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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Tampa, Florida
[Tribune Publishing Company]
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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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The Tampa times.
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August 1, 1966
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University of South Florida.
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. , SEVENTY-FOURTH YEAR-No. 152 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY AUGUST 1, 1966 PRICE FIVE CENTS Goodby 'Editio . , n I • We leo e Oracle By HARRY HAIGLEY Editor To d a y marks the 1 a s t campus Edition of the Tampa Times. Replacing it is a new and bigger paper -The Oracle. The Oracle will begin publi cation with a 16-page special "Welcome to USF" edition on the first day of classes next fall and will be distributed on campus Tuesday, Sept. 6. The e i g h t-column ne ws paper will be printed by the Times Publishing Co. which publishes the St. Petersburg Times and Independent. The com p a n y was awarded the USF contract on the basis of low-bid competition. The Times Co. has offered to allow The Oracle's student editors, photographers, writ ers and journalism students the opportunity to attend their professional training courses. These special training ses sions, which have been attend ed by some of the Campus Edition Staff members, are de signed to b e t t e r acquaint journalists with the tools of their trade. The initial press run will be 8,000 copies of the paper. Spe cial mail-home wrappers will be provided for students to send their copy of The Oracle to f a m i I y and friends. The number of copies of The Ora cle will be adjusted as the tri mester progresses, to make the newspaper available to all students, faculty and staff. Also planned is a second special issue, revolving around USF's progress. After the two introductory issues, the paper will drop from 16 pages to six to eight pages a week, de pending upon the amount of advertising secured each week. The paper will appear on Wednesday, when school is in :.e.;!>ion, except for final ex ' ammation week. The Oracle plans to have a full-color photo on page one of many issues, and to use color on some of the inside pages. Already, some 25 to 30 stu dents have signed up to work on The Oracle staff. According to Steve Yates, assistant pro fessor of journalism and gen eral manager of the paper, volunteers will be needed to report, edit and wlicit adver tising. Some positions will lead to paying positions, he said. For the first time, the new campus newspaper will carry advertising of firms interested in reaching the USF market. As a service to the student body, The Oracle will carry classified ads at modest rates. Three-line classified ads will be offered at no charge for the first two issues, to acquaint s t u d en t s with the service. Deadline for classified ads will be a week before publi cation date. Students interested in sub mitting classified ads now for the fall newspaper are invited to call The Oracle Advertising office at ext. 620 or stop by at CTR 222. The Campus Edition, which The Oracle will replace, was first established in September, 1960, as a replate of the Tam pa Tim e s (See additional story, this page.) Dr. Atthur M. Sanderson, chairman of the Journalism program and director of the Office of Campus Publications, has been appointed publisher by Pres. John S. Allen. Professor Sanderson named Yates as general manager. Both have had many years of working newspaper experi-ence. Harry H a i g I e y, a junior majoring in political science, was named editor by the pub lishers, and will select his own top staff. Haigley invited all students interested in working on The Oracle to stop by the office of Campus Publications before the end of Trimester IIIB class sessions. c E r@J rF f@J r@J n=tJ n== f@J f@J I 'Editions' of Yore Reveal 'Old' USF By JOHN ALSTON Managing Editor The first issue of the Campus Edition was distributed for the first time on Sept. 26, 1960. The format set the patern for all succeeding editions but USF news SYChology; Robert Focht. psychology; a run on morning glory seeds in though psychedelics were not Harl_an Foss, history; 'fhomas Friar, bis-. tory, Salvador Garc1a., mathematics; Hillsborough County. T r e toxic, not addictive, and the B_ruce Gordon, history; William Grace. , . ,., . htstory; Gretchen Graves, sociQ!ogy; wasn t a morrung for phystcal effects may be less than H 1 •9 h lfl•g hts pavid .Guy, political science; Gail Hall-sale in Tampa " he 'd ose of alcohol the psychologi h•story; Leonard Hendricks, social . • J sal . . • SCience; Tommy Hill, art; Robert Hiott. Dr. Solomons emphasized that ca reactwns to the drug have English: SallY Holt, Charles h'l LSD Jd ed d' 'd 1 t Hornung, speech; Bergen B. Hoven Jr., w I e cou be produced some In lVI ua s o com-social science; Norman Huff art; Robert wahighschoollabbysynthesJ's mx acts of violence including For Fall Isheri'OOd social sclenc'ePsYChOIOgy, . . . . Thomas Jaroch, psychology; Judith Jar• or lyserg1c acid, ac1ually making Il' rder and SUICide, and harm-rett, Spanish; Allan. Johnson, psychology; LSD would be no s..,all t k f . iul psychological changes of Kharen Dade!, soctology; Jay Keeley, . , as OI • P tlosophy; Marlon Kinney, EngiJsh; Gary a chem1sty professoJ: --all .,, personality. Mental aberrations Kromer, physics; Roberto Lehr. psycho t r 1 b t ' t h h' h 1 t logy: Ruth Logan, English; Mrs Ellen ensl\ e a ora ory eqmpmen . sue as sc tzop rem a, may as Th St d t A t' h Ludacer, art; Nancy Lunsford 'music The required dose for one "trip" as long as five years after one e u en ssocta ton as Ro?ert Il:'f•nz, Marine", 100 f th d "t . ,. h 'd announced coming events for soc•ology, Donald McNa.r, h•storY'; Kent IS micrograms o e rug, rtp, e sat . f ll Mikalsen, art; Ruth Miller, art Gail and one ounce would be good The drug has been valuable a Moore, .social science; F e h e t t' '11 b economJcs; Gary Oakes,. hiStory ; E11een for about 280,000 "trips." in the treatment of mental par s m n onen a IOn Wl e O'Rourke, Warren G. Parish Jr., poltical Sept. 1-2. Some 2,400 new science; Stuart Patton, political science: f h John Pearson, physics; Mary Jane Pena, University Plans New Golf Course Construction is expected to begin this fall on an 18-hole championship golf course, with completion scheduled for September, 1967 . The course will be built on 135 acres along 46th Street north of F 1 etcher Avenue on the Tampa Campus. "The project will include a quality pro shop, maintenance equipment building and other facilities for a first-class golf course," announced Dr. Richard Bowers, director of physical education, recreational sports and athletics. Existing water boles and swampy areas on the site will be dredged and developed for the course. res men are expected in tile Emilio Perez, psychology; fall. Sept 30 bring the SA Leg George Plaskett, sociology: Dallas Pow -ell. political science; Joseph Powell. poli-islature elections. Over 30 rep tical science; Pamela Pulley, English; resentatives will be elected to Bernard Quinn. political science-French; Deanne Randall, political science; Wil the legislature. Students from liam Robinson, zoology; Lude Rookcn, any college ,v1tl1 a 2 . 0 orht'gher anthropology; Dennis Ross. philosophy; Frank A. Rowe Jr., psychology; Carolyn grade point average will be Scott, sociology; Richard S:vk•s, sociology; June Tantimanco, anth•opo!ogy; eligible. Ronald Tershansy, chemistry; Lawrence Thompson, geology; Donald Turner, SO cial science; Russel Turner, Orlando Vlllot, botany; Michael V, Vito ria Jr., mathematics; George A. Jr., economics; Clestelle Wadsworth. his tory: Rosemary Waisman, English; Frank Walther, sociology: Richard Warnis, as tronomy-physics; Charles Wasson, psv chology: Balir Weir, political science: Oct. 1-2 the first Chinsegut retreat will be held. Sched uled are conferences about student government at USF. President John S. Allen, SA President John Harper and Lindy Martin of Southern Uni versity Student Government Association will speak. . Jack Williams, sociology; John Wilson, zoology; James Wilson, English; Tom othy Woolheater, psychology; Anna Yea bower. Spanish-Russian; John Young, history. Applying from the of Business Admmistiation ate: Carl Brackett, man agementi Ronald Brower, marketing; Frederick Brown, accounting; Jorge Canizares, accounting; John Chiselbrook, man al(ement; Mrs. Erma Desandto, office administration; Edward T. Fisher Jr, finance; W. Franklin Jr., economics; James Gates, Marlin Gerber, accounting; Howard F . Harris Jr., accounting; Gary Hasenlus, mat'ket in g; Steven Hayes, management; Carl. W. Hunt Jr., economics: David M Jameson Jr., economics; Ronald Jones, By B. B. HOVELL have had to adjust his schedule 1 t d t' Campus Staff Wr.iter unre a e opera wns. which could cause anguish both A and call back. While registering students, for to programmers and students. Preliminary meetings already have been held with experts in golf course design, and the University is contemplating a par 72, 7,000-yard 1 a you t, Dr. Bowers indicated. Homecoming is planned for Oct. 20-22. The SA is contact ing the Cyrkles, Warner Por ter and Warner for a dance Friday, Oct. 21 in the new gymnasium. The Temptations, Dizzy Gillespe, and Jacky Ver non are being considered for a concert in the gymansium Oct. 22. General election week is Nov. 14-19. Students will vote for SA president, vice presi dent and five senators to the All-University Senate. Planned during the week is a bull session and a lunch on the mall where candidates will speak. General election day is Nov. 21. Accounting: Freddie Josey, manage ment.; Cotnelius J. Keane Jr., account ing; Kenneth Keene, marketing: Ronald Kelly, management: George Kruger, man agement; LawrenC'e Lynch, accotmting; Henry C. Messer Jr., accounting; Ronald Mrozek, finance: Gerald Nager. market ing; George Olin, management; William H. Rip pard IV, accoontln.o:; P r i c e Scbwcnck, management; William Shank, marketing; Robert L. Tygh Jr .. manage ment; Wesley Tyler. marketing; Joseph A . Versaggi Jr., accounting: Franci& Wallace, marketing; Stephen W..ts, ac counting; David Winter, seph Zucchero, marketing. new •super-system" of Essentt' a,lly th t t' ' d . • e regts ra 10n example, the machine would Once set up, however, the rap! registration for USF would be changed only also have to be available for computer could handle any num-students? As student enrollment m respect t ed o spe • according other programs -research, ber of students up to 50,000, continues. to increase, such. a to John. USF Data payroll, and so on, said Ruther said Rutherford. fystem will not only des1r-Processmg. Operations present-ford. ble, but ultunately necessary. ly taking hours could be per-T Three statements known as C mp te 0 ld 1 f d b he really awsome tasks in "Murphy's Laws" must be uno u rs w u p ay an es-orme y the machine in secsential role in such a system, onds. such a program would be set-derstood to discuss intelligently He said the course will be well-suited for all types of golfers; with three sets of tees on each hole-one for championship play, one for average golfers, and women's tees. Funds for the golf course construction will come primarily from the portion of student fees set aside for recreational facilities. It will be open to students, faculty and their families and guests, as well as being One person has applied fnr a B. . ._ from the College of Basic Studies, Collier/ Summers, humanities. and registration efficiency would One of the moves necessar ting up the system and verify-the computer and computer become a matter of seconds per t . 1 t h . Y ing its reliability, said Ruther-ized according to Don t d t en t d t 0 tmp emen sue a reg1stra-ford Such planning can take Scherer, associate registrar at s u en , or ev s u en s per tion desig th t od d n Is e m r ucbon years of intensive effort by Indiana University. These are: secon . of a "third-generation" comp -hi 11 t d d d Two bas1c plans are presently t bl . u g 1 y-rame persons, an ur-I. Nothmg is as easy as it under consideration for pdssible er f e of ing verification r mal complaint with the Na tional Association of Univer sity Professors in Washington. President Allen who is now vacationing in Canada w a s not available for comment. According to his :tecretary, Mrs. Mozelle ident Allen takes his at this time of the year year and has been doing for the past 20 years.'' university presidents the end of July to because there are no meetings scheduled at time.


... THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, August 1, 1966 Bay Campus Will Offer Program In E .ducation A complete junior program in elementary education will be of fered at USF's Bay Campus in the fall, announced Dr. Jean Battle, dean of the College of Education. This will be a major step toward development of Bay Campus. There are also plans to develop a marine sciences resefrch institute and ex pand the C nter for Continuing Education a the campus, he said. Dr. Shannon, professor of education, has been named co ordinator for the Bay Campus elementary education pro g r a m , which will be expanded to include senior courses next year, Dean Battle said. Enrollment this fall w i ll be limited to 90 students. Deadline for registration is Aug. 30. A $10 regis tration fee will be charged to all applicants except those who previ ously have been enrolled at USF. Registration forms are available at the Bay Campus Center for Con-tinuing Education. Students re quiring further information should contact Miss Kathleen Woodward at Bay Campus. Students who have enrolled for the junior program at the m a i n campus may transfer to Bay Campus if they, according to Dr. Shannon. There will be no dormitory fa cilities at Bay Campus for "t h e juniors, but students who are not within commuting distance will be permitted to live in approved pri vate housing facilities. Shannon anticir.ates some com muting students Will prefer to take their junior courses in education at Bay Campus because the program there is designed to go a s t e p further than the one offered on the main campus. Battle and Shannon said special arrangements have been made with the Pinellas County School System for students to work with classroom teachers as part of their education. Cratos Wins League Title By BOB BLOODWORTH Campus Staff Writer place with two wins in tl1ree tries and KIO eliminated be cause of their 0 2 slate. Cra tos fraternity 1 an roughIn their mid-week clash with shod over the Ph y sical EducaCratos the P. E . Majors were tion Majors last Wednesday to decidedly the underdogs . To capture the intramural softball gain the finals of the doub l e crown for trimester lliB. The elimination tournament , the Ma fraterni t y men r eceived unexjors downed KIO twice by scores peeled help from a Majors de of 11-8 and 11-6, but dropped a fense which leaked more than clo s e decision to Cratos, 9-7. a sieve . Seemin g ly scoring at Neil Earls led the P. E. men will , Cratos pushed 27 runs in the first win over KIO w ith a across the plate while their homer and lwo doubles . In the sparkling defense limited Ute second game of the double elim underdo g Majors to just one ination affai r, Cratos edged the tally. P. E . Majors in a game w hich Winning pitcher Tomm y Somsaw extremely poor defensive mer Jed the hit parade with an play by the fraternity players. unbelievable eleven hits in fif-Two men were stranded on base teen trips to the plate . Losing for the losers as the game end pitcher Larry Helton deserved ed. Keck a g ain led Cra t os and a better fate but found it diffi-Earls and Tim Brown were the cult to play all ten po s itions. top men for the future coaches . With the bases loaded in the The P . E. men stayed alive fifth innin g , Cratos centerfielder Tuesday when they eliminated Buddy Stone cleared the bases KIO by storming back from a with a lofty double to center 4-2 deficit in the bottom of the which the PEM centerfielder sixth inning . Paul Wuori had a failed to field. homer and two extra base clouts The P. E . Majors l ooked like in five trips to the plate. Murph y an entirely different team than Osborne went three for five . the one which came from behind The Majors drove nine runs to down .KIO, 11, the day be home in the bottom of the sixth. for e and thus advance to the KIO staged a brief uprising in finals. the top of the seventh with two Tournament s t andings as of runs on three hits. Their efforts Wednesda y found Cratos with proved to be futile as steady de the uppe r hand sporting a 2-0 fensive play on the part of the r ecord, P . E . Majors in second Majors choked off the rally. Cultural Events With Thousands By CONNIE FRANTZ Other divisions of concerts logian -in-residence, 600. campus paper Dies Campus Staff Writer given were Faculty Concerts , L e c t u res by poets Robert Softball Winners In the past year USF has Student Concerts , and Piano LoweJI and Robert Wallace ; D G presented many cultural experiMasters Class Concerts. Tran Van Choung, former am-u rl ng ay Party -ences which have attracted Plays rank high on the list bas s ador to the United States Cratos won the Intramural softball title last Wednesday night. Winning mem-thousands of . students, faculty of most popular events . "Fanand Neil Wilson , philosoph ; be_rs are: left to right (rear), Buddy Stone, Frank Caldwell, Paul Harvey, John and staff and off-campus pa-tasticks" attracted almost 2,000 profe s sor from Duke Univer Wtlliams, Ralph Daniel and Bill Kirk; kneeling, Chuck Lassiter Bill Keegan and hons. These 174 events were theater-goers during its four sity, also had higher attendance By HARRY HAIGLEY l ? st Campus Edition had been Chester Kotake; sitting, Tom Sommer and George Naze. ' attended by over 165,000 in all. performances . "Dark of the than either Slaughter or Collins. Editor ftmshed , there were to be no _______ __: ___ = ___ __ ________ _ , USF faculty , staff, and students Moon" and "Tartuffe" present"Phantom of the Opera " was more . I CHEF PROFITS constituted two-thirds of these ed during Trimester I had over one of the many popular movies A wake was held . Thursday And the half-remo r seful room assemblies. 2 ,500 viewers. "Hollow Crown, " presented on . campus this year. afternoon after the !mal deadseem e d to shudder under the im • The 54 con cert s prese nted " T w ins, " "48th City, " "Oosi Fan The 13 films had attendances line for the . last issue of the pact of laughter. For college I St t p I were attended b y mor e t han Tutte" and " The Poker Session " averaging 300 each . Campus Edttlon . students , seemingly , are never c . e a u es op u a r 9,000 people. Apparentl y the were also s taged this y ear. Exhibits of metal sculptures , Staff me m b_e r s, who have sad when the work is done. most poplllar of the s e w as the It might be interesting to note s toneware , ceramics, collages , worked so d t hgently on the A few felt the sadness of the :raculty Concert featuring Jac-tha t while such names as f orand drawings were presented to pape r for the past few tnmes-e v ent, but even as you watched I H s h F I d q\Jes Abrl,lms , pianist. More than mer Governor LeRoy Collins the public. Students , professors , ters, took a well deserved break, them look around and realize n ot O Ut or I a 600 enjoyed his music. The Artand author Frank Slaughter atand other artists displayed their and a It h 0 ugh It may sound what had happened to a news\sts Series featured Leonard tracted only a couple hundred works at USF ' s heartless , celebrated the death paper that was no more , you :Rose playing the cello, and the people, Josef Albers. artist-inAttendance was proportion-of the Ed1t10n. could almost hear them think : University Band Concert captiresidence , had a following of ately high in other events schedAlso m keepmg w1th the mood good?ess it's done." By JOAN DAVIDSON a freezer, as long as a draft ! Replicas of build i ngs and reiuvated an audience of about 500. 800 and Walter M . Horton, theouled last year. of the affau, a wreath was hung But 1t wasn t done. There was Campus Staff writer doesn '.t hit the ice. deer, however , are very tedious on the door , and a few black to be a new newspaper in the Ice-cold ice literally turns into ProJects s u c h as t he DCT projects and require the sculp arm-bands were worn by some fall. It wasn't reall y a death , hard, cold cash for the food sculpture took about one hour t or to creat the work in stages . of the more somber staff but a birth of an experiment serv ice director here, William per letter to carve and . Hunt Thi s must be done in an ice members. . and new era for the UniverN . Hunt. Hunt has been icecharges $10 p e r le tter or ftgure . locker becau s e it t akes days to . . • • • • • The last Edition Today marks the end of an era for the University and the beginning of a new one. Today, the BEFORE DEPARTING 'THANKS' Campus Edition -a newspaper which has served t h e University community for the p a s t six years-goes out of existence. In 1ts place will be created a new one-The Oracle. The Campus Edition has been printed every M o n d a y by T h e Tampa Times as their front page plus additional inside pages. As we move into this new area, we'll be breaking a formal tie with The Times. During the past 221 issues of the Campus Edition, the publishers of The Times have worked closely with University officials and jour nalism students here. They have provided a valuable contribution to the expansion of the University and have led many students into a successful career in journalism. We would like, here, to formally thank them for all of their efforts and for the service they have so willingly given. The Campus Edition also has had two general goals for our week ly :gublication: to serve the Univer sity community and to provide a will be able to continue our rela tionship on an informal basis . One final word in c 1 o s i n g, again-Thanks. * * Every newspaper eventually writes an editorial like this. For every newspaper eventually meets its end. Through six years of the Cam pus Edition's existence it has grown from a "part of a page" edition to as many as four -30pages. Editorials have been printed on all sorts of topics both weighty and not so weighty. And their effect has been pro found and not so profound . Next fall The Oracle will bring you the news and take editorial stands. And editorials will probably be effective and not so effective. It is fashionable at the end of any era to look back and try to sum up what was accomplished in the past. But somehow that seems impossible in the Campus Edition. • /training ground for future jour?..nalists. For we cannot look back and point with quivering fingers at breathtaking accomplishments. R a the r our victories have been small but nonetheless important. Editorially, we have grown from publishing occasional editorials to one or more weekly. We have pro gressed from remaining aloof in Student Government elections to supporting candidates with our en dorsement. , In the first aspect, we can only hope that we have beeri successful \ but in the second we know we been. Literally hundreds of stu d.ents have passed through the of of Edition-many wntmg, ed1tmg, taking pictures, etc.-and some of these have on to successful careers in JOUr nalism. Others have not gone into jour nalism, but we feel that they have benefited from the experience. But now the Campus Edition ends and we'll be leaving formal contact with The Times. We hope that the University and its students We have commented on the food service, demonstrations, book bannings and even chewing gum. In short we've tried to be a re sponsible voice raised in both praise and criticism. In September we will start with virtually a clean slate. But we have no regrets. So the future will see us once againinvolved. THE CAMPUS EDITION The Campus Edition of the Tampa TJmu Ia written and edited h;r. ttud.enta at tba Unl?erait.1 of South Florida . Editorial "'lew& es preued hettln au not. neeuaarily those of the USF admlnlslratJGn., f&enlty Of' of Ute Tampa Times. Offieu: UC 22:! Unher•ity of Sooth Florida, Fla., 336'!0. Phone 988U:n, est. 1119. N e:wa eopy dead.Jine Jt 1 Wec1nuday for Monday publication. tettera to UJ.e edJtor dead.line 11 G p.m. Mon&a, ftr the foUowln1 Mond&J. Harry Halrie:r ..•• , . . . • • . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . Editor John Alston ... ..... .......... , ..... , ..... , .• , • , .. , . Managing Editor Prof. Steve Yates ............................................... Adviser ' And tbe room itseli even sity and for them. The newssculpturing for 15 years and beHunt also carves what he te r ms carve and fuse the different see111ed to convey a feeling of paper that was to come The came in t erested in this unusual o r ice baske t s parts together. E a ch pa r t must regret. It didn ' t look any dif Oracle was to be bigger, bethobb y after reading 8 "Do-itwluch hold cold, boiled shrimp have a groove in which water is ferent, though . There were the t er, reflect more the feeling and y ourseli" primer on ice-carving . and he char g es $25 per basket. poured and when the other parts a v wspapers scattered over pulse of the Campus and pro"Th t f . , . , When the tee-carved letters are completed the whole thing is '' d k b k h t'l d e ar 0 Jce-caJVmg, ac-are c I t d th I d " Jd d" t h table an'li'-es hs, U oo s as 1y v1 e opportumtles for learnmg cordjng to Hunt, "is much like . 1 omp ey arehp abce 'Tve e 1 oget . er. tossed on s e , a bulletin that have been unequaled here. t n 1 t . , Aft 1 m a arge up pan on t e anhe we dmg IS done by board with once imporYes , the wake ( as jt was og tehSCU p f ' t tehr ealrnt-quet which has a hose leading clear plastic tubes betwe n m e mec ames o 1 ear 1s f tant empt y coffee called) was a somber affair h ' . . t. h t ' t mg rom the pan to a pot on the each part to hold the blocks t1o-• uses IS 1magma 10 o crea e a fl t t h th cups and erywhere the apeven though the sound of laughk f t oor ca c e tce-dnppmgs . ge t her and to keep them from pearance th t some fiendish e1f ter was heard. A newspaper had wor 0 ar . sliding apart. Arter the groovil11g had taken , upon himself to died , and in its place a new A cook and OTHER PROJECTS of his in-and wate r ing process is cozll""'v r . • uJ !'oom look a total dis one had been born. True , it seur of fme food and wmes, elude: punchbowls , vases , rein pleted , the finished project Js order for the last Campus Ediwasn't to come squalling into Hunt makes use of Ius hobby to deer and replicas of buildings . placed in a freezer to allow the tion . the world until September , but decorate tables for banquets "Punchbowls and vases are no t water in Ute grooves to "weld" But the people the stuff of i t seemed to gently slide into the he r e and throughout the Umted difficult to car ve" Hunt said , 1 the pieces together . any newspaper weren ' t sad , room and fill the emptiness left States. " and most good chefs know the A project of this size would or even unhappy. Their job there. And the room seemed to art of ice-sculpturing. cost at least $500, Hunt said . was done. It was finished the know it. HIS LAST project for the Department of C I a s s r o o m Teachers, required three letters OCT, 21 inches tall and 12 inches wide. ,Edition' of Yore " The blocks of ice required (Continued from Page 1) the campus.'' These clubs, which for this project were allowed LETTER TO THE EDITOR TV Show Insults Student Intelligence common g r ound of discussion formed the basis for the curto " normalize" or soften to a for all students and facult y. The r ently emerging frat ernities and certain degree to avoid b r eak first book selected was " The sororities, are firs t reported in iug and c h i p p i n g during the American P r esidency" by Clintlte Jan. 23, 1961 issue. A lengthy carvin g p r ocess, " he said. Editor , Campu3 Edition: We, as college students are, ton Rossiter . article relates that three clubs After the block s of ice are " theoretically," mo r e intelligent had been forming for some softened somewhat, Hunt uses a "Boy , is this show bad!" comh h If f us STUDENT FASIDONS and acmonths. t an a o the .. popalalar"e saw to square off the letmented one . His comments were t. N f f tht" t livities a l so i nterested the early "' 1on. o proo o s exts s m ters , a pick to draw the outline echoed by others in Ute room . "th f th TV 1 "' Edition staff and the Oct. 31, THE FIRST THREE reported et er o e; ounges ""roof the figure and then carves it Many of the comments and 'ded for "ENJOYMENT" I 1960 issue contains an article were Are t e ,


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