The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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

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

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19660307 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19660307 ( USFLDC Handle )

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USF Student Newspapers

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PAGE 1

Spring Spectacular-A Weekend Jam-Packed With Events Heavy _Turn out for Frolics More than 1,000 students participated in the-annual Spring Spectacular during the weekend. The event, which included two street dances, jazz and poetry entertainment and numerous sports events, was termed a "resounding success" by Spring Spectacular Chairman Dave Dukes. This is Dukes' second year as chairman of the Spring Spectacular Steering Committee, which includes Ron Alvarez, Jean Bageard, John Bear, John Paul Jones, Dave Shobe, Carol Smtth, Jeff Well , Bob Whisnant and Linda Zuro. Despite two la.st minute cancellations by big name enter tainment for the Saturday night dance, the pro j e c t went smoothly, Dukes said. Cannibal and the Headhunters, originally scheduled to appear, found they could not because of "an engagement on the West Coast." The Headhunters' booking agency offered another na tionally known group, the Sir Douglas Quintet, but later It was ' learned that this group was having court trouble in Texas and also could not appear. Finally a third group, The Marquis, agreed to perform for the dance. The Mark III Trio, a local jazz group, performed last Fri day in the University Center. UC Program Director Rena Antinc;lri commended the stu dents on the planning of the project and said that it was "one of the best" to be presented. SEVENTY-FOURTH YEAR-No. 25 Springs Spectacular The men's ten , nis team, paced by Chip Heath Enotas and the Basketweavers captured the men's and (pictures above), kicked off the weekend on Friday by women's bike races. Favored men's team Cratos No. routing Stetson University 7-2 for their first win. 1 placed fourth. (Pictured above: Carl Dann helping Saturday morning, USF's . swim frosh lost to a more Cratos rider Bill Moore.) numerous FSU team. 50-33, while Saturday afternoon, PRICE FIVE CENTS SA Bill Requests -Johnson To Reinstate NDEA Funds J6 Schools To Participate Lowell, Wallace WALLACE The Student Association leg islature reacted quickly to President Johnson's omission of National Defense Education Act (NDEA) funds Thursday night and requested President Johnson and Congress to re instate the program. President John Harper and Vice President John Hogue signed the bill, submitted by student Senator Mike Kanne sohn, immediately after the legislature approved it, 33-0. Harper now has the official student backing in his efforts to get back the omitted funds. President J o h n s o n said Thursday afternoon that he w,ould ask Congress for $150 Cam pus News Briefs ..... ; / Lead Poetry Robert Lowell , recipient of the. Pulitzer Prize in poetry fot "Lord Weary's Castle," will be featured speaker at t h e Third Annual F 1 o r i d a Poetry Festical, here, Friday and Saturday. workshop for the festival, which is sponsored by t h e Speech Department and t h e Readers' Theater Guild, with the cooperation of the Univer sity Lecture Committee. Event1r--NDEA Is Back; Temporarily poetry. Each school is allowed two entrants in the poets' workshop, and two in the in dividual reading of lyric and narrative poetry. Represent ing USF are Kathy Manetta and Ruth Fry, original poetry; Holly Gwinn and Allan Man ning, 1 y ric interpretations ; Esther Airey and Frank Mar tinus, narrative interpretation. Robert Wallace, poet a n d professor of creative writing at Western Reserve Univer sity, will direct the poets' Fifteen colleges and univer sities, in addition t o USF, will participate in the inter collegiate festival devoted to writing and of Library Contest Deadline March 11 Deadline -for entries in t h e is sponsored by the Book of the USF Personal Library Contest Month Club, the "Saturday Re , . . view," and the Women's Nat s March 11. The first .wm tiona! Book Association. ner of the contest w1ll wm a . . . portable typewriter and have a "The. student first chance to win $1,000 in the Amy place m. the . natwnal . c_ontest Loveman National Contest, said gam natwnal f?r Gerard McCabe, contest chair-himself and for the school, sa1d man this week. . . . Eight contestants have s1gned Dr. Alma J . Sarett, USF professor of speech, is t h e founder and director of the festivaL A ssisti ng Dr. Sarett this year are Leroy Zemke, USF a l u m n u s and former chairman of the Readers' The ater Guild, assistant director; Norma Dunn, a senior and Sarett Scholar in speech, stu dent d i r e c t o r. Committee chairmen include Mrs. Jane Becker, Jennifer Albritton, Mrs. Carol Tsavaris, Mrs. B a r b a r a Cowan , Christina Flora, and Hoyet Frier, pres ent chairman of the Guild. President J o h n s on an noun ced that the National De fense Education Act w h i c h provides 1 o an funds for de serving students will not be cut off abruptly. It will be contirtued next year on a reduced basis as a new program of government guaranteed loan s is set up by commercial banks. USF hoped to get around $600,000 from NDEA funds to aid 800 to 1 ,000 students. HOSPITAL PLANS APPROVED The Hillsborough Hospital and Welfare Board has ap proved plans for a privately owned hospital near the USF campus, near a proposed Med ical Co ll ege and a VA hospital site. RELIGIOUS GROUP MOVES I c a b i n e t members, despite charges by State Secy. Tom Adams of "undue political influence." NATIONAL GROUP ESTABLISHED Sigma Pi Sigma, national physics honor society, i s the first national honor societ y to establish a chapter at USF. Officers in stalled March 2 include William R . Burdett, president; Harold W. Allen, vice president; M i c h a e 1 L . Harrison, secretary; and Larry G. Felix, treasurer. SLATER PROMOTED Merle V. Slater is new co ordinator of off -campus cred it courses for the Office of Continuin g Education. He is s ucceeded as director of rec ords in the Office of the Reg istrar by Rona ld L. Keller who bas been assistant regi s tration officer. ••• USF's first national physics honor s ociety, Sigma Pi Sigma, sistant po s itions during the summer and fall trimesters of 1966 are being accepted by the Housin g Office , according to Katherine Griffith, housing sec-retary. "Qualification s for the posi tion are a 2.5 GPR with a minimum of 45 seme ster hours com pleted and a w illin gness to work with people . Previou s experience is de sirable." Griffith said.' An additional seven RA s will be needed this fall to staff two n ew dormitories, Iota and Theta, and to stafi the firs t floor o f Alpha Hall which will be re converted to student hou si ng. Alpha I i s presently being used a s o ffice space for th e Phys ical Education and Socio lo gy D e partments. Res id ent assistants are paid $50 per month and are gi v e n private rooms The USF Library will up for the USF contest. McCabe b e held -March 17 m the . UC expressed the wish that more Ballroom. The book collecbons students would enter since the must consist 35 40 books purposes were twofold. an_Y type !ncludmg general "The main purpose of the lrbranes, sub)ect. or contest is to encourage the stu author centered libraries. dents to develope personal li-The festival was initiated at USF in 1964 with Archibald MacLeish, famed poet, 'dra matist, and statesman, as first guest speaker. Last year's fes tival featured John Giardi, poet and poetry editor of the "Saturday Review," and Rob ert Wallace, who returns this year. University Chapel Fellow s hip w ill move into its hand so m e n e w home on 50th Street today . An open house and re ception for the campus com munity is planned April 3. QUARTER SYSTEM APPROVED The propos ed quarter I sys tem for state university has received a final s t a mp of ap proval to start in September, 1967. o ;td 4 141. A banquet w ill follow ti • • N at 6 p .m. in the uc. with an f:i; Sen1or Meet1ng Set open house of the Physics Build @ tili Judging will be based on braries, and it is my hope that interest of the student and his a USF student could _ win this knowledge of his collection. national award," he said. Winner of the USF contest Entry forms may be obtained will be invited to enter the Amy in t h e bookstore or in t h e li Lovelace National Contest which brary lobby. I Friday, Against Tampa U. In addition to the poets' workshops and poetry interpretations, Lowell will speak (Continued on Page 2, Col. 5) The g o • ahead came last week from the Florida Board of Education, made up of five in g at 9 p.m. Dr. PerOlov, of The Senior C 1 ass will fu the Univers ity of will j}i mee t March 9 at 2 p.m. in m speak on qu a ntum genetics at 8 W, . . . 't:'; n the ph ys i cs building the teachmg audJtonum. '''' ;or* residen: a s-Baseball T earn To Open Season' By LEE SIZEMORE handled the Brahman pitchers College) and Dickerson _ and is getting opinions from othe11 colleges for a similar study he is making with his Ex ternal Affairs Committee on tJle quarter system. HARPER announced that the first SA newsletter will be issued on Wednesday which he said he would feature articles on the three student government branches, the people in them, and what SA has accomplished and its future plans. Harper also announced the formulation of what he called a "Lobbying Comm ittee" to ge t more s tudents represented on e x e c u t i v e committees. Geor ge Wals e r , Peter Gross man, and Henry Ca lde z, all Liberal Art s representatives, volunteered to serve on the committee. STUDENT PARKING was granted by the Traffic Com mittee on N . Palm Dr. be tween Epsilon and Zeta Halls. The grant, made Wedne sday afternoon, e s tablishe s a 30minute limit between 11 p.m. and 1 a.m. The action re s ulted from a reques t by the legislature last trimester that such a 'privilege be granted, thoug h the original request was for a n hou r limit. T he privilege, however, is only temporary and will be reviewed again before it can be reinstated after this tri mester. CONT INUING the SA's drive for student interest, Harper formed a personnel committee to "create interviews for people interested in student government" and called on legis lators to use personal contacts to interest more students in the SA. It will be used more or less as a file of interested students for the SA to con tact s h o u 1 d they need the people. The SA has repeatedly emphasized the need for addi tional workers. SA ROLL CALL Those Present: Tim Brad ley, Mike Kannensohn, Robin and Fran Wilsod. Representallves: College of Ba•lo S tudies; Rov Ashlev. Bob Rrown, Joal! Conley, Patty LaBrot, Joan Lindsey, Ralph Rll5o, Linda Sullivan, Herb Bryan, John Crowley, Rll5s e U Dickinson, Barbara Dooley, Doug Kaye, Jan Mc Farland, Jack McGinnis, and John San.l(uinett. College or Liberal Arts; David Green, Doug Green, Karen O 'Gl!,ady, Peter Grossm a n, George Walser, Dave Guy, Tony Col e, and Henry Ca!dez. College or Educalion; David Bates, ll1ik e Laughery. CoJiege of Busines s AdmJni s tratJon ; KathrYn Bernard, Allen Schroder, Gary Samuels, Roger Treager, Tom Williams, and Rick Brown. Those absent: Senator; Rick Neuman. College or Liberal Arts; Jint Weaver, Dave Howland. • College or Education; J im Wright, AI Soriano, John Braley, and Margaret Phillips, College of Business Adminlslratlon; Mik e Ward. a nd Ken Bodlev. College of Engineering : am ThomP son and Rei! Lackland. Company Gives USF $2,500 U .S. Phosphoric P rod u t;ts has g iven a $2,500 unrestricted gift for 1966 to the USF Chemistry Department. Dr . . John S. Allen, president, and Dr. P. Calvin M aybury, profe ssor of chemistry, h ave written letters thanking t h e company. Dr. Maybury said the unres tricted gift would greatly help the development of our undergraduate and graduate program here in chemistry. The money will be used for s uch thin gs as s m all sch ol a r sh ips, travel of faculty mem bers to scientific meetings, an
PAGE 2

THIS I BELIEVE: India Faces Long Road They're Analyzing Poetry Campus poets whose poetry was published recently in "South & West," an International literary quarterly, are, left to right, John Giacoletti, Kathy Manetta, Dr. Hans Juergensen and Talmage Lyman. The magazine is distributed inter nationally by an Arkansas publisher. By HARJIT S. SANDHU Assistant frofessor of Sociology While reviewing the IndoPakistan war in the columns of this newspaper last Octo ber, this writer desired the 'restoration of good, friendly relations between the two neighbors . Everyone wished it, but few had enough opti mism to believe that the two countries would be ready so soon to sign a no-war pact and pledge to resolve their differences by talk and not by guns. This came about in the his toric Central Asian town of Tashkent, w h e r e Pakistani President Ayub Khan and In dian Prime Minister Lahal Bahadur Shastri, witnessed by Soviet Premier Aleksei Kosy gin, signed an agreement on Jan. 11. Shastri's death within a few hours after the sign ing of the peace pact gave a tragic poignancy to the cere mony. Vice President Humphrey, who a t tend e d Shastri's fu neral, s a I d in a memorial service, "In a very real sense Mr. Shastri died for peace." SHASTRI was a patient ne gotiator. His entire regime of 19 months was a chain of emergencies. He met each challenge witb. courage, con viction and strength. Laudable as th , e Tashkent Our Readers Write Agreement, is its implemen tation is still a greater test of the leaders of the two gov ernments. This new tie of mu tual accommodation, Ul)der standing and cooperation is a delicate relationship w h i c h should be carefully nurtured. The two peoples should ward off the evil forces working against the agreement. TilE ARMIES have got dis engaged and are returning to their previous positions, the prisoners of war are being exchanged, and air flights over ea,ch other's territories have resumed. This will be followed by a conference of ministers whom we wish good luck. Mrs. Indira Gandhi, elected by an overwhelming majority in the Indian parliament, is a symbol of her late father, Jawaharlal Nehru . She is held in great respect both at horne and a b r o a d. She was the woman behind Nehru and this gives her the advantage of having widely traveled and personally knowing all the great leaders of the world. And then she has her team of advisers, devoted and experi enced workers. INDIA'S PROBLEMS are also tremendous. Mrs. Gan dhi's reign started with food riots in the city of Kerala, Students Represent USF In Festival, Literary Mags Writ e r Raps Reader . By KATHY MANETTA Campus Staff Writer The six students to represent USF in the Third Annual Poetry Festival here this week are Holly Gwinn and Allan Manning in lyric interpreta tions; Esther Airey and Frank Martinus in Narrative inter pretation; and Ruth Fry and Kathy Manetta in original po etry, They all earned first p 1 a c e in competition w i t h other poets on campus for the honor . USF students, one former stu dent, and a USF professor, his wife, and daughter. He is now president of the Tampa Poetry Association . Dr. Juergensen is vice pres ident of the Tampa Poetry Association. Several of his sketches have been previously published on the cover of "South And West." His poems have been accepted by many publications, one of which is: For Cri tical Reply. Miss Manetta's poetry re cently was published in the "Goliards," a national liter ary quarterly of contempo rary poetry and art. Another of her poems will be published there again in the next issue . This same work is being set to mustc by Dr. Gordon John son, USF music professor. She is an English-Journalism ma jor. Her most recent honor , is havin g a piece published in the international literary magazine "South And West." The issue, containing works from stateside and abroad, featured the works of Florida poets, and among these were four The Loyal Opposition Others featured were: Jane Becker, John Giacoletti, Tal mage Lyman, and f o r m e r student Raymond O 'Hara. The entire Juergensen family: Dr. Hans Juergensen, professor of Humanities, his wife Ilse Juergensen, and t h e i r daughter Claudia had works printed in this issue. Mrs. Becker is a graduate student at USF. She received her B .A. in English and Speech last December. Giacoletti is a junior ma joring in English. Several of his poems will be published in the USF literary magazine "i.e.," scheduled to go on sale to the student body in March . English major Talmage LJZ man, a junior, has appeared in " i.e.," and the "Goliards" He has a poem accepted for the next issue of the "Go liards, " and one for the Oc tober issue of the "Cardinal Poetry Journal." Raymond O'Hara was ac tive in the student govern ment at USF and was pub lished in two issues of "i.e.,". "Vagabond," an in te rnational journal published in Munich, Germany. He will be one of the judges in the Poetry Fes-tival. Mrs. Juergensen has been accepted in the "Goliards," "South And West," "Orange Street Poetry Journal," "The Aufbau," a German newspa per, and others. She is also represented in the anthology "Confessions a n d Experiments," recently published by Linden Press. Claudia Juer gensen, 17, a senior at King High School , is a f e a t u r e writer for the school paper, the " Scepter." She has ap peared in three Shaw Festivals at USF, the Casual Theatre, and in several other pro ducti ons. This publication in "South And West" was her first. Editor, Campus Edition : This is written in reply tg Mr. Zamboni's inarticulate rhapsody of self satisfied smugness which appeared in last Monday ' s paper. I will c on c e d e Mr. Zam boni ' s point that my article was "trash." It was written to answer a preceeding piece of trash Mr. Gladue's ar ticle. With all respect for Mr. Zarnboni's open rnindedness, of which he wrote so fulsome ly, I should like to inquire why he found only my article outrageous. I suppose it is always more painful to see one ' s own sacred cows getting the ax . MY ARTICLE was certainly not intended in any manner to represent my serious po litical views. Unfortunately, it seems to me quite impossible to deal seriously with the con sistantly "liberal" atmosphere of this campus. Most of the professors , and the students they indoctrinate, never seem to rise very far above Mr. Gladue ' s level of * * * * Government Aids Panel a Flop? ' Editor , Campus Edition: wars on poverty and peasants Scientific Poet I have just emerged from the which will benefit in the long mire of the recent All Univerrun from this redirected pit sity Coffee Hour Special Events tance. By PETE GLADUE Campus Staff Writer Poetry festivals are great Jhings, even if the won't fina nce them. (Unless, of course, they can be related to boichemistry or astrophys ics. ) We intervjewe d Percy Bysse Waldoan, a student poet preparing to enter tbe USF festival wit h some original poetry. "We want to interview you about the poetry festival," we said as we approached his cof fee shop table. "Please," he said with a sweep of his thin esthetic arm and his long, slender finger s , . "the muse is upon me." We looked around. "We don't see no muse," we said. A blush crossed his sallne liberal protestant minAnyway, NDEA funds are now ister? gone. At the time I spoke with equals the thrust of an object at a given speed when travel ing over a pentagonal parabolic parameter." We thought about that for a minute or two and then asked him to repeal it. He did. Would he mind writing it down, we asked. We were sure we had missed some thin g. We hadn't. "What kind of a poem is that?" "The kind you get a govern ment grant for," he said . "Oh," we said. But what ever happened to Ethereal minstrel! pilgrim of the sky! or 'The boy stood on the burning deck?'" "Tho se things are out," he 11aid with a sad grin and a faraway look in his burning eyes. "Dost thou despise the earth USF Radio Broadcasts The general opinion of many the colonel, they were already students attending the meeting distributed 1:o people in. the was that the panel was inadestudents for the next trimester. Job Appeal quate to this situation. If as it I was told to check bac k the was suggested, the panel is refollowing week in case funds No matter what you're major-peated, in the interest of all the were available , and that a short in g in , WUSF , th e c a rn pus students the com mittee should term loan might be arranged. broadcasting s e r v i c e, needs use a different panel and in -I preferred to borrow the you! sist on preparation prior to the mon ey fro m another source . I WUSF is goi ng to expand its time of the meeting, M.S.L. hope to have no further dealing s power to 40,000 watts, and ex• • with the altho . ugh he pand broadcast hours, so will D1sappo1nted With stated that h e dtd not Judge a need more workers. Col. Silverwood person on his appearance. I Announce r s, programmers and board operators positions are open now. At present these are unpaid positions, but (paid) positions may open up later, William F . Brady, radio coordin ator, said. No experience is necessary, but the students must possess an active interest and a wil lingness to learn, Brady said. Editor, Camp u s Edition : U it hadn ' t been for the re-G. Morgan wonder . cent passage of the G.I. Bill, LAW PROF. SPEAKS I would be most upset over the Prof. Robert S. Stubbs II of end of the NDEA funds. I still the Emory University La w am upset because I know of School. will speak at the mee t m any students who w ill , for one ing of the Political Union Friday reason or another, be un ab le to on apportionment. 'students, es continue their educati on without pecially prelaw students, are th is aid. invited to the meeting at 2 p . m. But I must keep in mind the in UC 252. Wallace, Lowell (Continued from Page 1) and read from his own work Friday at 8 : 30 p . m., in the Teaching Auditorium. Admis sion will be free , but will re quire a ticket, which may be obtained at the box office. Wallace will read from h 1 s new book, " V iews from a Fer ris Wheel , " at the free hour, Friday in UC 252. No tickets will be required. Particip ating colleges a n d universities , includ e Edison Junior College, Fort Myers; Florida A&M University, Tal lahassee; F 1 or ida Atlantic University , Boca Raton; Flor ida College, Temple Terrace; Manatee Junior College. Bra denton; Miami Dade Junior College, Miami; Orlando Jun ior College, Orlarido; P a 1 m Beach Junior College, L a k e Worth; St. John's River JunIor College, Palatka; St. Pe tersburg Junior College, St. Petersburg and Clearwater campuses; Stetson University, DeLand ; University of Flor ida, Gainesville ; University of Miami , Coral Gables ; Univer sity of T ampa, Tampa, St. Leo Junior Co llege , San An tonio , and USF. • b u t s h e promptly restored full rice rations there. Ke rala's people are rice eaters and they seem to have a dis dain for w he at. They have also been advised to grow more food crops, substituting their cash crops of pineapples and bananas. Some states have already been very active with family plan ning programs but it will take some time for the results to appear. The f o o d shortage i!; a chronic problem for India, but this year it has bee n ac centuated by the l ack of mon soons last year, resulting in unprecedented drought condi tions this year. Rivers, darns and canals are going dry, ne cessitating a drastic cut in irrigation water and electric ity. Many mills and factories are working on a drastically reduced supply of electric en ergy. The prompt wheat shipments by the United States have gone a long way to feed many hungry stomachs. The Red Chinese forces are sitting with a menacing pos ture at India's northern, snowy borders. They often intrude into Indian territory and also keep threatening India with "grave consequences." The northeastern kingdom of Sik kim looks to be their next target, which India must de fend, despite i t s preoccupa tion with so many o t h e r problems. DR. SANDHU aggressor in her long history and even now requires a long period of peace for her de velopment. This threat from the north is lasting a long time and India has been obliged to build up its mill. tary, diverting funds from de velopment to defense. This is, perhaps, the test of a nation. INDIA HAS to reorganize its agricultural and food pro duction and, along witb. these, to boost the self-image of its people. Hoarding , black mar keting and over-pricing is a white-collar crime of the upper class which seriously damages the morale of the lower class. The poor man loses faith and trust in his social institutions. Family planning, which is a pressing urgency for India , has to be vigorously enforced. CIDNA'S RECENT paranoic reaction Is both amusing and surprising in imagining that other nations are ganging up against her. She has openly accused Soviet Union of joining with the United States to encircle China with the the help of India in the so u th, and Japan in the east. A m i d s t such pr.oblems, Prime Minister Gandhi, in her broadcast on Republic Day, stressed the need for peace to fight a war against poverty, which is a much more difficult problem than the Ameri can poverty war. Peking interprets th.e Tash kent Conference, the Soviet alliance with Mongolia and the Russian trade pact with J a pan as obvious moves in a plan for the encirclement of . China. This is a clear para noic reaction: "I am very strong and so they are gang ing up against me." No woman in the history of the world has ever shouldered such a heavy burden of state craft. Her success will greatly enhance the status of women in the world. India has never been an Paper Moves Ahead Authorization by the executive committee to move ahead with a separate, official USF newspaper is welcomed and exciting news to the paper's staff and since this can mean so much to the student body, we hope some of our enthusiasm will be catching. If goes according to plans, we will have our own paper starting in September. This will al low us to grow and to news coverage and other services to the university community. The larger paper in turn give students an opportumty to gam valuable experience in practical journalism and to join the staff .in efforts to keep the c a m p u s m formed, to inspire, to entertain and to help stimulate an inquiring atti tude toward social institutions and ways to improve them. Plans for the establishment of a newspaper separate from The Tampa Times were started in April, 1965, and formal discussions with the executive council and student newspaper staff have been under way since October. Planning entailed drafting of policy state ments, surveys of advertising rate structures, a campus survey of pur chasing power and shopping patterns, financial organization and a newspaper handbooks of policy and operating procedure. In addition to more news and pictures , the separate paper should also serve to generate a keener school spirit through a "proprie tary" interest in our own paper. It will better identify USF to many future students who will read the paper in high schools and colleges, and to the commumty m general. We deeply appreciate the co operation and patience by many persons on The Tampa Times staff and in The Tribune Co. plant for help in producing the paper and traming workers. This experience touched the spark which blazed into interest i . 1 news careers for many now working in professional j nalism. Journalism education benefitted from this unique rangement. As we move into this new ven ture we pledge to work for the highest standards of journalism in producing the liveliest , most at tractive and best read campus paper in the country . With the interest and help of students present and future we can do it! Keep Out Politicsl On several occasions we have felt that the heavy hand of politics has stirred decisions concerning the state university system. This, we feared, could jeopardize the continued accreditation of the uni versities. Gov. Haydon Burns now says he will try to remove the State Board of Education (cabinet) from final say in many matters affect ing the university system and place this responsibility in the hands of the Board of Regents . We hope he means it. The Re gents were set up by an act of the 1963 le . gislature to run the uni versity s y s t e m and hopefully to minimize political influences. In actuality this has not been the case. Some university officials and regents have p r o p o s e d salary schedules and expenditures which were altered by the cabinet , with resulting dismay to educators. Terms of regents are staggered so eventually no one governor would appoint a majority. For the welfare of students and the university system as a whole, we say leave the operation to presi dents and regents who are in best position to handle plans and prob lems and insulate the system inso far as possible from political in ter eren ces. NOt Too Late for Action Many students refused to accept the slash of National Defense Edu cation Act funds without a fight. They promptly wrote or wired their congressmen and otherwise voiced opposition to the funds cut-off. One student, showing commen dable initiative but questionable protocol , even called the White House (collect) and tried to protest directly to President Johnson . The President was not available. Many students report they were counting on NDEA funds and may have to quit school if the money is not available. We would like to think that private enterprise could fill the gap with some comparable low-interest loan fund. But we aren't hopeful of this. So those who feel NDEA fund should be restored still can express their views in letters to the White House and to Florida congressmen . Congress has been known to ap. prove supplemental appropriations on more than one occasion. THE CAMPUS EDITION The Camput Edition of the Tampa Timet It written ano! elllteo! by siudenb at tho Unl,erolty of Soath Florida. Editorial Ylew• exprOioet! herein are not neceuarlly tllo10 of the USF aclmlnlotratlou, facult:r or of the Tampa Times. Offices: UO UZ Unlvertliy of Soatb Florida, Tampa, Fla., 8362 0 . Phone 988-4131, est. 619. N ew1 COPT deadline It 1 p.m. Wednnda:r for Mouda7 publication. LeUeu io tile editor deadline It 6 p.m. Monda:r Cor tll6 foUowlnc Monda:r. Laurence Bennett • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • . • • • • • • • • • . • . . . . • . • • . Editor Harry Halgley . • . • • • . • •. • • • • • • • • . • . . • • • • • • . . • • • • • • . • • . . Managing Editor Larry Goodman . • . • . . • • . . . . . • . • • . . . . • • • • . • . • • . • • • • • • • • • . Sports Editor Prof. Steve Yates ............•..•••••••••.•••••••••..•••.••... Adviser

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THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, March '7, 1966 17 Visits at Half-Way Mark 1 National Frats CheCk U -SF Campus Events • "" . . __ ,_ By STUART THAYER Campus Staff Wr'iter Seven down, 12 to go. That's the score at the half way mark of the two-month mutual investigation by rep resentatives of national fraternities in the progress toward nationaliziation of USF raterI nities. Between now and March 19, 12 more fraternities will send representatives here to dis cuss plans with campus fra ternities during the "informal contact" period that could end March 21 if the fraternities here so desire. The is likely. After meeting Feb. 19 with National delegates from Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Tau, Theta Chi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, members of USF's Arete, Cratos, Enotas, Talos, Verdandi, Kappa Iota Omega and Zeta Phi Epsilon fraternities met with representa tives from three other national organizations Feb. 26 seek ing to become a "colony" and eventually a new national chapter. Some USF fraternity mem bers consider Sigma Alpha Epsilon the most significant fraternity to visit the campus during the two-month period. The fraternities who sent representatives here Feb. 26 were Tau Kappa Epsilon (Teke), Delta Tau Delta and Pi Kappa Phi. Colonization usually 1 a s t s from a few months kl a year after which the fraternity could become a permanent member of the national body should it prove acceptable. A national organization may re voke a local charter but IFC president Bob Dick said it is seldom done. is a 1ittle too early to tell." The informal contact period is used by the campus fraternities to become familiar with one or more of the national organizations. March 21, the IFC here will determine the length of what is called a "formal contact" period, and the following day, the members of the USF fra ternities will vote to decide whether to go into "formal contact" with one or more na tional fraternities, to corresj:>ond with them directly in stead of through the Student Department, as under informal contact. If approved by a 75 per cent majority, a furmal contact will begin under which the fraternity will become a colony to train for the duties and re-Dial400 for Info On Events Students are invited to Dial 400 for latest information on campus activities. The service is sponsored by the University Center. Other UC activiiies on tap are as follows: • LEADERSHIP TRAINING The UC Leadership Training program continues this week for students who have previously signed up . Dr. Donald Allen, chairman of sociology, w i 11 s p e a k on "Understanding Groups'.> at 7 :30 p.m. Wednes day in UC 252. STEREO DANCil: The UC Dance Committee presents a Stereo Dance Satur day, from 9-12 p.m. in the UC Ballroom. The dress is casual and it is free. WEEKLY MOVIE Because of the USF Poetry Festival the UC Movie Committee will show "Three Faces of Eve" Sunday only in FH 101. There will be two showings, at 7:30 p.m. and at 9:15 p.m. The charge is 25 cents per student. BRIDGE LESSONS sponsibilities which other na tional chapters assume. Tau Orrega, Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi, Tau Epsilon Phi and Phi Delta Theta. 1\IONDAY 2 p .m. Student Recital, FH 101. 7:30 p.m. Pitchfork Singers, UC 248. 7:30 p.m. International Dejlate: USF vs. Cambridge. WEDNESDAY 8o30 p . m . Orchestra Concert. TAT. 8:30 p.m. Student Concert, FH 101. WEDNESDAY 2 p.m. UC Coffee Hour, UC -USF Photo The courtship will resume again March 12 when six more national fraternities will send recruiters to visit the campus and a similar number the following Saturday, March 19. Key members of Student Af fairs and Student Organiza tion will resume the cycle of meetings and luncheons. Concluding the national fra ternity feelers for March 19 are expected to be visits by: Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Lambda Chi Al pha, Phi Gamma Delta and Beta Theta Phi. 2 p.m. Reader's Theater Mtg. FH 132. 6 p.m. Graduate Record Exams, Band Concert, AC. 8 p.m. Civil War Roundtable, UC 226. Holy Catfish-the Secret's Out! Visits to USF by national fraternities were delayed until the university became ac credited THURSDAY 8o30 p.m. Aksel Schiotz Concert, TAT. FRIDAY All Day & Evening Poetry Festival, FH 101, TAT, UC 200, 202, 203, 204, 205, 213, 215, 226 , 24.'3. 252, 264. Steve Stelle, as well as the other US F tankmen, have put an extra kick in their practices recently. They have to, since swim coach, Bob Grindy, installed his "extra effort" system to prep the swimmers for last Saturday's meet with FSU's freshman team. ..The six fraternities sched uled to send representatives to USF Saturday are: Alpha 4:30 p.m . Senior Class vs. Faculty Softball, lM Field. street . . . 7 :30 & 9:15 p.m. UC Movie "Three Faces of Eve/' FH 101. Tlo p.m. Armin watkins concert. l!l\ Score [_:!_; Brahman DuHers I I Board ,,f __ :_l_11_ .. end' s :rtate tournament held in @ ;:, C ape Coral. FSU, F 1 or i d a ;;:;:, Rollins and Miami finished above the Brahmans. Bob Oblinger carded a 240 in the 54-hole event to take team honors for SQ_uth Florida. The Brahmans will visit the University of Miami this week end to replay the Hurricanes. In their Feb. 12 match, Miami won 9 1 / 2-8 1 / 2 . Hurricane coach Dr. William Heuson has compiled a 50-28-5 record in nine seasons at Miami. For the past two years his rec ord is 14-1-1. 1\lEN'S TENNIS USF 7, St.etson 2 USF 9. Florida Presbyterian 0 SWIMMING FSU 50, USF GOLF USF 20, St. Leo 10 ' This Week's Varsity Sports FRIDAY, MARCil 11 Baseball: USF vs. Tam-pa at AI Lopez Field. 7:30 p.m. USF Panel sATURDAY, MARcH 12 To DI.SCUSS Men's Tennis: usF vs. St. Leo at USF Courts, Asia Problems 1 :30 p.m. Golf: USF vs. University "Red China: Myth or Reality" of Miami at Biltmore will be the topic of a panel dis-Country Club Course. cussion at the All-University Women's Tennis: USF Coffee Hour Wednesday at 2 vs. University of Florida p.m. in UC 252. at Florida courts, 10:00 Brahmans Defeats Farragut The USF Soccer C 1 u b de feated a fired-up Admiral Far ragut team yesterday in the fi nals of the five-team Florida Junior Soccer League tourna ment. I The Brahmans entered yes-terday's matc h with a 5-2-1 record. The league was organized last December to give high school and college varsity reserve players in this area further ex perience in the sport. A league all-star team, to be named soon, will play in the West Coast Soccer Tournament March 20 along with FSU and Florida. The tournament is sponsored by the St. Petersburg Soccer Club. Originally USF had planned to enter its own team in the tournament, but will send any Brahmans named to the all-star team instead. This discussion will be cona.m. cerned with the major problems _____________ ...:.,_ ____________ _ of Asia, American East-Asia Survey For Ball Diamond of war Women's Net Surveys have been under way for two Little Serving on the panel are Dr. Team Plays League baseball diamonds to be located between the Robert A. Warner, professor and Chemistry Building and the Teaching Auditorium. But chairman of American Idea, Dr. In Tourney the diamonds will never be built. It's an exercise for Charles Obermeyer, lecturer of ELESA The USF women's Ten n i s the EG 143 Engineering Measurements class to . map, American Idea, Mr. Yung Min Florida Team left early Friday morn-Grindy Checks Score Coach Bob Grindy checks the running score between events in last S at u r d a y' s USF FSU swimming meet. Though one Arete brother was heard to yell "Go Teke, at the Feb. 26 sessions, moot of the fraternities are still waiting for a look at the re maining 12 fraternities before they make a definite Another Arete member, Dave Lichtenfels, a member of the executive board was asked if Arete had chosen a national fraternity and said, "No, we're still somewhat undecided. It UC Bridge Lessons will be given again this week in UC 252 W at 2 p.m. today for those who have signed up. 1 f b b . Kim, assistant professor of Poh d rt on paper, p ans or ase all diamonds and tennis ar cou s ing to participate in the Third litical Science, and Dr. Mark T. h ,. courts on campus. Shown at work are, from left, Phillip c amplOn FSU Women's Collegiate InviOrr, professor of Political Bryan Harris, Ross Walter Norsworthy, John Francis tational Tennis Championships. ' McKey. Science who will moderate the Results were not available at ___ ....:_ _______________________ discussion. press time since the final round m was not played until yesterday Workshops Host Natio , nal Frats Big Musical Week Ahead ,) Job Interviews Garrison and Elesa "" B d p• v • Scheduled Nelson were ranked fourth and il'i an 1a no OICe fifth, respectively, in pre-tour;_i,\.-". .. 1 I Job interviews will take place m during March through the ney singles seedings. In doubles seeding s, Nelson and Tish Concerts Scheduled organizations are below. To sign f9r an TISH By GAIL REEVES Cratos efforts on behalf of interview and to obtain more were fifth. USF entered four C St ff W 't th t t t ' ' • highly singles players and three dou-ampus a n er e nmes er sys em are pro-F t ill b D E conducinformatio. n, phone the Place-ranked our concer s w e pre-r. dward Preodor, bl t The first of four Inter-Frater-gressing well, and repercussions . . . ment Office, AD 280, Ext. 612. in state es earns. nity Council national workshops should be heard soon. s:nted this week m a vanety of tor, announced that Ann Wiest, MARCH 7 _ Brevard County Last weekend's Rollins match h ld S t d F b 19 . different moods. a student, will be featured as . has been re-scheduled for April was e a ur ay, e . , m KAPPA IOTA OMEGA -The tl . li 1 . t Sh .11 1 Board of County Commissioner s 9 the UC. brothers will hold their fifth The USF Concert. Band, the le VJO' n .. so OIS. • e WI P ay Junior accountant; Florida 9 at Rollins. The M a r c h 1 Representatives of four na-annual Founder's Day banq'\et Comn;turuty s D MaJor for University, April and August match with the University of tiona! groups met with mem-March 12 in the International tr.a, Armm.J. VJOhn Orchestra. graduates interested in the coloriginally slated to be bers of all the USF fraternities Room at the International Inn and vocalist Aksel Sch10tz w1ll A su1te of seven numbers 1 g f L there, has been can-to acquaint them with those na-at 6:30 p.m. Dr. Herbert J. perform for music-minded stu-taken from Prof. Theodore Hoffe Borden's Dairy, -------------...::..:------======= tiona! fraternities. Hosts for the Wunderlich, Dean of Student Af-dents, and_ faculty. composition, "The Terntrainees. workshop were Cosmo Re, Don fairs, will speak. The mternationally famous pest, Will be Pro-MARCil 17 R. J. Reynolds Walker, Tom Demmo and Larry Brothers pledges and guests baritone singer Schiotz will apfessor. Hoffman Js on the HuCo. Sales management pro-Cranor. . . are also pianning attend the pear wilh concert pianist JacmamtJes staff .and a _com-Six other national fratermhes KIO "F i j i" to , be he 1 d on ques Abram, USF professor of poser specJalist 1.n. MARCH 21 _ u n it e d Mer-will be represented at next SatApril 23. music, in an Artist. Series
PAGE 4

18 THE TAMPA TJMES, Monday, March 7, !966 Club Calendar Merle Holloway will present Wednesday, 10 a . m . for a field a group of pupils in recital at trip to Holmes Gardens and 8 p . m . tonight , Musicale and Nurseries. Bag lunches . Feder ated Clubs Building . The public is invited. POSTAL HYDRANGEA Postal Clerks Auxiliary will H ydrangea Circle will meet meet Thursday, 8 p . m. , at Ragan at the Federation Center Park, E . Lake Ave . and 12th AD VE R TISEMENT St. Invisible Hair-Tint ••• because only she knows It' s there SHAMPOO and TINT EASY NEW WAY You look younaer with a new even ly toned atay-in hair color in the magic ot one eas y TINTZ CREME COLOR SHAMPOO . H ai r ls !us trous,liie-Uke and as natural-looting as the bright shade of y our youth . s preads c olor eTenly . Only OCe&llOnal touch ups needed. So don' t bo gray . Win thia 2nd chance at youth, Get TINTZ CRBMB COLOR SHAMPOO at your druaglat SINGLES Singles Over 40 Club will sponsor a dance Saturday, 8 :30 p.m. , in the Aloha Room, Hawai ian Villag e , The public is invited' . OES Palma Ceia Chapter, OES, will hold open installation Sat urday , 8 p . m . a t F e llo wship Ma sonic Temple. Mrs . Eileen Veo mett is the new worthy matron. M r s . Minnie Cogan , past grand matron, will be Installing officer. Regist.e,..d flt• Americon Gem Socit\1 5 I 0 Franklin St. Ph. 229-0816 Mrs. James W. McGuirt III Mrs. Jose A. Nieto Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Fred Jett Mr. and Mrs. L. Widgery Jr. Couples Exchange Rings and Vows Palma Ceia Methodist Church Forum Club. They will live in peau de soie and carried pink bridegroom are Mr . and Mrs . Mrs . Morgan Jr., 3401 was the scene when Mis s PaCleveland , Ohio. carnations. Vernon Jett, 65v9 9th St. Lightner Drive, and the 1 a t e tricia Michelle Wes t and James Best man was Louis Nunez. Wearing a dress of champagne Morgan. Parents of the William McGui r t ill e x chan g ed * * * Ralph Perez, Raymond Perez, peau de soie , the bride carried hndegroom are and Mrs. wedding vows Feb . 2 6 at 4 p .m. A double ring ceremony in Emilio Alvarez and Emilio T. orchids on a white Bible. R 0 her t L. Wldgery Sr. of Dr. Ralph Blanchard officia t ed . Our Lady of Perpetual Help Gonzalez, brother of the bride, Odessa. Mrs. Martha Ann Rosende, Parents of the bride are Mr. Cat h olic Church united in mar were ushers. sister of the groom was the Thomas Morgan gave his sisand . Mrs . B . G . West , Sacramenriage Miss Ell_lilY V. Gonzalez A reception at the bride's matron of honor . She' wore gold ter in marriage. She wore a to, Calif . The bride g room is the a nd Jose A . Nieto Feb. 26 at 5 h f 11 d th . d . d 11 white silk shantung suit, a petal . . . orne o owe e ceremony. peau de sole an carrie ye QW • son of Mr. and Mr s. J a mes W1l-p.m . The Rev. Ruskm Piedra Aft dd ' t . t Mi . h ' d headpiece held her short veil . . er a we mg rip o ami, ore 1 s. liam McGuirt Jr. of Tampa. offiCiated . Mr. and Mrs. Nieto now live in and she wore a white orchid Given in marriage b y Vict o r Parents of the bride are Mr. Tampa, 2908 Ohio Ave. James Hicks served as best rorsage. man. Wes t, brother of the bride, the and Mrs . John N . Fernandez, Mrs. James M. Tamp 1 in bride wore a fo rmal g own of 2008 E . North Bay. The bride• * * Mr . and Mrs . Jett left for a served as matron of honor. pea u de so i e United in marriage by The wedding trip to .the Gulf Beaches She wore a gold silk suit with t r I m m e d in lace and s e e d Cuba. . R J E 1 Th F b 5 after a receptiOn at the home matching accessories and car-pearls. A matchi ng pill box ev . . ilf arp EliZ ' eab. et2 h They will live in Tampa. ried spring flowers. . . . Given in marriage by her were Mtss Margaret h e adpiece hel d her fmger tip t f th t . h b a Fail and Vernon Fred Jett The Miss Elizabeth Ann Morgan Best man was James M. Tam. . . . s ep a er, e n e wore a . . . . veil. She carried wh1te orchids gown of white satin with sequin double rmg was be.came the bnde Robert plin. on a prayer book trim A crown of beads and the home of the bndegroom s W1dgery Jr. Feb. 25m St. Johns A f t T . R . sequins held her Chantilly lace sister at 7:30 p.m. Episcopal Church . The Rev. t : th ropics esMiss Linda Sue McGu irt, sis veil and she carried carnations . . Dorsey Smith performed the owe d e ter of the groom from Miami h ' The brtde IS the. daughter ?f double ring ceremony . Smce their. wed ing ti?-P: Mr. d _ . h' and ore Ids . Mr . and Mrs. Harnson P. Fail, . and Mrs . Wtdgery are livmg at serve as mda1Idli ohf ho inkor. S e Mrs Marie Perez sister of 5103 W. Platt. Parents of the The bride is the daughter of Lake Lena, Odessa. wore a can e g t s 1 crepe . • and an olive pill bo x headpiece the bnde, . as matron of held he r circular veil. h onor. Bndesmaids were Roy, Martha Hernandez, SilVIa Father of th e bridegroom Fernandez and Amelia Soto. M d l. tf11fiJ served as best man. Flower girl was Rita Ann Perez 0 ern l)e ul}J Mr. and Mrs. McGuirt left Nunez served as ring all salons for a wedding trip to the gulf beaches after a reception at the The attendants wore pink STRAND HAIR COLORING Choice of !5 natural shades: Jet Black-Black-Dark Brown Medium Brown -Ught Brown . Ask fo'r it at your druggist. ' I • 209 E. Tyler .................. 224-5471 e 7500 E. HILLSBOROUGH AVE ... 626-Jlll I' e 8605 N . FLORIDA AVE .......... 935-7329 e BRANDON ................... 689-4511' ..,.. Borden's new individually wrapped American single slices. eN. ARMENIA AND SLIGH.,.,;, 935-9772 e 2305 EASTGATE PLAZA ........ 237-8681 e WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER 7711 W. HILLSBOROUGH AVE ... 855-1719 e BEARSS PLAZA .. , "" .. "",. 932 • What's new about it? Convenience and economy! Borden's Individually Wrapped Cheese Food Slices don ' t stick together, and the last slice stays as fresh as the first. Get Borden ' s American Single Slices with that wonderful Wisconsin flavor. And there ' s a new 7 savings, too . SAVE GOOD ONLY ON BORDEN'S NEW INDIVIDUALLY WRAPPED CHEESE FOOD SLICES (12slite pkg. or the 16) MR. GROCER : The Foods Co. w ill r edeem thos coupo n f or 7 plus 2 for handling when submitted a s part p ayment for p ackage of Borden's Individually Wrapped Cheese Food S l ices. A ny sales tax must be paod by consumer . lnvooces showing p urchase of s u f. focoent stocl< to cover coupo n s must b e !{!ow n o n request. Coupon vood on any state or local>ty where taxe d , pro h i boted o r r es t rocte d by law. Good only on Con tinenta l U .S.A. For p ayment , mao! t o Borden Foods Co .• P . 0. Box 1720 , C linton, I owa. Offer expi r es August 31. I966. CROPPED ... or CURLED ... • always COLORFUL Treat yourself to laxury: let our stylists pamper your hair with 1ustroas. vibrant looking eolor! Of course it's Fanei-tone, the creme hair tint-eo perfectly natural looking for gray or duD hair. so gossamer light for bleached hair. I ROUX TIN1'IMt $500 complete witheotand set .. .. '010'1" ,. .RI!Ct.J1-j'-, ..",. .. . .... ,_ .... .... w ... up


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