The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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January 17, 1966
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SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 295 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1966 PRICE FIVE CENTS For USF Foundation Korean Plans for Dorms Author To Speak 27 Legislators Will Be Chosen Await Legal OK Mrs. Induk Pahk, Korean au thor and founder or a boys' school in Seoul, will speak at In Jan. 24 Vote the All-University Coffee Hour Chairman Louise Brink and the properly filled out and turned islature for this trimester con-at 2 p.m. today in UC 252. Election Rnles Committee bas in no later than noon . venes in UC 252 at 7 p.m. USF Foundation efforts to nther help to USF of more than wltether or not the Board of provide badly needed housing $1 million , has been looking Regents should have any su-for the University now must into possibilities of buying pervisory concern with uniawait an advisory opinion existing buildings for dorms versity foundations because from the Florida attorney gen-or building new apartments. they are so closely related to era!. Regents Chairman Chester the institutions, or should This development came at H. Ferguson of Tampa brought merely be kept informed ti1e first formal meeting of tile Board of Regents on the the non-agenda item up and along with the State Board of Tampa campus last week . expressed sympathy for the Education. The Foundation, a non1JSF Foundation objective. Chairman Ferguson asked profit organization which bas In a general discussion, the Ralph Odom, assistant attor-_P_r_o_v_i_d_ed __ s_ch_o_l_a_r_sl_li_ p_a_i_ d _a_n_ d __ q _ u _ e _s_t_io_n __ w_a_s __ r_a_is_e_d_a_s __ to_ . ney general, if his office could ODOM SUGGESTED that a Mrs. Pahk will talk on "My formally set Jan. 24 as the dale .Tan. 24, balloting will take .roe Beckham, chief justice oC formal request for an opinion Country and My People " in the for the general election t'O fill place from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. in the Student Court of Review, be initiated for the Regents by d b tb UC . the following locations: UC 108, program arrange Y e some 27 vacant seats m . the Stufront 01• west entrance to Argos will swear in the new membe::s. Chancellor J. Broward Cuis 1 E t c 'tt pec1a ven s omm1 ee. dent Association legislature. Cafeteria, the n 0 r t h stairs of Bay Campus polling places pepper. She is author of "September She listed the following key Life-Science building and t h e will be in the same places as Meanwhile, USF Foundation Monkey," an autobiography dates: Today uuough Friday, patin in ti1e middle wing of the in the presidential election last Director Richard D. Hunter which has sold 50,000 copies, etitions for candidac will be Fine-Arts Hum.anities building. Nuvembe1 .. Bay us s:u reminded faculty, staff, stuP . Y.. T h e followmg Wednesday dents .w1shmg to run for off1ce and a sequel, ''The Hour of the available m the SA office, UC night, JaJI. 26, newly e lected will h ave to obtain their pedenls and general public that Tiger," now on sale. She has 219. members will be sworn in when titions and turn them in at the gifts to the foundation are in-broadcast on "Voice of Ame1 Friday, all petitions must be the first meeting of the SA leg-Tampa campus SA of(ice. income helps provide scholar-come tax deductible. Funds or ica" and during Japanese occu palion of Korea was imprisoned. * * * * prepare an opinion to define ships and many items not R d B t more clearly the lines of auMrs. Pahk' s story is one or available from state f u n d s. a dream realized , the founding The foundation also can ac-or a self-help school for boys, eco r s oos thority and responsibility be-tween Regents and founda-cept many items of property, called Berea. Bookstore Sales lions. Hunter said. "Septembe• Monkey" opened enlarged and refurbished UC Exhibits Committee chose the m Foundation prints. Keane _and arejj!!i Tr•l II Record The is a graduate or . t among the major artists. Travel ,,. Ewha school for girls in Korea, Supplies of records, prm s, _ , ... . Posters are also available. '."L...' ... :. iJ founded by the Methodist Mis-cards and stationery and other _ ill sion, Wesleyan College in Manotions have been added or enRena Antinor J, UC program G d d h MA By SAMMY STEEN In addition, Continuing Edu-con, a., an rece1ve cr Iarged since all books and book d . 'd f t d t C St ff W it degree from Teachers College, offices have been moved into a VIsor sm a group 0 8 u en s antpus a r er cation has some 1,176 enrolled the basement addl .tt'on . that accompanied her to Emory Trimester II registration Columbia University, N.Y. for courses on the Tampa and The recordsare categorized University came up with the soared over the 7,100 mark for 'd f t t b the 11m USF th Bay Campuses and in off-caminto jazz. vocal, folk, show and l ea o ar prm s w en Y a record enro ent at ' e Resident movie, mood, and special offer saw. the cr_owds at its bookstore registrar's office said today. prices. All records are major buymg prmts. Several of the Shy of only a few late reg labels and are purchasable at "quality magazines" such as istering students from ti1e Bay reduced prices. Some perform-Harper's and Atlantic, ai"e availand Tampa campus, the total crs include Pete Fountain, Bar-able as well as many general figure stood at 7,186-compared bra Streisand and The Weavinterest magazines. to 5,831 fo1 Trimester IT last ers. Special offer prices have The collection of general hooks year and 7,795 for Trimester I, a savings of S6: other discounts besides texts, has been enlarged 1965. vary. and a J'eference library to sup---------Art prints were selected by student committee to insure student interest. Charlotte Am man, senior art major and Rob-USF Gets $25,480 In Grants plement upper level courses, has been added. There are also 6,000 different paperbacks avail able. Mrs. Elizabeth Mabry has been hired primarily to help students in locating books. She will stay near the book area in a glass partitioned office to answer questions. Tb(!re won't be an exit downstairs except during rusb seasons. Books are to be left upstairs inside on the new book drop. Eileen Lehmann, freshman English major, said about the i m pro v em en t s: "It's less Two grants totaling $25,480 crowded and it's better to have have been made to USF for stu-all the books down here away dents majoring in zoology and from the noise." Kathleen Mur chemist.ry to a s s i s t faculty ray, freshman psychology rna members in research projects. jor, likes the atmosphere. She The grants from the National says, "It's like a cellar." .fody Science Foundation are $7,280 Adams, junior foreign language for the Zoology Department and major, thinks anything to speed $18,200 for the Chemistry Deup operation and give more partment. study time is valuable . The zoology grant will provide The bookstore paid for all scholarships for four students to additions from its own profits, assist with research prOJects at not with a state subsidy. It is USF for a year beginning next self-sufficient and non-profit. All summer. according to Dr. Frank profits go back into the Uni Friedl, director of the zoology versity or to improve the store. progr-am. . . "With tite new addition, our chemistry grant bookstore will be as big as for e1ghl students to wotk fullUniversity of Florida's main time on research durmg the sumbranch," according to Melendi. mer, and 10 students part-tune during the following academic year, according to Dr. Jack Fer nandez, director of the chemis try program. The student research program bas been under way with the support of NSF for the past three years, and the new grant will continue it through July, 1967. USF director of sponsored re search, Dr. William Taft, noted that the project provides finan cial assistance to students, as well a providing them the ex perience of working c losely with individual professors on their research projects. Fund To Help Negro Students The Human Relations Scholar ship Fund, Inc., a non-profit organization whose purpose is to provide scholarships for de serving Negro students in the Tampa area to attend USF is seeking additional funds and support. To apply for the scholarship, Ol' for further information, con tact, Nathaniel Crook. execu tive director. Tampa U r b a n League. 1615 Lamar St., Tampa. Ci)ueen Contestant Brunet Mela Pereira, USF freshman, is a contestant for Tampa's Latin Fiesta Queen. USF freshman Step h ani e Krewson, reigning queen, will crown the new queen March 12 at Fort Homer Hesterly Armory. Tickets for the coro nation ball are available on the campus from Allan Smith, Ext. 619. The queen will be selected on the basis of the number of tickets sold in a contestant's name. pus locations . A new registration procedure instituted by Merle V. Slater 'I director of records, speeded stu dents along tile previously botI tlenecked spots and frustrating lines. Registrar Frank Spain and Slater both gave appreciation for "lhe excellent help of the Minister Chosen student assistants." Dr. Wallet' Marshall Horton, "WE THANK THEM and Oberlin (Ohio) College theology hope that they will to _will be USF theolo participate in future registra-g1an-m-residence Jan. 17-Feb. lions " Slater said. 4, the sponsoring University ReII 1966 registra ligious Council said. 5 I I t"on tion was one of tile Dr. Horton will be avH!lablc 0 emn naugura I .. registrations we ever had. we to meet with classes, religious SA Pres. John Harper looks on as John Hogue, new vice president, is registered more students in a groups, and other interested sworu into office tiy Joe Beckham, chief justice of the Student Court of Rev1ew. three-day period, Jan. 5-7, than persons on the USF campus and Inauguration took place last Monday. ever before. We also registered for lectures. , ___ .:::_ _______ .!,.. _______ ....;:. ______________________ _ more students (2,566 students) Arrangements can be made by in one day and evening, Wedcontacting Miss Ruth Schoch, nesday, Jan. 5, than ever beUniversity Chapel Fellowship. Col. Orr Appointed To New USF Post Op Art fore," said Slater. 932-4510. Ron Keller, assistant regisDr. Horton has studied at Pioneer To Speak trar, praised Slater and his Harvard and Columbia. and re staff for developing tile new pro-ceived his PhD from Union cedures. Theological Seminary. He has Some of these new procedures were explained by Slater. Regis tration packets were distributed in UC 47 and the fire escape was used to reach ti1e sec{lnd floor. "This procedure worked beautifully as it provided us with six packet distribution lines," he commented. "The information area In the second floor lobby of the UC building opposite the elevators ... proved so effective ti1at we will continue to have it for fu ture registrations" he said. The extra telephones in the UC Ball room and ad vising areas were helpful also. Many students who were in terviewed also praised the new prodedure where course cards and packet cards were sorted tn one final checker, eliminating the usual bottleneck before the entrance to ti1e ballroom. "Registration procedures were better or g an i z e d and ran smoother than ever before," sai Bob McElroy, a junior who reg. istered Jan. 6, 8:00 a.m. These also were the words of Judy McKenzie, Alan Director. Diane Johns, Carolyn Kirby, and many, other students interviewed. I studied also at Sorbonne, Stras-Directm of International Servtions . bourg and Marbnrg Universities. ices, a newly created position The main purpose of his po He taught at the Union Semi 011 campus bas been filled by a sition is to give all students at nary, Oberlin Graduate School retiring Air Force Col., Mark USF some understanding of for of Theology, and was visiting T . Orr. eign affairs. This will be ac-Josef Albei'S, 77, internation profcssor. at Union Semi-ills position was created becomplished through tile classes, ally-known artist. will lecture Cl " D t G rrett studies programs and the cam-Wednesday , Jan. 19 in TAT at nary_. .. IVlllJ Y. cause of the necessity of some' 8:30 p.m. His subject will be PacifiC School_ of one to devote full time to the pus newspa]Jer. hgiOn. Slrashourg UmversJty, projects formerly h a ndled by Orr has worked at the PentaIt's . Magic and It's Doshisha University. JaPan, tile All-Universitv Committee gon for t he last five years on AdmJssi_on 15 tree but U t d Tl 1 1 c 11 " t1ckets are reqUired n I c leo ogJCa o ege, on International Services, On two Air Force research projects . India_. and Chicago said. 1 concerning changing ); 0 c i a 1 . \:o;ks .on Theological Semmary. . . needs and trends and how the m the hbtatY galle1y through DR.W.M.HORTON These projects mclude develA ' F ld t tl Jan 28 The exhibition is from . t 1r orce con mee 1em . opment of curnculum 111 m er H 1 1 1 d b 'ld tl his s e r i e s "Homage to the national studies , J e a so 11e PIe tl'e Ul 1 . 1ef Square" The " Homage" paint-d d apanese sc 100 sys em as c ne exchange of ents an of education in the headquarters ings are all in overlays structors, of reof Gen. Douglas MacArthur afand concentnc frames. search on. fo1 coun_tnes and ter World War II. Albers is one of the "found other proJects promoting good Orr received his Ph.D degree ers" of Op art: that is. art in Will. . . from the University of North which optical illusions a1e pres-There are 20 foreign students C li ent. Op art has been criticized at USF. Three USF nndergrad-aro na. for its thin , hollow quality. He abroad last year, Navy Team Visits defends it on the grounds that while four students from t h e . each person views a work of Op College of Education s p e n t Male students mterested in t diff tl Alb se t 1 aton can ar eren y. ers es 1 s their internship in two Latin careers m nava . 1 end as poetry, and poetry is his American countries. get. mfOimatwn from interest in it. Orr said USF is immersed in a VISitmg team 1921. Albers does not see that the foreign affairs as are all uni-The Naval Procureconcentric square design of his versilies that are t1aining ment Team. Will be 111. the UC paintings inhibits him. In an in people in foreign relations or m lobby to terview in the January 1966 Art any field, since almost everyand for as News, Albers says, "There is thing connected with U.S. polp1lot, non-pilot flight of!lcer and icy has international reverbera-for air intelligence wnrk. (Continued on Page 2, Col. 4) Harper Fills 3 Key Cabinet Positions By ALLAN SMITH Campus Staff Writer Student Association Pres. John Harper revealed appoint ments to several key positions in his administration during an interview with the Cam pus Edition last week. Named to cabinet posts were David Searles, secretary of finance; David Shobe, secre tary of special services; Er nie Charette, secretary of pub lic relations. Searles, Shobe and Charette, however , are politically un known, though Searles was a representative from the Col lege of Basic Studies last Tri mester. TH:E APPOINTMENTS fill all cabinet positions provid ing Harper decides not to ac tivate the External Affairs De partment this trimester. The president said he was < onsidering deactivating Ex ternal Affairs because he felt the work assigned to tile Ex ternal A f f a i r s Department might be better handled by other departments. He said that the complicated legisla tion necessary to remove pro visions for External Affairs from the SA Constitution made it more feasible simply not to activate External Affairs. HARPER SAID that David Greene. Joan Lindsey and An dy Peiruska will be added to the powerful Election Rules Committee. They will fill va cancies left by Bill Dreyer. who intends to seek a legisla tive seat ln the Jan. 24 elec tions, Nela Fountain, who was married during the Christmas holidays, and a seat which had been vacant. Committee chairman Louise Brink, with tile experience of a presidential election behind her, will remain. H A R P E R APPOINTED Claude Scales to the Student Affairs Committee. The ap pointment leaves v a c a n t Scales' place on the Budget Commission which, Harper said, will be filled by Barbara Melanary. Harper would not announce any other appointments. He still must find an executive press secretary and an under secretary whicb are provided for the Public Relations (PR l Department. Also, there is a seat on the Student Court of Review vacated by Jim Co gan's resignation last month. KAREN O'GRADY, Harpel ' s campaign manager in the elec tions last November, could be Time Out SA Pres. John Harper takes a break from a busy day of organization problems to talk with a Campus Edition reporter. "It never stops," he said, referring to his SA work. About 14 hours a day he spends worrying, writing and calling on people to hell! with the administering of student government. in line fo1 the press secretary job. Whether or not she wants it, and if so, who Har per can find to fill the other jobs remains to be seen. The PR Department will ap. parently he one of the busiest ;ueas in Harper's administra' tion . In considering an over all general policy for the SA. he empha ized cam p a i g n promises. "Mostly it's going to be geared to better com munications between student rz. over n men t and student body," he said. Harper said he visited the University of Miami last sum mer and was introduced to a monthly newsletter whicll was designed to keep students abreast of student government activities. Harper said he would like to see a similar paper initiated during his ad ministration, hut that it would "take time." Reportedly, ef forts to lay the groundwork for such a plan have aheady begun. FACING THE SA again this trimester and more particu larly the student senators is the constitution hassle iJ1 the University Senate. President Harper has not yet had an opportunity to discuss the mat ter with the new senators to determine a plan of action , but he did give his personal views on the situation. ' "lt will be to our advan tage, I believe, to have stu dents serve in the University Senate because it is an All University Senate in which decisions are made which are pertinent to us, pertinent to the administrations and perti nent to the faculty." Harper said that as he un derstood it, what the faculty wanted was a stronger voice of representation. ''IT SEEMS to me the fac ulty could have their own govj'!rning body. " he said. " In stead of asking the adminis tration and stndents to step out of the Senate so that they

! . THE 'l'AMPA TIMES, Monday, January 17, 1966 _; PrOmOte Free Speech John Stormer will come here stir the emotions of the people who Jan. 31 to speak to the USF comdon't have the_ intelligence _to allow munity as the "first in a series of them to examme the questwns prospeakers of the 'Conservative phiposed by . Iosophy' to appear on the USF Other cntlcs have traced h 1 s , . . quotes and found many of them accordmg to the Umver-to be taken out of the context of the sity chapter of t h e Young .Amerth icans for Freedo Idea bemg _ exp . ressed by e au. m. thor of the supposed 1s author of. a book We hope that some of the 8,500 called, None Dare Call It Treamembers of the USF community son." We read the _ book. Many who were mailed a copy of Mr. read It: Many have Stormer's book read it. And we cnticize!f I! as lackmg hope that some of these people will to agree with these attend Mr. Stormer's talk here Jan. cntlcs. Often ; ''quo_tes" used 31 and have some questions to ask to b!ick up Stor!!ler's beliefs do _not him. This is a chance to exercise begm to explam or substantiate our right of free speech. We don't w _ hat he stated as a "truth." even need to have a liberal speaker book was written, as have on the same platform to balance been many . conservative writings, the program, as conservatives in bn ' the basis that all things Com-this state . would have us do concernmunist are bad. It was written to ing liberal speakers. 'the Loyal Opposition ' .• L I T T L E M A N 0 N c A M p u s Can Lead To Untold Problems By PETE GLADUE . Campus Staff Writer We were caught smokipg in the. library the other day. It was embarrassing. We w e r e sneaking a few puffs in t h e fourth floor john when a pale little mao who looked not un like a mole, brisked through the door, looked around, and then announced that we were smok ing. "Where?" we asked. He said he meant cigarettes. There were a few faculty members with us. They all blanched. There were actually three faculty members there. Two of them ducked into john stalls. The thir!f, out-musical chaired, turned his face to the wall and shriveled in the corner. The little man hollered for the two in the booths to come out. He said he knew that t)ley were "Where?" asked the two. He said he meant cigarettes. "Oh" they said. He turned to the third prof, the one all huddled up against the wall. "I got you cornered," the man said, and chuckled at his own joke. We told him it wasn't very funny. "Shuddup," he said. Then the little man demanded to see our student card. We should him ours. From one of the johns a prof announced, "I burned mine." "That's a serious offense," the man said. We guessed that the prof didn't want to admit what he was. It' s a hard price to pay for not going to the fifth floor to smoke, we thought . The other two didn't have much imagination. They must have b e e n from . physical sci., ence. They simply admitted that they didn't have a student card. We were visibly embar• rassed for them. "Drop-ins, eh," said the man. "That's a serious offense. Get out of those stalls," the mole man demanded. He looked furi ous. "Yessir," said the profs. They shuffled out, dazed, looking at their feet, and lined up against the walls. One of them started to cry. "And you," he grabbed the prof in the corner and spun him around, up against the wall, "stand up straight, like a man." We thought that funny; coming from the mole-man. He ordered the four of us to stand against the wall. We put our hands over our heads while he frisked us. He found that we all had cig arettes and matches. We a 11 turned aro)lnd and looked suitably ashamed. evidence, this," said the mole-man. We nodded in silent agreement. "Come with me," he said. We followed him over to the security office, where t h e y grilled us far into the night. We, as a real student, got off light . We were given a ticket for il legal parking. One of the profs, the fellow who said that he had burned his student card, forgot to get off at the elevator at se curity. He w o u n d up in the health center, where they told him it was all psychosomatic, and they gave him some as pirin because he was engaged. He got off light. The other two weren't so 1 u c k y, They're marked men. They ' ll never get a job at another university. We don ' t go to the much anymore. THE CAMPUS EDit'ION The Campus Edition of the Tampa Times Is written &Del edited by students at the University of South Florida. Editorial views ez herein are not necessa.rily those of the USF adminls&ration, fa.culty or of the Tampa Times. Offices: UC 222 University of South Florida., Tampa, Fla., 33620. Phone 988-4131, e::lt. 619. Newa copy dea.dline 11 1 p.m. Wednesday for !Uonda.y publication. Letten to the editor de&dline is 5 p.m. Mond&J for the followtnc 1\Ionday. • • y 8 I B L E R Laurence Bennett . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor Harry Haigley ..................•... , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Managing Editor Larry Goodman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . Sports Editor Prof. Steve Yates ..................................... , , ...... Adviser , ( A 1Compulsion _ Toward Honesty .. / l Burry Talks on Attitudes' By HARRY HAIGLEY Campus Managing Editor "What right does a student have to say, 'I'm going to take a four-year vacation from the world?' How is it that you get an education and feel the needs of the world? How do you get yourself ready to par ticipate in the world?" . These were questions posed by Rev . . Allan J. Burry, Uni versity . Chapel, oq WFLA' ' s radio "Meet the Expert" se ries Jan. 11. Ed Pyle is MC of the show. Burry was discussing the problems of "Moral Attitudes on the College Campus.'' BURRY INDICATED that he thought students were par ticipating in the world and said, " . . . even with the insolation provid!"d by society, students today say, 'The con cerns. of the world are my concerns today.' " Burry was questioned by Pyle concerning sex on the campus and he replied, "There is a great deal more frank ness these days about sex eth ics than when I was in school. There is a more pronounced mood . , . a compulsion to ward honesty . . . a looking for what has integrity." ONE STUDENT called into the program and asked Burry, "Just what are the moral at titudes on the campus today?" "There are two poles-those who do what their Mom and Dad told them and those who Electronic 'Swinger' say, 'I'm going to do what pleases me and live my life from moment to moment,' " Burry said . "What does the Church have to say about that about the change in the attitudes?" the student asked. "The church has to rede velop a sex ethic, rather than restate what we have saying forever. We have to look at how much emotional weight does sex carry for the modern adult," said Burry. "T H E CHURCH TEACH INGS presupposes that the sex act is the ultimate expression of a person's personality and emotional make-u ' p, and where this is concerned, the Church ' s teaching has been valid; but we are in a time where the E ven Computers Get Into M .usic-Making Act at USF By JANET TILLER and clarinet with a flute solo. different fields," said Mrs:SeligCampus Staff Writer Like many experiments, t h e sohn. Music_ traditionally m _ay be. an chance music research is highSTUDENTS taking (;g courses expression of the human mmd ly complex for the non-comill d ubt be happy to learn soul. But at computers puteric minded. In essence, the CB exams have a attuned humans assigned numbers to been im roved as a result of therr electromc w1zardy to mu-each not2 and half-note . For t P t h hi'ch d t t th 1 .d 1 c . compu er 1 em researc w SIC an go 10 o e composmg examp e, m1 de might be 1. 'd limnating invalid ques-act Ze . ld b " n . t " ai s 10 e I . . . . ro wou e a no0 e, tions from the exams. Researchers took one IBM hence, a rest. A 100-note comR d-k e and teachin 1410 computer,. punched_ in inposition was decided arbitarily. are services J stru.ct10ns, fed 10 random. num-Counts were ass1gned to each the Data Processing D_ivision, hers, and and note _and dynamics of five ex-directed b John J Bushell. out came ' chance music" . a press10ns per note were chosen . R d Yf ' t' g t ecor s or accoun m , s u100-note duo for flute and oboe. d t d lib d Actually what came out was !\Irs. Seligshon fed in num-en r_ecor s, rary an van-a numerical ''formula" which hers from a table of random ous dJrect _ones are. stored _on . . . tapes or discs. This Information musician Theodore B . Hoffrnat;. iumbers. The computer then is available to be selected and associate professor of humam-printed out numbers, but not f d to th h' d d ties, transcribed into notes. a score, which Dr. Hoffman e m e mac mes as nee e Mrs. Harriet Seligsohn, sen-translated into the score. l\lu-A_ tour the Data Procsex act does not carry that emotional over-weight. We have to develop a new ethic. There. is a problem of no sin gle all-guiding principal. "Sex used to be the all con suming emotional . involving act, but now people are seem ly able to have se ' x without an emotional investment and since they are not (e motional ly involved) we have to re-do our ethics. "The problem in morals on campus . is that people are not taking their humanities seriously and this applies to .the campus and the world at large. We are facing a prob lem of de-humanization," Bur ry said. Pyle then questioned, "Ev erything .looks so loose • • • nothing is sacred anymore; ... it looks to me like sex is losing all its meaning mystery.'' "WE ARE L I V I N G in a world where the mystery of life is being eroded. Some' things we thought of carrying emotional weight no longer do. "People can no long'er ac cept just for the sake of ac cepting. They have to know why. I think this is the crux of the matter. "Do . you think this moral change is impor tant .' .. will make a change in America?" Pyle asked. "I can't help but think it will strengthen society as statement of faith. I we will be stronger individu ally an

ce to p. eed le id to of Si m Ig, ;y.. ;y --l ngj .he'' of Graduate Program :Adds New Areas The USF graduate program is students accepted to dale is 281, Prospects for t11e future are m _ oving ahead, with the addias compared with 55 when the brighter. More funds will be ap-1 t 1 o. n of four new programs, program began in June, 1964. propria ted in 1967 by a reap scheduled to begin this bimes The programs now in opera-portioned legislature which Sto ter, DL Thomas F. Stovall, cotion are offered also at USF's vall hopes "might be more sen ordinator or graduate s t u d y, Bay Campus i n St. Petersburg. sitive to the needs of urban said. I The primary purpose of the areas." The new programs include graduate program, Dr. Stovall "The staff is excellent, but special education: Speech path-said, is to produce better teachsmall," S to v a ll said, "and olo,gy, a five year program con-ers. He said the master's de-classes are too large." This fening a degree with-gree is now considered to be overcrowding will be alleviated out a B.A.; libt'ary science eduU1e terminal vrogram for pro-with completion of the new Col cation; junior college teacher fessional public school teachers. lege o Education building, con education, with areas in math, The doctor's degree also is consttuction of which should begin biology, chemistry, and physics; sidered important, but at the in January. and a masters in engineering. present time, the USF gradu-Graduate fees are $15 per 0 t h e r junior college areas prog_ram is geared to credit hour or $150 fulltime, as will open "when the various de!ills curnculum. This, of course, compared with undergraduate partments get straight master's IS _not to that. those who re-fees of S12 per credit hour or programs," Stovall explained. their MA degrees $130 fulltime. T t t' I ch d 1 d f th will not be prepared to contmue Graduate students pay higher en a e u e or e in post-graduate work elsewhere. tuition fees than undergradu0 d Dl'. Stovall said that no spe-ates because graduate classes e F cific plans have as yet been are smaller and more expensive pams an . rene • made 'for a dpct9r's degree proto conduct and a more com-humamties, and physical edugram at USF "Such a program 1 . d A cation . . . petent facu ty IS reqwre . lso, • . • . 1 w1ll not be feasible before 1970," 1 i b r a r y facilities m u s t be THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 1'7, 1966 15 U. of Miami Next Foe USF Swim Frosh Downed by Gators The USF freshman swimming the Gator varsity, perennial team was defeated 49-26 in its SEC swimming champions. first outil1g, against lhc U . of USF's Stelle won both of his Fla. freshman swimmers at events: the 200 and 400-yal'd Gainesville, Jau. 8. frecstyles. by 2.4 seconds and The six-man USF team trav-nine-tenths of a second, respec els to the University of Miami tively. next Saturday to meet another Dave Kelley won the 100-yard tough freshman s q u a d. The breaststroke by nine-tenths of meet will be held at the Hurri-a second for South Florida's canes' new 50 meter Olympicthird first place. size pool. Last year's Hurri-Event winners: cane f r o s h boosted six high school All Americas. 200 Freestyle -Stelle CUSF> 1:54. 50 Freestyle-McPherson (F) 22.2 USF COACH, Bob Grindy, said that be was "very, very 2:iiJ 54 . 5 4:09.1. -Photo by John Alston nearly each USF man was with-1 ,l:oB,eaststroke K e 11 e Y CUSF> and Master of Fme Arts. gram, according to Dr. Stovall The USF graduate school is Thirty-nine students are work-that of inadequate financing. chosen most often by Tampa lug toward the MA degree in The. funds appropriated this Bay area residents, because of natural sciences and mathe-ly eat by the legislature are the convenient location. Most of ma:tics, accor?ing to_ Dr. to one-half the salary tile students are in-service dote A. Ashfo1d, director, dlof a teaching position, Stovall teachets in Hillsborough or sur vision of Natural Science and said. In other words, he conrounding counties, Dr. Stovall Mathematics. .linued, "tl1e legislature feels explained. Theretore, they find A1'eas included are ma.lhe-that the program can run more convenient to attend matics, zoology, botany and bac-by one person, part time!" here rather than University ()[ ieriology, c be mist 1 y, and Thus "we are operating largely Florida or FSU. In this way, physics. from undergraduate funds," he they can attend night classes The total number of education1said. and teach du1ing the day. Truce ••• Maybe? The Great Gopher War has moved into its third year on the USF campus and grounds kee)Jers say the outlook is dim. Always eager to help, the Camyus Edition asked Susan Orth to go out and see if truce talks could be arnnge d. waving and smiling to the contrary the critters refused to go fer her. Gopher Guild Victorious; Geomys Pinetis Buries USF in a split second of his best previous time in his event. 3:29.0. The Brahman learn, led by * * * Steve Stelle, captured three of A GOLF is practicing 10 events while forfeiting two fot a schedule which• begins the others Jack of an entry. first week in February, Coach ing the sport is Richard :M. Bowers, associate professor of physical education. THE 23-1\IAN GATOR squad, considered as the "best ever" by Florida Coach Bill Harlan, broke two Florida freshman swimming records en route to victo1y. In a previous exhibi tion the Gator frosh had routed The schedule, pending Alh lelic Council approval, would include U. of Fla., Miami, Rol lins, Miami-Dade .J. C., St. Leo and two invitational matches. Home matches will be played Co-op _ Program at. New _ Record With 107 Students, 43 Firms By KAREN HERSCHAFT Campus Staff Writer hole in the gl'Ound and rom see." After the go-ahead for the B C on Tampa's Carrolwood course. there digs networks or tunnels budget is received, plans are ay ampus * * * made for the type of shrubs, I t 1 Anyone interested in trying Seen any Geomys P i n e t i s underground in whicfi he stores trees and flowers to be used. n ram U ra S out for golf, tennis, baseball around lately? food and breeds litters. A trial is now being made of T I and track, inquire in the PE If you have, don't mention 0 ncreaSe 1 b H 1 f f different trees to find the most office, A P a a 1 156, or ur them to the Grounds Depart-IN CASE YOU can't recog-durable. Rain trees have been Male and female residence ther details. ment. These creatures, better nize a gopher, he' s six inches planted near Fowler Avenue. ball athletic chairmen at Bay * * * • • 1 Att ti :s 1 1 Lab to h' u known as gophers have proven long a _ nd has a tai_l two-andca.,.ver states, "Tht's is an ex-campus wl'll meet Jan. 19 to PE Swi'mmt 'ng Proft'ci'ency USF's Cooperative Education mechanical John E. se:r ler, an c Io . ora ry, s IP n b th G _ P h t +-. t electrical eng!neermg; Frank P. Skillen, daunted out of .Miami -John T . Woosley, to e e round Department's a-_half mcbes long w_ bleb enables pex:ment to fi'nd a type of tree chart plans for an expanded tests will be administered Tues• rogram as se a c!'lmes er aerospace engineering. Zoology. Waterloo It eems these mam record with 107 students in train-Electromc communications. Inc., st. .u.s . Coast & Geodetic Rock s . him to move With as much that will grow easily in the sandy program of intramural activ-day and Wednesday, Jan. 25 . . t t th D' t . t Pete•sb•=•g -stephen M. Hall, electrical ville, Md. GeOtge w. B1ddte. meter mals constructmg a agility backward as he moves USF soil If the trees survive ties this trimester. and 26 at the USF pool from mg m seven s a es, e IS nc Lamphear Jr., elec otogy, orm of their own beneath the forward Tb parti la g 1 . . . . 3 5 R t t' will tak of Columbia and even on the t1Ica1 engtneer!ng; Edward Walker, elecu.s. Food & Drug Administration, . . e . . cu r op 1er Without mamtenance 1t Will fur-Prof. Murphy M. Osborne Jr., p.m. egiS ra 10n e high seas. Research Center, land In front of the AD Buildthat bas been giVmg nish a new inexpensive type of intramural director, said the place at the pool and students George 11 Miller program Tan1pa Robert E. Penny, marine bi Michael E. Stack, chemistry: Martin. J. ing. to the Grounds Department IS tree for the campus." chairmen will decide upon in-must have their I.D. card. . . , . . oloi!Y. . Stutsman, chemistry; Noel H. Watkins. Curtis L. Carver, superinten-known as a "pocket gopher." tramural actt'v 1t1es and dates for Wrt'tten prof1'ciency tests in director, said the 43 partlc1pat-Florida Game and Fresh Water F1sh chemistrY. d f d ' d tl t ing employers also is a record Leesburg -Michael E. Tin . u.s. House oF Wash eni 0 groun s, sat ta conOn each side of INSOFAR AS plants fot• landspecific events such as a swim-archery, basketball, . bowling, . che1, zoology. . mgton. D.C., Congressman GJbbons -sistent efforts have been made. gopher has two cav1tte_s m. wluch scaping. the Grounds Depart-ming meet. fencing. golf and tenms will bE' through traps and poison , to he stores fooa; a cavJty JS also ment is now in the process of In addition to volleyball and administered TuesdaY and areas of study represented by .. eliminate the gophekrsd. T large to store the front transplanting some of the 4,000 basketball offered last trimesWednesday, Feb. l and 2 from the 107 students. .eincerinl!: Richard Montalbano, account Amslel, elcctucl .engmemmg .. James M . Nothing has WQl' e hl'rf' part of a fmger. azaleas that were planted last ter, he said. Bay Campus may 7:308:30 p.m. in CHlOO. Stuing; Ka•J H. Wieland. electrical engi Chadwell, acccuntml?_. }!Ichaet J . fore, for the moment, USF has WI .1 G G .1 d k t t Among the mole unusual as-neering James Chaki accounting mecbatucal Robert .. Htll, fl [ u e the opher Ul d has year. This row of beauty begins have programs in swimming, ents may ta e ests 111 wo . . . Fl d Stat R d• D t G . . 1 1 accounting; Ralph Musalo, electncal en to raise the white ag o sur-b 'd bl b th h It stgnments, John T. Woosley w1ll 0auane !'av!d K. Whelan, mcchani render and bas given in to the . een consl era e o er, the the end of the UC and I table tennis, pool, and tennis, sports: on 111g 1 1 spend most of his time at sea ci\11 engineering: Bartow OUice: D\\ight ca! enem•••mg, Langley _Research .. ccn JOb of the Grounds Department IS now bemg extended to the for both male and female partieRegJstration , for these testS Pope. cidl engineering. tct, va. -:-Je•ry lied burrowing habits o[ the gopher. involves much more than gopher Humanities Building. Azaleas 1pants. Equ1pment 11as been will be held in lhc PE Office, Ute _Bureau ?f Commer-General Cable .• -Robert According to Dt . Glen Woold il 1 ctal Ftshenes troptcal laborar. Coc, Phillip E. CC)ta, fenden of the Zoology Depart-hunting. Mr. Carver and his are also being planted in the added to expand the program, A I Ph a 156, an w l c ose tory research. ship "Undaunted'' ington. _u;c David A_. a•c!'i ment, tile gopher digs his initial guild have been quite busy imcourtya-:d o( the AD Building however transportation to l"eC Jan. 31. collecting marine specimens in tect.urc . . rhomas F. Sunatd, mdust11al enzinee•ing; Willoam H. Shearer. clechi -------------proving and caring for lhe land-and behind the AD . This slrould reation areas still is inadequate, Upon sueccss(ul completion of , . en-'fmeetmg. . . cal englneeting; Frank R. SYejcar. math: f th d 1 t 1 th b ll 'tt k 1 d t t t the Canbbean. Cene1al Telephone Co. , .T.arnp'\-J:'•ank Jon s. Symes, math-physics; Marshall scapmg o e campus an pan-cer amy Improve c are ex-he added 1e wr1 en now e ge es s U• Russell Watrous is based on actmuustratton. Da-Nafiona I PhysiCS _landscaping for the new panse of campus. Ray has been named dents will to take Sabine Island in the Gulf of Gulf Life Insurance Co., JacksonVtlle neerln.g; WiUlam I.. Boglio. electrical en bmldmgs. We thank the Gruunds De-student intramural directol' and a motor sktll profiCiency test. , . -Donald J. accountlbl!'. gineeting; Russell L. Clark. mechanical H s • t J th' 1 th ' t t f th h' t THE WIN D J A M MER S MexlCO working on a laboratory Hovne & _Inc., 'tatljpa-engineering Richard A Cota mechani onor OCie y n lS p annmg, ere are par men or ell' ac tevemen s Kaye also will work closely with project for the Bureau of ComChemical cal Diane J.' Denning, many considerations, the first and continued efforts to beautify the program Osborne said. USF's s a iIi n g club-meets mercial Fisheries. corp., Bartow Frank H. weaver. GrantS Charter being finances. According to the USF Campus. We also wish ' Wednesday, Jan. 19 in UC 4'1 at Under the work_ study proTampa _ Sandra K. . p s th 1 Charles W. Butler, Asst. Physi-them much success in eliminat-USF T k 2 p .m. Two club members sailed gram a like number of students Trust Co Tampaing; William P. Miller, mechanical . Stgma lgma, e .ony na-cal Plant Director, finances for ing the mounds of sand that con-an ers to the Bahamas during the rotate in campus study while Craig 9 managment'.' twnal physics honor society, has landscaping of the new building tinue to appear. But for now, Christmas holidays and pres• their counterparts are on the USF a charter to estab-are allocated fo.;:om the building's Grounds Department, faculty Whip MDJC ently plan to fill crew positions b S 100 employers have m.anagen>ent; Robert J. Martm! phys1cs, chanica! engineering; James L . txton, !ish a campus _chapter: budget. The budget is cleared and students must join in bow-for cruising and racing boat JO . orne Rochard E. Perry. math: Richard L. management Howard J Schmidt Eng. The _cb_ arter. IS the first such through the "chain of com-ing to the victory of the Geomys For F rst w. n owners I'n the Tampa openings for Trimester III, Stahl, math; Thomas w. Wiederhold, !ish: Ruth i:. Spaulding,' math; John L. t [ th tl ... . management. wmtams acccuntinn recogru Ion e recen Y ac-mand all the way to Tallahas-Pinetis USF freshmen swimming April 25-Aug. 26. Pan American World Cocoa u.s. NathionaJ ArChives & Records Ser credited university by a nation' In addition to students on jobs -PaUl Carter, engmeenng sci vice, .. -Stephen H. al honor group. in Fl01ida and the District of County :soar d of Public. In pre-law. Wtlham J. Heynen, Only accredited colleges and Columbia, U1ey are at work in u.s .. . ol EducaLion, universities which offer a strong T . L Al b son, element.ary education. D.C. Wtlham L. Carron, education e x a s, OUISJana, a ama, Southern Bell, Jaclour Agricultural Chemical Co., Bar Huntsville. Ala. -Tim J. Davids, mcch Kathleen Ann Cooney, education. College From 30 to 40 chartel' mem-worlh of physical educational tion, h 0 w e V e r, is running tow Thom•s J. Cave, mechanical en anical engineering; Joseph F. Mason, me of Basic Studies; Norma .J. Cunning-l!inee1ing. chanica! engineering: John L. Tlteimer, bam, business education, cooperative Edu hers are expected. About half facilities are eithet under con-slightly ahead of schedule and Bedingtield Associates . .Inc., Tampa electrical engineeril.ll(. cation Oflicc; Richard D. DeSandro. ac b t t de t and th at USF or soon \Vill th p h I Ernest L. MacFerran, mecbantcal cngi U.S. Bureau of Commercial Fisheties, counting, Procurement; Robert M . Hag Wl e currcn S U n S e " e E staff may S ift rom neering. Biological Station, st. Rob Educational Resources; balance distil1guisbed recent be. ChrYslet Corp.. New Orleans, La. ert G . Ernest, biOlogy; Btologtcal Lab Davtd D . Lichtenfels. busmess admin Byrop s. Alexander, physics; Sigmund oratory, Sabine Island. Gulf Breeze, )fla. islration, Educational Re.wurces; Lannie graduates and faculty. Physics D . Bobczynski, physics; Terry L. Boles, RusscU J. Watrous, biology; T>o1ucal J. Perez, accounting, Registrar's Office. majors and outstanding stu-GREEK NEWS ----------------. dents who have demonstrated a I sincere interest in physics are T ri II Rush Approaches eligible for membership, accord ing to Dr. Joseph L. Aubel, assistant professor o f physics and future adviser for the USF chapter. He will act as liaison By GAIL REEVES activities and is sponso.::ed by dent; Charles Jackson, fiTst officer between the chapter, the Campll'3 Staff Writer Colony Shops. Girls can regis-vice president; Ralph Daniel Physics Department, and the Registration foc prospective ter for rush at the convocation. second vice president; national organization of the members of fraternal organiza-The last time to register for Correia, recording secretary society. t' . d r wa reports Bob s-orority rush will take place on Larry Cranor, corresponding Sigma Pi Sigma was founded IS un _e y, Sunday, Jan. 23 at 1 in UC 252 secretary; Carl Dann, treas-at Davidson College, Davidson, Dtck, pres1dent of the Inter-at the Sorority Tea. Rushees u Ter; IFC representative, Don N.C., in 1921. More than 120 Fraternity Council. will meet the officers of the Bower. chapters have been founded in Rushees may sign up for reg-Pan-Hellenic Council and visit Enotas _ Officers fur 1966 leading colleges and universi istration on Jan. 19, 20, 21 in I with from each are: Ralph Vasquez, president; ties throughout the United the U.C. lobby. of soronties. . . nave Searles, vice president; States. It is a member of the F t .t Info;--mal rush w1ll begm on Dave Shobe, treasurer; Pete Association of College Honor IFC will sponsor a . ra erm Y Sunday Jan. 30 from 2 _ 5 p .m. Belstrom, recording secretary; and is an affiliated Smoker fo: prospecllve and 6-8 p.m. Each girl wjll at-Rick Metcalf, parliamentarian. of both Amencan bers on Jan. 23, at 7::30 m I tend all five informal parties The brothers and guests celeInstltute of Physics and the U.C. ballroom. on Sunday. Roam assignments the formal initiation of American Association for Ule Informal Fraternity Rush will are: FJA: UC 252 W.; Fides: pledges last Saturday night with Advancement ol' Science. he on Monday .. Jan. 24, and1UC 47; Paideia: UC 264-5; Tri-a dance at the Tampa CruiseTuesday, Jan. 25, at 7 in the S.I.S.: UC 252 E.; Zeta Tau a-Cade Club. Rick Catlin was U.C. Sigma: UC 202. given lhe award for best pledge. Room Assign m c n t s al'e: . Monday.. 31, will An alumni newsletter l1as Al'c1e: UC 47; Cralos: UC 2521P1Ck U_P lnvltatwns Cor been established by the frater W.; Enotas: UC 264-265: Kappa l'Ush 1 r o_m Mrs. Marshall m nity to keep the alumni abreast Iota Omega: UC 213-214; Phi Gnls may accept oC iLS activities on campus. Sigma Xi: uc 202; Talos: uc mv1tatLons . Formal rush begms Z t Ph. E .1 Th • d' • 03 z Feb. 2 and 3, at 7 p.m. in lhe . e a 1 PSI on e new 252E .. Ve1dan l, UC 2 • eta , officers for the spring Bob Phi Epsilon: UC 200. UC. Dale, president; Larry Fulop, Friday, Feb. 4, girls Tcceive The prospective m e m b e r a second invitation for formal vice president; Brad McMillan , elects four fraternities t'or each rush. Saturday night is the final recording sec:-etary: Jeff Cohen, night of informal :::ush and visits night or formal rush. Bids will tteasurer; Alvarez, pledge the members for a half hour. be picked up on Feb. 6 at 12 master;. Mike Frey, IFC rep-Rushee receive bids to formal in UC 242. resen!atlve; Herb Clark, corre-rush set for Jan. 26, from 10 Women on Bay Campus who spondiJ?g sec:etary; Ron . a.m. to 2 p.m. The rushee then wish to register for rush must chaplam; Bill Scott, histonan; attends rush with all contact Mrs. Phyllis Marshall Joe . Fer_olito, athletic cha!-T three fratermtJes on Jan. 27 on the Tampa campus f-or an mat;J, Rlcbard Harold, social The $1.8 m i 1 I i o n phy s ical education complex being con structed on ti1e east sid-e of the campus is neating the midway point in completion, while $250,000 worth of adjacent out doerPE facilities, to be com pleted this summer, will soon be under construction. MEANWHILE , a S1,700 golf driving-range, northeast of the present g-olf green, was com pleted two weeks ago and USF's six weary tennis courts are being resurfaced, repaint ed, and lighted at a cost of some $12,000. The PE Complex, will in clude offices , classrooms, an indoor swimming pool, a gymnasium, an equipment. check-out room, and rooms rot fencing, W':'estling, and other sports. Construction was begun last August and was to be completed in 400 days in their Alpha Hall oHices to U1e new building by as early as September. A CONSTRUCTiON contract for $228,317 was awarded to Ellis Construction Co. o f Tam pa for the outdoor facility. The price tag includes four bas ketball, volleyball c o u r t s, 10 tennis courts, six handball courts, an archery range, a grasstex-composition t r a c k with a soccer field in the mid dle, and a baseball diamond. The present tennis courts which are being revamped should be ready for use tllis week. Lights are scheduled to go up sometime duo:-ing the next twu weeks. The 100x300 yard golf driv ing-range just completed will be restricted primarily to class use. according to Dr. Gil Hertz, director or phySICal education. and 28. applicatiOn. J_e r r y McDonald, Men -on Bay Campus w h o FRATERNITIES publicity charrman. wish to register for rush must Cratos -The brothers started SORORITIES PHYSICAL EDUCATION COMPLEX contact Phyllis Marsl1all this t:imester with a pre-regisTuesday night the on the Tampa campus. Rushees tration camping trip to Hog's J?ledges of . FIA wert; should plan to attend the Pond, south of Weeki-Wachee mto. the m an mteam defeated Miami-Dade Junior College 56-37 last Saturday in South Florida's first home intercollegiate meet. Curtain Rises For Second Half Of 1-M Season An enthusiastic crowd of Basketballs bounce officially some 200 turned out to see 1 today at 4:20 p.m. as the cur the Brahman team win all tain rises on the second half of eight events they entered to the intrammal season. even its season record at 1-1. Men begin their month-long Steve Stelle was a double competition in the sport as foul' winner, beating his opponents games are played daily on the in the 200 and 400-yard free1-M outdoor basketball courts, style events by 13 and 33 two blocks eas1 of the Admin s e co n d s respectively. The istration building. events and winners: yd. USF (McNaughton, Kt:IIP). 1\-1 or ton, KeJJning) time: 1:18.1 2011 yd. F 'REESTYLE -Stelle

16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, January 1'7, 1966 }m]Jumz Nationally Famous Brand BRAS Reg. $2.50 Reg. $3.95 GIRDLES Mrs. Fred S. Courtney Mrs . Jimmie D . Robinson Mrs. Donald V. Hunsinger United in marriage Saturday and carrie d kissing balls of ert Holzer and Paul Tillman carried white orchids and lilies bows and carried single long were Miss Elaine Agnes Usher roses. were groomsmen-ushers. of the valley with satin stream-stemmed pink roses. and Fred Sewell Courtney. Best man was Emile UnverA reception at Interbay Com-ers. Best m a n was James BerenTb.e Rev. Richard Blanchard zagt of Lafayette, La. Grooms-muncity Center followed the Her twin sister, Miss Carolyn gue..Jr. Groomsmen e performed the double ring cere-men were James. Cree?• Peter After a Gulf Beaches Gay Smith, served as maid of Thomas Doyne and Larr.y FalX money in Palma Ceia MethodBusto and Fred Mirolaru. and Mrs. Hunhona:r . Miss Lorraine Moraw cloth. Usher was Reg g ie Perist Church at 3 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Courtney left for smger will live m Tampa. and Miss Toni Smith, also a call. Parents of the bride are Mr. a . wedding the re_cep...A... .A. .A. sister of the bride, were mai.ds . Mr. Mater left for Tampa Date Pad T a m p a Panhellenic Council will meet at 8 p.m. , Wed nesday, with Mrs. Edward Boardman, 4902 Spring Lake Drive. There will be a program on Panhel lenic scholarships. NAVY MOTHERS Tampa Navy Mothers' Club will meet for a covered dish luncheon Friday noon at Robles Park Auditorium. Bert Nally. will speak on Medicare a n d Social Security. SEMINOLE Seminole Junior W o m a n ' s Club will plant an Elm tree at Foster School Friday, 1:30 p .m. BELLES Bachelors and Belles, Inc., will sponsor a dance Saturday, 8:30 p.m., at Bayshore Royal Hotel. Single adults between the ages of 22 and 45 are invited . TOOTHACHE nd M L U h 1202 tion. They w i ll live at 22<> S. N N N They wore formal gowns of pmk a weddmg tnp after the rea rs. awrence s er, . h t h' D' f is the son of Mrs. Fred Sewell Miss Linda Dianne Herndon beCourtney Sr. of Austin, Tex. * * "1:? came. the bride of Albert James up to V: OFF Given in marriage by her fa-Rodger at 2 p.m., Jan. 3 . ther, the bride chose a formal Given in marriage by her The bride is the daugh.ter of gown in satin accented with father, Miss Karen Aun DempMr. and Mrs. Benjamm F pearl and Alencon lac-e appli-sey became the bride of Jimmie Herndon, 1501 E. Shadowlawn. ques. The cape sleeves formed Dan Robinson at 8 o'clock Fri a chapel train ov .er the slim day evening in the First Bap-was held by a crystal circlet Rev. H. Richard Bills performed C1 crown and she carried camellias the double ring ceremony. TeSS S OP. with roses. The bride is the daughter of Miss Nancy Gray of Wauchula Mr. and Mrs. Jack N. Dempsey served as maid of honor. Miss of Plant City. Mr. Robinson is Rena Antinori, Miss Diane Fu-the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh 7231 Nebraska Ave. in the Village Mart Nebraska at Crawford St. Phone 23 1.6{)21 carino, Miss Susan Monaco were c. Robinson Jr., also of Plant STORES JN TAMPA bridesmaids and flower girl was City. Elaine M. Usher. The attend-Mrs. Robinson wore a gown wore POf!lagranate of taffeta appliqued with pearls, e Britton Plaza e Henderson B1vd, train. A pillbox of lace, pearls South Dale Mabry Henderson at Dale Mabry . .. "' •. .. . ... . .... . .. . IF your' re having Carpet Coror Problems (jallowOifXI has the ANSWERS! If we don't have the carpet color you're looking for will have it made for you in any pattern, texture or fiber you choose! And don't think for a minut e that you can't afford custom color carpet. Galloway's excl usiv e mill connections make possible a service, formerly affordable only by the very rich-to people of modest means who just want to look rich. Big statement?-Make us prove it. Bring us your room measurements and be pleasantly surprised! Four Factory Showrooms to Serve You in Tampa, St. Petersburg, Sarasota and Clearwater OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHTS 'TIL 9 P.M • 334 7 Henderson Blvd., Tampa Phone 876 • Furniture • Carpeting • Draperies • Budget Terms • Decorating Assistance and sequins held her three-tiered veil of illusion. Miss Vicki Murray was maid of honor and Mrs. Joe Poppell was matron of honor. Brides maids were Miss Kaye MeAnly and Miss Diane Wiggins. They wore garnet brocade sheaths. Mrs. Albert J. Rodger Buddy Robinson was his broth er's best man. Groomsmen-ush ers were David Sparkman, Va den Bessent, Jimmy Hardee and Bob Shivers. Mr. Rodger is the son of Mr. Ait h h t . th and Mrs. Thomas Ridley Rodg-er a c urc recep Ion, e er W North Bay couple left for Highlands! N:C. For her weddin g: Mrs. Rod ge r !dr. and Robmson will live chose a suit of bone colored m Plant City. l a ce with a matching c r e p e blouse and accessories . Red roses formed her cors age. Alter a trip to N assau, the Miss Mary Ann Hernandez becouple will live at G a r d e n came the bride of Donald Vin -Apartments. . cent Hunsinger Satcrday after.Mrs. Rodger Is a graduate of noon in Christ the King CathoHigh School a n d lie Church. The Rev. Thomas Tampa Busmes . s Colle g e . Burke officiated. IS a of . Umversity of F 1 or I d a and a Parents of the bnde are Mr. member of Delta Tau Delta. He and Mrs. Jose R. served in the Navy and now is North A St. The with Continental Can Co. 1s the' son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil -liam W . Hunsinger, 3703 Obis po . Escorted by her father, the The Rev. Harold Horne united bride wore a formal gown of in marriage Miss Marilyn Kay silk lace and pearls held her Smith and Alan Donaldson Mat illusion veil and she carried a er Satu;-day at 2 p . m . The dou bridal cascade. ble ring c e r emony and recep-Mrs. William Davenport of tion were h eld in Manhattan West Palm Beach served as Baptist Church. matron of honor . Bridesmaids Mr. and Mrs. Homer W . Smith, were Miss Mary Ann Federico 4113 Bay Ave . , are p arents of and Miss Patty Minardi. Ruth the bride. The bridegroom i s Ann Davenport served as flow-the son of Mr. and Mrs. Don er girl. The attendants wore aldson Mater of Glendale, Calif. formal g owns of cherry red satin Given in marriage by he..-fa peau de soie and faille with ther, the bride wore a colonial petal bandeaux for their veils. g own of ivory peau d e soie Best man was Witmer Hun-trimmed with pearls and Alen singer. William I:'avenport, Robcon lace. A Spanish lace manert Mores!, Jack Morriss , Rob tilla served as her veil and she Mrs. Alan D . Mater ... .. • • . .,., , • . • : • f. out f)fthis world " ... ........ s;av.ings ,___. • .. p One week only January 15 thru January 22 reg. pair reinforced sheer ..... $1.50 $1.25 textures ........... $1.95 $1.65 sandalfoot ......... $1.95 .$1.65 sheer heel demi-toe ... $1.65 $1.35 run guard .. $1.65 $1.35 Other Hanes Styles Also On Sale Come Choose Your Favorite Styles in Flattering Fashion Colors • 6 peirs $7.50 $9.90 $9.90 $8.10 $8.10 USE YOUR CONVENIENT CHARGE . ACCOUNT


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