The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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The Tampa times.
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n Vol. 74, no. 73 (May 2, 1966).
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The Tampa times.
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May 2, 1966
University of South Florida
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University of South Florida.
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SA Elections Slated Soon The Student ;!"i!:!:':S!;: : : ; :,:;;;:;,,: ,:<;::: : ;:>!':'k':::<.<;0.':;,;::<<<<'!::<':;::<-x;:>: mer editor o the newspaper. the University Chapel Fellowoutside the classroom the numtreasurer, Gerard B. McCabe, the USF Alumni Association has Mrs. May M. :Sullerman, Mrs .•. • ,,, .. w . <. m.w .... , ...... .. , ........ . _._, .•• .... ,.,.,.,. ,"'" ' The Campus Editiop offices h Faye L. Peaveyhouse, and Mrs . are I o c ate d in UC 22 and is ship. The owever, ber of those approving dropped secretary; and Dr. Hans Juer-been functioning since Dec. 21, Elizabeth Miles. Prolect Seeks staffed by students every af-states that lt does neces-to 66 with 28 neutral. d D R b t L 1963 I te il hold all the views put gensen an r. o er o n g, . F t Three USF medallions were 0 d rnoon. in the publication .The s u rv 7 y conducted members of tile executive comAnyone who has graduated u u res presented during the ceremony 2 0 Stu ents "Those working for the paper . w1th a sent out mittee. from USF may become an ac-for outstanding service to the 8 1 t f 200 1 . h h 1 will find the job rewarding and One of the mofst startlmg re-to all te1achmg and research A native of Germany, Dr. tive member, by making an anuniversity. Those receiving me-. : ec 100 0 . .11g ?0 well worth the time," said Haig-sults .in pro seem to personne . Arnade has lived or traveled nual contribution to the as so, Graduation the end of dallions were Chester H. FerguJUntors and semors 1s begmmng ley. be w1th the t C I I W d in many parts of the world and ciation. higher son, chairman of the Board of for USF's project "Upward "Paying staff positions f 0 r pect o swl c mg over o e 0 ar n e while abroad he was honored D . thi ' A t dents u It was .Ju.s a ml e-Regents; Dr. Samuel Hibbs, Bo_und," scheduled to. begin the summer are still open to quarter system. Of the 134 . "::I ' . s year s u umn stone for others. Five graduT I I teaching and research personnel Five soutilern colleges by th.e John. F. Kennedy Anhcs Oct. 15-16, a program ates have already received !1 I -B on campus with the experienced students, but appll es onding to the questionnaire been warned by the U.S. Office tute m .Berlin for educational has been planned for tile re-awards to continue their stud-R b atd of a $273,000 federal grant. cations must be in this week.'' 19 favored the uarter s s-of Education that they face loss leadership. He has tu.rning a 1 u m n announces ies in graduate school. e er, Students from seven Tampa "Students interested in work t Y h'l 21 . k d tr Y _ of federal aid for alleged racial ber of the faculty at Un1vers1ty R1chard Hunter, director of de. 1 Bay counties will ing on a part-time basis to gain em w 1 e pte e . e Jmes discrimination. of Florida, Florida State Univelopment. Denms B.A. pate m the pl'l:lgram designed experience in tile newspaper ter. The overwhelmmg prefer-The schools involved are versity and the University o I 1 ed o gy, has a NatiOnal I d to pr.epare capab. I . e youths from field, are specially encouraged ence h owe v e r was for the . . . . Tam a nc ud m the program was Defense Education Act Fellow-c 1 semester with 84 respondents ?ollege, of.Vtrgmia; p • . . . a golf tournament, a hospitality ship. The award provides $6,600 ope an ow-mcome famibes for college. to come by the offices. We will P rovl .ng Mar10n Institute, Mar1on, Ala.; AAUP 1s an orgamzatwn con hour at the Schlitz Brewery, f thr I g d ate The University will conduct have trained personnel on hand a P , M ' . . . C 11 Cl' to ed th f . 1 t d or ee years o ra u th . . . o e g e, . m . n, cern WI pro ess10na s an -variety entertainment, a stereo stud . Houff will study at tlie e program under the grant to assist anyone interested in Ad m 1 n Is t rat 1 v e leaderMiss. ; Bob Jones Umversity, ards, tenure, censure, academ-dance a welcome seminar a . Y 't f G . . th d from tile Office of Economic learning the inter-workings of a h. ls u . d b h . . . .' ' Umverst y o eorg1a m e H IIi tp a o was C!Ze y t e Greenv11le, S.C., and Freewill 1c freedom for faculty and stu benefit luncheon, a s o c c e r f ll 0 n 0 re opportunity, newspaper," he said, respondents. Stxtyseven reBaptist Bible CoUege, Nash-dents, and other matters of fac-match, af!d a dance All spana . ported they were dissatisfied ville, Tenn. ulty-university relations. -sored by the USF Foundation. Stephen Berger! also B.A. m m':v:.. .f .. :1t::;,: Cro wd St ands for National -Photo by Anthony Zappone Anthem at Comme n cement • psychology, rece1ved a $1,600 fellowship from the University Two seniors were named re-of Miami plus tuition and fees. cipients of awards . Dennis Ross, senior philoso-Commencement exercises Apnl phy major, was awarded $4,000 24. assistantship for graduate study The Outstanding Senior Award at University in presented by the USF alumni Lou1s. He will enroll there m association , went to John Reber, the fall. an economics major. The award Gary Howland, April gradu-is based on leadership, charac ate and a major in botany and ter, scholarship and efforts to bacteriolo gy, has been awarded ward senior class accomplish a $3,100 fellowship by tile Naments. tional Science Foundation. He The King-O'Neal Award for will enroll at Yale University the highest grade average was in tile fall. presented to Joe Copeland, a zoA University of South Florida ology major from Fort Myers senior majoring in French has Beach, who maintained a 3.949 been awarded a $2,934 teaching grade average (4.0 is straight associateship for graduate study AJ. at the University of Colorado. The award was given by Mrs. Evelyne Berlin Jean of Tampa received her B.A. de gree at USF commencement exercises Sunday (April 24), and will enroll at Colorado this fall. Mrs. Robert H. Jaquay, the former Marcia Hall, received her BA degree April 23, hours after s h e became the bride of Robert. B o t h are USF g r aduates, Class of '66, and for Marcia that Sunday will have a very special place in her memory. Marcia was stricken with polio when she was tilree and has spent her life confined to a wheel chair. She realized that an education would be an in valuable aid and even a dislike for studying didn't keep her from finishing college . Now Marcia has a degree in psychology and a husband. She plans to attend graduate schoo l later, trying for a masters de gree il4 speech pathology . Lucas King and Mrs. Evelyn O'Neal, the university's first two graduates who now teach in Tampa schools. The awards were presented at the Alumni Association recep tion . held immediately after tile graduation exercises. Prof's Son Drowns In Backyard Canal The 14-month-old son of a USF professor drowned on April 20 when he fell into a canal in back of his home. The sheriff's office said the child, Terence Duane Olsen, crawled through a back door of his home while his moU1er was on the telephone and fell into tile canal. He was the son of Ml' . and Mrs. Eug ene Olsen. Olsen is an assistant professor of chemistry at USF. -Photo ":r Anthon:r Zappon• One Grad Kept Cool , . •


':(BE TAMPA Tll\IES, Monday, May 2, 1966 What Price They say it is an ill wind that does no good and the recent tornado blew the coverings from a prob lem that has been dormant too long. Dr. Egolf, director of the Health Center, reported the problem after treating the few victims of the tor nado that hit here April 4 . According to Dr. Egolf there ts no way for the Health Center, or indeed, the University Center, to receive emergency power. Should electricity be cut off, as it was in the tornado, the Health Center is totally without any type of power to operate or treat injur ies. This is compounded when you consider that the only way to reach the Health Center is by elevator, which is without power. The thought of carrying a badly injured man up three flights of stairs is, as Dr. Egolf put it, "ridicu lous." Dr. Egolf, also brought to light the fact that a disaster cannot be depended upon to occur during the day, and the fact that half of the day is night brings the odds to 50-50. It has long been assumed by man that all treatment centers had emergency power and that the planners of a University "just na turally put in backup equipmenl." But they didn't, so it is up to the present administrators to review the problem and come up with a solution . The o b v i o u s answer is an emergency generator, which would be large enough to run the eleva tor. It shouldn't be hard to install a capable generator, once funds have been allocated, if they can be, and that is the obvious obstacle. Or perhaps, the Board of Re gents will take the view that our Health Center is only a ''fair weather" treatment room and that Tampa General Hospital, "isn't that far away . " We feel however that the hos pital is that far away and that to equip a center such as we have here and then leave it without pow er in times of emergency is to betray a trust, parents and voters have placed in the administration. That the need is apparent should be only too clear to the Board of Regents who conducted a meeting by candlelight in the UC when the lights went out. But what will happen? One year ago today the Campus Edition noted that if the elevator malfunctions while an injured person, or worse the Health Center doctors, are in side, how do they get out? The an swer is with a special emergency key which is kept at the UC desk. Tragically, the price of sufficient elevator keys and emergency pow er may be a life. Thelssue1s Education Tomorrow is election day in 'lorida. Voters will go to the polls to elect a governor, state cabinet, and many to local offices . One of the key issues in the cam paigns has been education. As students, we are particularly con cerned with the candidates and is sues concerning education. During the past few years, there have be-en several sweeping and innovations made in the Florida e'duca.tionar system some were in stituted smoothly and have been effective. Others were not so helpful Whither education in Florida? took at some of the crises and troubled times Florida education flas passed through: -In 1962 all State Universities were ordered to adopt a year round trimester system. In spite of educatQrs who pleaded for more time fin" the chqngeover from the sem ester system, the change was or dered to take effect in 1963. -In 1963, a 50-million dollar bond issue with money earmarked for education was approved by the voters. -In 1964, the voters approved the creation of a Board of Regents to replace the Board of Control. Outgoing Governor Farris Bryant and incoming Governor Haydon Burns feqded over which had the right to appoint the new Board. Burns went to court over the mat ter and won the right to fire the Bryant appointed board and appoint own. -For the past several years ac credidation problems have bothered school systems in various Florida counties. -In October 1965, the Univer sity of Florida President J. Wayne R e i t z protested that the State Budget Commission bad too much control over salaries paid to Uni versity personnel. -The Florida Education Association (FEA) has become active ly concerned over conditions in public schools. The Association has . mvoked sanctions in some Florida counties, threatens more of the same. -The Tampa Times, on April 21, said that a postage meter in Tallahassee was used to mail out campaign material for Governor Burns as well as literature of the FEA. -In February of this year the Board of Regents authorized installation of the Quarter system on State Universities. A recent poll on the USF campus has revealed that many professors like it less than the trimester which they gjlrd as unsatisfactory. -Approximately one month ago the editor of the Florida Alligator, Benny Cason, was fired by Univer sity of Florida President James Reitz . Cason charged that the un precedented action was taken be cause of his opposition to Governor Burns . It was denied by Reitz . T h e s e are some of the things that have o c c u r r e d within the realm of Florida education in the past few years. Charges of political meddling in educational a f f a i r s have been flying during this cam paign. Whether or not they are true remains to be proven . Tomorrow is the day that the voters can take a band in Flor ida's educational future . Responsi ble voters, includihg many USF students, will w-eigh the candidate's promises and will review their past actions. Because we are in an education al system that is influenced by po litical leaders , it is hoped that stu dents who can vote will let this influence their decision. We say this because the educa tional system created, literally, by tomorrow's leaders will be paid for by us in the not too distant futflTe. We also believe that because a stu dent is a participant in the Florida educational system, he is at least partically aware of the problems and will select someone with the ability to solve them. Why Be Modest? Modesty may be a virtue but that shouldn't include efforts to spread the name and fame of USF. Many visitors to the campus have told us that more and better signs are needed pointing the way to the University. A driver leaving Interstate 4 at 50th Street, for example, has to wend his way through the I-4 under pass and head north to see the modest University of South Flor ida sign. The approaches to USF via U.S. Highway 41, alternate 41 and 301, as further examples, lack large directional signs pointing to USF. Many college communities yve have visited proudly call attention to their institutions of higher learning with impressive signs well be fore a driver reaches the place to turn toward the school. We would like to see this short coming remedied. Perhaps Student Association, A 1 u m n i, and other gro ups can join with the adminis tration in whatever efforts are needed to obtain attractive, digni fied signs inviting visitors to look us over , and directin g those seek ing USF for the first time. THE CAMPUS EDITION The Campua Edition ot the Tampa Tlmu Is written and edited 1>7 atudento at the Unlveralt7 ot South Florida. Editorial vlewa ell• pressed hereln are not necessarily thole ol the USF administration. tacuUy or ot the Tampa Times. Offlcea: UC 222 University of South Florida, Tampa, Fla., 33820. Phone 988-4 131, e:rt. fil9. Newa cOPJ deadline Ia 1 p.m. Wednesda7 tor Monday publication. Lettera to the editor deadline Ia 5 p.m. Monda7 tor the lollowln1 MondaJ. Barry Baigley . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Editor John Alston ..... , . , .. , ...............•.. , •.. , . . • • • . • . Manag'ing Editor Prof. Steve Yates . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . • . • • . • • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • • . . . . Advber • • J 'Silent Partner' at Graduation Charles Wayman Webb smiles his appreciation to his father, the Rev. W. E. Webb, who steered his wheelchair about USF campus during his years at USF. Graduates listen to Speaker Stever Graduate Is Helped By Silent Part ner By Campus Staff Writer school, a sister worked as li An extraordinary story of brarian at Sarasota High School courage and devotion reached and another sister was a student. a high point when Charles WayAlthough he could scarcely man Webb, 24, of Sarasota hold a pencil, was an traveled the final yards for his outstanding student. He was degree at USF April 24 . elected to Gold Key Honor ' Charles Webb had a "silent Society and earned a 3.897 grade partner" who helped make his point average. graduation possible. . Young Webb passed the Law The. blond man w I t h School Admission Test and pla.ns the fnei}dly smile !S paralyzed to enter Stetson University Col from the chest down and has lege of Law at st. Petersin1t:g ln been hl a wheelchair as a result September . of an automobile accident Aug. . 7 1958 in which his neck was Trust and estate law is a cafor his physical Despite the handicap, he .was feels, and . determined to get a college deone which will let me be of gree and become an attorney. help to others." In a saga of devotion equalAnd with him will be his ling that of legendary Damon dedicated Dad who already and Pythias, Charles' father, holds his M .A. in humanities, the Rev. H. L. Webb, resigned and who readily sacrificed his his 17-year pastorate of First career to give his son his chance Baptist Church, St. Cloud, to in life. become his son's personal at---------:--tendant and .give him a chance Regents for a career rn law. Young Webb entered Manatee Junior College and his father ' ' ' chauffered him to classes. as-Approve sernblies and the many activities in which Charles participated. . He finished summa cum laude and enrolled in USF. B M The pair became a familiar a y 0 n ey sight on the campus Webb senior a tall, baldiSh man stu-dents often mistook for a proThe Board of Regents gave fessor, and the student in the USF approval to spend more wheelchair. The Webbs lived in than $22,000 for improvements a trailer near the campus and at the Bay Campus in St. Pe commuted to Sarasota on weekt b tl ends where Mrs. Webb taught ers urg recen y. Pres. John S. Allen s.aid the student money was coming f r o m tbe Bay Campus Special Foundation account , which rep r e s e n t s money donated for improvement of acUities at Bay Cam pus by Pinellas County civic and business leaders. Of that amount, $11,781' will be used to convert two rooms in one of the former Maritime base b u i 1 d i n g s, which com prised Bay to marine science classroom-laboratories . Anoth-er $11;000 will be used fo r 66 metal bunk-type beds . equipped with innerspring mattresses, 44 dresser desks, 44 chairs 40 large folding tables, 200 stack chairs, draperies for 10 windows, traverse rods for 22 F rooms, and 22' scatter rugs. a I u re These would be used for additional dormitory space. USF was also given approval M"'rt.t n Gets Contract . Studied \ill maintenance of the citrus grove To Study' Red Tide •. Why do students fail? Do failties into the Florida west coastal mg students seek the academic Mann Praises waters where red tide has been aids offered by the university ? • Deadly red tide, which occa sionally has threatened Florida's fishing industry and caused human illness , will be the target of research of Dr. Dean F. Martin, associate professor of heavy, contains large quantities Do students lack motivation? Ed. College of iron, tannic acid, humic What can be done? The chairman of the Florida acids and other chelating Operation Salvage, a research House of Representatives' Edu agents. 2 . . cation-Public Schools Commtttee chemistry. Dr. Martin and his associates will look for chemical causes of the red tide and the f ish killing poisons emitted from it under a reaearch contract wit h U.S. Bureau of Commercial Fisheries. The contract is for one year and can be renewed for two for a total value of Salt level in the estuaries also project started by Lmda Enckh d d th USF C U l . . . . as commen e e o ege may be a factor m red hde. son, exec11tive assistant to the of Education of a high degree JAMES E. of St. dean of women is searching for of "original thought." Petersburg Beach, chief of t:he the answers . St t R R b t T M f U.S. Bureau of Commercial .. , . a e ep. o er Fisheries says when the toxin Salvage, spearheaded by Hi llsborough County told JOUr-$33,000. i s identllied it will "close a Student Affairs with the coopnalistic writing students recent gap" in the' knowledge of red eration ?f the instrucly, " is m o,r e original tide organism and be useful in tors, assistants m the ,USF College of other studies of toxicity in rnaademtc chairmen of each hvmg Education than m any half-dozen rine animals. un it, is designed to assist resis?uthern you c o u 1 d dent students who are not mainpick at random. When red tide o r g a n i s rn blooms in sufficient concentra tion, a mysterious toxin para lyzes and kills fish and other marine life. Red tide may infest taining a 2.0 grade point ratio. Students interviewed Mann on R d T•d Et ? "Sa 1 vag e," is an effort to Florida politics. Among other e I e c.. reach the student on an individh ighlights of Mann's remarks: shellfish and cause illness or DR. DEAN MARTIN even death to humans who eat. them. blood. And the fish that was in DR. MAR.TIN ALREADY is the river died; and the river at work gr.owing cultures in the stank, and the Egyptians could laboratory for study of the or not drink of the water of the ganism gyrnnodiu m breve. river ; and there was blood Some red tide organism is presthroughout the land of Egypt." ent in at all times THIS GIVES an important but not m sufflcient concentraclue to a possible factor in red tion for research. tide outbreaks. Marine scien"Understand you're writing a story about the red tide research," the ano1;1yrnous caller said. "Know where they've put the project-in the men's room in the basement of the c h e rn i s try building," he chortled. "We know that a penny tists believe that heavy rain dropped in the test tube will falls wash out certain nutri kill the organism, " Dr. Mar ents and metals -such as irons again. tin commented, but noted it and acids-which flow into estu" We're thinking of chang would no t be feasible to broadaries and trigger red tide ut-ing the sign on the door to cast copper in the Gulf to stop breaks. "Red Tide Research-Etc." This fractured him. He re gained composure and con tinued. "This makes it the only laboratory on campus with a lavatmy isn ' t that something!" Laughter erupted an outbreak which may spread The Peace River, which ernpExit, laughing. over 400 square miles. _______ .:.____ ___ __ ...:.__..:._ ______ _ Standards Committee Gives Second Try Outbreaks of red tide in th e Gulf of Mexico have been es pecially heavy from Tarpon Springs to the Florida Keys. Outbreak o c c u r sporadically and an especially deadly bloom flared in 1957. The problem may have been accurately de scribed in Exodus 7:20-21: " .•. and all the waters that Students beset by academic The committee does not simwere in the river turned to woes who drop out of USF may ply reject or accept the stu get a second chance from the dent's petition but tries to help Academic Standards Committee. the student decide the b est Special Exhibit The committee is composed of course of action. a representative f rom each of In Library the nve colleges, one rrorn strtThree USF Groups dent Affairs , and one from the A special exhibit of drawings, Advising Corps. They meet each In Folk Festival recently acquired by the MuTuesday and consider petitions Both USF students and a fac seum of Modern Art in New from students concerning t h e ulty member will participate in York, will continue to be on disstudent's academic standing . the Florida Folk Festival May play in the Library Gallery The procedure for appealing 6-8 at White Springs. through May 20. to the committee is to: 1) get The Charmers, a singing These drawings are not part a form from the Registrar's Ofgro up of four USF girls, and of a regular circulating exhibit, fice, 2) fill it out being sure to the New C)llpeppers Consolibut were loaned directly to USF m ention any extenuating cirdated Corti Crushin' Juggers, throug h William L ieb erman, curnstances and including proof an instrumental group of USF cu rator of drawings and prints of the circumstances, 3) turn in men, comprise the student enat the Museum of Modern Art. the petition by 5 p.m. on a Fri-tries. Dr. Edward L . Flern-James R. Camp, curator of day, and 4) await the commitrning, dire ctor of t he develop galleries at USF, explained that tee's decision. mental center, heads a group the exhibit is made up of 30 A student may appear in perknown as the "Flemming Faroof the most interesting n e w son if he wishes, but few do. ily Singers." works the Museum has acAbout 90 per cent of the peLoen Arrington, Corry Woodquired. iitions which the committee conard, Kathy ,Manetta and Sandy Tbe artists include Picasso, siders in value academic disElliso n . are members of the Rodin, Balthus, Corinth, Dequalification, pleas for admis-Charmers. The Juggers list Rob rnuth, Felininger and Grosz. sion in spite of being be 1 ow ert Brannon Persons Jr., Char Some of the mediums in-standards for admission, and re-lie Ball, Warren MacDonald valved are pen and ink, crayon, admiss ions . and Victor Berthelsdorf as brush, pencil and water color. Other petitions are for drops members. Camp added that it is "a very after de adline and extension of Dr. Flemming, sheila Flerntnteresting and valuable' exhibit the deadline for malting up a ming and Mary Flemming com-that everyone .s:hould see." grade. prise the fac ulty family grou p. ual basis. We want the student -The Board of Regents sysat USF to be a person so that tern should help insulate Flor hlgher education is not an irnida education fro m "political in personal experie nce. I want the terference" when members are students no t t o be numbers, but on staggered terms. Present names and faces that match," members were appointed by said Miss Erickson. Gov. Haydon Burns. ' -Photo by Anthony Zappon(. I Solemnly Swear ... USF Senior Pat Leatherby was sworn in as a candidate for Temple Terrace City Councihnan last Tuesday by Clerk Audrey Turner. Leatherby qualified just two days after his return from Washington where he worked for Congressman Sam Gibbons. The Temple Terrace election will be held June 7 for some 2,500 registered voters of the area. The Political Science major said it was "lGgicallya good place to start" his political career." .. , .... w a ci p , to ri a i fn gi D SE F tr g< pi ai aJ al b i tc fa Sc nc E eJ tr fo H th c h; J; n• e S( 1\1 at ot hi ni tl rr q l n • s1 F lV U l t< a 11 r c .6• e c 0 ll


Campus Studies at USF fndicate 'Typical' Student USF Prof, Grad Get Grants Found To Be Individual A USF professor and a graduate have been awarded Ful bright Grants for work abroad in 1966-67. By DAVID HOWLAND Campus Staff Writer What is a typical student? Is it a local resident English major who commutes to USF and maintains a part-time job? Is it an accounting ma jor who has served four years in the Marines and works 20 hours a week to support him sell? USF has 7,800 typical stu dents; typical in the sense that each one is an individual and has widely divergent back grounds as well as different social and academic interests. Surveys and studies have been undertaken at USF to discover the backgrounds, fin ancial support, and educational interests of the student. No complete studies have ever been finalized, but those which have been done attempted to analyze the enteru1g freshman and transfer students whom the administration feels are representative of the entire student population. One study, undertaken in September of 1964 , r e v e a l s that the "typ!cal" student en tering USF is from Tampa, attended public high schools and ranked in the top fifth or his graduating class. His father is a "skilled worker" earn ing between $5,000 and $7,000 annually and more than 75 per cent of the cost of educa tion must come from that sal ary. The new student's goal is a bachelor's degree and "he would regard it as a great disappointment if he were un able to continue in college be-Campus News Briefs cause of academic failure." Another study showed that most students consider them selves "in-betweeners. " These are s t u d e n t s who are con cerned with the pursuit of knowled ge, but also consider the social side of college life as important, too. The surveys, studies and percentiles go on and on, each one attempting to find the student norm. But no matter how precise these are, they still don't recognize the individual student with his myriaj interests and his quest for identity. The student who belongs to a social club may have no other non-academic interests while someone else might be long to an academic club or nothing at all. Reasons for at tending college, and USF in p a r t i c u 1 a r, include an swers such as the school be ing near to home, its stress on intellectual independence, its being less expensive, and others. There are 75 clubs of one type or another at USF and nearly 1,500 students are mem bers of at least one. But this Eastman Quintet To Give • f Concert Here T o . morrow figure doesn't begin to account the actual number of students participating in extracurricular activities since these org anizations are the ones which require a formal membership. Less formal groups like intramural teams, dramatics and the band include large num bers of students. Nearly every possible inter est is included in such groups as the Russian language club, the Karate club and the Bap tist Student Union. Students not only have wide social and academic interests, but over 1,400 have presently received jobs on and off cam pus through the University Personnel Service, according to Jack Chambers, director of Dr. Jack E. Fernandez will be a lecturer in organic chem istry at the University of lvra drid, Spain. A member of the USF chem istry faculty since the univer sity opened in 1960, Professor Fernandez holds B.S.Ch., M.S. and' Ph.D. degrees from the University of Florida. Prior toQ coming to USF, he was a mem ber of the Duke University fac ulty and a chemist for the Tennessee Eastman Co. --Accompanying the USF pro fessor to Spain will be his wife and three children. They will return to the Tampa Campus in June, 1967. the student personnel service. Pierre Jean, a 1965 music Not included in this figure are graduate of USF, has been the many students who work awarded a Fulbright Grant to off campus and gained their study in France during the com jobs on their own. Student jobs ing year. can range from an unskilled He is the former concert mas bus boy earning $1.25 an hour ter of the University Symt.o the highly skilled science technician earning $3.00 or phony Orchestra and is well more an hour. known throughout the Tampa A 1960 survey, showed that Bay area for his violin per half of all registered students formances. During the past wanted work on or off campus. year, he has been attending the Most students seem to be University of Louisville on a aggressive and eager to help pay college expenses, though post-graduate fellowship , and statistics show they aren't has been performing with the ...... --------HJM'%LF Co-op Program Places Record Number in Jobs necessarily needy. LouisvilleSymphony Orchestra. USF ' s Cooperative Education man, electrical engineering; mechanical engineering; Charles The Eastman Brass Quintet is also included in another se-Bay and Miami areas. The 40Program has placed a recordSteven c. Lilly, engineering. M. Miller, electrical engineer-will appear here tomorrow for ries by Dr. Cameron, entitled member unit was under the di-number of 120 students in train-Pinellas County Board of ing Richard w Roberson ac a concert on their current 35"Informed Sociology." rection of Dr. Gordon Johnson. AI h I p I N d ing assignments in 11 states . . ' . ' city U.S. tour. The book, published by RanUSF has scheduled an un-co 0 0 cy ote and the District of Columbia Public Instruction, Clearwater countmg; Charles D. Talbert, The quintet will play at 8:30 dom House is now ayailable usual repertory of four plays for , for the current trimester period. -Daris V. Hutchinson, elemen-electrical engineering;. L W p.m. in the Tea chin g Audi through special order in the its Summer Festival Theater to A new high of 49 employers tary education. renee G. Tanner, engmeermg. torium. book store. be presented nightly July 1830 (Editor's Note: The following is a statement of have accepted students under Project C.O.P.E., Tampa -Manned Spacecraft Center, Tickets for the USF Artist SePROFESSORS GO TO INDIA The summer plays are: "The policy by the Dean of Men and Women) the Co-op work-study program. Glorida D. Hall, elementary edHouston-: Jon. C. Axford, aerories Concert are available this Two professors have been "Boyfriend," a musical set in The offices of the Dean of Men and Dean of Most students will work until . space engmeermg; Marshall A. ft t th b ff. It t f h h h 1 th d h' fl e era and ucahon H th 1 tr' 1 a ernoon a e ox o Ice, consu an s or 1 g sc oo e as mg app r Women would like to call to the attention of stu-the end of August. . ea , e ec tea engmeermg. 988-4131, ext. 323 . science teacher institutes being sometimes described as a two-Th 1 t ki t Tampa Electnc Co., Tampa Marshall Space Flight Center, Th t f th h ld th' I d' h 1 g Ch leston "Arms dents the fact that there are state statutes and e emp oyers a ng par • . 1 Gil 1 t . e reper 01re o e group e IS summer m n Ia. ouron ar • the students and their major Michae B. more, e ec n-Huntsville _ Frank G. Ander Includes Tower Music, Madri-Dr. Herbert H. Stewart, as-and the Man," Shaw's tongue-university standards in regard to alcoholic bever• 1 . . R' h d M'd 1 ed t' M th K A I t th f d 1 f h areas of interest include: ca engmeenng; 1c ar 1 u-son, uca Ion; ar a . n gals and contemporary works. sociate professor of science eduin-cheek attack on sentiment ages. n par , ese are oun on page 9 o t e d h 1 Members of the quintet are cation, and Dr. P. C. Maybury, and war; "Ernest in Love," a Student Handbook 1965-66 articloe IX Alcoholic Argonne National Laboratory, la, engineering. I ersonA Daniel Patrylak and John Thyh-chairman of chemistry, will be musical adaptation of Oscar B Argonne, Ill. -Richard D. BogTennessee Valley Authority, urrou lS r., ' everages. . . P . ill K u R b t G W'ld David G. c h a t a m, Englishsen, trumpets: Verne Reynolds, in Indiil for about six weeks on Wilde's "The Importance of During the closing weeks of Trimester II, there gy, eng 1 nee rIng; nsc a -o er . I er, journalism; Jimmy C. Chum-French horn; Donald Knaub, the project. Being Ernest"; and "Charley's have been numerous violations of these regulations. Maaglhaes, math. engmeermg. ney, engineering; Robert E. Dutrombone; and Cherry Beaure-The institutes are designed to Aunt," a rollicking farce based Three students, on separate occasions, were caught Chrysler Corporation, New OrTexas Instruments, flew Orgo, accounting; Neal D. Hend-gard, tuba. introduce India teachers to the on the Edwardian system of 'th I h 1 . b . th h ll d leans, La. -Frank W. Gallant, leans _ Jon E. Potvin, geol-rix, electiical engineering , KenDEADL E SET t h' d 1 wt a co o 1c everages m e residence a s an 1 . . 11 IN use of new science eac mg rna-manners an moras. h mechanica engm_eenng; . Jo n ogyLloyd E. Stahl III geolneth Higginson Jr., engineer-May 16 is the last day to ap-terials. "The Boyfriend" and "Arms ave been placed on Disciplinary Probation. King •. mechamcal engmeer• ' • ing; Charles w. Jackson, ecoply for a degree to be . earned Dr. Stewart will be a consul-and the Man" will be directed In addition, 11 other students were charged with mg; David E. Nash, math. ogy.. . nomics; Thomas c. Miller, en-at the end of Trimester IliA tant and teacher for a biology by Professor Peter B. O'Sulli-"possession of alcoholic beverages by a minor" by David Taylor Model Basin, Ull!on Carb1de Corp., Oak gineering; Frederick R. Nelson. and application forms are availinstitute in southern India. He van, and "Ernest in Love" and deputy sheriffs and must stand trial in Justice of washington, D.C. Michael H. Ridge-Ralph H. Shigley, chem-management; Richard J. Plociablc in the administration left April 18 and will return June "Charley's Aunt" will be direc-the Peace Court of Hillsborough County. A twelfth Johnston, math-physics; Dennis istry. ca, physics; Gary B. Robinson, building, room 272, according 'l. Dr. Maybury will leave in ted by Professor Jack Clay. student, who purchased liquor, was charged with A. Myers, engineering; Mary C. u.s. Army Missile Support engineerin?; Donald c. Rose Jr., to the Registrar's Office. late May. SPECIAL INSTITUTE "contributing to the delinquency of a minor" in con-Schwartz, math. c d R d t Ar 1 math; Ehzabeth Russell, ac-YAFs ENDORSE GAMMA, ALPHA HONORED USF will conduct a special in-nection with one of the above mentioned cases, and Dek Pro c e e s e s, Inc., Ft. omman ' e s oMne sena • counting; Richard R. Serina, en-The USF Young Americans first pAresendtatiofn ofAtbe stitute for junior high scho .ol sci-must also stand trial in Justice of the Peace Court. Wayne , Ind. _ Ellsworth J. Ala.. . Stephen . gineering. for Freedom have endorsed President's war s or caence teachers during the coming Randoll, business administra-engmeermg; Bruce W. Kmney, U.S. National Archives and Scott Kelly for the Democratic demic Achievement was made academic year. We call this to your attention to encourage you nomination for governor. to student officers of two resi-Thirty teachers in the Tampa to think twice before violating these laws or any tion. mechanical engineering; Wayne Records Service, WashingtonOther YAF endorsements are: dence halls by President John Bay area will be selected to other university standards. This question must be Eastgate Lanes, TampaAIC. Love, mechanical engineerRoy C. Ashley, pre-law; Theo• Earl Faircloth for attorney genS. Allen. participate in t b e institute, asked, "Is it worth paying the penalty for such vio-phonse J. Lamberti, business ing;. Howard A. Vedner, engieral, Robert Harris for state Receiving the first p 1 ace which will be centered on the lation?" administration-psychology. neermg, . tc ar Y e, po tea scitreasurer and Walter Franzel award were students of Gamma use of new science teaching rnaO d b h f' • . Electronic Communication, U.S. Bureau of Commercial ence. ver an a ove t e penalties ( me or ImpnsF' h G lf B F nk u s N 1 A' st t J k !or state comptroller. Hall. Second place went to Al-terials at the junior high school Inc., St. Petersburg -James ts enes, u reeze -ra . . ava Ir a 1on, ac YAF is also backing Charles pha Hall. level. onment) exacted by the court, any record of ar-L. Clayton electrical engineerN. Darby, III, zoology. sonville-John D. Dorney, III, Holly for the chairmanship of Six residence halls were in USF received a $7,140 Nation-rest for any offense other than traffic violations, ing; Angel' E. Golan, engineer.u.s .. Bureau of Commerical engineering. the Republican State Executive competition for these awards, al Science Foundation grant to represents a handicap in employment, armed ser-. ing; William D. Mitchell, elec-Ftshenes, St. Petersburg Al-u.s. Office of Education, Committee . For Congress, YAF which are made on the basis conduct the In-Service Institute vices, and graduate study, which a student must trical engineering. leen G. Burdett Jr. , zoologyWashington Darlene c. Cardin, bas endotsed William Cramer, of the grade average for stu,in Physical, Biological and carry throughout his entire career. Epcephalitis Research Center, botany. elementary education; Linda M. James Haley and Edward Gur-dents living in each hall. Earth Sciences for Junior High Consequently, the University regards such vio-Tampa _ Mark A. Buckley, U.S. Department of Defense , Hernandez, psychology-educa-ney. On the local level, YAF has Each winning hall received School Teachers from Septemlations of standards as seriou s questions which biology. Washington -Paulette N. tion; Nancy Marvel, English endorsed Robert Bondi for an engraved silver punch bowl, ber, 1966, through May, 1967. may make it impossible for a student to continue Florida Power Corp .. St. Pe-Damm, math; Paul S. Krug, Dulcie L. McAlister, school board, District 2. ladle, and tray. The halls will The USF institute is part of membership in the University. tersburg _Robert w. Claussen, math. . . P?htical.s?Ience; L. Patl'tiATH UNIT GOES NATIONAL keep the trays, and the punch a national program. To update electrical engineering; Michael U:S. Food a.nd Drug Admm1spolittcal science; LI.nda Sue The USF Mathematics. Honorbowls and ladles will be passed and" strengthen teachers in sci-E. Nores, engineering. trahon, -John G. Sllas, elementary De-ary Society became a chapter on to the new winners e a e h ence fundamentals and in teach-L d F d M t C At! ta G Dantzman, chem1stry; George lores Strong, sociOlogy, of Pi Mu Epsilon, the national academic term. ing science. • L or o or o., an • a. J D J b' 1 , a ng U I a ng Uage -Sidney A. McCard, mechani • avis r., ogy; U.S. Phosphoric Prod u c s, honorary mathematics !rater-Accepting the award for Gam-Three USF faculty members 1 . . g James c. Griffm, chemtstry; TamP a _ Albert w Blevins nity April 13. rna Hall were Terry Johnstone will conduct the institute, with ca engmeerm Michael s. Kling , zoology; Ken-chemical engineering; Paul s: The affiliation of USF with hall president and Penny Pen-meetings scheduled weekly. b Motor Co., Dearbo:n, neth J. O'Connor Jr. , chemistry; Wateis, chemical engineering. the national honor group was nington academic chairman. AI-They are Dr. Herbert H. StewL t L M1ch. -Manuel F. Echeverna, John A G Roach chemistry u 't f s th Fl d ' a ora ory eaves ' '' t t' • C . ' ' ' n1vers1 Y 0 OU On a, marked by an installation ban-pha Hall president, Charles Lev-art, associate professor of sci-busmess ad_m1ms ra 1on! ari Alberta Seldomridge, chemistry; Bay camPus _ Sfephen A. quet to honor members of the in and Alpha academic chair-ence educations; Dr. Jeff C. Da-roll R. Herrtck, mechamcal en-George R. Sweat chemistry. Bl 1 new USF chapter. Featured man Thomas Goldenson acceptvis Jr., associate professor of gineering;

2( THE TAMP A TIMES Monday , May 2 , 1966 GUITAR C lasses i n b egi nn i n g g uitar will b e held at Haynes C o mmu nity Center 3 to 4:30 p.m. each Friday. Betsy Viles will instruct. 11 MOTHER ' S D A Y Gamm a Delta Chapte r, Beta Sitm a P h i, will spons o r a Moth ers' Day Dinner F r i day evening at the T r opics Steak House. PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT ElECT GEOIGE I. CHAVEZ SCHOOL IOAID ADVERTISEMENT Mother's Day Good Time To Think of Our Shirt Service! .. Receptions at Officers' Cluh " M iss M onica Therese Harty[ L t. and Mrs. Varnadoe left Best man was W i 1 1 i am A r eception at MacDill Orfl• became the b ride of Lt. Ge orge for a weddi n g trip to Oregon Schoonfeld of Belle G lade. cers' C lub followed the cereLeo Varn adoe Saturday noon in and San Francisco, Calif., after Groomsmen-ushers were the mony After wedding trip C hrist the King C a t h o 1 i c a recep tion at MacDill Officers' , a • Chu r c h. The Rev. Mark Me Club. They will live in Corbridegrooms brothers, Craig Mr. and Mrs. Boots will liv e Loug h li n o fficiated. vallis, Or e . and Adrian Boots, and Kenn e th in G a inesville where they both Parents of the brid e are Col. • • • Sides , brother of the bride. attend University of Florida. and Mrs. Gerald A. Harty of O de ssa. The brid egroom is the United in marriage by the son o f Mr. and Mrs. George E. bride's father, Col. Joseph C. Varn a doe o f Temple Terrace. Sid es, Saturday were Miss San G iven in marriage by her fa -dra L ouise Sides and William the r , the bride wore a formal Stewart B oots . The ceremony gown o f silk linen an d Venice was a t 5 p . m . In MacDill AFB lac e in Empire style. A coro-Protestant Chapel. net of r ose s held her illusion T he b rid e is also the daughter veil and s h e carried cream and of Mrs. Sides of 3420 Virginia w hite r o ses. Court. Parents of the bride groom are Mr. and Mrs . Vernie Maid of honor was Miss A. Boots of Belle Glade. Sheila Harty, sister of the bride. Given in marriage by her M1atron of h onor was Mrs. Pam-brother, Randolph c. Sides, the e a R o b erts Jr. of bride chose a formal gown of attendants .Miss white silk organz a over taffeta D1ana L ittle, Anne h 1.11 1 p s , in Empire style. It was trimmed Judy Taylor ?f Joan with pearls and lace appliques Walter. and M1ss Varnaand e nded in a chapel train. d oe, s1ster o f the bndegroom With it she w ore a lace head They go w ns. o f green piec e -and illusion veil and car crepe w1th matchmg Dwr head-ried white roses and lilies of piece s a nd c arried daisies. the valley. Best man was William J. Maid of honor was Miss TUSSY ANNUAL PRICE B y "BILL" TID WELL Roberts Jr. of Lake 1 a n d. Frances R ogers of Gainesville . Grooms m en-usher s were RonMiss Joan Koge l schatz of InDEODORANT SALE s m o oth s on, abso r bs . The perfect way to remember ald K ell y, Brook e Ballagh, lverness was bridesm aid. They Mother on "Her Day" is to take Th om a s A. B ullard, Fred Frank-wore gowns of seashell peau de the action that will remove her Mrs. George L. Varnadoe Mrs. William S. Boots .lan d, Jerry S tanford a n d Ed-soie and Venice lace with L ahti. mdchlng fas t . ROLL-ON r olls o n easily, q uickly . b a s k e t and hot iron during the warm season ahead. Call Spot less t o d a y and win your Mother's undying g rat i tude! Shirts are an important item in men's wearing B eauty and the Beast Challenge the Computer apparel to d a Y. By COUNT MARCO her typewriter in her mouth wives, who get the rough end and Spotless has "Bill" Ti d we ll Would you l ike to know what when she takes exception to the I of marriage anyway , who gen"starch to happens to a woman writer who discoveries of a learned profes-erally try to it together to finish." Starch or no starch, takes on a computer? She blows sor who, after years and years the last ditch ." By her own ad light, medium or heavy, yo u ' ll her fuse. Why is it women writof research, produces s o m e mission, then, too many of you find our professionally finished ers are so one-sided? An Eddon't try to get over that last shirts look nicer and stay fresh-wards, a London reporter, puts you just jump in and er longer . Trust the care of your 'jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiij smk. shirts to Spotless, your Sanitone I DR. GERALD A . KRUMBHOLZ Her proof offered is the sa d Certified Master Dry Cleaner. OPTOMETRI S T case of one woman she knows Spotless has 19 stores in and 0 ' 0 1 his Count who was "an excellent mother around Tampa to provide you ootometry to of three children, a first class 1218 s. C H U RCH ST. M h t . t llig t d g d with fast, efficient, quality serv-Hours g.s, Thurs. 9-1 arco os ess, m e en an o o ice. Look in the yellow pages Evenings by aoooint . humored, who loved her bus PHONE 25 7 -5711 band, devoted her life fo him for the location nearest you. and even put up with his countPAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT less affairs a n d constant l ove less neglect for 20 years. " interesting fig ures on divorce S o meone sho ul d straighte• her from his e l ectronic computer. out; let me do it. The fact that ELECT Louis . . PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT You Know TOM! Most Qualified -Best Qualificat i ons State R epresentative T.HE TAMPA TRIBUNE4 /17/66 ENDORSES McMULLEN Thomas K. McMullen, Tampa insuranc e executive, has been ac tive i n civic affairs and has served OJ) the Hillsborough County Board o f Adjustment and the Pilot Com mission the -pm: t of Tampa . He evidences a knowledge of c ommunity needs . GROUP 4 THE PLAINT CITY COURIER4 /21/66 ENDORSES McMULLEN ,..,.----..-.....----... /_., Group 4 T h omas K. Tant". t pa businessman and civic lea der. t . .. ... -- • ;;S-;Y i:ll th e 4 oz:. price gives you 75% m ore FREE! 1.00 de Ia Parte Mme. Edward s fights back by a woman has children and is a producing hers from talking to good hostess does not prove in one of her friends who was any sense of the expression that dumped. Now, which one will she's also a good wife. you believe? Let me .guide you: And my, does s h e get her il•••••••••••••••••••••••••lii . The professor claims t h a t wires crossed with this hysteriSTATE SENATOR DISTRICT 2 2 Your State Representative Since 1962 RECORD OF PROVEN PROGRESS "' Runner-up in Allen Morris' poll of second ses sion representatives as "showing greatest development" * Included in 1965 edition of "Outstanding Young Men of America" * .Over eight years public service: Representative -Special Assistant to State Attorney General -Assistant State Attorney and County Solicitor • Active in professional, civic and charitable organizations • Partner in Tampa law firm of Hobbs, de Ia Parte, and "Gonzalez DE LA PARTE HAS SERVED YOU WELL de Ia Parle Believes in Florida's Youth Introduced passed "After Care" legislation creating supervision and rehabilitation for delinquent chil dren. Chairman of Juvenil e Delinqu ency Committee of State Legislature. Dedicated to Qu ality Education by supporting incr eases in State Funds for schools and free textbooks. de Ia Parte Believes in Economy in Government Supported legislation to avoid costly and ineffitient duplication of governmental services. de Ia Parte Believes in the University Qf South Florida Supported establishment of College of Engineering and graduate programs. Provided authority for estab lishment of a Medical and Nurs in g school. de Ia Parle Believes in Vocationai Training 'Supported l egis lation creating Vocational-Technical centers throughout Florida. d e I a Parte Believes in Fair Representation in Government Leader in fight for fair p lan of r eappor tionment dur ing five special le gis lativ e sessions to 'gi ve Hil l sbor ough Co. prop er representation i n the l egislature. de la Parle Believes in Protecting Mobile Home Owners From Unfair Taxation Supported legislative amendment equal izin g the tax ation of Mobile Hom es. de Ia Parte Believes in Planned Community Growth Supported the utilization of professional planning to eliminate haphazard and wasteful system of com munity development. de Ia Parte's Outstanding Record Also Includes: .Opposition to lic e n se tag increase, one cent Tampa sales tax, tax on groceries and medicine s .•. Oppo si tion to abolishment of Homestead Exemption . . . Support of M ental Health programs •.• Support establishing additional Sunland Training Centers ..• Steered passage of laws against obscene phone calls ... Introduction of legis l a tion creating 4th District Court of Appeals ... Support of l eg i slation creating hospital facilities for psychotic children. Representative Louis de Ia Parte s urrou nded by his wife, the former Helen White, and his two young children. El ec t Loui s d e I a P arte S TATE SENATOR \ s!nce 1923,. when women call y funny admission on why ftrst permitted to s u e for d1-men won ' t file for divorce: "It' s vorce on an basis, over just because men are content 50 per cent of seekers with second best ... that they . been women. conclu-don't bring the actions." By her swn 1s therefore tha.t It must own admission she concedes the. men on sta-that man has to be p r e tty m She desperate, like being stuck with this theor'y computer-bramed a third-rate wife before he de nonsense." Let's see how brain cides to sig n out of his less. computers com.pare w i t h life. brainless women wnters w h e n the statistics are down. Sa yo.; she: "It is because women care about marriage and because they care a b o u t their children that they sue for divorce." Mon Dieu! With that of logic, it certainly isn't the computer that is short-cir cuited. If you care so much about marriage, how come so And t here yo u h ave it, my dears. Another horrible example of why so many women writ ers would make better soldiers than men. They don't know what they!re fighting about, but when they do, they're donwright dirty, with no holds barred. Just think what a regiment of them could do In Viet Nam. m?Jly split it? TOOTHACHE 'rhen s h e pops a tube in rebutting the professor's state ment that "in male-{lominated countries marriage is more stable." Sparks back she: "It's the Births TAl\IPA GENERAL 22 -Mr. and Mrs. C. Robinson, Ave. , boy ; Mr. and Mrs. R . J. 13th Ave ., boy; Mr. and S . Blvd., girl; Mr. . 4110 Gray St. , boy; Mr. and Mrs. . 3206 Lila Ave., boy; Mr. and Ml'!!. Nettles, 4002 Montgomery Place, boy ; Mr. and Mrs. E. McGriff, 1332 Laurel St., boy; Mr. and Mrs. J. Kimsey, 4802 S. West.shore , boy. April 23 -Mr. and Mrs. 0 . Johnson, 1210 9th Ave . , girt; Mr. and Mrs. B. Schultz, 4217 Corona. boy; Mr. a nd Mrs. C. McCall, Largo, girl; Mr. and Mrs. J. Bradbury, 10216 N . 28t h St., girl; Mr. and Mrs. R . St. John. 1003 Poinsettia, boy; Mr. and Mrs . M . Cawley, 1703 Tilsen Drive. girl; Mr. and Mrs. M. Ca lloway , 3407 38th St., girl; Mr. and Mrs. A. McGhee, 1734 St. Louis, bo y. April 24 Mr. and Mrs. N. Smith, 316 W. Woodlawn, boy; Mr. and Mrs. J. Dozier, 2201 27th St., girl; Mr. and Mrs. C. M . Kinard, 3814'h 21st Ave . , r.u:: 3621 Lightner Drive, boy; Mr. and Mrs. o,y. May, Rte. 4 Box 37W, girl; Mr. a nd Mrs. R. Lane, Lutz, girl. April 25 -Mr. and Mrs. P. Favata, 3202 E. Giddens, girt; Mr. and Mrs. H. Myers, 1720 18th Ave ., boy; Mr. and Mrs. 0. Perez, 3003 42nd St., .eirl; Mr. and Mrs. E. Lambert, Rt. 2 Box 486, boy; Mr. and Mrs. E. 2925 4 7th St., girl; Mr. and Mrs. E. Moody, 208 C luster Ave .• boy; Mr. and Mrs. E. Jones, 4112 Leona , girl; Mr. and Mrs. C . Singletary, Gibsonton, boy; Mr. and Mrs. J. J . Hourihan, 6027 Larmon, boy. Aprll 26 -Mr. and Mrs. E . Hicks, 2908 Highland Ave., boY; Mr. and Mrs. R . Forrest. 3904 W . Crawford. boy; Mr. and Mrs. D. Kelley, Thonotosassa, girl; Mr. and Mrs. J. Pullaro, 7814 Rid e Out Road, boy . Apri l 28 -Mr. and Mrs. W . Wake field, Boandon, girl; Mr. and Mrs. L. Lumpkin, 2915'h E. Buffalo, boy; Mr. a nd Mrs. J. Chatman.. 2003 Columbus Drive., girt ; Mr. a nd Mrs. L . 14814 Nebraska, girl; Mr. and Mrs. H . Starlin g, 106'h W. Hanna , girl; Mr. and Mrs. A. W atso n . 7809 Parish Place. girl ; Mr. and Mrs. W. Case, 2530 N. Hanna, girl. WEDNESDAY, MAY 4 t h .•• ••• every phase o p l anning a wedding completely researched in the 1n April 21 -Mr. and Mrs. J . Moore, 1511 22nd St., boy; Mr . and Mrs. E. THE TAMPA TRIBUNE Marks, 1007 E. Columbus Drive. boy; Mr. and Mrs. W. D ixon, Ruskin, boy; Mr. and Mrs. T . Viverette, 4102 22nd St.. boy: Mr. a nd .ltlrs . A . Hawkins, 3308 Lawn Ave., boy; Mr. and Mrs. C. McDuffie, 3414 26th St .• girl; Mr. and Mrs. R. Fcddern, 4414 Nebrasak Ave . • boy ; Dr. and Mrs. L . W . Mitc h e ll, 6720 Ralston Beach Circle, boy; Mr. and and THE TAMP A TIMES Circ ulat io n D ept. f o r hom e d eli v ery Ph o n e 229 -7777 4609 Clifford S t . , girl; Mr. and Mrs. E . .--Tabor, 2912 24th Ave .• girl. SUMMER CLOSING SALE R e ductions up to 500/ o O n all Ant iques, Pai nt i n gs, Furniture & J ewelry MAY 1 s t THRU MAY 15 th LA P ETITE GALERIE JEW E L S & GEMS VOTE FOR THOMAS K. I""' ., Only the best apples wear our label ,... Some tart ... some sweet .•. some winy. But each one firmfleshecl and i1-1icy; harvested at its flavor-peak. It's a l ittl e more trouble to pamper our fru i t thi s way, but w e find that people appreciate the mouth-watering, tonguetingling apple sauce we come up with. So w e just ignore those who claim people can't tell the difference. We figure that's just sour apples. ,,


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