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e , u I 1ampa 1 imts S E V E NTY.FOU RTH Y E A R-No. 55 TA MPA , FLORID A, M O N D A Y , APRIL 11, 1 966 PRICE FIVE C E N TS -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Campus Virtually Spared Many USF Staff, Students Suffer Tornado Damage -Photo b y Antho n y Zappone B y ALLAN SM ITH Campus Staff Writer Last week's killer tornado struck a devastating blow to homes of USF staff and stu dents, but the campus was virtually spared. Estimated damage in Car rollwood community, where many faculty and administra tors live, ran into the millions. Edward Preodor, chairman o f music department; and Ralph Brocker, associate professor of physics. It Was a Revolting Development Superintendent o f Grounds Curti s C arv e r in s p e ct s wreckage of USF vehicl e afte r it was ove rturn e d by s tro ng torna d o winds last w e ek. Carve r said that the ve hicl e would remain in this posi t ion until in s ur ance men could assess damag e s . O t h e r U niv e rsi t y v e hicl e s receive d minor damag e to w indow s and so m e dented e x t e riors due to f l y ing debris . Regents Set New Ceiling For University Growth Clyde B . Hill, p h y sic a 1 plant director said no esti mate would be issued on cam pus damage. He sent a state ment to Robert Dennard, dean of administration, describing the actual damage to the cam pus. It was estimated that more than 100 homes were dam aged in the Carrollwood area. Concrete block duplex struc tures, on !24th A venue and 15th Street that housed many students were damaged or de stroyed. Staff members wnose homes received considerable damage include Donald R. Harkness, associate professor of Ameri can Idea; Alice G. Smith, as sistant professor of education; Gordon Brunhild, associate professot• of economics; Vir gi nia Va lenti ne, English in structor; Christian Anderson, associate professor of educa tion; Dean Russell Cooper, liberal arts; Jack Clay, asso ciate professor of t h e a t e r arts; Dean Edwin P. :tartln, basic studies; and Clarence Webb, associate professor of behavioral science. :Nl<%."'%W).3m:m'$:M'@.-:ZJ R ecJ ass ifi c .ation of. State to. USF Pres. John S. Allen Employes Causes Concern meetin g by candlelight last 1972, wo uld be a bout right for week when a tornado dis-best operatio n s . I n light of Many USF staff members tee of experts in the field of date they become effective. rupted power at USF. Florida's tremendous growth were sho cked to find their job personn e l work to write job Any salary scale modific a Meeting half an hour after and mou ntin g demands for classifications lowered as a re-descriptions and classify the tio n s w o uld not go into effect the tornado skipped across college education, he told Re sult of a study being conduct positions in accordance with until July 1, 1967, Chambers campus, the board raised the gents "we have an obliga ed by the State Cabinet to es state classification standards. added. total enrollment ceiling for tion to try and take care of" tablish a "common classifica-----------------.:..... ___________________ ...:._ __________________________ _ tion and pay plan" for non-THE BOARD of Regents will teaching state employes. review the recommendations Descriptions of t h e non-from university administra te aching p o sitions were taken tors this week. These will also last fall a n d interviews were be reviewed by the consulting conducted in January. firm , representatives fro m the I N S O ME cases, suc h as "curator of t h e p lanetarium," the title was changed to " l ab oratory technician . " In others, a "secretary III" was lowered to "secretary II," and some times lower. Dr. Jack Chambers, direc tor of personnel services, said department heads are review ing the proposed changes and are filling reports to Pres. ' .Talln S. Allen. PRESIDENTS of the state universities will meet with the Board of Regents Wednesday to discuss the changes and air comp l aints. "We won't know how this re classification will affect pay rates u n t i 1 next month," Chambers added. He said that when USF was started, he formed a commit-Board of Regents and the Budget Com m ission. The consulting firm may se n d representatives back to each campus to study the con flicting positions in question in greater depth, Chambers said. Final notification of classi fications will be anno unced sometime before July 1, the Sen i or D i nner-Dance At O utr igger Inn The annual Senior Dinner Dance at the Ou trigger Inn in St. Petersburg will highlight a full day's activities Saturday. A buffet dinner will begin at 7 p.m. and dancing is scheduled from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Tickets for the day's events cost $5 a couple. They will be on sal e at the UC desk all week. None will be sold at the door. Dress for the dinner-dance is semi-formal. Torchlight Parade Wednesday Co.mnlencement To Honor 900 Grads in 166 Class The annual Commencement convocation is scheduled for April 24 and the second Sen ior Torchlight Parade will be this Wednesday at 7 p . m . on Cres cent Hill. Allen, Patricia Gail A llen, Charlotte Jean Amman, Richard Lee Ander son, Quinton Guy Anglin, Charles Mark Aregood, Terence Nicholson Armbruster. Mrs. Elizabeth S . Armstrong, Gail Armstrong, Frank R. Arrington Jr., Francis Edward Asbell, Karin Jean Ba1ley, Mrs. Nelda Fountain Ballagh, Mrs. Lillian Weiss Bandes, James The commencement, at which Timothy Bardin, Agustin Jose Barsome 9 0 0 degrees will officially be awarded, will be north of the administration b U i 1 d in g at Edward Martin Beckshaw, Mrs. 3 p.m. Three master's degree candibara Ann Berger, Stephen Edward dates will be honored for having maintained a 4.0 grade point ratio. These are Mrs. Mary M. Karl Biersack, Kenneth William Bil Bullerman, Mrs. Elizabeth B. Miles and Mrs. Faye L. Peavy. Robert Charles Blunt, Frederick bouse. f;!iitne Dr. H. Guyford Stever of Carnegie Institute of Tech n o l ogy nald Brand m, Mrs. Beverly Au will be principle speaker at J b land, Geraldine Ann Coto, Jobn Ray. mood Countryman , Joan Mary Cox. Robert Wallace Craig, Warren Hartzell Critchlow Jr .. Frances Carol Croley. Maria Teresa Cuesta, Hope Leonard Class of 1966 Est ablishes F u nd T h e Senior C lass gift is to be a medical e ndowment fund which will mature to $1,500 in five years, said Bob Blunt, c lass president. After the five year period, any need y stud e n t m ay obtain money for medica l expenses through the USF Foundation. Each senior has d onated part of his $15 breakage fee to the f u n d . commencement. Pillsbury Brown Jr. , Cheryl Darlene Cunigan, Earl Cunningham Jr., LYllll Brummett, Mar,v Ann Buckley. Wil H ,d, c h K tb c I Three bachelor's degree can. Ham Ronald Burdett, Mrs. Audrey "d t ll b h d f h Douglas Burger, Donald Dean Burger. E D ni 1 R " h rd Le D b dl a es WI e on ore or av-Margaret Ell n Burlington D id LyugeaneJeana eDsa, u blCa ar, Dave,.d Laar•ryy, Lee Burnett, e Linda G. di ' Writi ng Cour s e Will Emphasize Advertising ing a grade point ratio Of above Magalls Linda Calderon, Mrs. Patricia Daughdrill. Judith Ellen Davis. Anne Activities will start at 1 0 a.m. 3.9. These are Joseph C. CopeaKradthrCYDanleLrynJchr. . with swimming, tennis, shuffle-land, David L. Greene and Mrs. Mrs. Antonette Velez Capaz, Michon Dick, Robert James Dineen, James board, and water skiing among Annabelle M. Winch. Patricia Carmena, Mareesa Jo Carpen them. Launching and docking ter. Joyce Kathleen Castellano, William jamin Earnest, Joan Miller Earnest, f Tti il b l f b t Louis Chaitow, Thomas Lowell Cham Guy Hamilton Easler, June Beatrice A new three-hour credit course act 1 es are ava a e or oa s. THE TORCHL I GHT Parade is Chatham, Jobn Eu Eclmess, James Christopher Egan Jr. In persuasive writing with em-Locker room facilities will be a brief ceremony based on the Beverly Jo Code, Meta Beth Coffman. Gerald Allen Elliott. Johnnie Penny El-.1 bl Charles Emmel Coflin Jr., Anthony lis, Albert F. Engel, Charles Willlam phasis on advertising will be ava1 a e. concept of baccalaureate servLivingston Cote, David William Cole Ennis, Ronald Hubert Estes, George offered in Trimester I, 1966. Door prizes of dinners for ic es. Featured speaker will be man, Andrea Sams Collado, Craig Mil ler Conrad, John Thomas Cook, Wyd J J r The course will be offered by two and a grand prize of a full President John S. Allen. At the man Lee Cook, Guyla Harrison Coopl!.l, the English department . Sevweekend at the Outrigge r Inn end of the ceremony s e n i o r r---------------.) eral Tampa area sdvertising will be offered. class president Bob Blunt will Summer uet Fiorito, Robert Ted Flynn, Robert executives have agreed to serve ------------------pass the symbolic torch to a as consultants and guest lee-$15 Reward Offered representative of the upcoming Registration Frakes, Mary Velma Freeman, Willia m turers for the course. In addi To Re t urn Los t Items senior class. To Open Apral 28 tion to class work, students will Candidates should assemble steen Gammage, Geraldine Garcia, gain practical experience in lab A $15 reward for the return by 2:45p.m. on the second floor Registration for students oratory sessions. of the contents of a b lack briefof the Administration Building . attending Trimester III-A Geissler, Instructor will be Prof. Steve case with the gold initials of A reception for the graduates will be in the University Peter c . Gladue, Frank EliJa h Gt<>Yates whose background in"D.C.S." bas been offered by and their guests will be in Argos Center Ba llroom April 28 eludes seven years experience Dave Shobe, secretary of special Center Lounge followin g coinand 29. zalez. Edurado Gumersindo Go112a!ez, in newspaper, magazine and services of the student associ-mencement. Seniors, graduate stuagency advertising. ation. In case of rain the ceremonies dents, and degree holders The course was approved too The finder of the contents and Will be in the Teaching-Audi will be perm1tted to regis Virginia I. GrJzzarre. Daniel Lynn late to be listed in the new briefcase is asked to return torium. Guests may bear the ter on April 28 from noon catalog. Additional details may th-em to .Shobe at either Shobe's program on audio circuits i n to 2 p.m. Juniors will be be obtained from the Office of room in Beta 29 , ext. 2353; the rooms, FIDOl, UC Ballroom, admitted to registration warren Keith Hall, Franklln Douglas USF Campus Publications, Campus Edition o f fice UC 222, CHlOl or 111 and PH141. from 2 to 4 p.m. HA":!'iJt UC 224. ext. 619; or the UC desk. Candidates tentatively are: Freshmen will register Mt: on April 29 from 10 a.m. to liam Sherrill Han ey, Robert Thomas -USF Photo Marcia Hall She ' ll soo n be Mrs. Bob Jaquay a Georgis Curry, Mrs. Elizabeth Bos tlan Miles, Mrs . Faye Leavins Peavyhouse, l\1iss Zinia Rose Ramos, Mrs. Ruth Rosenstiel Schipfer, Dan Faye Smith, Mrs. VIrginia Cook e Urbanek, Robert Francis Wigley, Mrs . Esther Purnell Airey, Edwin Arlhur Albritton , Jennifer LucU!e AI britton, John Richard Alfson, George Jackson Allen Jr., Harold Winston noon and non-degree seekB!_i..a:::a ers from noon to 4 p . m . Classes for Trimester J ohn M. Hester, Dewey Richard Hill , IIIA will begin May 2 and HJl[i, Frank Harold end with final exams on June 17. (C o n tinued o n Page 2, Col. 4) * * * * * * Degree, Marriage at End Of Rainbow for Marcia By MAR I E LAZZARA Campus Staff Writer This i s a s tory with a happy endin g . Marcia Hall is a graduating senior, who is in a wheel chair, but that's not important. What is important is that she is graduating, and rece ivin g her BA degree in psycho lo gy, and on the very same day she will become the bride of Robert Harold J aquay, a l s o graduating with a degree in accountin g. At the age of three, Marcia was stricken with polio, which left her witho u t the use of her legs or hands. Upon entering college, Mar cia faced m a n y problems. However, she felt no problem was insurmountable. She said, "Lots of people are lookin g for excuses." In her case, she didn' t want to g o to college either. She hated studying to b egi n with, but she put forth extra effort, became deter minded and realize d the im portance of an education. Her main problem was find ing someone to room with her and to h e lp her with her per sonal problems. When she first came to college, Dean Fisher h elped her find someone who she really could depend u pon. Through the determination and cooperation of friend s and faculty at USF, and the faith other people have had in her, she ov ercame many obstacles. "There i s no part of USF that I am excluded from b e cause I am in a wheelchair," she said. USF has ramps, ele-vators, sidewalks to every building, and leveled curbings for easier mobility for those people who are handicapped. "If peop l e hadn't cooperated with me, I couldn ' t have fin ished college," she said. "Pea. p l e have helped me because t hey knew I was trying." Whil e at USF, M a r c i a worked at the Development Center, doin g field work in special education. In the future, Marcia plans to attend graduate sc hoo l , and obtain a masters degree in speech patholo gy, and become a speech clinician. Marcia feels witho u t her college education, she couldn't have done any'thing . As she said, "If you really want the education, there are no barriers." and USF will gear its plan ning to 18,000 students. Two additional state univer sities in the future were taken into account in seeking new enrollment limits for the sys tem, Regents said. U niversity of Florida's limit was raised from 17,000 to 25,000 and FSU will be the same. A . &M. University now has 3,500 and could go tQ 6,000; Florida Atlantic Uni versity to 15,000; University of West Florida which opens next year, from 5,000 to 10,000, and Florida Technical Univer sity at Orlando now under construction, from 10,000 to 1 2,500. Dr. Harjit Sandhu, assist ant professor of sociology, was treated at the Health Cen ter for cuts and a burn r e ceived when his home was de stroyed by the twister. He said that friends and neighbors were there immediately after ward to help him, his wife and their young son. Other staff members whose homes were destroyed include Roxy Neil, planning coordina tor of the physical plant; Dr. Gale Sperry, assistant profes sor of music; Dr. Alma Sar rett, professor of speech; Dr. Morrison ' s Pra i sed Morrison's food service on an emer:ency basis d u r i n g last week's tornado brought several letters of appreciation to Director W. N. H unt. One letter signed by 13 said "We feel that your effo rts t o provide a reasonably hot meal under abnormal and strenu ous conditions reflects an at. titude o f caring about whether or not the students of USF receive paiatable food.'' Anot her letter signed by a number o f students was writ. ten on a paper napkin. Among other business, the board approved a master's degree program in English for USF. * * Tornado Creates * Joe Beckham, a candidate for graduation next we e k, jumped into his bathtub when , the storm hit. /.s h i s concrete block bouse d i s integ rated, the bathtub walls kept him from being crushed. On campus, the t w i s t e r ripped through the engineer ing research building on the northwest corner of the cam pus. Some 20 •students were iQside. No one was injured. Near 'War Zone' By JOHN ALSTON and JULIAN EFIRD Campus Staff Writers (Editors note: Hours after the t o r nado .;truck last week, two Campus E d ition reporters J ohn Alst o n and Julian Efird, entered the Carrollwood dis aster area to check on some 65 University personnel and their families who live in the area . Their report follows.) It was like entering a war zone. Five times our car was stopped and we bad to show our credentials to g u a r d s, some of them armed with mean looking pistols and ri fles. Finally, we got into the dis aster area via the Dale Mabry e n t r a n c e on Carrollwood Drive. On orders from an Air Force major who was directing some of the traffic, we stopped our car and proceeded on f oot. Or rather we tried to proceed on foot ior every square foo t of ground was littered with debris o f every sort. Everywhere we looked there was incredib le destruction. Telephone poles tilted at crazy angles, their wires dangling and twisted like spaghetti. Up and down the street what had been homes were now piles of lumber, trees, debris, sup ported here and there by an occasional wall left standing, Some of the residents were already trying to sort out what was left, piling their belong ings in cars -if they bad one that would run. The first hou se we stopped at was not one of a university staff member but it proved to be typical of much we saw later. On one side most of the ceilin g and walls were gone. Their car was unsuccessfully holding up an eight foot rein forced concrete beam which bad been part of the carport just hours ago. And inside the bouse was the anomalies that this tornado spread with its damage. Beside ruined furni ture, and a color television with its picture tube shattered, stood a china cabinet, its china neatly stacke d awaiting its next meal. We had to ask where pea. pie lived. Addre sses did us no good as most of the street signs were gone. The first we found was Dr. Gale Sperry's home-or what was left of it. Some of the walls were still standing but most of the roo f was gone. Farther down the r oad was Dr. Alma Sarett' s home. This was one of the most exten sively damaged we saw. Only (Contin ued on Page 2, Col. Sl Dr. John E. Griffith, instruc tor of the class in session, commended the students in their quick thinking to avoid injury. Two overhead folding See more tornado photos on Page 17. damage doors, two skylights and sev eral term projects were de. stroyed. A number of analog comput ers and other sensitive equip ment housed in the building will be tested to determine damage. A roof buckled and alum inum siding was ripped from a storage build ing north of the engineering research build ing. The powerhouse nearby sust{lined little damage, but coo l ing towers were riddled with pieces of wood from a con struction shack destroyed by the swirling winds . Air condition and heating ducts for the buildings under construction in Andros com p lex were badly twisted. Ray King, director of housing, said the dorms would be open on schedule. The twister crossed on the n orth side of the campus, forging down the road be-(Continued on Page 2, Co l . 5) To 'Understand Students,'. Nurse To Get French AB -Photo by Anthony Zappone Hat Swap Ahea 4 The mortar board of aca d emic regalia wfll replace the perky registered nurse's cap for Mrs. A. R. Winch, USF director of nurses, at commencement exercises April 24. .... ' A USF senior who wanted to "understand students better" in her work as a registered nurse will be a candidate for the AB degree April 24. Mrs. A. R. Winch, USF director of registered nurses, will temporarily swap her white uniform and perky nurse's cap for academic gown and mortar board as climax of a scholarship trail which started in January, 1961. A charter member of the staff when USF opened in September, 1 960, Mrs. Winch often attended classes by day, then served a full tour of duty at night while maintaining a household in working for the degree with a major in French. She will wind up with a cumulative grade point ratio of about 3 .8. "An understanding husband helped make this possible," the vivacious brunette said, flashing her ready smile. She became interested in French while in France where her husband wa s in mili tary servi c e during the Korean conflict. Attending day classes with younger students not only p roved "stimulating and challenging," but also "helped me tremendously" in better understanding student pressures and concerns, she said. Mrs. Winch says present-day student problems are not essentiallY. different from those when she first attettded college some 20 years ago before entering the three-year RN program in Buffalo, N.Y. But, she said, "students today seem more .intensely preoccupied with their problems. " Mrs. Winch enjoys school work so much she's planning to try for a MA, possibly in psychology or sociology,


Alumni Association THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, April 11, 1966 .... .... 1"\1. Has 400 Members Membership in the USF Alummonthly newspaper which will paper concerned the organiza ni Association now stands at 400, be sent free to all active mem tion of Alumni groups in the according to Mrs. June R. Mil-bers. state. Plahs are being made to Ier of the Alumni office. One of the stories in the first establish "area groups" in TamOf USF's nearly 2 000 graduedition of the as yet un-named pa, St. Petersburg and the ates these 400 are 'those who Miami-Palm Beach area. become active m-ambers C ff Sh T T Mrs. Miller also said Alumni by donating to the USF Foun0 ee 0 ry gives the . tor dation within the past year. Later Closing Hours the prlVllege of purchasmg Some 600 grads have become The Coffee Shop will be open ets to USF events at staff pnces. members, but have not kept Sunday through Thursday until up their membership with a do-11:30 p.m. and Friday and SatRooms Open nation. urday until12:30 a.m. on a trial The 0 n 1 y requirement f 0 r basis Student Association Pres. For Commuters membership in the Association John Harper announced. "T h . t'll d t . . e r e IS s 1 orm1 ory IS that a student must have The new hours, wh1ch go mto .1 bl t t completed 90 hours of college effect today, are a result of a aval a e ers work, the last 30 of them at resolution passed recently by or ttde Rsummer d USF. the SA legislature. pore n • H 'd th t 1 b i rector of housmg. The average donation is about arper sal e na asls s t k Ki ed $5 Mrs Miller said and add'C!d subject to volume of business Las wee d ld have mem-in the Coffee Shop during those that bclomtmulimg s u en s . hours be a e o ve on-campus ur-bers for as little as 50 cents. ing the summer sessions due to Although very you n g comthe reduced summer resident pared with most Alumni AssoSatire Reviewed enrollment. He also said that elations, the organization has a By LAURENCE A. BENNETT this "policy would only be in number of projects under way. The imagination of the cast affect during the summer tri-Each year the association made the of '66 Senior mester." pre!jents an award to the senior Satire very entertaining, with All interested should who is outstanding in charac-special mention to Pat Harris contact the Housmg and Food ter, leadership, and scholarship. -"The greatest"-and Claude Service office located in Argos=----------------------------It has begun publishing a bi-Scales. Center (ext. 761). Our Readers Write Storm Raises Questions USF mercifully was spared the brunt of the vicious tornado which slashed through the area last week. As we surveyed the d a m a g e on campus and nearby, the awesome thought that it could have been here raised questions about emer gency procedures if needed. No one likes to think of disaster striking. But the prudent person thinks and plans for it before the need to act arises. It now seems an opportune time to review USF's plans for emer gencies and procedures to insure that all personnel are fully in formed. We learn that Physical Plant does have plans for handling emer gencies, personnel have communi cations via vehicle and radio units, and coordinate with community agencies. We are dismayed to learn that few students and o t h e r s have a clear picture of what procedure to follow in natural or civil disasters. Is there a fallout shelter on cam pus? Is it stocked "'ith supplies? What should one do or where should one go if a hurricane threat ens, as it has on two occasions? Is there an assured water supply? Emergency power? Alternate tele phone lines? A campus fire depart ment? A team of students trained to help in disasters? There are some questions for which there are answers. It would seem wise for student and adminis tration leaders to take a close look at the emergency "standard oper ating procedure," and to consider distribution of an informational leaflet to incoming students each fall which is the "hurricane season." We certainly pray that such a plan never would be Jmplemented . But prior planning could prevent or minimize consequences should disaster strike. Why Demonstrate? We often hear local citizens a man being gunned to death one voicing objections to college stuminute, then view with no more or dents participating in demonstraless emotion a toothy housewife tions. rave about her laundry. They sneer with sophisticated Therefore, it becomes necessary disgust at the "students making to slap him in the face to awaken fools of themselves" instead of stayhim to the problems of his neighbor ing in school reading books. which consciously or unconsciously We realize these people think he has tried to avoid for so many in a rather narrow, welldefined years. scope. College students are restless and It is for this reason that demonidealistic. They are not satisfied strations were begun in the first with the security of conformity, the place, as we see it. Educated people staid, conservative limitations of he can sit down together and discuss havior sought by their depression problems, and in some cases actureared parents. ally reach solutions. If any name could be applied But in dealing with a relatively to the world's youth today , it would uninformed, high 1 y opinionated be the "activist generation." public, a different tack is necesThey are highly aware of dissary to get the point across. crepancies in our well-regulated What with the multitude of society. They are highly disturbed printed and spoken words and the that nothing has been done to cor ocean of pictures flashed at him rect the se discrepancies . every day through newspapers, And they intend to make certain radio and television, a person bethat at l east the public is made comes anaesthetized. He can watch aware of them. Newsmen Have Gripes, Too We give up. This is a tough job. If someone comes in and we're reading newspapers, we ought to be working on the Campus Edition. If we're working on the Campus Edition, we ought to be reading other newspapers for new ideas. If there is no one in the office, we're not working. If staff mem bers are in, we ought to be "out" digging up stories. If we print the news of the sororities, the fraternities are mad. If we print news of one club's events, the other clubs are mad. If we don't print any club news, we're not doing our job. If we spell 70 names right and one wrong, only one person comes to see us-and you'll never guess who it is. If we print all the sports news, we're not academically minded; if we print in-depth features, we're not paying enough attention to cam pus events . If we run jokes , we aren't seri ous enough, if we don't we're too serious. If we write scathing editorials, we're too liberal, if we don't we're stuck in the mud. Now someone is going to say we copied this out of another news they're right, we did. THE CAMPUS EDITION The Ca1npua Edition of the Tampa Times Ia wriUen and e41ted by 1tudents a.l lhe Ulliverslly or South Florida. Editorial Tlew1 expressed herein are not nccessaril1 thoae ol the USF administration, faculty or or the Tampa Times. Offices: UC 222 Ulllvorslly of South Florida, Tampa, Fla. , 1!3620. Pbone 988-4131, esL 619. New1 copy deadline Ia 1 p.m. Wednesday for Monday publication. Letlen to the editor deadline Ia G p.m. Monday for lhe followlnc Monday. Laurence Bennett • • • • • • • • • . . • • • • . • • • • • • • • • . • • • • • . • • . • • • • • . • • • . . Editor Harry Haigley . . • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • . • • • . • • • • • . . 1\lanaging Editor Larry Goodman . . • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • . . Sporls Editor Prof. Steve Yates ..•..•.••...•....•••...••••••••••• , • • • • • • . . . . Adviser Charge Said Refuted On Reapportment Editor, Campus Edition: In regard to a story in your last issue entitled, "Lesigla ture Reapportions," I noticed some interesting statements by Business Administration Rep. Roger Traeger. In one he called the reaPportionment "a silly waste of time." Using his logic the re apportionment of the s t a t e legislature was also a waste of time. Traeger then goes on to say that using enrollment fig ures from last trimester to cover next summer and fall trimesters would be no more representative of the student body than the legislature it now . * * * Pres. Allen Lauds Personnel Conduet Editor, Campus Edition: The tornado that hit our campus last Monday morning did some damage, most of which can be repaired. Many homes of faculty and staff were damaged and some were demolished. However, no re ports of serious injuries to our students and staff have come to us. I had personal experiences with the campus telepl;lone op erators, the security tor c e, maintenance and many others., whose devotion to duty and attempts to assist were most helpful in meeting the emergency situation. Morrison's Food S e r v l c r staff did a wonderful job in providing food under emer gency situation. Morrison's Food S e r vic e staff did a wonderful jpb in providing food under emer gency conditions. To these and .nany others, we in the University of South Florida wish to express our sincere thanks. Sincerely, John S. Allen President THIS IS FALSE! During Tri mester I and II, Basic Stu dies made up well over half of the students and had only 36 per cent of the representa tives. Now they have half the rep r e s en t a t i v e S in accord ance with the constitution. As far as Business Administration is concerned, it had about five per cent of the enrollment dur ing Tri I and II and 18 per cent of the representatives. u n d e r x:eapportionment it will b ave nine per cent of the representatives. The only rea son BA was not cut down to two seats was that part of the constitution which does not al low any college to have more than half the representatives. A n o t h e r reason given by Traeger against using Trimes ter I figures was the juniors and seniors majoring in busi. ness that had not applied to said colle ge yet, and were still listed in CB. THIS IS REFUTED by the fact that business administra tion picked up only 15 people in Trimester II over Tri I. Also refuting this allegation is the fact that Basic Studies h a d over 1,000 more people than the ,half it n!!eded for 22 representatives. Also, consid ering the fact that only about a third of the University is made up of juniors and sen iors, listing the juniors and seniors according to their rna. jors rather than their college would not have changed the number of representatives for basic Studies or Business Ad ministration. On every count, Rep. Traeg er's charges do not hold true when the facts are . brought in. Overall his charges seem to be just the non -factual, emo tional outbursts from a "porkchopper" whose sacred cow h ::s just received the axe. Roy C. Ashley CB Representative Degree Candidates (Continued from Page 1) Houff, Gary Paul Howland, Michael Drew Hurley, Philllp D. Jackson, Rob ert William Jacobs , Howard Martin Jamieson Jr., Robert Harold Jaquay, Lillian Patricia Jardon. Suzanne Wadley Jaworski, Terrance Lloyd Jeffries, Gar rett Gerard Johnson, Marjorie Fay J ohnson, Mary Louise Jones. James Edward Jordan Jr., Thomas Robert Jordan, Karlis Karktins, Arthur Karlen, Jay Taylor Keehley , Linda Durden Keehley, Virginia Ann Kerst, James William K e rwlck , Ca,rl Neal Kiebler, Roland Owen King Jr., Robert F. Kirk Jr., Lenke Tekler Kiss . James Rodney Kitch ens, B e nJamin 1.'4ertin Greer Nadeen Krajicek, Katherine Ladd, Doris . Mobley LaFlam, Sandra Caridad Lala. Michael Wayne Lantz, Marylynn LaRocca, Jacob Louie LaRue, Sharon Johnson Laska, Dianne Elaine Law rence, Christine Sarah Latzara, Robert Paul Lechner, M artha Hankins Lee, Johll Martin Lennon, Nellie Stevens sley, Sharlene J o hnson Lloyd, Kenneth Will,iam Locke, David Hamilton Lock wood, John Julius Lopez. Louis John Lopez, Alelle Marshall Love, Phillip RoneY Lucas. Jean Louis e MacLauch Jan, Michael Roger Malone, Laura Vicki Mandell, S t ephen Kent Mar•hall, Betty Elaine Martin, Frank James Martinus, Ellen Weide l Mason, Danlle E . McCarty lli, William Ed mund MCGavern, Thomas Dennis Me Gurk, Virgini a Lee M cinnis, Ann Sam mons Mcintosh, Charles Clarence Me Intosh Jr., John Robert M cintosh. Bruce John Mciver, Martha Ann Meadows, Joan Antoinette Napoli, Francis L . Neltzey, Joy D. Etta Nelson , Marlet.a Lois Nemire, Myra Jean Nichols, Becky Elle n Nickerson , Marina Elaine Nlco Karen Anne O'Grady, Walter Karl Olander, Karen Owens. Sue S telzer Pantling, Carol Dixon Patter son, Joseph Marion Patton. John Pav Penn, Richard Dunwoody Petty, Don aid Wade Phillips, Carol Ann Plecker, Leah Rodri&uez Pollock, Ralph Arch! bald Powell, Raymond Lee Peice, James Francis Pullin ll, Darley Sharee Quill man, Dennis Gary Raitt, Maurice Daniel Rakes, Miriam Elizabeth Rankin, Betty Lee Ratliff. ShirleY Ruth Rawson, pa. Dee Reilly , Barbara ,1\.nn Rhode,;, Lindsay Mercer Richards, RonlUd Lee Rlsh Jr. , Kelley Cleveland Roberts, Grace 0 . Rodriguez, R0<1alle Frances Rodriguez, Beverly Joyce Rogers, George Godfrey R o m a n, Marianne Rooks, Rolland Gene Ruggieri, Col man Rutkin, Joe Dennis Sanchez, Milton Earl Sanders, Angela Santan gelo, Joe Lee Saunders, Sharroll Jan ett Schmitt, James Sclavakls, Karen field, Lawrence William Sheley Jr. Judith K. Shively, James Todd Show. Den ni s Stephen Silv er, Thomas H. Singletary, Barbara Holen Sironen, Jo. ann vaughn Smith. Judith Nice Smout, ings DI, Wayne E. Standifer, Jerry Lee Stanord, Carol Lynn Stauffer Jonita Haggerty Stepp, Roger P. Stewart, David Joseph Sl. John, Sarina Vivian Strelser, James Michael Stroh merger! Wilson Paul Strouse. Clifton Bate Suddarth Jr .• Nancy Dueker Sum Franklin Lamar Sumner, Rich ard Earl Sutherland, Barbara Ann Swisher, Richard C . Phyllis Ma rion Tarr, Edward Joell Taubman, David Michael Taylor. John Mitchell Taylor, Ann Templeman, Kenneth Gray. don Temple. Ronald Alvln Tershansy, Terence F. Tessem, George James Thomas II, WUliam Allen Thomas, Geoti:e Edward Thompson, Mildred B. Thurn, J"net P earson Tiller, Cecelia Ann Todd, Glen Wilburn Traweek, Walter Halpine Treftz Jr. Shirley Jean Tucker, Daniel Finlayson Turnbull Jr., Joann Vail, Robert Ed round Valdes Jr., Linda Louise Wald ref. Richard Walllsh. CarolYn Eulalia Walker. Lawrence H . Wall, James Duke Wallace, Joan W i nn Walter, James Rob ert Ward Jr. , Barbara Elizabeth War ren, Thomas John Wdowlak, Charl e s Wayman Webb, Georrey Roderick Webb, John Alfred Weekes. Jo Ann C. Westaer, Coralie Wheeler, JOY Ann White, Josep Lee White, Leta Ann Whittington, Julia Diane Wilderotter, Margaret Ada Willingham, An nette Mason Wilson, Gordoll Maccrae WIISOil Annabelle McGroder Winch, Joan Eleanor Wood, George Elbert Woodard Jr., Frances Lee Alene Su e Yarrow, Brenda Sm•lh York, Allan Mark Young, John Robert vleve Georgis Clll'ry, Elizabeth Bos tian Miles, Fay Leavins Peavyhonse, Zinia Rose Ramos, Ruth RO!Sen stiel Scbipfer, Dan Faye Smith, Vir ginia Cooke Urbanek, Robert Wig leY. Many USF (Continued from Page 1) tween Andros and A r g o s, so unding like a "high speed freight train," said King. About. a thi,rd of the roof of Epsilon Hall, destroyed by the winds , was covered with plas tic to prevent leaking until re pairs are made. Windows in Zeta and Eta have been boarded u p. The tennis court fence and a golf driving net were de moli shed. A sunscreen on the north side of the fine ities building crumbled at the feet of a coed who had gone out to retrieve a weldin g unit as the storm approached. Cashiers' Offiee Sets New Hours The cashier's office will be open from 8 :30 a.m. to 3 p.m. be g inning April 18, according to Robert E. Richmond, assist ant director of finance and ac counting. USF Music Programs Ease Exam T ensio .ns USF students can relax at the concerts before and after final exams. A variety of mu sical programs is planned for all music lovers. The University Band w i 11 start the concert entertain ment with a Mall Concert at the west end of the Fine Arts and Humanities B u i 1 d i n g, Wednesday at 2 p.m. Instrumental music majors Paul Dyer, Kathy Fink, Ron Rodeheffer, Bob Gower, and Emily Garrett will be fea tured as student conductors. This concert will take place of the Twilight C o n c e r t Wednesday night. There is no adrr : ssion charge. The pand will make their annual Spring tour starting April 25. They will perform at schools in the Central Florida area. They will end their concert tour with a formal concert in t b e Teaching Auditorium April 29 at 8:30 p.m. Dr. Gale Sperry, band di rector, announced these works for the concert: "Theme and Variations" by Arnold Schoen berg, a very difficult w o r k written especially for band, "Trittico" by Vaslov Nelby bel, and "Five Pieces for Wind Instruments" by Theo dore Hoffman, associate hu manities professor. The band will premiere the Hoffman composition on t h e tour. Hoffman wrote this num ber with the USF Band in mind. He has written five oth er pieces for the University Band. T h e r e is no admission charge. Rodolfo Fernadez, music in structor and cello soloist, will give a faculty concert Thurs day at 8:30 p.m. in the TA. Gary , Wolf, assistant music instructor, will accompany Fernadez. The program will include numbers by composers Vi valdi, Z o 1 tan, Kodaly, Cou perin-Bazelaire, a n d Rach maninoff. No a d m i s s l on will be charged. Sunday, the University Cho rus wlll present their annual Spring Concert in the TA at 3:30 p.m. There is no admis sion charge. Dr. Gordon A. .Johnson, chorus director, announced that the program is divided into three areas: "Music for the Easter Season," "Music for Moderns," and ''Music from the Opera. " The Easter music ,YJill treat the subject of the Garden of Gethsemane, the Crucifixion and Resurrection. Composi tions by Ravel and DeBussy, 20th century impressionistic composers, will represent the music for moderns. American, Italian, and Rus-Cast Wanted For Summer Theater Singers, actors, and dancers are needed for USF's Sum mer Festival Theater. Try outs are scheduled for tomorrowthrough Thursday at 7 p.m. in FH 101 and 102. The festival, which will run from July 18 through July 30, will offer a repertory of four productions. "The Boyfriend," by Sandy Wilson, will be directed by Peter O'Sullivan. It is a semi spoof on musicals . The direc or says it only works when taken seriously, but when taken seriously, it is fun from beginning to end. It is a mu sical set in the dashing flap per era, and may be described as a "Charleston" which lasts two hours. The cast is com po sed of eight women and seven men. S h a w's "A r m s and the JWan" is a bitter-sweet attack on sentiment and war. Be ot the subtle nature of the play, it is often misunder stood. In one extreme case , the script was converted into an operetta, "The Chocolate Soldier." In this production the play will be updated to some time during World War I, taking p I a c e somewhere near Vienna. O'Sullivan will also direct the production. "Ernest in Love," a musical adaptation of Oscar Wilde's "The Importance of B e i n g Ernest," will be directed by Clay. The principal roles will be filled by six men and six women. "Charley's Aunt," directed by Mr. Clay is a rollicking farce based on the Edwardian system of manners and mor als. ' Ranhellenic Hails . . .. . . . ... SOrority GPR's The Panhellenic Council _held a banquet Tuesday night for the purpose of instal:ling new officers and presenting scholarship awards. The n e w officers installed were: president, Janis Bell, Fides; vice-president, Carol Smith, Fia; secretary, Caro lyn Lawson, Paideia; treas urer, Liz Outten, Tri..Sis ; and h istorian, Gerri Gillum, Zeta Tau Sigma. Monica Harty, past presi dent special guests President and Mrs. John S. Allen; Dean and Mrs. Her bert J. Wunderlich ; M i s s Linda Erickson; Mr. and Mrs. Duane Lake; Mrs. Phyllis Marshall and the sorority ad visers. Scholarship awards were presented by Monica H'arty. The firsf 'award was pre sented to Fides for having the highest GPR last trimes ter, with a 2.631. They re ceived a silver punch bowl for use during rush. Fia was sec ond with a 2 .629 and Paidela third with a 2.546. A silver serving rray was presented to Paideia's fall pledge class with a GPR of 2 .658. Fia was second with a 2.631 and Fides third. Mal;'garet Burlington of Pal deia received a silver serving d is h for being the individual sorority member with the highest overall GPR for the last two trimesters. Monica Harty, a graduating member o f FIA, received a standing ovation from those present and was given a sil ver serving tray for her out standing work as the presi dent of Panhellenic by Janis Bell. sian compositions will be rep resented from operas. "Con cert Version from Princess Heather" written by Professor Hoffman is the American num ber. The Italian piece is a sextet, "Lucia da Lammermoor" by Donizetti. A n n Mickunas , N a n c y Lunsford, John Carlton, Chris U h 1 e, Dan Radebaugh, and Harlan Foss are the sextet members. "Coronation Scene from Boris Godunov" is the R us s i a n opera. Foss will be the featured soloist during the concert. He is the recent winner of the Metropolitan Opera Auditions for Florida . This will be the final ap pearance of the chorus be fore their annual Spring tour begins April 25. They will per form in the Pinellas and Dade County Schools on tour. Jack Rain will be the piano accompanist for the concert and tour. Marine Courses Offered Four graduate courses in ma rine biology will be offered here in Trimester IUA. . USF is collaborating with uni versities around the state in a program of ocean study. USF will be concentrating on aspects of marine science prob lems. Half a dozen experts in the field of marine science are setting up at Bay Campus two classroom-laboratories. Facili ties at Bay Campus will be used Jor this field work. Other universities interested in this program are Florida State, Institute of Oceanography at Turkey Point; University of Florida; University of Miami, Institute of Marine Science; and Florida Atlantic University. Tornado (Continued from Page 1) the front wall was still stand ing. The roof was gone and the lake view from i n s i d e the house was unobstructed. Next to Dr. Sarett' s borne was Dean Cooper's. He was borne and busily straightening _ up. He was home when the tor nado struck and we asked him what it was like. "Well, s u d d e n I y all the windows blew in and 1hen the walls caved. It lasted maybe 15 -20 seconds." Engineers May Build Dike A $300,000 hurricane d i k e model may be built on the USF campus according to Dean Ed gar Kopp , College of Engineer ing . A letter from the college re questing that the model be built here received favorable reac tions from bo th the county com mission and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, who will build the model. The dike would be the m odel for a proposed $13 million Hills borough County hurricane d i ke. The letter stated that USF engineering classes would bene fit from the bullding of the mod el because of the number of problems associated with the dike . Dr. Zaitz . ' Is Listed THE. LOYAL OPPOSITION How T 0 Play'College' i In Bo ok Dr. Anthony W. sociate professor of listed in the tenth "Who's Who in the Southwest." Zaitz, as speech, is edition of South and Zaitz graduated from Curry College, Boston , Mass. He re ceived his M .A. in English from Boston University and his Ph. D. in Rhetoric and Public Address, from the University of Wiscons in. He taught as a Fulbright Pro fessor at the University of Da mascus, in Syria for two years, has received a Defense Depart meht citation for conductin g and directing the European tour of Fred Waring's (Kids from Home" show . He received a fel lowship from the National As sociation of Educational Broad casters and has served in many advisory capacities in the field of educational television. He played with the Duke El liniton Band during its tour of the Middle East. Zaitz may now be heard "in concert" with the "Swingin' Profs." Zaitz holds the rank of Lieu tenant Colonel, U.S. Air Force Reserve, and serves as liason of ficer for the Air F o r c e Academy. He is a member of the Board of Directors for the Gulf Coast Tuberculosis and Respiratory Association. He has also been listed in the Third edition of the "directory of Americ a n Scholars," and "Who' s Who in the East." By PETE GLADUE Campus Staff Writer Well, we've fought the good figl:Jt now for four years (we're a deviating senior) and it's time to pass on some advice to the surf generation. (We've forgotten what we were called, except that it was often, and usually by Dean Wunderlich). Anyway, this column is about the gam&, and how to play it. The name of the game is colle ge, and the rules are pretty simple. They' ve been a r o u n d since Aristotle; a I t h o u g b every . so often they're modified sli ghtly by some new tool , like the num ber two pencil f)r IBM ma chines . The object is to accrue 120 semester in four years, while at the same time retain ing your sanity. and collect ini NDEA money every time you pass Kermit Silverwood . There are some problems in accruing, because you can onl y get so many hOurs in a certain subject. In many ways it's like mon()ply, where so many houses equal a hotel, except that in college its not called a hotel, but a "major. " Like the difference between Park Place and Orient Way, some majors are better than others, with engi neering bein g the most lucrative (or what that's worth) and Eng lish be ing the most u seless . Girls , or, have an easier time playin g colle ge than men because they :::: less equipment, at least ln.:" tellectually. A short, tight skirt, a front row seat, an in ability to say no, and a vacuous smile are all that is required of them. Men, on the other hand, are restricted to adopting "the pose." This consists of un kempt hair and old and dirty clothes , preferably an old mili tary u n i f or m . It's a well known fact that veterans are more "defeated" than the run of the mill high schJol gradu ate. Also, khaki shirts with epaulets are more chic than those without . Never carry an assigned book to class. Science majors should carry some esoteric treatise on symbollic lo gic or q u a n t u m mechanics, while those in the humanities will find either old comic books or plays by such self-unpro claimed existentialists as Sartre and Camus helpful. USF peop le have a better chance at assumin g "the pose" since there are rela tively few graduate students around to cramp their style. In any event, for those of you who are sweltering under the freshman's burden of CB English, we advise that you stick close to your g uns, put you r nose close to the ground, observe h ig h principles and other archaic ideas, and pretty soon that overdue term paper will be as easy to fill out as another one of those stupid forms from housing or the registrar's office. I $ l '] r ll ll tl v II a v J! () t: s t


The Aftermath: What 600 MPH .. ___ Last week's tornado damage was widespread in the North Tampa area with USF rece'iving its share. At left, a young boy clutches pet as USF Prof. Harjit Sandhu clears rubble from his demolished home near 16th Street and 127th Avenue. Several other homes of faewty members were destroyed, photo shows workmen erecting tree that was saveable near humanities buddmg. It was one of many that were felled by the tornado. Countless others had to be uprooted and disposed of. Next photo shows two students inspecting damage caused when brick wall fell victim to the strong gusts of wind and -(Photos by Anthony Zappone and AP) onto junk art at building. Damage to other USF buildings was nunor. In photo at nght, Pieces of rubble lend perspective to fallen tree near General Receiving. Scenes such as tb'is will be cleared soon according to Physical Plant officials, ' Jobs Now Available . . To. Qualified Students Qualified students may earn Department of Health, Educa at the Office of Financial aids, A-4E. B-2W. PEM Win Leagues $2.37 an hour working for the tion and Welfare. AD 166. United States Post Office in The work-study program was Mrs. Beulah Rugh of place-Tampa, Kermit Silverwood, di-formerly under the Economic ment services says that new rector of financial services an-Opportunity Act. job opportunities are Enotas 1-M Titlist; nounced. Students will work in late coming in each week. Students must be between 16 afternoon-evening peak mail vol-Many of these jobs require and 21 years old and must meet ume periods and work hours will no previous experience except the requirements of C o 11 e g e be limited to 16 a week. intelligence and willingness to Work-study program under the Applications may be obtained work. Mrs. Rugh says that the ---..------------------------biggest field at present seems Awards Wednesday C W k to be summer camp counselors. am PUS 0 r Many of the camps prefer those with at least one year of college. Thoe Placement S e r v i c e s Off d S d bulletin board in the AD build-ere tu ents' ing should be checked each week for new developments. Job opportunities are posted there and Under the new College Workno fee and is not allowed to students can check to see if they Study Program, a qualified stu-take any courses. meet the qualifications, and call dent may work a maximum of Silverwood said that students the number listed for an interIS h k who work under this program view . . OUfS a .wee on campus must meet a financial need re-Mrs. Rugh says that students while a full-time student or 40 quirement. In addition to the fifind a typing course a great aid hours a week when not enrolled nancial requirement, USF must in getting a job. as a student, at the rate of be assured that the student will On campus summer jobs are $1.25 per hour. return to full-time study the fol-slim unless students have been The College Work-Study Prolowing trimester. approved under the Economic gram is sponsored by the DeA student who is interested Assistant Act now called Col partment of Health, Education in working under the CWSP lege Work Study (CWS) -or and Welfare and was formerly must receive certification from already have a job. Ten to forty under the Economic Opportuthe Office of Financial Aids. hour a week jobs may be open nity Act. Silverwood pointed out that stu-to students on CWS. Kermit J. Si'VeJ•wood, director dents currently certified to work Students should check Place of Financial Aids, said that 15 hours must e recertified if ment Services bulletin b o a r d there is "no relationship what. they are interested in working for listing of job opportunities soever" between the CWSP and the 40 hour week. and the placement office for the Work Study Co-op program Silverwood added that this proadditional literature on summer which is handled by Personnel gram is open to graduate stu-employment and for those jobs Services. A Co-op student must dents and married students. open i n field of study. pay a registration fee of $40 Application for the CWSP is and may take one course. Unmade to the Office of Financial der CWSP the student Aids, AD 125. Haigley CAMPUS NEWS BRIEFS N' d UC Stages I arne Enotas clinched the overall men's intramurals title and fraternity title last Wednesday by gaining the semifinals of the oft-delayed softball tour nament. The gold-clad b r o t h e r s wrapped up their second con secutive I-M title by defeat ing Alpha Two-West in the tourney quarterfinals, a n d though Cratos also gained the semifinals, the Maroons can do no better than come with in points of Enotas. Cratos 15 points behind Eno tas going into softboll, and the point difference between the semifinals and softball title is only THE REMAINDER of the softball playoffs will be held today and tomorrow. Today, Cratos meets the FE Majors while Enotas plays the GRI's: The two winners will then collide for the softball title. The a n n u a 1 intramurals awards presentation will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. in the UC ballroom. Enotas will be presented the intramural title plaque by Dean Wunderlich, the plaque Campus Events Editor 10Ut1 Movie . I m=.. Harry Haigley, a J'unior rnaZ:OO p.m.-stereo Listening Hour, Ill: uc 264. The UC is staging a sit-in, will J01 n Rev. B R joring in political science and Cooperative Education Lis urry, ev. . b ed tening Hour, uc 252. or rather a sit-out. Keller and Miss Schoch . economics, bas een nam as 6 : 00 Dinner, Students and t ff . t d summer editor of the Campus TUEsD•'"' It's not a demonstration, but s a are IDVl :e .. to atte d Edition, said Prof. Steve Yates, Tuesd&y-Sun0dc .. ,.226-. Caps and goWDs, a free outdoor moVIe to be n newspaper adviser. WEDNESDAY shown on Crescent Hill Friday COMEDY POSITIONS OPEN He replaces Laurence Ben%:00 Coffee at 8:30 p.m. "Bedtime Story" An unusual opportunity for nett, a senior who was editor 4:15 p.m.-Math Installation cere1 d f 1 d f T t II mony, uc 264. 1 f lie e c ed t . rna e an ema e un ergradu-or nmes er . 5:30 p.m.-M athematics Honorary So5 a ro som om s ates is being offered by SkidJohn Alston, a senior English ciety Banquet, uc 252. Marlon Brando, David Ntven , more College to a part of a major has accepted the position 6 ' 30 Band, and Shirley Jones. It follows unique theater venture. of managing editor. '1':00 p.m.-sen i 0 r Cere. gigolos the French The Comedy Arts Theatre Bloodworth W!li take 8:30 RIVIer a as they VIe for the afwill open its second summer the position of sports ed1tor and of. a wealthy young season , July 6, in Saratoga circu.lati?n ma.nager . .He is a :r:;.ey:;,;r: Amencan grrl. Springs, N.Y., and though a nu English J.ournalism maJor. TAT. Th f t f th THURSDAY FOLK FEST M cleus of experienced players e trs. or e 8:30 p.m.-Faculty concert, TAT. USF . h . 't AY lk will carry the most difficult summer WJll be published May Last Day or F t " This UavCmMg 1 ocwn . o roles in the season for four 2. Haigley emphasized that all SATURDAY es . e USIC omm1ttee di ll rti articles for the May 2 edition 1:00 p . m.-Men's Tennis vs. Florida is sponsoring this free festival c:\ es, a suppo n g roles should be turned in April 21 z:oo Friday May 6 at 7 p m in w e cast from among the S . . byterian College. th A .' c t ' group of undergraduates par-tudents mterested m work8:30 p.m.-uc Free outdoor Movie, e r g os en er Lounge, . . . m g on Cam"us Edit1 0n dur 1 ng Crescent Hill. ticipatmg in the summer pro-k' SUNDAY a?d . student or-gram. the summer or for the news 3:30 p . m.-Concert. TAT. are mv1t.ed. to parAll of these students will be paper, "The Oracle," are in Final •. 1s-23 tLctpate. Althou g h this IS not a eligible to t Y t f vited to come by UC 222 to see APRIL 24 to be placed in thr: new .pE building next fall. THE COVETED SPORTSMANSWP trophies will be awarded to a men's and a women's team which had no forfeits, a good attitude and conduct on and off the field, few protests and participation in many sports. Talos and Tri S.I.S. won the award last year. Individual plaques will be awarded to individuals of each men's and women's team that won the title in an I-M sport. Six men's teams will receive plaques for their team members: En o t as (football b a s k e t b a 11, bike race, and track and field), Cratos (tennis) , Zeta Phi Epsilon (bowling), Beta OneWest (swimming), Alpha Four-East (soccer), Golden Red eyes (table tennis) and one of the four softball semifinalists men tioned above. Both the S p or t smanship awards and the individual awards will be presented by the men's and women's I-M coordinators , M u r p h y Os borne and Miss Jane Cheatham, LEAGUE TROPIDES will go to Enotas

18 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, April 11, 1966 • Brides Wear Wedding Lace for ExchGnge of Vows Given in marriage by her in Hyde Park Presbyterian brother, John S. Bachman III, Church with the Rev. Arch l e Miss Martha Rochelle Bachman McKee officiating. became the bride of James Ed-Mrs. Cleveland is the daughter ward Cleveland Saturday noon. of Mrs. John S. Bachman Jr. The single ring ceremony was 2809 Neptune. Parents of the ADV'I;RTISEMENT bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. Anderson Cleveland of Bruce, Why Give Comfort wore a gown of peau de soie and Alencon lace A d A•d J y with a matching mantilla. She n 1 0 our a book with or chids and lilies of the valley. Arch Enemies? By .. BILL" TIDWELL Mrs. Frank Mory was matron of honor. She wore a gown of yellow linen with matching ac cessories and carried y e 11 o w roses. no place to Best man was Thomas J . start WJth the Spnng Clean-up than at the very place you lay Foster of AUanta , Ga. Ushers your weary head ... your very were John N. Harrison III and own comfortable pillow! When Greg Elliott. you stop to think A reception at the home of Mr. of it, what better and Mrs. John N. Harrison, the place for t h s e bride's uncle and aunt followed pesty little vtrus . bugs to run and the ceremony. After a weddmg hide? Pretty soft trip to Miami Beach, Mr. and for them with Mrs. Cleveland will live in At-those lanta. dusty, feathers s n u g g 1 e up in. Pretty tough on you, though, cially if you have been p a s s i n g "Bill" Tidwell around the family flu and cold germs all winter. One of the easiest and least * * • Miss Jacquelyn Mote Stokes became the bride of Peter Ed win Prindle Jr., Saturday eve ning in Palma Ceia Methodist Church. The Rev. Richard Blan Mrs . James E. Cleveland expensive ways to protect yourDON'T chard performed the double ring self from these unwanted visiceremony. tors is to have your plllows Mrs. Peter E. Prindle Mrs. Leonard R. Slawiak f':itvft(; quid<"4 . OGILVIE SHADES OF YOUTH No drastic dye ... no lived rinse .•• but a hair color treatment you can 1 shampoo in. Ogilvie Shades of Youth does more than I just revive your natural hair color. It conditions with vital oils .•• brings back shine and body. Color lasts through six shampoos ... and there's no dye line as hair grows in, no brassiness strong light. In 13 fashion shades, 2 applications (peri package ) $2. completely renovated by the exS' A y Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. perts at Spotless Cleaners and .Ll. Stokes, 213 s. Bradford Ave ., and Mrs. Prindle will live ln Parents of the couple are I trimmed with pearls held her sky. Groomsmen-ushers w e r e Laundry, the home of SAN!WJNE are parents of the bride. The a co 1 a, where he is sta• Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. Nipper veil she carried a cascade Harry Aldrich and John Or-TONE MASTER dry cleaning. • •-. bridegroom is the son of Mr. tJoned . of Tampa and Mr. and Mrs. of br1dal flowers. nellas. Here, all the feathers are reII!III!!Mfll and Mrs. William E. Prindle * * • Leonard Slawiak of Buffalo, Maid of honor was Miss SharMr. and Mrs. Slaw ia k left for DOROTHY GRAY; moved, c 1 e an e d, deodorized, Jr., of Redding, Conn. The Rev. Ludd Tanner solem New York. on Nipper, sister of the bride. a wedding trip to Miami Beach fluffed and put back into a s I 'Y brand new ticking. It's returned .tl Given in marriage by her nized the marriage of Miss Bar-Given in marriage by her fathShe wore a furmal gown of light after a reception at the home of to you feeling like new, but at father, the bride wore a gown of bara Nipper and Leonard R . er, the bride chose a gown of blue peau with matching acces-Mrs. Gloria Nipper. They, will-----------a reasonable price that's only a ROMA . organza over peau de soie in Slawiak Saturday, 8 p.m., in white peau de soie with a sories. live in Tampa, 910;.2 s. Fre-To Sell a Horse fraction of the new pillow cost. Empire style. Alencon lace Oak Park Baptist Church. chap e I train. A peau rose Best man was Wayne Smolenmont. Plaee e WANT AD-Ph. 223-4911 SpoUess has 19 stores in and trimmed the bodice and cape around Tampa to provide you train and a matching lace crown with fast, efficient, quality serv-held her veil. ] . ce Look in the ello pag Roma Wine Co. Fresno, Cal_ Y w es L------,;_ ___ ........ Mrs. Ross H. Suddath was rna-for the location nearest you. ______ _:_:...::.:..;:.:..:.__:._:...::.:.. ____________ tron of honor. Other attendants 613 FRANKLIN AFTER EASTER SHOE SALE A Value Event You Can't AHorCI To Miss! Choose From A Good Selection of Colors and Styles. $5.90 $9.90 $14.90 Seleeted Group From Reg. Inventory SHOE DEPT. STREET FLOOR Buy of a lifetime! PAYMENTS LESS THAN $165 WEEK. MODEL 77PX Price ineludes cjelivery and complete tnstallation. No timlt on piping. Offer limited to present and pros pective PgS customers and expires May 10, 1966. were Miss Anita Gholson of Sa vannah, Ga.; Miss Carole Lyles, also of Savannah; Miss Wendy Prindle and Miss Judith Prin dle, both of Redding. Flower girl was Susan Suddath. They wore gowns of melon organza over taffeta. Best man was James Loomis of Pensacola. Eugene Conway of Largo, Richard W . Stokes Jr., Michael Prindle of Redding and William Prindle were grooms-men. A reception at the home of Mrs. Maurice Rose, 3407 Beach Drive, followed the ceremony. After a wedding trip, Ensign Date Pad Hatton Gillett VFW Post 121 and Auxiliary will meet at 8 o ' clock tonight at the Post Hom BAY CREST New officers will be elected at 10 a . m., Wednesday , when Bay Crest Garden Circle meets with Mrs. CliffQrd Howell, 8727 Thornwood Lane. KISMET New members of the Kismet Club will be honor guests at a dinner meeting at Licata's Restaurant Thursday at 7 p . m . Mrs. Johnnie Barker, social chairman, announced the names of the new members as follows: Mrs. Oran Almand, Mrs. Dathan Mitchell, Mrs. Willis Simmons, Mrs. Don Telander, Mrs. Ernest Weis, Mrs. Donald Wads worth and Mrs. Thomas Am long. New 36" Deluxe CALORIC ULTRAMATIC LOWEST PRICE for a range of this size al'ld quality. Full deluxe features include giant 20H oven with window and Keep . Warm control . . . light, timer, clock ••• everything! Dop1esQLJ( 215 TAMPA ST. PHONE: 229 DISTRICT OFFICES: NORTH MIAMI • MIAMI BEACH • TAMPA • FT. e HOll YWOOO, FlORIDA II D ...... to the SINGER Open House4 .. at North Gate Shopping Center-9017 Ne Florida Ave. WELCOME TO THE NEWEST SINGER CENTER ! You'll find sewing machines, type writers, vacuum cleaners, floor polishers, phonographs, television! Plus the friendliest in-shop or at-home service . in town! AT LAST! A machine that' does a113 seWing! . only Iller small down piyment The NEWEST Touch & Sew. Sewing Machine by SINCER Sews straight. . . zig-zag .•• and now. chainstitch, too! e :New chainstiteh zips out for basting, stays in for all flexible stitches! e PLUS El(clusive Push Button Bobbin. Slant-needle LAWN PRINTS by SINGER Dainty prints In fine, lightweight cotton. 45" wide. Regularly 98 yd. ''YARN-DYED" DENIM by SINGER All cotton. Sew gay and bright play clothes. 36 .. ' wide. Regularly 69 yd. SPECIAL PURCHASE SAVINGSil Textured SUiting $14 4 Nubby raw silk look. 45" wide. 91 % FJBRANNE rayon, 9% silk. yd. Perfect for suits! $1.98 value SINGER* Zig-Zag sewing machine as illustrated • Zig-zags to mend, hem , overcast without special attachments. • 'Ibp drop -in bobbin ' $ Printed Rayon Linen Style for spring with Ulese 12 2 paisley, stripe, tie-type prints. d. 100% spun rayon. 45 " wide. y $1.98 value 1 NEW SINGER* Sewing Machine only $5950 as • Handy top drop-in bobbin • Does b ea utiful straight stitching • Backtacks, tpo! the whole family when you come. There's something for everyone, and the shopping's fun! Whats new for tomorrow is at S I N G E R today I 111 FRANKLIN ST., DOWNTOWN BRITTON I'I.AZA IHOPI'INQ CENTER EA!ITGATE SHf'PI'I' -Also Lakeland • St. Petersburg • Winter Haven • Bradenton e Sarasota e Clearw11t1r e Pinellas Park • And All Other Loading Florida Cltl .. •A Trademnk o f THE SINGER COMPANY 1 ..


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