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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Tampa, Florida
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[Tribune Publishing Company]
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Weekly
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English

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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University of South Florida Library
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T39-19650621 ( USFLDC DOI )
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• >1 X• IS• '0 ut 1e :0• nl't .st n m in on ,th 1e-. 1ampa SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 115 TAMP A, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JUNE 21, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS 1Building Plans Underway Again PE Building Bid opening Set Bids will be opened a gain Thursday on a pro posed $1.8 million physical education building, which is to in-Pres. Allen Announces Promotions clude two activity areas, a lecture-demonstration area, gymnasium and swimming pool. The first bids, opened last ._ _________ _ exceeded al?prostudies classes con pnatwns for the buildmg. ducted here. ThJs add1tJon to Classrooms, offices, steam the Andros. complex re room, first aid training fa-duce the d1stance resident stu cilities and locker rooms dents have to walk to and badminton and volley-Ground was broken . be inc.luded President John S. Allen has I To succeed King in his for-m the bmldmg . It will OC for start of construction of the announced several changes in mer capacity as director of stu-b t 80 926 cupy a OU , square Business Administration Builduniversity administration. dent organizations, will be Mrs. feet. ing is July 1 , pendnig awarding Dr. William H. Taft, assistPhyllis Marshall, whose present A $250,000 outdoor recreation of contract by the Board of Re ....ant professor of geology, has title is program advisor of the mall is planned as a second gents. been named as full-time direcUniversity Center. step to expand physical educa-Preliminary designs have been • • ? tor of sponsored research, sue-In her new responsibility, tion facilities here, Dr. Gilman completed for a College of Edu Mudshng1ng. ceeding Dr. Leslie Malpass who Mrs. Marshall will be advisor Hertz, chairman of the physical cation Building. Bids will be re Left to right, President John S. Allen, Dean Edgar is to become dean of liberal and counselor to the student oreducation department said. ceived in the fall for this build Kopp, Andrew Pickens, president-elect of the Florida arts at Virginia Polytechnic Inganizations, she will assist them They'd Rather Switch Designs and plans have now ing. Engineering Society, and Albert O'Ne,all, president of stitute. in developing P r 0 grams, de' been com p 1 e ted for seven Construction should be com-the Florida Engineering Society, all take a hand, dur After joining the USF faculty termirung eligibility for holding \' • Mrs. Phyllis Mat•shall, additions to the Andros complex. pleted by October, 1965 on the ing the drenching downpour last Friday, in the ground in 1963• Dr. Taft was awarded office, producing handbooks, • '.t . i left, will become directot• Included m the plans are four utilities extension of the MainC I f E b 'ld" a $42,000 grant from the Naetc. f t d t dormitories, two resident in tenance Building and Central breaking o the new ol ege o ngmeermg UI mg tional Science Foundation to un-Rena Antinori will take over o s u en orgamzatwns. t USF -(Ph t b USF) T k' h I UC structor apartments and a conReceiving. _a ___ ___ o_o_..:.Y __ _:_ _____________ dertake a two-year study of the job of UC program advisor a mg er Pace as trol center containing a bookAnticipated needs for the eslimestone formation in the Bapresently held by Mrs. Marshall. " program advisor will be store and cafeteria. timated $14. 5 million 1965_67 leg-pI a n t L I • fe Stu d.y include Bank area their underwater lab smce her December 1963 grad...... , ... , ...... -x........ ...... ........ <.x .......... , .. :::.,, ................... .•. , .................................. , ....................... to the Andros core unit. Basic In the far-reaching plans are oratory. uation. She is a member of the '0 t• S 1 • C II . G Raymond c. King, present diUSF charter class. pera ton a vage construction of the first stage 0 ect I 0 n rows rector of student organizations, Dr. Thomas A. Rich is to be d I Res •d t of a Science Center, a Social ' has been assigned as director come chairman of the Behavior• Stu y He p Glve' n I .en. S<;iences Building, a $3 2 million U n i v e r s i t y Auditorium . . of housing. King has been at al Science Department. His If you want to add a zestful f1lhp to some savory USF since August 1963. He will present post of director of the d Building, dormitories for 1967, meal or take a tranquilizer to calm ruffled nerves, be responsible to the director of developmental center has not Need'y Students Stu ents chances are plants get into the act. auxiliary services. been filled. logy, oceanography, and sci-India's late Mahatma Gandhi, for example, chewed ence technology. the root of a plant (rauwolfia serpentina) to keep him R t• I M• d T w I k An addition to the uc is also calm during fasting periods . eac IOn s IXe "Operation Salvage," or student rehabilitation, is a 0 a planned which would include an and this p 1 ant is highly plants of sub-tropical Flonda, program involving the efforts of resident instructors and infirmary. A studio, shop, class-valued today in blood pres under a $22,000 N.F.S. grant. d Dean Fisher to aid students who are having academic rooms and rehearsal building is sure control medicine. SIXTY-FOUR METAL T G d I St difficulties. • A change in the auto registra-to be annexed to the TA to fahouse the pressed plants wluch 0 ra e ess u y c tion policies for USF students cilitate rehearsals. Plants play s uch an important are used as comparison speci-Miss Joan Tallis, resident ater•l ng will become effective Sept. 1, part in man's welfare that USF mens for correct identification . . . said in a recent according to James Garner, su has developed an outstanding by visiting systematists and Dean Edwm P. MartJ.n of means simply that the mterv1ew that students hav-perintendent of campus security. NeW StudentS collection of nearly 65,000 speciecologists, as well as staff and College Basic said take the course and ing academic difficulty are All students will still be re-Are Tested mens for study. students. The Engler and Prantl that reactions are mixed 15 not as an F. encouraged to see their resiSerVI•Ce quired to register their cars, These are housed ib the USF system of classification of spestudents and faculty concernmg M.artm the of dent instructors or the dean but beginrung Tri I there will be A d 0 • t d Herbarium, tucked away at cies which runs from ferns to the announcement that BasiC StudieS IS only committed to work out study schedules two types of decals issued-one n rten e present on the ground floor oflflowering plants, which the her-CB semmar would be changed to the program for one year, and to evaluate their time FeeS Set for resident students and one Some 150 students entering tlJe Life Science building. barium is intended to re-to an u.ngraded course. and there are no plans to try the in order to determine the for commuters. USF for the first time were A d th nd evolutionary relat10nsh1ps He said he expects a few com-system on other courses. f th b l Commuting students will have tested and briefed on campus n . among . e rare a between families. plaints from the "wordier stu-cause 0 eir P r 0 em s. a blue decal with a "C'' before life during orientation last week. plants IS an even rarer dents" who would do well in a G d t Students are ont compelled tJniverslf'; f<>od-catering serv-the number. Residents will have They WNe divided into two specimen a copy of aH?otok, So, although the west cuast course whose grade depends ra ua e to see their RA's, however, ice is available to any group green decals with an "R" before groups, each participating in the of is most h:avily largely on papers. for i.t tis upt to tdhe. individdutal connected with the University the number. required activities in different 1501 bout 50 years after Jo sen ed, through exc ange Pan s These are the students who to lis en 0 a VICe an 0 and can be anywhere Resident students will be able shifts. aGutenberg first printed from all over the world. have "want those A's and won't be DecorateS take it. on campus, according to Ron to park only in dormitory park While the freshmen were re-with movable type. It is the been added to the collectwn. satisfied with a grade of satis-rn connection with "operaWillis, head of University Food ing lots between the hours of ceiving speech and hearing tests oldest book in herbarium EXCHANGE IS made with factory or unsatisfactory. tion salvage," resident assistService. 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. or learning "How to Study," the rare book collection. . . The course was changed to ants do observations on students Anything from coffee or Garner pointed out that resitransfers were being briefed on the National Garden.s give students more "freedom of JF tb k' who have below a 2.0 average punch to seven-course banquet dent students now drive to and advisers and registration. THE HERBARIUM originated of India, expression." It deals with things a c 00 to see if they are spending exdinners will be served to uni from classes, many of them us-The deans of each college at Chinsegut Hill, Brooksville. that P e. o P 1 e "!eel cessive amounts of time in the versity gatherings. Box lunches ing several parking lots throughgave lectures in various rooms Through the interest and efforts versity 'West Bengal India about," 1 n c l u In g relig10n, A 1963 graduate of USF coffee shop instead of studying. and bulk quantities of fried o?t the day. This r:nakes it dif-o.f the U
PAGE 2

THE TAMPA TIMES, l\tonday, June 21, 1965 Green Light fo . r SA There's a traffic light at the in tersection of Nebraska and Fletch er avenues that wasn't there just a week ago. The Student Association h a s been trying for a long time to make things better for students both on and off campus. A number of com plaints were received from com muting students who had trouble getting across busy Nebraska Ave nue (U.S. 41) in the mornings . They were late for classes at times. And it was dangerous trying to skip be tween those trucks and things. Someone suggested the SA try to have a traffic light installed there. That was nearly two years ago. A few letters to the Hillsborough County Commission brought swift action. It only took about two years. Before you could say " !!A'l .. ? % ! UPl& traffic" there was a traffic light there. lt111 Be Wild, All Right Ronald Willis, director of t h e university food service, summed up the fall eating situation nicely when he said, "It'll be wild." Pres. JohnS. Allen has said that many plans are being considered to help alleviate the problem. We hope that the Office of Housing and Food Service considers extending the hours of operation of the cafe terias AND the coffee shop. Expansion of room in the cafe' One Small Voice terias will be fine, but there's a limit to that. It seems that in some cafeterias we have known, expan sion of facilities means tables are moved two inches closer together. In the UC cafeterias, they seem quite close right now. With all the dining rooms in use, all cafeteria lines open and staffed, and serving hours extended the problem of feeding 8,000 students ought to be lessened. News for Newcomers By JOHN ALSTON Of the Campus Staff This Is a rather auspicious day for quite a few students who enroll ' M for the first time las t week, so we thought we' d bring you newcomers up to date on the news, views and things to do (and not to do l around our mostly ver dant campus. First off, the large bill which looks like an old Indian burial mound in back of the UC is called Crescent Hill and what sits on top of it is called many things such as { censored, censored ) and occasionally (censored). If you get spring fever, sometimes a good cold splash from a water sprink ler will perk you up. These aren't hard to find often they find you as you s t roll out of the UC. If the water sprinklers don't work, you can always take a dip in the swim ming pool which is behind Beta Hall. Our ne w pool has a shallow diving well, so be careful. For study there' s the library. How-Letters to the Editor ever, if you go above the first floor lobby, there's no talking, no smoking, r.o anything (this does not apply to library personnel). The infirmary is located on the fourth floor of the UC. If you've got a broken leg or sprained ankle and can't climb the four flights of stairs, you can take the elevator. Somet:imes it gets stuck, however. If you are bleeding profusely, we suggest taking the stairs. And if you should be in the elevator when it gets stuck, fear not! An elevator key is located at the UC desk for just such emergencies. All desk personnel are trained in the art of dashing up the stairs to the rescue if you should get stuck between the third and fourth floor. Don ' t worry about the grass. Every body walks on it. The sidewalks are aesthetic, not functional. Can't see the blackboard in class? Tell Maintenance. It's every student's duty to report burned out light bulbs. Maintenance helps those who help them selves. Rotsa' Ruck! Reber Promises . a 1Code1 • ••• Dear Editor: A " code of ethics" or "conduct" will be written for the University of South Florida s tudent body. The basic reason behind the proposal to write a Code is to p r ov i de certain g uidelines for the Uni versity Board o f Discipline and Review. There are certai n nebulous situations which are not explicitly or generally understood as acceptable patterns of student behavior. The Board needs such guides . Is it better that students write their own code or for the "authorities that be " to do the same? Surely the students can better delineate their acceptable modes of behavior. JOHN C. REBER President Student Association Was It News or Opinion? Dear Edit o r : It w as with great concern that I read Rosalie Fleischaker' s story on ''Student s Help Remove Junk from Highway" in the Campus Edition for Monday, June 1 4 . • If M r s . Fleischaker doesn ' t care for art she should day so on the editorial pag e , not in a " news" story. If Mrs . Fleischaker cannot conceive of art being fashioned out of anything but paint, marble and oil , that's her problem. But let' s not have her foster her own political opinions under the guise of news. J. A. Quotables To live content with small means; to elegance rather th a n luxury, and xefinement rather than fashion ; to be worthy, not respectable, and wealthy not neh; to study hard, th i nk quietly, talk gently, act frankly; to listen to stars and birds, to 'Jabes and sages, with open ))eart; to bear all cheerfully, do all brave ly, await occasions, hurry never. In a word, to let the spi ritual, unbidden and unconscious grow up through the com mon. This i s to be my symphon y. WILLIAM HENRY CHANNING The most useless day of all Is that in which we have not laughed. SEBASTIAN R. N. CHAMFORT The lightning-spark of Thought, gen erated or say rather heaven-kindled, in the solitary mind, awakens its express likeness in another mind, in a thousand other minds, and all blaze up together in combined fire . THOMAS CARLYLE "Can't figure it," said the Campus Edition editor. "The Student Association gets two gorgeous secretaries and I get a wastebasket." "Good women , like gooll wines, im prove with age." -MILES O'HARE "Brewing coffee is like ha. ving an ar gument. You must wait until it stops perking before you can get anything out of it. " -MILES O'HARE "The only thing necessary to keep a woman really happy is a man." -MILES O'HARE The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub Iished 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 Fleischaker, Dorothy Laker, Maxine Levine, Donald Phillips, Lynda Rushing, Mary Sanders, Ruth Smith, Electra Sutton, Marian 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. ' ' Elegant Pottery Produced Four Kilns . In Use Here By JOAN DAVIDSEN Of the Campus Staff "All this of Pot and Potter Tell me then, Who is the Potter, pray, and who the Pot?" In a box-like cubicle adja cent to the Fine Arts building, students and faculty are heat edly turning out ceramics in one o mankind's earliest art forms. The little building was con structed about two years ago at the suggestion of Charles J. Fager, assistant professor of a rts at USF, to house four kilns for use b:f the Ceramics Department. "I drew up a plan for the architect showing the amount of space we would need, but I didn' t know they would build it exactly as I had suggested," stated Fager. "It's just a box as you can see." Fager hoped that the architect would work with the plans and give the building more form. Of the four kilns operating in the Ceramics Department, one is an electric, 18 inch cube, top-loading type with a 2 ,500 degrees F. limit. There are three natural gas kilns. Helps Students, Too The largest is 20 cubic feet and the other two are 16 and 12 cubic feet. The kilns have a natural draft which means that the air flows up through them naturally -there is no forced air. They are also up-draft kilns (the chimney comes out of the top) and open flame (the fla roes come in contact with the po ttery.) The result is that the mixture of gas and air are controlled so the at mosphere in the kiln can be varied. Fire reduction in ceramics lingo means that by putting more gas in the kiin there is less combustion than is nor mal and the clay b e c o m e s darker, giving the pottery a richer, more natural appear ance. "We get our clay from Geor gia and Kentucky and 1 a s t year we used four tons of clay," Fager said . Fager also does ceramics work on his own and is cur rently being commissi oned to do the Baptismal Foc:!t and Al tar appointments for the Our Savior ' s Lutheran Church now being built in West Tampa. Want Tax Break Here1s Go. od Way By RUTH SMITH For this reason, people who Of the Campus Staff wish to donate equipment should 1 Looking for a tax break? Got do it through the foundation a few . hundred (or thousand) rather than directly to the par-dollars you can ' t get l'id of? ticular college. Need someone to manage PEOPLE MAY also establish some land for you? In any case, funds through the Foundation. As The Wheel Turns C h a rl e s J. Fager is s h own here (top right) molding a vase on a pot tery wheel whose proto type was used many hun dreds of years ago .... In the picture at the bottom, Fager struggles to put a piece of ceramic in one of the four kilns in the ce ramics lab adjacent to the Fine Arts building. (Photos by USF) Richard Hunter is the man to lf a fund has no restrictions as --------------------------------------;-see. to recipients, the National De-N • G p k • L t ' p I A s director of development, fense Act P.rovides 1ne et ar 1ng 0 ersonne Hunter supervises the opera-that the government Will prop•lf • H tions of the USF Foundation, vide n i ne times the amount iniI erlng ere along with Dean Robert Dentially provided. A d A L • nard, treasurer, and Richard The Foundation will take over war s t ow Point Saunders, the Foundation's pres-the man agement of land for its To point up the contrast beident. owner, deciding whether to sell THE FOUNDATION is a non-it or turn it into a money-mak-F St d Advances tween this trimester and the Given profit corporation organized being Upon 0 r u y . spring trimester, when enroll-cause USF had no alumni to fiof the ongmal owners heirs, ment is higher, Garner said nance the "extras" that can't profit from the land goes to the that during the time betwee.n Effective July l, the office of Foundation Nine USF graduates have recome out of state funds. . . Jan. 17 and Feb. 13 of this evaluation services will become Its members are, as Hunter f On Mayh27 • 1 a kick-of! breakawards f 0 r graduate year, 46 cases of stolen hub-an administrative unit of the puts it "friends of the univer-ast was e d at the Tampa s u y , C II f B . St d' sity" over the state. The Sheraton hotel to begin a fund-James Smith of Leesburg has caps were reported to the CamIes . 1 t t money they manage to raise raising campaign. All the busibeen awarded a $2 , 500 teaching pus Security office. f . A 1 ti ass s an h b ( 0 . pro essor m .,va ua on serv-g oes for such things as visiting nesses m t e ay area 700-80 fellowshi!} at North Texas State James Garner USF superin. .11 th ost f th d . ) . . ' Ices, w1 assume e p 1 wn professors, artists-in-residence, 0 e"?, accor mg to Hunter Umversity for the 1965 66 aca-tendent of security and commuof Director of Evaluation Serv scholarships and special collec-are bemg asked to contribute demic year. !cations said there had been ices and will report directly to tions-the mollusk collection $100 or more to become Pierre Jean, c oncertmas te r . De Martin of the College of presently in the Life Science ter of the foundation. for the USF Symphony, has reonly on.e case of parking lot Basic Studies. He also will be Department was donated by a The goal IS $25,000. . ceived a performance assi stanttheft this trrmester. That case come a member of the Universiwoman in Clearwater. $4,000 HUNTER SAYS the, aim of ship at the University of Louis involved hubcap stealing. ty Committee on Institutional worth of special electronics the foundation "to provide a ville. Research. equipment for the College of greater umversity. faster than Priscilla w. Austin has been Visitors tO USF The needs of the University Engineering was a c c e pte d w e could , if 1 we ilved on state awarded a $2 250 assistantship beyond those of the College of through the foundation. funds alone . " The money to do in French at the University of View the StarS Basic Studies will continue to Why do people want to con-this comes from people who Florida. be served by Evaluation Servtribute to the foundat. ion? wa.nt t? build. a gre?ter Alice York is the recipient of Hav e you seen the sta1:s on ices. There. are numerous ph1lanu.mvers1ty with their a $2 , 000 assistantship in French the USF campus yet? Evaluation Services still will throp1c of course ti_ons: H.unter says that our at Florida State University . Some 48 , 000 visitors to the be housed m the library. any contnbutwn made through big JOb IS to let them know Eduardo Gonzalez received a USF Planetarium hav e viewed this means is tax deductible. they can do it.'' $2,800 assistantship In Spanish the man-made heavens since D t at Indiana University. the planetarium opened in May em oc ra s Warning: Don1f Winners Announced Kay McKay received a Ful-1964. . w of th un 'ty bright Grant for study in France The current. program on me-h Drop Campus mners e Ivers! and a Woodrow Wilson Fellowteo'rites i s enti tled "Fiery Vis-c oose Center Recreational Tournaship. She i s maJ oring in French. itors from Outer Space, " ac-Mail in U.S. SOX ments have been announced by Theodore of Lakeland cording to Joseph A . Carr, cura-Jim Blackwell recreation room received an assistantship at tor of the planetarium. Campus mail shouldn ' t be put . ' Georgia Institute of Technology . in the mailbox outside the Unisupervisor. George Pfeiffer is the recipi-This program w i 11 continue versity Center, James Garner, They are: Woman's table ten-ent of a University of Georgia during the summer and will be shown to church school groups, Leatherby superintendent of communicanis , Carole Diamond; men's assistantship. d boy and gi r l scouts, local busiPat Lea therb e 'dent f tions and security sai . table tennis David Bauer; worn-Dennis Rodriguez received a y, pr Sl o . • ness conventions, and university th USF y D o t Campus mail requires no en ' s pocket billiards Linda National Aeronautics and Space conferences. e o u n g em era s age, and should be dropped m 'bil . Administration Scholarship to . 1 t Club , was elected college comthe slot inside the UC. car on hards, study at Louisiana State UniIn July, Carr WI! a tend a mitteeman in the statewide Garner said that all mail In Mike Otto . versity, three-week s Y m P 0 s i u m at Young Democrats convention the outside ma-ilbox is taken to J b I • Abrams Planetarium in East held in Fort Lauderdale June the downtown Tampa post office. 0 nterv1ew L pI Lansing, Mich. The workshop 11-13. This was the first time If campus mail _is. put in with 7-1-65, Maas Broth-oa n an will deal with prob-that a USF Young Democrat off-campus mail 1t IS charged to ers; opemng for management lems and programming m plane-has won a state office . the University. trainees, all fields. tariums. During Carr' s Leatherby will represent the Offe re. d the USF planetarium Will be colleges and junior colleges of B k R • closed. Florida on the executive comOO evleW A program about the sun-mittee of the state organization. Man Shares Creed By Corps eclipses, sunrises, sunsets-The candidate from USF was will start in September. first opposed by Dan Kilbride Business Education for the beauty of their roses and Teachers To Meet I k h th " A new loan plan for college over oo t err orns. . . t d . th p 1 By GRETA KM. DIXON Campus Book Critic . . Jumors m ereste In e eace Some 200 college and h g h For thos e who fall mto despair c d d t . h AN INSPIRATION A DAY by th . orps a vance raimng proschool teachers from across t e over everyday problems ere 15 gram has been set up nation are expected to attend Jerome A. Waterman {Trend th t lli g th tl at . House Publishers; Tamp a, "le r e an d gem 1 s Tramees may borrow up to a conference of business educa-' . oo m o w r Ives u $600, at mterest not to exceed tion teachers to be at USF June 1965), Pp. 365, $5.95. courage to on through the 6 per cent a year to help de-21-25. An awareness of what it darkest mght. fray senior year school exThe conference will cover the means to be a person in modern Another memento cites some penses. Loan repayment may be latest methods of teaching short society, the obligation incumbent paradoxes of .. happ. iness in suguntil Peace Corps ser-hand, typing, bookkeeping, of upon each man to become a bet-ge stmg that happmess must be vice has been completed , or flee practice and distributive ter man by searching for and shared to be possessed . The after college graduation, whicheducation. finding the good , not the bad in more we give away, the more we ever is later. --------one's fellow man-these are the ha. ve left." .The aforementioned Privately funded through the PE Department main themes of "An Inspiration are but endmgs to some of this Peace Corps Voluntee r s Fund a Day . " book's many paragraphs of wisof the National Advisory CounCautions Staff W . . th f f h t dom written by one who poscil, the loans are guaranteed by The Physical Education Deritten m e orm o s or f 11 d t d. f u mementos, the type you might tshesslest af u kunders an mg o Fmte)d Student Fund
PAGE 3

5 7 !: 5 18 l A St. Pete Hosts Stock Program ST. PETERSBURG Out-of town stock car aces invade Sun shine Speedway tonight to do battle with local favorites in the late model and early model races, beginning at 8:30. Ernie Bass of Orlando, a sur prising third on the quarter-mile in last week's feature, is ex pected to return along with sev eral other Orlando drivers. Sarasota is expected to be represented by Don Brothers, Tommy Holmes and Billy Gill. They'll battle local aces such as Jack Arnold, Gordon Lee and Sonny Alderman. In the early model division, Tampa regular Donnie Tanner of Brandon will be out to take his second straight while Mike Pabst, who has three main event wins to his credit, will be . .trying to get back (vin column. Gibsonton Wins Ocala dropped a 10-6 Orange Be It Baseball League game last night to Gibsonton. The win put Gibsonton's record at 12-1 for -AP Wirephoto EX-KANSAS CITIAN MASTEN GREGORY (LEFT), CO-DRIVER JUBILANT GREGORY-RINDT TEAM WINS LEMANS THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, June 21, 1965 Ferrari Group O verwhelms Fords LE MANS, France IA'I was free of serious ac-Fords and five Ford Cobras, of with transmission and overheatrari again is the winner of the cidents, was an eighth place for onlyone Cobra finished. I ing problems, world champion Le Mans 24-hour race in t h e ! the single surviving Ford-pow"We were driving hard," said John Surtees of Britain took the Italian firms sixth consecutiv ered Cobra, and a ninth for an Gregory, "but not hard enough I lead in a Ferrari and held it and apparently unbeatable com-Italian Iso Grifo powered by a to destroy the car. We thought through the evening hours. bination of speed, durability and Chevrolet engine. 1 the more powerful cars would Surtees' car developed trouble cool-headedness. The rest of the 14 finishers outlhave to operate well under their and another Ferrari took the The Ferr.ari onslaught of 51 tart r wer Briti h . The potenti3l in order to finish, and lead but blew a tire. From that captured f 1 r s t, second, lhtrd, s e s e . we could run ours near Its po. sixth and seventh places SunRover BRM Turbtne m lOth tentiai. point, Rmdt moved Into first for day, virtually overwhelmed the place, followed by the Single As the Fords started faltering a joy ride to the finish line. second consecutive factoryMGB entry, and an Austin Hea-Ford team manager Carroll backed challenge of Fords and ly and two Triumph Spitfires. Post 111 Wins Shelby of Los Angeles defended FeTheridriverbs.nodf tthhe Seminole Post 111 won their the high 6peeds in the early rra com 1 e e exp nth' d t ht i t h "Al bl selves faster in short spurts. ence of a long time loser and tr s ra1g v C: ory o e r ours because: 1 the trou es the optimism of a young newPost 248 m Amencan we bad were mere flukes-they T w 0 GERMAN Porsches comer. LegiOn baseball play. Post 111 would have developed w?,ether fourth and fifth in the 33rd run"I rather enjoy winning," said 7-4. Third sacker . or not we were fast. ning of what is recognized as Masten Gregory. a Kansas City, . . got two of the wmners .. Ech?ed one of the most gruelling auto race 1n, Mo. native who 12 years ago SIX hits one a double. Th?t s motor racmg. the world. The best of the Amertried his first Le Mans race and m :::::::::::: fAg g W11ly Matresse and Ed g .a!" ican en t r i e s in the contest has lived in Ecrope ev ince Brown and Suggs; Cus Beurlys won the tounng , . . er s . ter (6) and Kazzorowski C7) and Macategory in * * * In etght previous Le Mans l c =•haidioi. .. i races, G r e g o r y had n e v e r I I The Finish placed better than fourth. the season. __ Gregory's co-. Little Birdie (6), of his stories which the club bebllity for the ban. Sol's ZI'P (8). 8-Jonet (61, Auste• Lou (51, Fire lieve "of a negative nature. " "The stories were only part (1), Shl'-ma ( 7), squan-of it," Faooing said. '4However, der <<>. UNDER A barrage of critiI hope tbat the matter has been 1()-Amigo Rocker (5), Tell Heflman 1 d Th m .. w . cism, the Braves reduced the reso ve • ere never would Start Soon (4), Old ban to Sunday's game with the have been all this trouble if I had been able to see him SatGMAC 50fo SHARPE & CO. CADILLAC NEEDS RATES THE FOLLOWING USED CARS ••• '60 THRU '63 CADILLAC$ '62 THRU '64 OLDSMOBILE$ '62 THRU '64 BUICKS '61 THRU '63 LINCOLNS '61 THRU '63 CHRYSLERS & IMPERIALS WE WILL NOT BE OUT-TRADED ON THE ABOVE CARS WE MEED THE ABOVE MODELS VERY BADLY We have a very good selection of 1965 Cadillacs, most models and a good color selection. This is your opportunity to own a beautiful '65 Cadillac at a Tremendeus SavinCJ. Come in soon for the best selection. 111 E. PLATT Ph. 229-61 05 urday, but he wasn't at the ball game. Then the story broke." Chapman, who has been cov ering the Braves as a feature writer since 1953, twice tried to enter the clubhouse Sunday. On the second attempt, he was barred forcibly and had the door slammed in his face. Then Chapman and Fanning, accompanied by c 1 u b secretary Ralph Delforge, held a half-hour conference, resulting in the ban being restricted to one day and the offer to make desired players available for office interviews. CHAPMAN SAID he was told by Fanning that "you've had a disquieting effect on ballplayers, ticket office employes and others." Fanning conceded that none of Chapman's s tori e s, quoting visiting players on the Braves' lame-Yer" 0 DEPENDABLE 3 B.P. 4 CYCLE BRIGGS & STRATTON ENGINE 'llrith easyspin recoil starter 0 LONG-WEARING FIRESTONE TIRES with di&mond tread design for maximum traction 0 BIG 8-INCB REAR WHEELS roll easily, have reinloreed bubo 0 LIFETIME LUBRICATED WHEEL BEARINGS :never need oiling 0 SAFETY GUARD DEFLECTOR reduces danger o! 11ying stooeo 0 LENF AND GRASS MULCBER leaves lawn carpet.smootb @) ADJUSTABLE CUTTING HEIGHT from 1 to 3 inches GUARANTEED CAST ALUMINUM DECK firt$font u Convertible" FRONT END $ ALIGNMENT I' SPECIAL We correct caster, camber and Toe ln. Call for appointment Most American Cars. DOWNTOWN PHONE 251 BEST MOWER BUY! 99 NO' , MONEY DOWN Take Months To Pay Come in and see our complete lines of Firestone and Yard-Man Mowers (Rotaries, Reels, Highwheelers}, Tillers, Garden Supplies and Scotts Lawn Care Products Ti re•tont "21" Supreme Safety LAWN AND PLANT FOOD ROTARY MOWER COVERS 5,000 SQUARE FEET High qu&lity, ocientific blend • Nonburninr • s7gss Includes large Capacity Grass Catcher SEE the man in the Checkered Shirt for the best TIRE DEAL • 1n town! DALE MABRY EASTGATE 900 E. Kennedy Blvd. Ph. 229 1205 S. Dale Mabry, Ph. 253-0416 2401 E. Hillsboro, Ph. 236-5928 test were sent to Fanning, BaseI I ball Commissioner Ford Frick, LAKELAND WINTER HAVEN BARTOW ' PLANT CITY National League President War-ren Giles and Joe McGuff, presiJ-;;--z_o_z_N-;. :;:M;;:;a;:;ss;;c.;;:;A;-;vu;er;. . dent of the National Baseball I SHERMAN'S FffiESTONE STORE SULPHUR SPRINGS FIRESTONE Writers. LAKE WALES, FLA. 8518 NEBRASKA AVE.

PAGE 4

Ill THE TAMPA TIMES Monday, June 21, 1965 Gamble On Wells Pays Off By GARY BRADDOCK Times Staff Writer PLANT CITY -The city's gamble to strike water in the In dustrial Park has paid off. City Manager T. J . McCall reported that a drilling crew hit a sufficient supply at 800 feet -precisely the absolute depth to which drilling operations were authorized. Pressure flow tests made showed the well produced 1, 725 gallons of water per minute aft er 24 hours of continuous pump ing, he said. THE CITY HAS TO provide a minimum of 1,500 gallons per minute to meet water consump tion and fire protection require ments of plants within the park. The pressure flow test results have been sent to the city's con sulting engineers, Smith and East Hillsborou9h News Gillespie of Jacksonville, to de termine what size pump the well will require. Water samples have been sent to the State Health Department for testing, McCall said. THE WELL'S SUCCESS had McCall and other officials ex pressing a sigh of relief. Early last week, they were fearing an other well might have to be drilled to provide the required pressure fl o w. Tests made at the 750 feet level showed the well would pr(} duce only 770 galions of water per minute. Another well, should it have been needed, would have cost a minimum of $8,000 for a 500-foot shaft. City officials authorized drill ing only to 800 feet, because en gineers had ascertained that sulphur water existed below , that depth and salt w a t e r even deeper. THE DRILLERS "fudged" a little , McCall said. "The operators told me drill ing was stopped at 801 feet and five-eighths inches." Structural steel for a 200,000 gallon elevated storage tank has been ordered, and shipment is expected shortly, he said. Th:> Industrial Park well will be the largest, in flow capacity, of the city's five wells, McCall added. The other wells produce approximately 1 ,000 gallons of water per minute. Social Security Day RUSKIN -Effective July 1, the Social Security representa tive will be in Ruskin the first Tuesday of every month from 9 to 11 a.m. at the Agricultural Park Building. The next date is July 6. Going On A Be Sure To Take Along ENOUGH CASH To Cover Every Eventuality We'll be glad to accommodate you. Our Travel Loan Service is quick and convenient. LOANS UP TO -G.1\.\,.-CORPORATION ---TAMPA--420 Tampa St. cor.Madlson 22!1 915 Tampa St. cor. Tyler •• 223-3641 1833 E. Broadway ...... 248-1101 4715 florida Ave .•••••. 239 ----ST. PETERSBURG---654 Central Ave ..•••.•• 862-3669 --LAKELAND-126 W. Main St.. • • • • • • 686-5193 ONE MILLION NEW OWNERS ONE MILLION PEOPLE HAVE ALREADY BOUGHT '65s FROM FORD ... THE BIGGEST VOTE OF CONFIDENCE WE'VE EVER HAD FROM CAR BUYERS. AND YOU COULDN'T PICK A BETTER TIME TO JOIN THEM. I • RIDES QUIETER THAN ROLLS-ROYCE This year you can pick the best buy in the popular priced field almost by ear. It's Ford. Because quiet means quality. And certified tests show that a '65 Ford LTD with its standard 289-cu. in. V-8 and Cruise-0Matic transmission rode quieter than a Rolls-Royce. This year Ford has the strongest body we've ever built ... a unique frame that helps "tune out" road vibration ... a new super-soft coil spring suspension system. Come see the completely new ultra-luxury LTD series-models with thick cut-pile nylon carpeting; quilted nylon upholstery (protected by Scotchgard ); as many as ten courtesy lights (4-door hardtops) and five ash trays. Come scan the new spaciousness in all Fords. from a sweptback instr).llllent panel to a lower trans mission tunnel. And come enjoy Ford's new con veniences-from a Silent-Flo ventilation system that provides fresh air with all windows closed ( 4-door hardtops), to reversible keys that work either side up, to a Safety-Convenience control panel option that does such things as-lock all doors with flick of switch; warn you if fuel's low, door's ajar, and re minds you to fasten seat belts. Come test-drive the best built, best looking, best selling Fords ever. &TMJMCO. MUSTANG .•. MOST POPULAR NEW CAR IN HISTORY No other new car ever sold so fast .•. and no won der. Mustang tops its sleek good looks with a long list of extras that don't cost extra: big 200-cu. in. Six, sporty floor shift, front bucket seats, padded dash, full carpeting, and more. And Mustang offers over 70 options. POWERED BY FORD When Ford power put the first four cars over the finish line at the Indianapolis 500 ... it spotlighted the engineering skill that goes into every Ford en gine: from the 200-cu. in. Six to the 240-cu. in. Six biggest Six offered by any car-to the hot 289-cu. in. V-8 (standard in XL's and LTD's) .•. to the big optional 425-hp 8V V-8. BEST SELLING WAGONS America ' s best selling wagons come from Fordfor the best of reasons. Consider the full-size Ford wagons with exclusives like: new dual-facing rear seats ... enough passenger capacity for a family of 10 •.• new built-in deflectors that "air wash" rear windows . • . loadspace wide enough to carry 4' x 8' building materials lying flat ... and much more. And consider Ford's wide range of wagon choice: 14 models in 4 sizes. '--. FALCON This year Falcon's standard 170-cu. in. Six and op tional Cruise-0-Matic together can deliver up to 15% greater economy than last year's model. What's more, Falcon took top class honors for overall per formance in the '65 Pure Oil Performance Trials. Choose from 13 models. FAIRLANE Rugged, reliable . • . and one of the most popular cars in its tlass. Millions of owner-driven miles have proved F airlane' s solid \ value. And this year it' 1 more car than ever-from increased power in stan dard Six and optional V-8's-to more room in the trunk. Choose frorri 8 models. RED, WHITE & BLUE SALE .•• now at your Ford Deale rs. Save on full-size '65 Ford sedans, hardtops, wagons specially equipped and specially priced! Test Drive Total Performance '65 Best year yet to go Ford I PRODUCTS .. EXTRA ••• EXTRA ... EXTRA ••• Any excise tax cut passed by Congress will be refunded as provided in the tax reduction bill to everyone who bought and took delivery of a new Ford between May 15, 1965, and the effective date of the reduction. !!f(((f!n111)1l\ 1!1'nntTHib RIDE WALT DISNEY'S MAGIC SKYWAY AT THE FORO MOTOR COMPANY PAVILION, NiW YORK WORLD"Ii PAIR 1965 Ford Galaxie 500/XL 2-Door Hardtop Try the Quiet One for yourself at your Ford Dealer's now! • u II E it


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