The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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• • Special E ection Editi,on -------------------------------1ampu SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 253 ' . TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1965 PRICE FIVE CENTS Details, Sites Given for SA Election Voti n g I s Tomorrow ; Bring ID By MARY ANN MOORE Campus Staff Writer USF students go to the polls tomorrow _to SA president, v1ce-pres1 dent and f i v e senators. Voting will be from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Students must bring I-D cards. Polling places o:n the Tampa campus will be in front of Argos, the south end of the UC Lobby , the middle court yard of the FH the north side of the Life Sciences Building, and the middle section of the Chemistry Building on the first floor against the west wall. At press time, arrange ments for polling places on the Bay Campus had not be e n announced by the Election Rules Com mittee. There will be no voting machines because of ex penses but voting will be by IBM ballots which are to be tabulated by Data Processing. Results will be announced either late Tuesday, Nov. 30 or early yv'ednesday, Dec . 1. Polling places will be \wo tables one with bal lots and pencils and one which will be partitioned to provide some measure of privacy . The winners w i ll be sworn in Friday, Jan. 10 . Absentee b a ll o t s are being sent to co-op stu dents . The Election Rules Committee had not de. cided at press time whether tbe winners will be decided by a plurality or majority vote. The unopposed senato rial candidates are Tim Bradley , Mike Kannen sohn, Robin Kirk. Rick Neumari and Fran Wil son. lJK. LOUIS C. JURGENSEN Jurgensen Acting As Dean * * Caris Offers Experience By MARY ANN MOORE Campus Staff Writer Ed Caris, candidate for SA president, brings to the cam paign a year's experience as vice president in the present administration. ln this time, he has had time to acquaint himself with the legislators and administra tion and behind-the-scenes pro cedures. In an. interview with the Campus Edition T u e s d a y night, Caris stated that he con siders the SA as a mecha nism to represent student opinion. This could be judged best through questionnaires, polls, mass meetings, refer enda, organized freshman, sophomore, junior and senior classes and expansion of homecoming to include satir ical skits. He saW that he is content with the present SA structure but felt that members of the legislature who were consis tently absent should be im peached. Caris said that he doesn't support either the AAUP or CDC constitutions now being considered by the University Senate. He thinks Utat the AAUP constitution could be made less vague, and on the CDC he said "I don't even tie said there slluuld be !i!CUity senate in which the students could vote. He stated thilt he was for intercollegiate football and basketball when USF has the proper facilities. When asked how he would persuade Pres ident Allen to change his no gate-!eceipt-sports policy, Co ris said that he would take a poll and. if the students def initely want intercollegiate football and basketball, he would present this to Presi dent Allen. John Ho gu e Gi ve s Stand By LARRY GOODMAN Campus Staff Writer John Hogue, SA vice pres ident candidate, is a junior from Fort Myers majoring in political science and psycho logy. He has a 3.2 GPR. In a conference with the Campus Edition editorial staff, Hogue took the following posi tions in questions related to students: He would advocate national ization of Greeks and saw no resulting "detriment" to the campus. because o( USF's "accent on learning'' philos ophy. He would deal with the park ing lot problem solely through U1e traffic court. And through the SA, only if SA would pur sue the problem. He would advocate intercol legiate sports, e.g. football and basketball, because it would help to unite commuters and residents and would help es tablish pride and interest in the SA. He is against abolishment of early registration. He would have the judiciary court open to public, depend ing on the case, a,s defined ,bY the SA. Dr. Louis C. Jurgensen has been named acting dean of the College of Business AdministraHogue has two years ex perience in the legislature, is presentl y a senator and mem ber of the Rules Committee. tion by Pres. John S. Allen. B k t Jurgensen, chairman of the 00 s ore accounting program. will nu To Dtscount the vacancy created by the re-signation of Dean Charles N. Some Books Millican. Millican was recently named A 10 per cent discount is being pns ident of the new state uni-given on all books except texts versity at Orlando. He will be-at the UC bookstore from Dec. gin planning and staffing the 1 1 to Dec. lB. new university this wzek from Books are being sold at this his temporary oiCice in Orlando. discount to heighten the ChristJuraensen, a native of Cedar I mas spirit at USF, according Rapidbs. Iowa, holds three de-to John C. l\1elendi, bookstore grees from the University of manager. Textbooks are not be Iowa -BS in commerce, MA ing sold at the discount be-in accounting and Ph.D. in cause the sale is to encourage labor and management. outside reading. He has taught at Iowa, Le-The bookstore also has Christhigh University and the Unimas cc.rds and wrappings which versity of Wyoming. Jutgensen may be purchased u n t i l Dec. Is a tnember of the American 22, when it: will close for Christ Institute ot' CPA's. American mas. It will re-open Dec. 26, Accountin g Association and Na-but close again D ec. 31, and tiona! Association of AcJ a n . 1. It will open for Tri II countants. business Jan. 3. ' * * * 111m Serious,' Gladue Says By STUA R T THAYER Campus Staff Writer "I'm tl1e darkhotse in this thing, buut that doesn't pre s u p p o s e the fact that I'm not serious about my candi dacy. I wouldn't be here if I weren't." T h a t was the statement given by Pete Gladue, candi date for president ol the SA, in an interview with the Cam pus Edition editorial staff Tuesday. When asked about the un usual way he was conduct ing his campaign, Gladue said Uut the "Radical Lunatic" concept was to attract 1 ,50 0 or so students who would vote but would not be as well informed as the 500 he pre dicted would know all the is sues. He said the nonsense would stop after, and if, he was elected. Would he con tinue it? "You can't," he said. "You have to work with a lot or 'people." The SA q u o 1 u m problem was not his immediate con cern but he advocated a week ly bulletin saying what was done, not so much who did it. It would list "We dicl this for you," and if not, Gladue said it would say, "We did nothing lor you." "There are plenty of park ing spaces," he said, "it's just that yoLt've got to walk a long way to get someplace." Gladue said he is not in favor of what he called "pro fession a 1'' intercollegiate sports, but "lf I'm to be an honest representati,e of the student body, and they want a football team, I'll V 'Ork to get il." He opposed nationalization or fraternities and said the SA should have "as much say as possible" as to how student money is spent. He saidhe would like to undertake a study of who can most ef ficiently spend student money. Rumr e ll Back s SA Meet P la n By JOHN ALSTON ' Campus Staff Writer Rick Rumrell, candidate fot SA vice-president. told the editorial staff of the Campus Edition Tuesday that he would favor moving laturc meetings to a Jree hour "in order to get more students intereste"d in the SA." lie said he would advocate restricting one ol the weekly free hours a'nd prohibiting other clubs from meeting and thus coni1icting with the legislature. He felt that by strengthening the committee structure legislature meet ings could be completed in an hour. On the subject of closed meetings Rumrell said "I don't believe in closed meet ings because they don't keep the students informed." He favored opening all meetings including the Stu dent Board of Discipline and Appeals to the press but ''some information should be restricted." One possible re striction l1e said would be withholdin g of names of per sons appearing before the Board. He said he would advocate a movement o the legi s l ature to o p e n all disciplinary hearings. Of the t wo constitution proposal s no w before the senate, Rumrell said he fav ored the CDC over the AAUP motion. "If this constitution is to be a constitution of all the University. students should be included." He added that he favored intercollegiate football and said he was a member of the Committee for Intercollegiate Sports, . w h i c h h e said "hadn't di sbanded." He said he favored an in dependent student n e w s-paper. ., * * Harper Seeks Student View By LAURENCE BENNETT Camp u s S taff Writet• John Harper, candidate for SA president, said in a press conference Tuesday that the student association function should be to know how stu dents feel on issues. see that * * * Edition Position Explained By JAY BECKERMAN Campus Edition Editot A decision to endorse oue can didate over the others running W a y s of communicating for SA president and vice presi with the student to accom-something is done, and inform students of the results. den t is a reflection of the edi plish these aims include a bi-tors' opinions t hat the newspa monthly SA newsletter, stu-USl' l'holo Colorfu ll y Costumed Comedy per's monopolistic position is dent polls and questionnaires, not the most important considerPaul Massie, left, English actor, appears concerned about the comments of Barbara Parker in a scene from a dress rehearsal of "Tartuffe," to be performed by the USF Theater players today through Dec. 4 in the Theater-Auditorium. Curtain time is 8:30 p.m. Tic,kets a1e on sale at the box office each day from 1 to 5 p.m. he said. Harper did not feel that students should have complete control in allocating the stu dent 'lffairs budget of about $42 a student. "I question the maturity and experience of students to budget money,'' he said. He proposed a second "fi nance chairman" from the SA be added to the finance com mittee of the University. Har}1er did not favor closed sessions of the SA legtsla ture, committees. s t u d en t courts or the university traf fic committee. The press, and interested students should be there. so long as they did not interfere with the procC'ed ings in a disorderly fashion. To alleviate parking prob lems, he suggested a "high rise• parking lot , a multi story building for parking cars. He didn't know how he would attempt to finance the structure, or how he \\'OUld get people to use it to pay for the construction. When a sked if he was in favor oJ b a n n i n g certain speakers from t h e campus. Harper said, "lf it did not add to the cultural. academic good of the University, yes." He couldn' t say who should determine whether or not a spea,ker was in that category. He believed it would be bad for all if both sides of a con troversial issue be allowed a voice on campus. W eir Wants T o 1Cooperate1 By ALLAN SMITH Campus Staff Writer A distinguishing fact in the campaign of SA vice presidential candidate Blair Weir is that he "will co operate with the president" in making the SA work. Weir told the Campus Edition Tuesday Weir said that it is "nice" to say what a vice-presiden tial candidate would like to see done in the SA, but to accomplish it in this post is a different matter. Concerning closed meet ings. Weir said that in hi s opinion the closing of a meeting to the public would depend on the situation in volved. Specifically h e said im peachment proceedings as well as standing committee meetings should b e open to the public. Weir did not list any meetings he (ell should be closed. Weir voiced the opinion t hat major intercollegiate sports for USF at this time. i s neither practical uor feasibl e. Weir said he did not prefer either of the Senate constitu t ional p roposals. Ile said he was not sure which h e would advocate but that h e t ended to agree with the student senators jn favor of a strong faculty senate. He sai d there were "a Jot of advantages" to this • idea. which is incorporated in the AA UP constitutional craft. Weir said SA money mak ing activities were "very advantageous" adding that one way to raise funds for SA would be to p u t a small charge on student directories. The directories, he said , cost SA nothing, eo the charge would be clear profit. a lion. The editors felt' that it is the staff's responsibility to know I Campus E d ition Endorses [f: knowledge. Thts tS news cover;'f. age. Printing the candidates' \[ (An Editorial) lf.f platforms, and printing evaluaM For President . . . y1ce Pres1dent tive stories based on staff -canm • • • !r.t.:.: dictate interviews have been our m methods of coverage. i.l.' The Campus Edition endorses Pete The Campus Edition endorses John ;:.;: G l d f d f 1 s d Hogue for Student Asso<:iation vice.presi''''' Editorial statement w h i c h a ue or prest ent o t 1e tu ent Asso-dent. 0< names {)ne candidate as the pre:;:,:; ciation. fer able person follows concluk' The matter \\ ith which Hogue is most ,. He has extensive workmg acquaintance concet cd • eei g that th SA L gisl l re sion on the pat'ts of lhe editors @ n ts s n e e a u \: who participate in the inter1\ with faculty and administration and among fun<:ttons properly. within the rules it has }' views. The conclu;ion is a W energetic students. He is imaginative. established for itself. h matter for each editor, based f\ He appears to be a person with whom r on his or her ,:i\ His "lunatic" appearance is a technique any picsi.dential candidatl' c o u I d worK in student government and other W to students interested in the campaign-smoothly. His I1igh standing a,mong oU'ler {! reporting, in personal acquaini;l ipg. He has a full realization of the rcspon-students on campus speaks well of his or''''' tance with the candidates, in re-m sibility of the office he seeks. ganizational ability and of his realistic actions from situ am attitude. He has proved a well-informed. H tions, in review of the candi:'? Gladue has pledged to work for the individual on campus affairs, and appears fi dates' records, and with an inm worthwhile platform planks of the other to have a clear understanding of how the tent to benefit the Student As@ candidates as well as for his own programs, SA can function for greatest benefit to the /1 sociation. f intercollegiate S p 0 I' t S, a wellstudents. ".'f_,:_,. .. •. :i_; Staff editors are not voicing planned entertainment program, and efiec-Hogue has ideas of his 0\\n, and real' their own opinions on!). but are ;;( ti\'c handling of student complaints. izes as well that infighting in the SA will reflecting the pooled knO\Vledge m prevent constructive action. It is not likely and opinion of the whole staff. t: He favors a strong faculty senate with that fraternity membership will impair his % Our belief is that, as a group, @!: student representation, but he says, "You objectivity. Althougf! he is not the jolly .''! campus edition c d ito r s have N can't disenfranchise the rest of the Univer-politician, his general ability to work with ') had more contact with the canjt sity." He supports an• all-University body others should continue to be his chief asset t' dictates, faculty, administration, ;;( in addition to the faculty senate. fo r getting others to work for the SA. students and student gtoups :W He is in his views. He is "not He should provide an image of the sta/: than is possible for any one in-w; in favor of intercollegiate football. but will bilizing clement for those who think that dividual on, or not on the newsjjf \Vork hard for it if the students \vant it." Pete Gladue might need a counter\veigbt. paper staff. }.! and he says this with refreshin g honesty. Hogue is a careful observer of the situation The decision to endorse was ::ij around him who seems to act on the evi-. made by the staff members: 'J! The Campus Edition feels that Gladue dence available, and who will not blustet the decision that editors would ::::1 is serious about the office he seeks. He his way through something he fee Is he 'h: vote on whom to endorse, and {: appears to have the necessary seli-assur-doesn't fully understand. ::j\ that a majority would prevai l. !;t; ance to do the job. and the intention to These qualities go to make him the most ., .. was a staff decision. I t is )t stick with it. We believe h e has the ability promising candidate for the vice-presicoincidence that in each case 'Ji to do the most eiTectivc job. dency. \: the voting was unanimous . SA Backs Viet Policy m the evaluattons. We hope you f L e g Fa.tls wtth Quorum fulfilled our responsibility. 'Knock y ' Parker To Star The SA Legislature in a spe-place chairman Bill Dreyer and Patty LaBrot to replace Harvey son. Jim Wright. Coller• or Bu•ine.cial meeting last Monday night passed a resolution endorsing "the American involvement in the conflict in Viet Nam." The resolution rR 45l. submit ted by Roy C. Ashley, College Frank. ... SA CALL strom: Bill Thompson. THOSE Pltt::SENT: Senators: Robin THOSE ABSENT: Senators: Bob Kirk. lngie Burke. John Hogue. REP-Blunt, Karen Klein, Colle&'e or Basi< Colleg-e of Basic Studie.: Je:lncsl Donald Rindv. Studies: ;\lira 13ergen. Louise Brink, College of Liberal Arts: Russ Avery, Dave Roy Bob Brown. Tony Cote. Colle&e of EducaUon: 'Tony Joan Conley, Patty LaBrot. Joan Lind Toczylowski. Shcrn Sanders, Coller• sey, Joe :McDaniel. Linda SUlll\'an, or .\dminlstration: Kathryn Bill Wilkinson. College or Liberal Art.: Bernard. Collel'e ol Enl'inetring: Buck of Basic Studie s representative. David Greene, Doug Greene. John Skillen. originally requested that "the I USF Student Association dorse the petition backing the Foreign Policy of President By LEE SIZEMORE Campus Staff Writer Johnson in regard to Viet Nam."l "Bayou to Bay" Out of the Ashley also moved that t h e blues . . -: . is the theme and legislature ask those who had tltle of a Dtxteland. Jazz concert missed two meetings or more, starr 1 n g USF s Dr. John 11 ithout a valid excuse, to Pa_rker. TV and movie sign. These students are Ernest star Julie Wtlson and. host of Prentice, c 0 tl c g e of Basic natiOnally-known musiCians. Studies; Russ Avery, Liberal The concert, which will be Arts and Sherry Sanders, Eduh -ald at Curtis Hixon. Hall Dec. cation. 13 al 8:15 p.m .. is sponsoted by The motion was tabled so that the Hillsborough County Asso-the College Council can find ciation Ior Mental Health. All people to fill tl1e vacancies. proceeds from u:e _concert wtll This action resulted after the go to the AssocJatton. leg i s lature failed to keep a AT THE REQUEST of the Association , Pa-rker selected the performers for each instrument al position. Parker is known thr{)ughout the nation as the "King of the Dixieland Jazz piano." The Association then contacted the performers, all of whom agreed to come to Tampa I for the concert with only the expense as a fee: quorum in the last regula1 meet ing Thursday, Nov. lB. It was the third meeting this trimester shelved because or quorum troubles. T" o other pieces of legisla tion were passed. They are Re solution 44 which requested that "U1e Student Association in co operation with the Dean of In structional Services provide the Bay Campus Students with ade quate access to the Main CamPAUL "DOC" EVANS-plays Library and tile cornet and trumpet. He Btll 21 added_ a depart will fly in from !\iinneapolis for ment of publlc relations to the the performance. SA by-Jaws. Two legi slators were appoint MUNN WARE plays the ed to the Election Rules Com-CContinued on Page 2) mittee -Louise Brink to re--Photo by Anlbony Zappone They're Coming Down John Melendi, bookstore manager, looks over the opening made by workmen for a stairway between the first floor bookstore and the new book department just below in the basement. Students will be able to purchase books much quicker when the addition opens in the UC around Dec . 15.


IA THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 29, 1965 Change Is Needed "Dear fellow students, "I propose that we need more communication on this campus. Now all I have to do is propose liow we are going to get more com munication." . How about beginning with stay, ing away from the polling places come Student Association election time Nov. 30? Why bother? Why should you get out and vote when legislators will not show up for meetings anyhow. How far into Trimester II will be before the SA Legislature will have missed quorums three times? That's what the old group has inspired so far this season. At the last regular session the quorum lasted for maybe 15 minutes after the half-hour delay in getting the farce started. That much time was spent in frantic phoning before absentees could be coerced and cajoled and shamed into meandering over to the coffee and donuts session in UC 252. Actually what is wrong is that the penalty methods outlined in the SA constitution have the shoe on the wrong foot. Instead of that sagacious document commanding that the SA legislature shall have the right to consider impeachment pr:oceedings if any member misses more than two consecutive meet ings, the onus ought to be put where it belongs. . The people who miss a second meeting, for whatever reason, should be out of the legislature automatically, whether the meetings were missed consecutively or not. . And that is not all that ought to be changed. Just having such an way out of a situation that was too easy to get into, is not ade quate reform. Another reform :peeds to be instituted. The main problem with the leg islature right now is that it is just too big. Too much opportunity exi,sts for legislature seats being used as prestige devices . There should be a situation in which competition not only is encouraged, but also is required. There is no way to guarantee that people elected under conditions of competition will be any better, but the odds would be in favor of getting them to attend the meetings and that would be a step in the right direction. So here is a suggestion for in stituting more competition at elec -tion and campaign time. It ties in nicely with the f i n g e r being pointed at the laggards who don't up at the meetings. Any legislator who failed to l!ihow for two SA legislature meetings would not only be out of a job, but his seat would be abolished ill the process. It wouldn't take long before the group would be reduced to a workable size. ' [ I . T : L > I : M A . N 0 N c -:A . M . :-p u s With . a smaller group, it would be easy to ask questions about who was or was not doing what, and to find who had the fabled "buck" that never seems to stop if enough SA people are around to handle it. This business of umpteen committees is a bunch of featherbedding anyhow. Right now each college in the University is guaranteed "X" many representatives, whether there are that many interested prospective candidates or not. In every elec tion, and this one for senators is no exception, a large number of the names on the ballots belong to people who would not be running if there were competition for their seats. From that situation develops the rotten attitude that is exhibited when the legislature can't get a quorum. The blame is put on the wrong people if a quorum is lost when two or three legislators get up and leave. The angry fingers of the rest of the legislators and of the "represented" students ought to be pointed at those elected students who did not show up at all. Those fingers would be the right job if they pointed to the door of dismissal for the benefit of legislators who miss two meetings in a trimester. And that automatic ejection ought to apply to all elected SA officers. If it costs some oaf the presidency, that' s just too bad. This ponde rous, 51-member col lective ostrich that does not have the gumption to police its own at tendance roll needs to have its parts rearranged. Another part of the rearrangement ought to be adoption of an election at large for all members of the SA officialdom who are r e tained at all. This would erase the shoo-in candidate and put in his place at least someone who had the energy to get out and campaign. The new arrangement ought to have no more than 20 people in it. If in the future the student body as a whole got so convinced that 20 people could not keep a breast of the constituency, and by that means keep in active contact with popular feeling on real issues, then the student body would rise up in an amendment session and seat perhaps five more members. When that proved to be too few-and we are talking most likely of years and years between such uprisings -then maybe five more could be seated. The level of population in the legislature would be kept low enough so that concerned , active people would run for office under competitive circumstances. As it is presently constituted, the SA legislature is a ponderous farce. Some drastic changes need to be made. They need to be made as of yesteryear. The Campus Edition Campus Edltlon of the Tampa Times Is wrllten and edited by sludetth at lbe Unlnrolty of Soulb Florida. EdltorJal Tlewa exprened herein are Dot neeenarU1 those • of lhe USF admlnlslrallon, faculty or of lhe Tampa (} Tlmeo. Offleeo : UC %2% Unlverolly of South Florida, o Tamu. Fla., 33620. Phone tii8-413I, ext. 8I9. News copy to Is 1 p . m . Wednesday lor Monday publlcf.llon . deadllne Ia 5 p.m. Monday for I be PR: : s Jay Beckerman .........••.••.........•••.......... , . . . . . . . . Editor Barry Baigley . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . • • • . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . Associate Editor Laurence Bennett • • . • . . . • . • • . . . • . . . . . • . . • . . . . . . . . . . Managing Editor John Alston . ...........•..•••....•...•.•.•... . Editorial Page Editor Lee Sizemore . . . . . • . . . . • . • . . • . • • • . . . • • . . • . • . . . . . . . . . . . . Copy Editor Lar17 Goodman . . . . . • . . . . . . . . • • . . • . . • . . • • . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sport s Editor Ma17 Ann Moore .........••.• , , .•••.••••.••••... Student Association Steve Yates ................. .............•.•............... AWiser Record. Revenge At Stake Brahmans, Rollins .Collide In Season1s Soccer Finale By LARRY GOODMAN Campus Sports Editor South Florida's soccer Brahmans will be out for revenge and a winning s e a son record next Saturday when they clash with the Rollins College Tars on campus in the season finale. The match, scheduled for 2 p . m. at the soccer field, is a "must win" for USF, now 5, in order to finish with a winning 6-4 mark. In their first encounter , three weeks agq, Rollins edged USF 6-4. No team except the undefeated Florida Gators has bea ten USF twice. 1HAYDO-N B-URNS1 -Reprinted from The Florida Alligator Gladue Serious? Editor, Campus Editon: Now that tlw elections for President of the Student As sociation are just around the corner, I have been spending as much time as possible observing and listening to the candidares for this offic e in New. Rule In Parking Asked the hope that I might make an intelligent choice. All my objectiv e research into this subject has led me to ask this one very simple question. Why Mr. Gladue are you a candidate for president of the S.A.? You seem to be taking this election with all the seriousness of a Sunday School picnic or a school carnival. Are you so naive as to assume Editor, Campus Edition: that being the elected head of As a resident studen t on this student government at a large campus I would like to register university such as ours can a compl a int. In the morning be all fun and games? I cercommuting students park their tainly hope not, yet I c a n cars i n resident lots. If a resi-judge no differently from In their last outing, Nov. 20, South Florida scored th1!ir first shutout of the year in blanking Stetson University's Hatters 2-0. The USF tallies came on Helge Velde's 12th goal of the year and Brian Holt's 2nd tally of the season. Brahman goalie Jim Houck was credited with the shutout and will make h is fourth appearance as goalie against Ro l lins. Houck has taken over fo r Weldon Corbitt, who injured his knee four weeks ago in practice. Co-captains for next Satur day's co ntest will be the team's two seniors, Frank Glowaski and Frank Neitzey. Neitzey has missed the last few games with a knee injury. As of last week, the USF lineup looked l ike thi s: wingsDarell Dyal, John Bral ey; insides Holt, Louis Fernandez; halfbacks-Bob Drucker, Pedro Gomes, Roman Synachak; fullbacks G lowa ski and G a r y Hogue or Bill Dreyer;. center forward-Velde; goalie-Houck. Velde, with 12 goals, leads the offense, while Holt a n d Drucker anchor the defense. "They could play on any team in the state," said Brahman coach Dan Holcomb. USF Yule Activity Planned dent student has to use their your actions during this cam "Deck the Hall!" is the theme car there is no place to park paign. Do you honestly be-for Christmas here. The dormiwhen they return unless they lieve that you can make any I 'bl t' ho tories and the UC working to park in front of Beta. Education P ausi e sugges Ions on w students h a v e to leave for to run our student govern-gether to carry out this theme. classroom observations and in-ment here at USF? The Yuletide program interning. Other students have to I ask this question, not to eludes the Christmas D inner, the leave for work or appointments level a charge at lighting of the Christmas tree, off campus. When we return though it is entirely poss1 e th t th. h uld b d ne but caroling by the USF choir, and there is not enough t i m e to a IS s o e 0 • make i t to c lass. merely for my own edifica-an Open House ,in the dormi-I! resident students were altion a nd I request an am;wer. tories. Terry Tyler lowed to park in the commuter Dr. John Parker, as Santa lots then we would not have Claus, will be entertaining with this problem. The lot behind the Error Corrected his accordion at tbe Christmas FH building is never filled and . -Photo b y Anthony Zappone is much closer to the classrooms In an article printed in last dmner. Also, two Flamenco than Beta. I believe it is rea-week's Campus E dition, an llonguitarists will be serenading. sonable to request that resi-orable mention in the oral inter-The dinner will be held in the dent students receive the right pretation catego r y in the Nov. UC Ballroom from 5 to 6 p . m ., to park in commuter lots 19 Sarett Speech tom:nament Sunday, Dec. 5 . Takes More Than Over Matter•! c o m m u t e r s can park m was erroneously cred1ted to . resident lots. April Kalinowski. Gail Reeves Tickets may be purchased at MARY LEE received the award. the UC desk a fte r Nov. 21. The Brahman goalie Jim Houck frequently finds him self doing acrobatic acts as he spends his time stop ping that elusive leather sphere from entering the USF goal. And in his last outing the freshman pro tector succeeded in doing just that as USF blanked cost is $ 1 for those with food Stetson 2-0. Reported Dispute Denied cards, and $1.50 for those with -----------------------USF, Regents Agreed On Bay Campus Funds out. Three hundred t ickets will be available. Each ha.Il will be carrying out its own individ u a l theme, decorating accordingl y. Trophies will be awarded for the best decorated hal l. These dec-Taylor And Young Tennis Coordinators b d d Dr. Gil Hertz, Director of The Florida Board of Regents 1 a move to make up the d efioratiOns may e VI ewe unng and USF have reached an agree-ciency. the Open House, from 8 :30 Athletics, announced the ap-ment on the amount of funds DENNARD SAID that the fi10:30 p.m. pointment last week of Spafford needed for the operation of the nancial details of the transac-Taylor and Miss JoAnne Young continuing education program tion, though numerous, have 'Knockyl of the PE Dept. as coordinators at the Bay Campus, according to now been settled to the satis-of the tennis program at USF. Robert L. Dennard, dean of faction of both the Regents and (Continued from Page 1 ) Business Administration. USF. The operation o.f the con-Miss Young will head the insions for both the men's and women's teams. Together they will plan clin ics, regulate tennis court poli cies, and arrange schedules for club and faculty tournaments. Intercollegiate tennis teams for men and women are now • forming a nd interest ed students • should call or see Miss Youn g, :.o Alpha 150, Ext. 475 or Taylor, Alpha 149, Ext . . 476. A story that in Oct. tinuing studies prog7am. is .astrombone. He starred with Chistructional section and will co28 edition of the St. Petersburg sured, at least for this cago's Jazz Ltd. ordinate the women's i ntercol Times pointed to a supposed .is offermg EDMOND SOUCHON, M. D. Iegiate program while Mr. Taydispute between the Regents education courses m -plays the guitar, banjo, as and USF over a matter of which. 770 students are enrolled. well as sings. He is considered lor will head the men's team 15 T USF $19,000, the amount purportedly More half of the courses by the music world as a walk-and conduct the practice ses-eams at needed to supplement the are bemg offered at Bay Cam-in g jazz encyclopedia. Dr. SouIn Dec. 3. 4 Debates budget !or the of the BAY CAMPUS f Tt chon lives in• New Orleans. Ch • B II The Department of Speech will., contmumg studies program at acl I y r,stmas a sponsor the second annual USF Bay Campus. was occupied last year by Flor-RAYMOND BURKE -plays All-Florida Novic e Debate Tour-ida Institute for Continuing clarinet for New Orleans jazz To Be Saturday nament here Friday and SaturDENNARD branded as false Studies (F ICUS) which was groups at nights while his . day, Dec. 3 and 4. F ifteen colthe allegation the paper that abolished by the last legislature. French Quarter book store at-The UC Chnstmas leges and universities will parUSF was unw_1llmg to t .ake the It forwarded $70,665 in fees to tracts tourists during the day. Dance will be in the UC ticipate i n the tournament. 1 money from 1ts educatwn and the present operation. room Saturday, Dec: 4 9 There will be four rounds of general budge t to support the According to USF Pres. Dr. SHERWOOD MANGIAPANE 12 p.m. The dance Is sem1-for ,debate held in classrooms in program. John S. Allen, the state univer--is a quiet New Orleans bank-mal and at $1.50 per both the Physics and Chemistry Accordin g to Qennard, the sity system is offering more con-er by day but is multi-talented couple available at the UC Buildings. Round I will begin le gislature has failed to appro-tinuing education courses than musically by night. He plays _the Information Desk. The Playboys Dec. 3 at 6 p .m., Round II, 1 priate sufficient funds for the FICUS offered during its last bass and tuba as well as smgwill provide for dancin? Dec. 3 at 7 :30 p .m., Round III ; program's operation this bien-trimester of operation. All toin g and whistling. Refreshments w11l be served m Dec. 4 at 8 : 30 a.m., and Round 1 n ial. He said that the sum of gether, 5,795 persons have regPAUL BARBARJN _ Is a UC 2645 . IV, Dec. 4 at 10:40 a.m. ' $19,000 was just the first tentaistered for the 246 courses of -composer, arranger and one of Lee Anderson , poet, wiii pre Certificates will be awarded tive amount offered by USF in fered by all state universities. . the world ' s outstanding drum-sent readings of Robert Frost, to the three best affirmative and , • mers. His background dates at the "Meet the Author" pro-negative teams and to the in1 from King Oliver's band a ll the gram Dec. 1, at 2 p.m. in UC stitution whose teams wi the way to Louis Armstrong. His 252. most debates and accumulate Peace Corps Camp Under Speculation "Come Back Sweet Papa" and The University Center the most points. "Bourbon Street Parade" are M ovies Committee has schedAll students and .fac ulty are standards with all Dixieland ule d "Return to Peyton Place" invited to attend. jazz grou ps. Barbarin arranges for Friday, Saturday and Sunall the music for Pete Foun -day, Dec. 3-5 at '7:30 p.m. in tain's famed New Orleans car-FH 101. This production is in By JUI,IAN EFIRD To date, the fed e r a I gov-nival time marches. co I o r and stars Carol Lynley IM Soccer Title At Stake This Week Campus Staff Writer ernment has not contacted local and Jeff Chandler. Unconfirmed reports reached officials or given any encourMISS WILSON will lend her The 'UC Advance Art Studen t The men's intramural soccer • the Campus Edition that a Peace agement, Brightwell reported. vocalizing to_ t h e group. Competition Is now on exhibit playoffu are today and Tburs-Corps camp possibly would be .. . has starTed m recen t movies in UC 108. The show wiJI b e day. located on Bay Campus next We hope m _future we "This Co u l d Be Th e Night" and displayed until Nov. 30. Winners Today in the semifinals Cratos may be of serv1ce to t e eace with Ben G a z z a r a in "The were: Evelyn Thompson, "Unis _scheduled to meet Enotas, fu f d I t Corps," Blackwell said, but the Strange One " She also played titled Head" first place, Mich while Alpha dor_ m champ 4-E Id a e e erath readin gs have been negative. the lead i n the London cast of t k B ta 3 wou announce e1r summer .. . . .. on Cameron "Technic" secon d a es on e WIDner -E. camps in January and that USF South Pacific. place and 'Richard Lindblom Thursday, the of thr officials were very optimistic Interviews Listed In order to preserve this one-"The Print Maker" third place. above matches. will collide for was also reported. . . . time performance, the show will Christmas tree lightin g spon-the championship. The matches The p 1 an provided t hat ap-The orgam z atJon ltsted below be recorded as an album and sored by UC has been resched -start at 4:20 on the 1 -M fields. proximately 100 trainees would will be inter viewing in the Place-sold at $3.88 in the UC book uled for Dec. 12. Open House use Bay Campus for 1 2 weeks ment Office (AD 280) on the store. Orders will be taken at for residence halls will be Dec. of training in preparation for dates as i ndicated. For com-the performance. 7. working in Latin America. . . . All seats are reserved. Ticket Dr. Calvin Miller, director of and to Sign for prices are $2, $2.75 and $3.50. continuing education at Bay an mtervlew, contact t h e Pl'!ceTickets are available at: Sears Campu s, was unavailable for ment Office , AD 280 (extension stores in T ampa, St. Petersburg , comment. Richard Brig htwell, 612 or 613). Tuesday, Dec . . 7, Lakeland a n d Clearwater; Graduate Study Info AvaUable coordi nator for non-credit ac1965, Goodyear Tire & Rubber Belk's of Britton Plaza; Curtis Graduate study info rmation, tivities at Bay Campus, said Company, Retail Sales Merch-Hixon Box Office ; and the Men-details of scholarships aqd opthat a proposal was placed some amHsing Trainees, Lib. Arts Bus. tal Health• Association , 305 portunities for fellowships are months agQ by USF to sponsor Aepart ment h as announced the wom en's a 11-star volleyball team. They are: Sherry Cornwall (Fides), Cheryl Koch ( Western Bedbugs), Janet Kle i n and Cope CBasketweavers Adrienne Kurtz and V irginia Speights (PE Majors). • d I , 2 , 1 2 3


• ! H By ARCHIE BLOUNT • Times Sports Writer it pends on the offers." lected by New York, and Mas-THERE ALSO were these de-where they would be out Of 0 The offers can be astronomi-sachusetts end Milt Morin, tak-veloprnents connected with the AFL reach and using what he cal. There was a report from en by Cleveland. d(;lft: termed the "no sign-no draft" \1 the Midwest that one back from The A F L signed three first-Clint Murchison Jr., owner technique to potential f(. Possibly the strangest virtue of strip Show me a successfu l s hellcracker fish!if: the sector had suggested that r und picks Michigan tackle of the NFL's Dallas Cowboys, draftees. N bait o r cut bait is that it will actually take erman and I'll tell you t w o things that the bidding for his services start Boill Yearby by New York Min-demanded that the NcAA im-Sonny Werblin, owner of tbe fish on occasions when live bait fails-account for his success. lt1 in the $500,000 neighborhood t end Aaron by pose a one-year sanction on the AFL's Jets, implied his c lub usually when fish appear to be extremely The first is he knows the s h e llcracker which would top tbe figure the a C"t nd Kentucky half-AFL for holding a secret draft was having difficulty locating !'\! critical and aren't very hungry, or when spots in his lake as well as the back of New York Jets reportedly gave a Bird by Oakland and making "dunces of the its hopefuls before the draft and they maul or kill live bait withou t actually h i s hand and secondly, he knows h is moon m quarterback Joe Namath I as t Non woa picked In the NFL NCAA." He po inted to AFL issued a statement saying the taking it. periods. d s picks which c losely coincided Jets would "not sign any player Strangely, the substitution of a juicy He fishes just before the full moon ra with reports earlier this month unless the Jets have the oppor-strip bait will often take them. and he fishes deep. Shell-crackers spawn THE NAME linked with the Besides Nobis and Grabowski, of a premature draft. tunity to speak with him on SatThere are several distinct instance s I deep and usually are on the beds during report was Grabowski, the pow-four o the r AFL first-round -Of 21 players pi c ked urday." can recall where cut bait "saved the day." the early spring. However, biologists have er-running fullback who broke choices are unsigned, Purdue U1rough four rounds of the AFL -Three Illinois players 8 recently found that some spawni.Dg begins Grange's career and s i n g I e tackle Karl Singer, picked by draft•who appeared on the pub-halfback Sam Price, linebacker as early as December. Spawning is done game rushing records at IlliBoston; Kentucky quarterback lished list reported the prerna-Don Hansen and defensive back just before and afte r the full moon. nois. Rick Norton, selected by Mi-ture selections, 19 were taken Ron Acks showed up al the Shellcrackers w i 11 spawn over clear The NFL signed eight of its ami;. Mississippi halfback Mike by clubs assigned in the story., AFL draft, said the NFL had cut bait is just for one sand or gravel bottom lakes. Usually fairly first-round choices, Shay going Denms, tapped by Buffalo, and Two were taken by other teams. paid their way to New York and of fishing. I've caught everything deep. with Mi nnesota, Indiana defenLos Angeles State tackle Don A I LoCasale, personnel then made themselves "availfrom speckled trout to giant grouper on The knowing angler will fish in deep sive end Randy Beisler with Davis, taken by San Diego. director for the san able to both leagues." cut bait. water over clear sand or gravel right be-Philadelphia, Michigan tackle Three teams had considerable One instance I particularly remember fore or just after the full moon. He'll use To rn Mack with Los Angeles, difficulties making up t h e i r @ involved a tarpon trip two years ago. We worms-preferably red worms. While driftW:i Kentucky tackle Sam Ball with minds about their first-round * * * * M had been following a school oi big tarpon B a ltimore, Minnesota tackle picks, New York and Oakland @ for more than an hour. The pod contained (; Gale Gailingharn with G r e en in the AFL and Pittsburgh in NFL, AFL SIGNED PLAYERS some really big f i sh, but making them hit H Bay, Texas A&I quarterback the NFL. The Jets and Steelers @ was a different story. R Randy Johnson with Atlanta, each waited until six hours had We threw everything we had, short of ing might be preferred, often anchoring f[ Iowa guard John Niland with passed in their respective drafts f,ll our tackle boxes, at them with no takes. over the "hole" is the best method of @ Dallas and West Virginia full-before making selections. NE WYORK 1m-Players signed after I by Baltimore; lll!nnesota tackle Gale bejn g drafted by the National and G!lli nrha.m b y Green Bay; Tens A&l American football leuues: quarterback Randy Johnson by AINATIONAL LEAGUE lanta; Iowa guard John Niland by DolFirst Round-Purdue tllckle Jerry las: West VIrginia fullback Dick LeftShay by Minnesota; Jndlana. defensive ridge by Pittsburgh. Included in our attack play were live pin-shellcracker fishing. m back Dick Leftridge with Pitts-The Raiders, took 12 end Randy Be!sler by Philadelphia; Second Round-Bowling Green tackle Michlran Iackie :tom Mack by Los Jtrry Jones by Atlanta. fish, a couple of live menhadens, Mirro-When the shellcrackers are not on the burgh. hours and 56 rnmutes from the Anrelea; K e ntucky tackle Sam Ball Tb!rd Round Syracuse center Pat Killorln by Pittsburgh: Illinois line backer Don Hansen by 1\llnnesotR.; by Baltimore; Notre Dame and Phil Sheridan by Atlanta. . . . . . . . . . when I spied occaDennis Rouse Cops a half a mullet lying on top of our ice You'll find shellcrackers also at the F draft. -and then .took a Como Amateur Golf g box. We had cut up the other half of the mouths of flowing creeks tbat run into Besides Nobis and Grabo.wski , by announcmg theJr third, fifth PORT ST. LUCIE (UP!) A ..... mullet for pinfish bait earlier. h 1 ' b t ti ... , d th I t' b f M 1 SPLIT THE mullet h a 1 f into two lakes as well as near s ore me o s rue ons M other NFL. first-round an s.even . se ec e ore 23_year old Miam i Beach golfer :;.:.< during the early morning or late after<:> choices are not s i g ned Oaklareveahng Bird as thetr No. 1 th f t h 1 P strips. I put one of the strips over the noon. homa linebacker C 'r 1 Me-pick. won e our annua erry f@ side and made a broad circle around the f;1 Adams, picked by St. L 0 u is; Oakland officials still have not Como Amateur Golf TournaI I PLW [,i.'.l.'. , ... . Swimming T a I en t s ,... Iden fourth. All finished with TODAY ' S SUNSET-5:34 p.m. TODAY'S MOONSET-ll:Ol p . m . fi The fabulous Worley sisters-pletion. The National Capitol 285 totals. \W TOMORROW'S SUNRISE-7:03 a.m. TOMORROW'S MOONRISE-12:53 p.m. Rebecca, Lynn, and Beverly Association fully supports the i'j FORECAST-Snook action in HillsborOUTLOOK-Bass catches good on topf.j proved their individual swim-shrine and its principles and M ough River currently fair to good. Top water plugs in Homosassa back stretches. ill rning abilities outside local and the group used Olympic-type water lures taking the most fish during Some earl y morning bass catches corning m state competition over the week-medals as awards to winners n early morning hours. Trout good out sand bill lake just north of fl. end in the National Capitol Swim and point-getters. @ ib Old Tampa Bay Flats. Some fa1r mack-Weeki Wachee. catches good in @ Association's Meet of the Month Lynn Worley captured her erel catches reported off Ozona. Dover Phosphate P1t area. in Arlington, Va. first place medal in the 50-yard .. q s ing the meet which included top-fourth in the individual free notch swimmers from all sec-style events. She competed in Aussie Star Stolle Reiects Pro OHer MELBOURNE, Australia lA'I Australian Davis Cup star Fred Stolle has rejected an offer to turn professional in the hope of winning the Wimbledon Tennis Championship. Fourth Round-Illinois defensive back Ron Acks by Fifth Round-Kentucky tackle Doug Davis by Minnesota; Iowa defensive end Bill Brier• by Nnr York; North Tens State tackle Martin Kahn b:r Atlanta. Si•th Round-West Virrinia end Bob Dunlevy; Louisville defensive tao.kle Charley Johnson by Si\n Francisco. Seventh Round 1\-lass&thusetts end Bob llfeers. Elibth Round-Tulane linebacker B!ll Goss by Atlanta; Kansas State end Bill Mata.n by New York. Nln!h Round-Minnesota end Kent Kramer by San Francisco. 12th Round-Indiana Iackie Ken Bol Uster by Atlanta. Round-Minnesota tac k l e Jim Fulgham by New York. 14th Round-Syracuse ruard Howle M cClaby, New York. 18th Round Jl!!no!s taclt Shot 2. Sling Sal Mar 6. Jerry's GriD&O 3. Bl Rite Now 7. Cordial Rock 4. Kanof 8. Del Tona LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT NOTICE OF BEARING FOR CLOSING AND VACATING A PUBLIC EASEMENT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a public hearing will be held by the Board of County Commissioners of Hmsboroug h County, Florida, at the office of said Board in the Hillsborough County Courthouse in Tampa, Florida, at 11:00 o'clock A.M., on \Vednesday, December 8 , 1965, to determllle whether or not 10 foot easement between lots 15 and 16; IO foot utility easement be tween Jots 16 and 17 and 10 foot guy easement between lots I7 and I8, all In Block "BB" of Del Webb's Sun City Subdivision Unit #2 as recorded in Plat Book 38. Page 18 of the public records of Hillsborough county, FJonda, sbal! be closed, vacated, discontinued and abandoned, and a n y rights of Hills borough County, Florida, and the public in and to any lands in connection therewith renounced and disclaimed. E. G. SIMMONS, CHAIRMAN Boar d of County Commissioners Hillsborough Coun ty, Florida NOTICE OF SALE TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: You are hereby notified that the following motor vehicle: 1965 Ford FL 500 4 DR Serial # 5K42T297123 wiU be sold at public sale at 10 A.M. o'clock o n the 3rd day of December, 1965, at Associ ates Discount Corporation. 401 Jackson St. , Tampa, Florida. The proceeds of the sale will be applied to the payment of the cost of retaking, storing and sale of said motor vehicle and the cost or publication of notice or sale and then to the satisfaction of the balance due under the con1ract with Ester Lee TaY lor, 3112 lith Ave .. Tampa, Florida, covering the financing of said motor vehicle. Any surplus will be paid to you, and yo u will remain liable for any balance remaining unpaid under said contract. ASSOCIATES DISCOUNT CORPORATION BY: L. S. WHEELER JR. , Collection Mgr. 235 S. Kentucky. Lakeland. Fla. ----:-:Nc=-OTICE OF SALE TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: You are hereby not!Iied that the fol lowing motor vehicle: 1964 Chevrolet Station Wagon, Serial #41135C1 64604, wlll be sold at public sale at 11 a.m. o•cJo c k on the 6th day of December, 1965, at 401 Jackson St. , Tampa, Flor ida. The proceeds or the sale will be applied to the payment of the cost of retaking, storing and sale or said mo tor v ehicle and the cost of publication of notice of sale and then to the satls faction of the balance due under the contract with William E. Savage, 408 DeLeon., Tampa, Fla., co,rering the financing of said motor vehicle. An y surplus w ill be paid to you. a n d you will r emain liable for any balance re maining unpaid under said contract. ASSOCIATES DISCOUNT CORPORATION BY R . R . MATISTIC, Col. M gr. 401 Jackson St. LEGAL ADV ERTISEMENT 4. Coro Gerald 8. Tracing Chief NINTH RACE-Five-sixteenths mlle -Grade A: I. J!ggs L . 5. Bookie Rock 2. Cactus April 6. Lotta Vim 3. Moon Gossip 7. Deeco 4. Dusty Larsen 8. La Lois TENTH RACE-Five-sixteenths mUe -Grade B : 1. Morning Nurse 5. Kye Rock 2 . Hoefer 6. Roman Numeral 3. Mr. Miner 7. Goldenedge 4. Gator Ba,nd 8. Bright Queen ELEVENTH RACE Three-eighths mile-Grade C: 1. Joyce Gay 2. Mandarin Jill 3 • ....Lake Glow 4 !Rusty Jet 5. Daisy Sparkle 6. Don't Linger 7 . Blue Minda 8. Belinda Dial Selections 1-Fredd!e Andrews R. B.'s Edrad ('ll, S(uarnder (5). Skip (6), Bolld&y Rook (7), Lotta Wb!te (7). 3-Restless Breeze (6), Mr. Caron (5), Hutle On (2). (-Johnny's Bess (2). Mystery Star (3), Best Sellin+ (4). 5.-Lady's Sandal (3), Roman Revel (1), IJuollle Rowe ll (8). &-Future lssueo (1), Merry Dot {8), Vi Tex (6}. 7-Bi Rite Now (3), KaAzola (1), Del Tono. (8). 8 -Berra (1), Coro Gerald (4), Trao!nr Chief (8). o-Moon Gouop

16-A THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, November 29, 1965 Meeting Scheduled OVER 1 0 YEAR PERIOD DR. ALVAREZ ON HEALTH On Water Problems State Utility Rate Cuts Top Sleep Therapy Calms Ills Due to Nerves WASHINGTON, Nov 29 (11') More than 300 businessmen, industrialists and key government TALLAHASSEE, Nov. 29 IA'JDuring the same period plant ordered on an interim basis also reflects efficiencies on the phone companies but the com officials will participate in the Results of hearings to re-exinvestments of the six jumped until more studies could be part of the companies. mission would keep encouraging National Water Conference of amine rate-maki.JJg policies for fro rn $969,604,000 to S1, 782,-made of the Miami-based firm ' s Although there have been rebetter service, ordering it where the Chamber of Commerce of the six largest utilities 477,000. depreciation schedules. ductions in intrastate tolls and necessary. th U t . d St t D . 8 9 will not be ready until next year Commission Chairman Edwin The other five big utilities are night rates plus extension of Part of the problem, he said, By W. C. ALVAREZ, M.D. ent conditions. To be familiar e n Ie a es ec. . . . . . . 1 •11 d 'th but rate reductions for the SIX Mason declines to predict the Gulf Power Co., Tampa Electric service are as, the chairman IS due to the fact that there are Back around 1920. I was called 1 with the colitis which physicians The conference WI WI -outweigh increases more than results or the long hearings on Co., Florida Power Corp., Gensaid be is "not satisfied by a 22 telephone companies doipg in consultation to see a woman , are most mterested m, read Dr. such problems as pollution and $3 to $1 over the past 10 years. . k 1 . 1 . era! Telephone Co. and Southlong shot with the telephone business in the state-five of I Al ' b kl "C lt " T t h t S k '11 J ate-rna mg P u osophles of the B 11 . . Fl .d " who had become more and varez oo et o 1 1s. o wa er s or ages. pea e1s WJ The .. Florida Public Service . ern e . serv1ce m on a. them in one county. more nervous and upset durin" obtain your copy send 25 cents include Gov. Henry Bellmon ot Commission reported that reSIX. • • Mason thinks the rate reduc"I think there has been an "I wouldn't propose only one h P . 1 "' and a stamped. self-addressed Oklahoma, Assistant secretary ductions over the 10-year period However, the commiSSIOn retions over the past 10 years far improvement and we're going company," Mason said, "but er pregnancy. eJJaps as a envelope with your request to f H ltl Ed cat on d W 1 ]totaled $41,485,801 while rate cently ordered Florida Power exceed the norm a 1 reduction to see to it that it does imthe fewer you have 'the more result, as soon as the child was Dr. Walter C. Alvarez, Dept. 0 ea 1 ' u 1 an e-increases for a II causes and Light Company to cut rates that would result from volume prove," he said. the populated areas can absorb born, she became mildly psyTAM, Box 957, Des Moines, fare James M. Quigley and Depamounted to a total of $12,-by nearly $9.5 million a year created by population growth. Mason said there has been the pro b 1 ems of the sparse chotic and hard to manage. Iowa 50304. uty Director Elmer Staats.. 159, 348. starting Jan. 1. The cut was He said the overall reduction good cooperation from the areas." Wilen I found that the woman slept much for weeks, l suggested that she be given enough of a barbitu1ate to make !Jer sleep. Later, I discovered that there had been a misunder standing, and the nurses had kept giving her the barbiturate as long as they could keep wak ing her. As a result, she slept pretty steadily for three days and nights, but when she woke, she was well. That day I dis, covered the value of long-continued sleep treatment. 1. SINCE THEN I have read oc casional reports of a number. of physicians, usually psychiatrists, who have u se d sleep ther apy for excited patients in a hospital. I have heard of their keeping a patient most of the time for 10 or 14 days. Some physicians say that witb this treatment they can bring an end to a bad attack of asth ma, ulcerative colitis, or some skin disease which is due to great nervousness and anxiety. Here I should add that some highly excitable persons, when they do not have enough sleep, can become so unreasonable and even paranoid that they will turn angrily or accusingly on anyone who is close to them. Perhaps the person who reacts to great fatigue in this way has always bad a sligbt tendency to become psychotic or hysterical or out of control. In these cases, I have seen 24 hours of sleep work a miracle . The person may wake happy, clear-headed, and his old lova ble self. ENLARGEMENT OF COLON Occasionally a mothe1 will ask me about Hirschsprung's disease-sometimes called meg acolon ("mega" meaning bigl. In this rare trouble a child will get a great enlargement of the colon Oarge bowel) -such an enlargement that I have seen children in whom the bowel con tained 50 pounds or feces. It usually is very hard for the child to get a bowel movement. Often the mother has to give enema after enema in order to get some material out. Back around 1914, I was work ing every day in a laborato ry , trying to learn why waves move up and down ti1e bowel, as they do in all normal people, and why o m e t i m e s they are blocked without any obvious ob struction-as happens in Hirch sgrung's disease. Some experi rrfents showed me that the simplest explanation for a stoppage of the waves would be a congenital absence of the nerves which are normally present in U1e wall of the bowel, causing the bowel to contract in such a way as to move the food along the intes tinal tract toward the rectum. To find if this was true. I spent spare time for months, searching the literature until I found a report by Dalla Valle, of Italy , who had seen twin boys, each with an enormous colon; and as was to be ex pected, he found that they had no nerves in the wall near the outlet of the bowel. Later, Pro fessor 0. Swenson of Chicago found that by removing this segment of the colon which lacked nerves. he could bring relief to these youngsters. UNFORTUNATELY U1e term "colitis" describes three differNegro Voter Registration . Has Upswing BATON ROUGE, La., Nov. 29 (ll'l -An expected upswing con tinued through October in Ne gro voter registration in Louisi ana, a report of the State Board of Registration showed today. Among 1,221,874 registered voters in the state on Oct. 31, there were 1.013,423 whites and 208.451 Negroe>. The Negro total was an increase of 2,389 over the Sept. 30 total of 206.062. Tile Negro registration total was 163.453 at t11c end of July, before a new federa l Jaw on voter registration took ef fect. Louisiana has over 2 ,000.000 citizens of voting age, and some 600,000 of these are Negro. :.Judge To Review Anti Trust Case , CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Nov. 29 (IPJ U.S. Dist . Court Judge Frank Wilson is expected to begin in February a review of this fall's anti-trust case against the United Mine Workers Union. The trial transcript runs 5, tiOO pag es in 25 volumes. The suit was filed by 30 ,outheast Tennessee coal oper11tors who accuse the UMW of with major Kentucky to drive fringe mines out of business. • 15 revealing facts about the Benz 2305 for those who always thought it was a rich man's plaything. The Mercedes-Benz 2305 scorns hand tooled inlays and power-operated gadgets. For $4,785, you get an effi ciently engineered car built for a long, hard life on the world's worst roads. Take 3 minutes to read the intriguing details below. 1. The steering system of the Mercedes-Benz 230S avoids two common pitfalls-freakish lightness and truck-like sluggishness. You guide this car with satisfying exactness. You control it-it doesn't control you. This steering system is a precision instrument-and it's built like one. Key suspension and steering gear parts are hand tightened with a special torque wrench. This ingenious gadget squirts a: blot of yellow paint onto the part only when the correct pressure is reached. A follow up inspector simply counts the blots for a foolproof final check. Showroom snoopers: Count the blots your self_ Scrunch down and peer under the front end of any Mercedes-Benz-there they are, a dozen or so telltale yellow dabs. A reassuring sight. 2. Heavy-duty springs and shock absorbers are standard equipment on the Mercedes-Benz 230S. It is a heavy-duty automobile. It has to be: Mercedes-Benz cars are sold in 148 countries. Durability is a big sales point to Afghanistanians, Colombians and Icelanders. Test drivers: Blast the Mercedes-Benz 230S down the sort of road you'd skip on a Sunday drive. You'll pound over poth\)lcs without a qualm. 3. The body of the Mercedes-Benz 230S is a taut steel box, welded in 10,000 places. This "unit" structure is stronger than separate frame-and-body types. And the car grows old gracefully. Welds can't squeak, rattle or groan. Bulldog grip 4. The fully independent suspension system under you in the Mercedes-Benz 230S would do credit to a racing car. As a matter of fact, it did. Its test-bed was the Mercedes-Benz 300SLR, World Champion sports-racing car a few years ago. Tl1e 300SLR proved suspension in racing. Just as Mercedes-Benz team racing drivers did back then, you slice through curves on a trim and even keel. ' 'The wheels always remain planted stub bornly on the road;' says Car and Driver mag azine. "Even the lumpiest surface can' t budge them from their bulldog grip." 5. For a 1 lh-ton automobile with a top speed of 109 mph, the Mercedes-Benz 230S has immense braking power. Brutal panic stops can't fade its front disc brakes. Water won't turn them to sponge. In the Mercedes-Benz 230S, you stop with almost boring ease. The world could do with more monotony like this. Unflappable . as always, the Mercedes-Benz 230S charges down a country lane. Who needs turnpikes? 6. A 4-speed floor shift in the Mercedes-Benz 230S costs exactly as much extra as a column-mounted shift: nothing. 7. German driving conditions are an engine designer's nightmare. Gasoline costs 54 per gallon. Yet there is no highway speed lin1it. Mercedes-Benz engineers licked the problem with a 6-cylinder, single overhead camshaft engine that delivers high gas mileage and high cruising speed. This lovingly balanced and assembled en gine can das h along for endless hours .a t 90 u ses about half the fuel of many large V8 's. l tis neither a tiger nor a tabby. Bring your magnifying glass 8. Mercedes-Benz employs one inspe ctor for every 11 workers. And pays them to criticize their heads off. You ' ll never clench your fists in fury at shabby workmanship. The paint job under the hood is every bit as good as it is on top. A sensitive finger can run from grille to tailpipe and never meet a sharp edge, a lump or a gap. 9. Mercedes-Benz shuns the Annual Model Change like the plague. You relax at "new model time" with the Mercedes-Benz 2305. How pleasant, not to feel betrayed . . Note.Last August, Mercedes-Benz announced its most sweeping changes in years. Many technical advances were made-without hav ing to change the cars' looks. 1951 -54 "'rfb 1954-59 1959 ? In 14 years, 3 Mercedes-Benz model changes. 10. Seats in the Mercedes-Benz 230S were built up by orthopedic physicians, not whipped up by interior stylists. This is why you can drive 600 miles a day and not feel \ike an old laundry bag when you stop. "When you sit down, you don't sort of disappear into the cushion, " says David E. Davis Jr., editor of Car and Driver. "You're cradled in something that was really engineered to keep a human being where be belongs." Mercedes-Benz motor cars: from $23,098 to $3,955 You may be able to afford a Mercedes Benz without knowing it. Below . are suggested retail prices'' for 7 of the 15 Mercedes-Benz models. 600 Grand Mercedes $23,098 300SECoupe 11,590 230SL Roadster 6,185 230S Sedan 4,785 230 Sedan 4,140 200 Diesel Sedan 4,170 200 Sedan 3,955 •East and Gulf Coasts port of entry, excll


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