied the koto since the age of six, as many J a p a n e s e girls do. After coming to the U.S., she found little time to play the music, which is not written, but passed down from teacher to pupil in rote fashion. A cobple of years ago, Mrs. Noro tried playing the koto once again, and found she re membered many of the old melodies, played in the ring ing, pentatonic modes that characterize music of the far east. Since she began playing again, Mrs. Noro has been asked on several occasions to perform with the St. Peters burg Symphony Orchestra. It's certain that while she was playing, more than a few people in the audience were "spiritually lifted" to some far off land of pagodas, cherry blossoms and elegant Geisha girls. AN ORIGINAL "kabuki" theater play, usually per-Concert To Feature Hegvik on Clarinet . The University of South Florida will engage in its formed With 1 a r g e, compli, first full-scale intercollegiate athletic event when our cated puppets, also was part soccer team meets Florida Southern College here on of the program. S t Before the entertainment be ep 25. . . gan guests were able to chat Dr .. Gll.Hertz, of casually in a "tea room" set N I f athletics, m makmg this an-up in the adjoining room 264. ew n 0 nouncement, said that the Several different varieties of team will play a 10-game exotic • teas were served with schedule highlighted by a hors d oeuvres. Servlce game with the University of The class members and F 1 or ida on Homecoming guests also had a chance to weekend, Oct. 30. through the tremeneel Team coach will be Charles do';ls of Japanese style Offer Schrader and many of the team pamtmgs . that the students members pla ed in USF Soccer had done 1n Dr. True's class. Cl b Y • Featured were "sumi-e" paintAn information switchboard u and m mtramural b ll competition last year. ings, that Japanese artists are may e msta ed In the comTh 1 t noted f munications department soon e comp e e schedule is as or. ' follows James Garner, Supt. of ComTHIS IS an art form utilizing a lampblack paste applied to rice paper with deft strokes of a brush. "The importance of sumi-e painting is in the Zen-Buddhist influence behind it," said Dr. True as she pointed out some of the student work decorating the walls. She explained that much of Zen thinking centers around the capture of fleeting impressions of things around a person. "The sumi-e painter might see a bird, or a tree branch, and then with a few q u i c k brushstrokes, reproduce an im pression of what he saw," Dr. True said. THERE WILL be another art class for graduate students in trimester 111-B, Dr. True added, and they'll have more programs similar to the two staged this trimester. Her plans call for polynesian themes this time, and possi bly a Hawaiian luau at one of the Tampa Bay beaches. munications and Security said. Sept. 25, Florida Southern Col The switchboard operators lege, here; Oct. 2, St. Leo Col now handle all on-campus calls th7re; Oct. 9, Jacksonville for information as well as outt?ere; Oct. 16, Stet side calls. son Oct. 23, If the plans go through there Jacksonville. here; will be one operator at the inOct. 30 , Umvers1ty of Florida, formation switchboard five days here; Nov. 6 • Rollins College, a week. Calls originating on games will begin at 2 p.m. campus for except the Nov. 13 University other info.rmahon. will go of Florida game which will be drrectly to the mformahon serv-at 10 a.m. ice. The department will need two lr more operators to handle the switchboard. At present there Bookstore To Cfose are six operators, with one more expected in July, Garner said. "We can get the system if we can get the personnel," Gar ner said. Campus News Briefs The B o o k s t o r e will be cln"d on Juno 29 •nd 30 fn< I mventory. Leatherby To Seek Young Demo Office s peec: h The Young Democrats will cover visual poise, social graces, send a delegation of 10 or 15 personality development and A chamber music concert will members to the annual conven wardrobe styling. be presented in FH 101 Thurs-Program tion of the Young Democratic Girls interested in taking the day at 8:30 p.m. Clubs of Florida, in Fort Laucourse ,should sign up at the Featured will be the clarinet derdale, June 11-13. UC Desk. artistry of Arthur Hegvik. HegThis is the third convention J b I . vik is on the music faculty at In •t• t d the USF club has attended as 0 ntervleW USF, and also plays principle I Ia e of the statewide or1 Thursday -6-24-65 Smith, clarinet in the Tampa Philhargaruzation. .Braley and Johnson ; openings . , monic and the St. Petersburg f The latest addition to USF s Symphony Orchestra. Students can now enroll in a Pat Leatherby, president of or a_ccountants; major in acfor study is a The program will include the new program at training the local club, is running for count mg. wh1ch Will prepare the junMozart "Quintet for Clarinet and speech and hearmg clinicians the office of college c
PAGE 3

' Sikes Golf Winner 1 (Continued from Page 12) I Soucbak, J u 1 i u s Boros, Dick wound up third with a 274, good Sikes and Tommy Aaron dead-for r$9,000. locked for fifth with 280s. ENTRIES FIRST RACE-Five-sixteenths milet. Molino (8), Jonel 12), On Dancer (U Selections Chamberlain Fined by NBA NEW YORK 1M -Wilt Cham-berlain, star center of the Philadelphia 76ers, has been fined $750 by National Baskeball As-Bertr Weaver's 71 gave him 279 for fourth place while Mike Grade c Cllrst half daily double): 2. Brookshy (8), El Cetera (1), Checked OTHER TOP finishers includi: 3. Snndown 12), Trampus (8), sociation President Walter Ken-ed B.OB Rosburg with a 281 i: L. B.'• llu•h Puppy m Team Matches Highlight Mat and Arnold Parlmer, Randy SECOND RACE-Three-eights mlle-c . Cute Marvel (6), Great Fire (1), Only Glover, Billy Maxwell and GorGreater (4) 2 Set Th p 6 Ch k d 0 t S. Rifle Ball 14), Captain Morri8 (8), So don Jones with 282s. 3 : Peerag: ace 7 : GijJ e Gal u Naive (3) PGA champion Bobby Ni-4. Lady's Payday 8. Brookshy 6. Ryan's Special 14>, Belinda B. 11), Card Tomorrow chols, who barely survived the mne-Kitty Russell <&> Two tag team matches hi h halfway cQt, and Bruce Cramp-1. Becca Rose 5. L.B.'s J:fush p '7. Flinty (1), Tableau (6), Spanloll Rose g " t th n1 2. Cherokee Sund'n 6. Redeemtng G'ce 17) n ht to i bt' tlln on, e 0 y tnple wmner on 3. Redball Jet 7. Sally Havoc 8. Jrlsll Alert (1), Good Effort (5) g morrow n g s wres g the tour, posted 2B4s. 4. Fire Opal 8 . Trampus Aquarona <6> ' matches at Fort Homer Hesterly Both sikes and Lena left al-RACE-Three-eighths mile 9 . Bullephant (8), Mr. Whirl (3), Tell Armory with the first of four most for St. Louis Lady Bird <&> events beginning at 8 to play JD the U.S. Open this 3. Small Grain 7. Brave Susan 10. HI I:ex (5), Gator Land (4), Well nedy because of a magazine article which appeared under Chamberlain's byune. Chamberlain's name appeared last April over a story in Sports Illustrated titled "My Life in a Bush League." Kennedy said the article, critical of NBA owners and coaches, "contained wholly inaccurate statements of fact, all of which drew conclusions from • • week. 4. Only Greater .a. Gold . u. 11), In the first half of the double A k d 'f h 1 d •h FIFTH RACE-F,ve-S>Xteenths m!le-Pam 17> By Gemlnk IJJ. Patty m ise." s e 1 e p anne w c ange Grade M : features Biro Matsuda and Duke any phases of his game Lema 1. Enticing 5. Barmar Rev'ie • Danny McGrew 6. Suzy's Sally Keomuka will defend their world replied 3. So Nalve 7 . Nixon G ossip . "N I 'll t k l . 4. RiEie Ball l. Captain Morris tag team title against the chal-o, JUS eep P aymg SIXTH RACE-Five-sixteenths mllelenges of Danny Miller and Tony with what I have." B. 5. Whl Guy ''Mr. America" Marino. Dank Sikes, S25,ooo ...... 68-68-66-272 3: Jw'iiam Tony Lema, $13,000 ...... 67-70-66-7()-273 4.RJan's Special 8 . Prompt Justice The Germans (Skull and Karl Bruc e Dev!m, S9.ooo ..... 7o.71-68-65--274 SEVENTH RACE-Th . hth il Bert Weaver, $7,000 ..... 71-67-70-279 G d E ree-e1g s m e Von Stroheim) do battle in the L' : s. Elbee's Capt. th h If f the t i t Dick Sikes, $4,650 ....... 72-69-69-7()-280 2. Plla.paw 6. Tableau 0 er a 0 WOman even S .Tommy Aarnn, $4,650 ... 68-67-71-280 3. Junior Lee 7. Spanish Rose h they ta kl th t d Bob Rosburg, $3,100 ..... 7171-68-71-281 4 . Fast Eddy 8. Coro Vl-1n Dere W en c e e 8 rong uo Arnold Palmer, $2,505 . . 71-70-70-71-262 EIGHTH RACE-Five-sixteenths mlle of Wild BUI Dromo and Bob Or5 . Good Effort Gordon Jones, $2,505 .... 71-6 6-68-77-2 8 2 2. Cleveland Day 6. Aq:uarena Rod Funseth, $1,850 ..... 72-73-69-69-263 3. Bayou Lady 7 . Km$'S Eye's Individual matches pit Sam Kel Nagle, $1,850 ........ 74-71-69--283 4. Gallant Jeannie 8 . Tap10ries Jay Hebert, $1,850 ....... 75-69-69-7()-263 NlNTH RACE-Five-sixteentlts mUe Steamboat against newcomer Jack Burke, $1.1150 .... 70-71-70-72-263 -Grade B: Howell frasler, $1,850 . . 72-69-69-73--283 1. Carla Jane 5. Squander Chris Belkas and Tampa health Gene Littl'!r• .... 70-72-76-74-263 2. Hurry H'me Gl's6. Tell Lady Bird Jacky Cup1t, S1,3o0 .. .. 70-72-73-69--28 4 3. Mr Whirl 7. Stroll Syer stud.io operator H a r r y Smith, 4 . Patrolman Day 8. agamst Pepe Gomez. Nichols, Sl.350 .. 75-6 6 -72-284 mile T i c k e t s in advance can be K_erm•t Zarley , $l.00 5 72-747 0-69-265 1. Michael K. 5 . HI Rex Lionel Hebert, SI ,005 .. 70-72-73-7()-285 2 Well Red 6 Sextette purchased at the Sportatorium, Bob Goalby, SJ,005 70-71-73-71-285 a: confessor 1 : carl cariS'Qn 106 N rth Alb th • Dave HUI, $1,005 73-68-72-72-285 4 Gatar Land 8 Jonimora 0 any, or e CJ.gar Chuck Courtney, $1,005'7l-71-68-75--265 .ELEVENTH RACE Three-eights stand at the Thomas Jefferson Coody, $85 0 11-74-71-7()-266 mile--Grade D : HoWle Johnson, $85 0 .. 73-71-7()-266 1 McAllen B Old Method Hotel. Jack McGowan, 850 .. 71-72-72-71-266 2: L.B.'s Wish 5: start Soon Ray Botts, $850 ...... 75-71-68-72-266 3 . By Gemini 6. Dusty Larsen .. :::: 4. All Alone 7 . Patty Pam g Paul Harney, s662 .... 69 _74•74_ 7()-287 In Tampa: 12 Franklin Street •••• •••••• ••• •••••• •• 229-1901 Dan January, $662 .... n-7174-71-287 Munlcp I League 5121 Florida Avenue •••••••••• , ..... , ••••• 239-1181 : : I a 409 Polk Street ........................ 229-0601 Roy Pace, $662 ..... 7371 • 71 -72-287 Clubs Notch w.ns In Sui b r s . 812 E w f A . 935 2121 WHITE SOX 2, SENATORS 1 Larry Mowry, $662 .... 72-73-74-287 P U pnngs: • a ers venue .. ...... ... -CblcaJo ab r h Wash ' gton ab r 11 :: Instrument engineer and J. C . 1 l ... 1 d 209 E. l Cos' 1 Netbraska MU 2 Berry cf 0 0 0 Cun'ham !b 3 0 0 n a.e an : em on ree ..... •., • ••., • Nl h'l' • rf 3 o 1 Bl ' • 2b 4 o o Jim Ferree, 5662 71-71-6976--287 Valenti scored Municipal Base-J Cl t 719 Cl 1 d t 1 n rf 4 1 1 Kl;g 3 0 0 :::: n earwa er: eve an Stree ................. 446-237 Cater lf 4 o o Howa r d lf 4 o 1 Bob Verwey, 5470 ..... 75-71-73-6 9--26 8 ball League victories yesterday. COMMUNITY FINANCE SERVICE Skowron lb 4 1 2 Held 1 o o o Lou Graham, S470 .... 73-73-72-?!f--288 Instrument d e f e 8 t e d the McGraw 1b o o o M'Mul'n 3b 4 o o Bob Charles, 5470 .... 71-73-72-72-288 In Sarasota: 1529 Main Street ....... ••• ........... 958-1111 ton. FINANCE SERVICE SPECIAL PURCHASE 9 ONLY ENGLISH FORD CORTINA STATION WAGONS BRAND N .EW 1965 4 DOORS SAVE for Your Convenience! COMPLETELY EQUIPPED WITH: e White Tires • W fS Washers e Seat Belts e Turn Indicators e 4-Speed Gear Box e 27 M.P.G. Gas e Vinyl Interiors • 64-HP. O.V. Engine e Buc:ket Seats e Heater WITH 24 MONTHS OR 24,000 MILE FACTORY WARRANTY! 3901 Florida Ave. BUILT AND GUARANTEED by FORD MOTOR CO. OUR SPECIAL PRICE CLIST PRICE $22671 OFFER GOOD SUNDAY MONDAY & TUESDAY First Come-First Served! Ward 3b 4 0 1 Lock cf 4 1 3 Dow Finsterwald, $470 73 73-73--268 S 11 6 d y 1 t' J S p Buford 3b o o o Brumley c 2 o 1 Dave Marr, s390 ..... 73_73_74_69-28 9 crappers • an a en I n L etersburg: 699 Cent ral Avenue ............... Hansen ss 3 o 1 Br'kman •• 3 o o .. .. Weis 2b 3 0 0 Kirkland ph 1 0 0 Dick Rhyan, $390 .... 73-71-72-73--269 Sch'fer c 3 0 0 Richert p 3 0 0 Howan:t p 2 0 0 Chance ph 1 0 0 Romajto Totals 31 2 6 Totals 32 1 5 Chicago ................. 000 000 I01-2 Washington ............ 010 000 000-1 RBI-Skowron 2, Lock. E -Cater. DP -Washington 2. LOB Chicago 4, Washington 8 . 2B-Lock 2, Robinson. 3B-Skowron. HR-Lock (4), Skowron (7). SB--Biasmgame. PITCHING SUMMARY IP II R ER BB SO Howard ......... 7 5 1 1 4 5 WUhelm (W, 1-2) 2 0 0 0 0 1 Richert (L, 3 5) .. 9 6 2 2 2 6 PB--Schaffer. T-2: 13. A-26,275. TIGERS 5, TWINS 4 Minnesota ab r h Detroit ab r II V'rsalles ss 4 0 0 Wert 3b 4 0 1 Rollins 3b 4 0 0 Lumpe 2b 5 2 0 Oliva rf 4 1 2 D emeterib 5 0 1 Killeb'w 1b 2 1 1 Kallne cf 5 0 2 AU!sonll '4 1 2 Horton lf 3 2 2 Battey c 4 0 0 Freehan c 1 0 0 Nossek cf 4 1 1 Thomas rf 3 0 0 Kindall 2b 4 0 0 Northrup r 1 0 0 Kaat p 1 0 0 M ' A'll!fe ss 3 1 2 Perry p 1 0 0 Aguirre p 2 0 1 V'Id'pmo ph o 0 0 Hall ph 1 0 0 .. 4 .. .... Detroit .. .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. 102 001 10x-5 RBI-Killebrew, Allison 2, Nossek , 2B -Kallne 2 , Horton. HR-Killebrew 01), Nossek <1), Allison (10), HGrton (1.3). 5-Aguirre, Wert. PITCHING SUMMARY IP II R ER BB SO Kaat (L, 5-7) ..... 3 4 3 1 1 1 Perry ............ 214 3 1 1 2 1 g Ple!s .. .. . .. ..... 1% I 0 0 1 0 Aguirre (W , 7-Z) .. 8 6 4 4 2 7 Lolich .. .. . 1 o o o 0 1 HBP-By Perry, Freehan; BY Aguir re, Valdespino. T-2:33. A -50,393. ORIOLES 1, RED SOX 0 Balllmore ab r II Boston ab r h Snyder cf 4 0 0 Green cf 4 0 0 Aparicio ss 4 0 0 Jones 3b 4 0 1 Powell 1b 4 0 0 Yastr'skllf 4 0 1 Robinson 3b 4 1 3 Mantilla 2b 3 0 I Blefary U 2 0 0 Thomas lb 3 0 0 Blair c 0 0 0 Conigll'ro rf 4 0 0 Orsino c 3 0 0 Bressoud ss 3 0 0 Bowens r 3 0 1 Tillman c 3 0 2 Adair 2b 3 0 0 WUson pr 0 0 o Pappaa p 3 0 0 R yan c 0 0 0 Monb 'q'te p 2 0 0 Horton ph 1 0 I Totals 30 1 4 Totals 31 0 6 Baltimore . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 000 010 00()-1 Boston . .. . . . .. . . . .. . . . 000 000 000-0 RBIOrsino . E -Thomas. DPBaJ . tlmore 1 . LOB-Baltimore 5, Boston 6. 2B--Yastrzemski, Robinson . 5-Blefary_ SF-orsino. PITCHING SUMI\IARY lP B R ERBBSO Illonb'q'te (L, 5) 8 3 1 1 0 5 Radatz . . . . . . . . . . . I 1 0 0 1 0 Pappas (W, ti -2) .• 814 6 0 0 2 6 Miller ............ %00000 T-2:06. A-14,452. YANKEES 3, ANGELS 0 New York. ab r II L. Angole .. ab r b Kubek ss 3 0 0 Caroenal c 4 0 2 Rich' son 2b 4 0 0 Pears on rf 2 0 0 Marls rf 3 1 1 B. Smith r 1 0 0 Howard c 4 0 0 1 Tresh c 4 1 0 0 Pep'tone Ib 2 1 1 0 1 H . LopezU 3 0 4 0 0 Boyer 3b 3 0 1 Schaal3b 3 0 0 Forop 3 0 2 Rodgers c 3 0 0 Knoop.2b 3 0 1 Newmanp 2 0 0 Gotay ph 1 0 0 Totals 29 3 6 Totals 0 New York. .............. 000 300 000-3 Los Angeles . . . . . . . . . . . . 000 ooo OOG-0 RBI-H. Lopez 2. E--None. DP-New York I, Los Angeles 3 . LOB--New York !, Los Angeles 5. PITCHING SUMI\IARY IP B R ERBBSO Ford (W, 6-6) .. .. 8% 5 0 0 2 6 Ramos . . . . . . . . . . 14 0 0 0 0 1 Newman .. 3 2 0 0 I 0 HBPBy Weaver r 'that alloa b:w air llotr. Brake Adjustment Our 8lo1led mechanics adjaot brakes. add fluid and .iDspect Jioinp and drumL VALUES GALORE DOWNTOWN 900 E. Kennedy Blvd. Ph. 229-2626 No Money Down.Months to Pay/ TWIN FLOOR MATS CAR TOP CARRIER Famous Make BATTERIES DALE MABRY 1205 S. Dale Mabry Ph. 253-0416 No Mounting Charge ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE If a purchased hereunder fa.ils for ANY reason before I2 months a fter date of purchase, proportionate allowance per month based on $5 . 00 price will he made by any Firestone deale r or o tor e listed herein toward purchase of any new Fi...,.t one tire or retread. Many of these tires have more miles left than many new $1QOO tires No Extra Charge for Nylon EASTGATE 2401 E. Hillsboro Ave. Ph. 236-5928 BB SO Stange (W, 1-0) 6 $ 2 2 2 5 ()'D'gh'e (L, 3) 6 4 4 1 0 WINTER HAVEN I LAKELAND I BARTOW PLANT CITY Hunter .......... 2% 2 1 1 2 5 590 Ave. A SW Ph. 293-2116 202 N . Mass. Ave. Ph. 686 180 S . Wilson Ph. 533 Reynolds at Palmer Ph. 752 Stack ........... . 2% 2 0 0 2 4 'llliiiilliiiiiJiiliiiil•••••••iilllliliillliiilllliliilili'.. lllllililii•llllli••••••lilillliilililliiiilliiiiiillliiJiiiiiiii••••••••iliillllirlliiiillliiJIIillillliilliilillllliJiiil .. ill••••••lllalialil•••llli•••••••••••••••••• WP--stange. T-2:13. A-7,179. 11

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16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, June 14, 1985 West Europe at Point Where it Can Sass the U.S. I By MILT FREUDENHEIM "ON THE other hand, De would become an "equal" in nu-office neighbor, Robert R. But after De Gaulle, he bel University of Pennsylvania. Strausz-Hupe advocates "a vors tough-minded common pol Chicago Daily News Service Gaulle has gone beyond all clear policy without itself posBowie, head of Harvard's Cenlieves, France will return to "De Gaulle is a symptom, not truly Atlantic nuclear force, icies on trade, credits, ex NEW June 14 responsible bounds, in elaboratsessing nuclear weapons. ter for International Affairs, policies of co-operation. Therea disease," Strausz-Hupe says. with policy decisions taken by change of persons and politics, took the Umted States 20 pos diff 'th " h b th h If f W h' t d th t H bl h tl b th NATO World War 11 years to raise mg erences WI us. • as een put on e s e , perore, as .mg on an e res e ames Am e r 1 can mis-we1g ted votmg." Th1s means worked out JOm y y e West Eur pet the point where Kissinger believes it is "im-TillS IS clo.se to De Gaulle's haps temporarily, by the John, of the allies should do their takes and U.S. policy ambiguino U.S. veto, but he thinks l allies, if necessary without it co ld ;ashington where portant to keep open brid-ges own plan, reJecU:d years ago, son administration. best to build around him, wait-ties for creating unease in Eu"the chances are we would re-France (Bowie agrees.) t u . for a NATO "directorate" of To Kissinger, MLF is a plan ing for his exit. rope now exploited and led by tain control." Dr. Strausz-Hupe rejects the 0 E 0 e can sass the which at least a successor to United States, Britain a n d to try to isolate France by forgBowie says Washington should De Gaulle. As an alternative, he sug gests idea that Soviet peaceful coU Pand does safe De Gaulle (now 74) could cross." France. ing American military links to continue its no-help policy for "After.De Gaulle, we will face sharing nuclear policy authori-existence has lessened the dan th urnHe went on record with a Kissinger agrees with De the rest of Europe, especially French nuclear weaponry, while the same problems, if we con-ty with the seven-nation western gers for the West. He isn't e published suggestion for a fourDe Gaulle in strongly opposing Germany. This deepening of working hard for nuclear intetinue the same p o 1 i c i e s," European union -Brit a in, at all convinced that East President Charles de nation political body to control the now-dormant scheme for a differences with France would gration -MLF under some Strausz-Hupe predicts. France, West Germany, Italy, Europe has gained any real in Gaulle the biggest man in West NATO nuclear weapons well bemulti-nation n u c I ear force be a grave error, he argues. other label -as opposed to naBelgium , Netherlands and Luxdependence. E ' s b the North Atfore Defense Secretary Robert (MLFl. It would consist of mistiona! forces. "WHAT DO we want: More embourg. His answer is "to strengthen 1 Organization S. McNamara's similar proposal sile-armed ships manned by'j BOWIE, HOWEVER , see DeAn equally critical but less detente with the Russians and "You have to give something NATO" even at the cost of "in h'le grandly talking in Paris. mixed crews from various counGaulle as "the gravest threat" hopeful view of French prob-trading with eastern Europe, or away in order to get some-some respects encroaching on t the about build-The four nations would be the tries and controlled by several to an evolving world order lems besetting the alliance is more Atlantic unity?" he asks, thing," he insists. our national sovereignty." . 0 E "fr m the Atlantic present nuclear powers-United national "fingers" on triggers based on "the goal of Atlantic taken by Dr. Rob.::rt Strauszadding: "You can't have both." "Thats the way to deal with m , States, Britain, and France -and safety catches. I partnership with a United EuHupe, director of the foreign "De Gaulle is only playing IN DEALING with the Soviets De Gaulle," Strausz-Hupe be0 e ra 0 plus West Germany, which MLF, fathered by Kissinger's rope." policy research institute of the back to us our errors." and Communist Europe, he falieves. WHILE PRESIDENT Johnson is busy with Viet Nam and Latin America, De Gaulle moves from the Soviet foreign minister to the West German chancellor promoting "Europe for Europeans." France, Britain and Germany are multiplying trade with Com munist Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hungary and Romania. West German officials confide that next year Bonn plans diplo matic relations with East Eur ope, although still threatening reprisals against any non-Com munist nations that recognize Communist East Germany. As old Nazis age and die and memories fade, guiltless young Germans itch to close the wound that keeps one-fourth of their countrymen under a Communist regime propped up by Soviet troops. MILITARILY, West Germany is treaty-bound to shun nuclear independence but Bonn is feel ing pressure to match De Gaulle's small but independent nuclear force, which he insists is the essential symbol of first class status. In the face of all this, bold new American policies for Europe are urgently required, many experts believe. In search of the how's and why's of new policy proposals, the Chicago Daily News talked with some of the nation's European specialists, at Har vard, Columbia and Pennsyl vania universities. They are idea men who fre quently provide the original spark for policies later debated and sometimes adopted by world governments. "DE GAULLE expresses the first brutal, rude, 1:1ngrateful be ginning of European autonomy. That autonomy is in our interest," says Dr. Henry A. Kissinger, head of Harvard's de fense studies program. 'Badly strained French-Ameri can relations are "a tragedy," he thinks, because there are "no conflicting interest between us .•. France has no territorial ambitions anywhere." For Washington to try to prescribe for Europe is "like trying to tell your adolescent son which way he can grow up." Kissinger recalls that French orneriness began before De Gaulle returned to p o we r in 1958. France already had re jected the European Defense Community and had begun work on a nuclear arsenal despite Washington's obstruction. He says De Gaulle's misbe havior is "partly the result of the pedantry and self-righteous ness of the State Department," which demands that Europe sub-mit to "consultation based on American policy blueprints." Citizen Churchill NEW YORK Start 'With the Custom-Blend priced just under what you've been paying Blend 230 in most cases. As long as your car runs perfectly try dropping. • to still lower-priced blends. .....,...... .... Only a few high performance engines need the tremendous octane power of these two great gasolines. But you'll find that they're great fun to drive with! ( These 8 Custom-Bisndid .gasolines at 8 different prices are how Sunoco delivers top performance for !!! car owners, cuts gasoline bills for most I Whether you use premium or regular, ask your Sunoco Dealer for the gasoline priced just under what you've been paying. All of Sunoco's 8 great gasolines are now new I ••• All improved three ways I New Higher Octane-provides smoothest, knock-free power in even the most critical engines new or old. This jncreased octane means full-powered burning with every drop of Sunoco's new gasolines. It means more complete burning for cleaner combustion chambers. New Carburetor Cleaner-cleans carburetor as you drive and keeps it clean! 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