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 (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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The Tampa times.
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The Tampa times.
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September 24, 1962
University of South Florida
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University of South Florida.
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I } University Of South Florida Campus Edition THE. TAMPA TIMES fLc , Meet the Author MACKIN LAY KANTOR Wed., Sept. 26 SEVENTIETH YEAR-No. 197 -USF Photo LET'S DO THE TWIST Tom lJullard and Marlen e H ennis show h o w the twist is done a t the open air d ance at USF's 2nd a n n ual O pen House. TO BE CONSULTANT Dr. Woolfende n To Wc;>rk With Health Bd., Encephalitis By J O HN GULLETT TAMPA, F L ORIDA, MON DAY, SEP TEMBE R 2 4, 1962 I PRIC E F IVE CENTS S A Executive council Initiates Fall B usiness Meiners Reports Budget, Dean Wunderlich Speaks By L O U I SE STEWART Civic Units Plan To Assign Students Student Hurt Little Man on Cam p u s POI'J''f 6e1"1ll' I T'5 T HAT A NO T H E R RECORD Enro l l m ent Reaches 3,663 for Fall Term By VIRGINif\, MONTES . Registrar Frank Spain and Director pf Merle Slater, revealed last week that enrollment for USF had reached a peak of 3,663 . This is a correction of the n umber published in Tampa papers last Wednes day, and it exceeds by 680 the fall enrollment of a year ago. "We are very pleased by>-the final enrollment," comment-ed John Egerton, News Bureau both numbers dominated by director. "If it were any more, freshmen. This total figure m I don't know what we would do eludes every student enrolled with them." at the university in at least one This fact was endorsed by Dr. credit course .. Sometin;e this . week, a "fulltlme eqmvalent" Spam, who added that he was figure based {)n a credit load very pleased and impressed by I of 15 'hours, per semester total, the cooperation faculty mem-will be released. bers had shown in helping with I It might . be noted that among regis tration and the space prob-the enrollment are 100 . "returmng transfers." These are lem. The problem of space lS a. students who have attended the two-fold dilemma; not only has university before, gone off to the increa se in enrollment been some other institution, and are significant, but the decrease in now rcturnin? to the to d to th dd. complete the1r educatwn. classroom space, ue e a 1-tion i n office space, has also Jim Teske Resi9ns played a part. F G h" S ff Housing Doub led rom rap ICS ta New Activities Fill Club Agendas Dail y Sche d ule MONDAY, 21, lOOt All Dav Student Art Exhibit UC108 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1962 All Day Student Art Exhibit UC108 1:25 p:m. Sports Car Club UC202 U.S.F. Literary Soc. UC204 With the opening <>f the uniAfter two years a. staff . . . member of the Umverstty of ver s 1ty Its th1rd year, housSouth Florida, Jim Teske has ing on campus has also doubled. resigned as graphic co -or dina The new residence hall com-tor. In this position, h e was pleted early this fall, increased responsible for much of the By CHA R L O TTE FREESE The SPORTS CAR CLUB will ho l d a meeting for new members at 1:25 p.m., Tues day, Sept. 25, in UC 202. At this time the purpose and intentions of the club will be explained. Anyone owning a compact, economy , or sports car is in vited to attend. However , you need not own a car to be a since car navigator s ded for rlJ.llies. group, and its activities this cuss the relationship of Chris past year. President Bob W.oolf tianity to campus life will be presented ti;I.e proposed agenda scheduled also. for the year. The JSU in co-opDr. R. Allen Davis is faculty eration with the University Re. . . Jigious Council will present a a?viser to the Coun display next week in the u.c. cil and to the Cam honoring the Jewish New Year. pus FellowshiP, an The YOUNG DEMOCRATS other religious group. are busily making plans for this Fraternal Societies year. The club meets at 1:25 ARETE : The brothers .of p . m. in Room 205 of the Uni Arete have gained the approval versity Center. The first and of the Dean of Student Affairs third Wednesdays of eacn and the C.F.S. to establish a club will sponsor a "bemonth are the meeting days. student blood bank on campus . rally" on Sunday, Sept. All organizational meeti n g of University stu dents and their r"L"' '"s interested should the UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS immediate families may use the in the Alpha Hall parkCOUNCIL will be held in the blood. Donations br the broth lot at 1:30 p.m. The rally uc at 5:35 p . m ., Thursday, ers will be made through a Red 1 begin at 2 p.m. and la.>t Sept. 27_ students, staff and Cross n:obile unit to be on about 1 hours. faculty are invited to attend. campus m the near future. A "Let's get acquainted soOfficer s for the new school Arete's social calendar got cial ," sponsored by the JEW-year will be elected and the into full swing with a banquet ISH STUDENT UNION wa:> year's plans will be discus sed and dance honorin g the new .held last night in Room 264 of including an activities pro gram pledges last Saturday night. the University Center .. Faculty for Thanksgivin g , Christmas-Spanish Park Restaurant was advisor, Dr. Robert Goldstein Hanekah, and Easter-Pa ss over . the scene of the banquet and spoke to the large group about A retreat, on campus publi -the pled gi ng cerem ony. The the purpose of the religious cation and a workshop to dis dance followed at the Hellenic Center where b1others, and their dates danced to the mu s ic of the Eden Roes. ENOTAS: B o b Gad s den was elected treasurer of Enotas be cause of the resignation o f Pete Doyle . At the conclusion of last year, the brothers held a ban quet and dance at the Interna tional Inn. A wards were pre sented to the o u t s t a n d i n g pled ges: Best P ledge, Vi ctor 0 r o z co; M o s t Contributive Pledge, James Coplon; Most Cooperative Pledge, :Sill Temy. Durin g the summer meeti n gs were held to plan activities fot the coming year. TALOS: N ewly elected treas urer of Talo s i s Tommy Ru s sell. Jim Dee ga n has been ap pointed rus h chairman for the comin g year, the club's socia l chairman is Ron Kell y . The b rothers of T a lo s presented the first S.Y.A. award to an out s tandin g brother. Andy Ham rick was the recipien l. Council of Fraternal Societies UC2I6 Violin & Plano Sonata Concert TAT 2:30p.m. Self-Improvement Course 4:40p.m. Fia 5:30p.m. Circle K 6:00p.m. Etbelonteo 6:30p.m. Arete 7;00 p.m. Tri-SIS Forensic Assn. Enotas Cieo UC264 -5 UC202 UC167 UC157 LS27Z UC203 UC216 UC223 UC226 8:00p.m. Foreign Lanauage Club UC108 Fides UC202 8:30p.m. Violin & Piano . Concert TAT WEDNESDAY, SEPTEJ\IBER. Z6, All Day Student Art Exhibit UC108 1:25 p.m. Readers• Theatre UC200 U. C. Recreation Comm. UC216 .. ricks UC264-5 4:00p.m. Press Club Organiza-tional Meeting UC58 5; 00 p.m. Resident Staff Meeting TBA 7; 30 p.m. Epelta UC226 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, All Day Student Art Exhibit UC108 1;25 p.m. Young Republicans UC203 U.S.F. Literary Soc. UC204 Physical Educa t!on Majors UC108 All Day Student Art Exhibit UC108 8:00p.m. Dance UC248 SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 29, 1962 8:00p.m. Dance UC248 . . . art work done for posters and from 440 to. 8 50 • and brochures put out by the uni accordmg to the reg1strar, all versity. His resignation was not but two of the rooms have been sudden. Reasons for leaving filled. Students are still rooming were varied , but according to n the fourth floor of the Unihis wife, who is also 0 . member, they were pnmarily versity Center. because of financial conflicts. The university enrollment, by Presently he has several pros-dass, is dominated this year by pective offers in the free lance freshmen, whose members num-field_ ber 2,024, or over half o! the Replacing Teske will be Rob total. The sophomore class totals ert Smith, who f?rmerly . employed as a graphiCS 1llustra 833, and upperclassmen

2 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, September LUNG DISEASE LINK Authority on Cancer Scores Cigarettes CHIC A G 0, Sept. 24 (l!Pl}Most lung cancer w o u 1 d be eliminated "within 20 years" if people smoking ciga rettes. a medical authority on the disease has predicted. Warjen H. Cole, a former president of the American Cancer Soci.ety, said yesterday that 24 stud1es made since 1950 linked the affliction to the use of cigarettes. Each of the research projects, he said, reached the con clusion that "there is a very s h a r p relationship between cigarette smoking and cancer of the lungs.'' "If people would stop smok Ing cigarettes, we would wipe out three-fourths of cancer of the lung within 20 years," he said. Cole. head of the surgery de partment at the University of Illinois medical s c h o o 1 since 1936, said, in a public lecture at the museum of science and in dustry, that more than 38,000 persons died of lung cancer in 1961. . Cole said the death rate of cancer could be cut if patients reacted more quickly to the danger signals of the disease. In the case of cancer of the colon, he said, "over 35 per cent of our patients are inoperable at the time a cancer is reported: A recent survey showed there is a delay of 11 months between the onset of symptoms and re porting to a doctor." The above statistics "prob ably apply to other forms of internal cancer," he said . . The said with early diagnosis there is a very high rate of cure" with such treatments as s u r g e r y, radiation, drugs and hormones. He warned against "procrastination" in reporting the mild symptoms of cancer, which are often misleading. "They think it will go away in a week or two, so they do nothing about It," he said. He said "great strides in the discovery and cure of cancer have been made in the past 15 years." However, he added, "we need a lot more scientists and a lot more money. Each experiment ADVERTISEMENT Stop Bad Breath Sweetens Mou1hStomach 3 Times Faster Chew Bellans tablets whenever you think your breath may offend. Bellans neutralize acid)ty, sweeten mouth and stomach like magi'No harmful drugs. Get Bellans today. 3St at druggists. Send postal to Bellans, llrangeburg, N. Y., for liberal free sample. costs a lot, but then nothing is more valuable than life." . He said researchers have good evidence that virus or virus-like agents caused some animal cancers but that there was no definite evidence vir uses were to blame for the disease in humans. Speaking of trecitments for the • Cole said 95 per cent of lip and skin cancer is cured by radiation or X-rays, and 50 to 60 per cent of cancer of the colon, rectum and stomach which are o p era b 1 e are cured by surgery alone. Lung cancer is the most prevalent type in men, he said, while cancer of the breast and cervix are most common in women. SAIGON, Viet Nam, Sept. 24 (JP) -Vietnamese troops air lifted into the heart of the Me kong delta killed 16 Commu nist Viet Cong guerrillas yes terday, U.S. sources said re ported today. !he operation took place 70 miles s o u t h of Saigon in swampy terrain bounded by the lo.wer of the Mekong R1ver: Nme U . S. Army helicopters lifted elements of the Viet namese army's 21st division mto the area. THE T.UlPA TIMES hllllahe4 e • e n I D rr a llt&llcl&}' tlll'Oilrrll lhluclay bY Tile Trlbulle Oompan:r from The Tribune Build lnr, L .. tayette and Streets, Tampa. FlorJda. E!:iered as second clua mailer the Ortlce al Tampa, Florida, under lbe Acl of Marcil 3. 1879. SubacrlplloD Kales: 1$1 carrier SOc per weeki by earrler or mall three moatlls $3.lHII 111 montbl a7.80J oDe year $15.60. BubacrlpUon payable Ill •• ., .. nee, Member of Asaoelalt\11 Pre ... Member •t A11dl$ Burt.. If CJr. olllalloa, WOOLWORTH'S fit in with fun plans care-free Capris lean, long slacks • textured cottons • cotton brocades • knit effects • cotton cords • cotton failles • cotton corduroys • woven stripes • novelty stripes • geometric prints • paisleys • solid colon • Princess waists • atylu • tapered styles • sizes10 to 18 YOIJI? WORTH MOlt Ar WOOLWORTH'S 4 Stores e TAMPA J Stores 1 Store e WINTER HAVEN 2 Stores 1 Store 2 Stores e SARASOTA 1 Store e BARTOW RUSK TO CONFER WITH NORWAY ENVOY Cuba Arms Curb Effort Goes On NEW YORK, Sept. 24 ruPD Secretary of State Dean Rusk planned today to continue his efforts to persuade major NATO allies to s u p p or t the United States campaign to cut the flow of strategic goods from the Soviet bloc to Communist Cuba. After a brief courtesy call on United Nations Secretary General Thant, Rusk was meeting with Foreign Minister Halvard Lange of Norway, one of the principal allied nations with vessels involved in the Red bloc's trade wit h Cuba. a 50-minute talk late yesterday with British Foreign Secretary Lord Home but apparently received no encouragement. The two also covered Berlin, the Congo, disarmament and a num ber of other international issues during Ole meeting in Rusk' s hotel suite shortly after Home arrived from London. foreign ministers here for the U.N. General Assembly. In addition to the Lange meeting, schedule today included lunch as the guest of Japanese Foreign Minister Masayoshi Ohira, an afternoon conference with Luxembourg Foreign Minister Eugene Schaus and a dinner Rusk is giving t on i g h t for Afghanistan deputy premier and foreign minister Prince Mo hammed Nairn. The secretary was meeting late this afternoon for an offthe-record session with the unofficial council on foreign rela tions. FORMER GovERNOR FULLER wARREN IN5s-Eli0us M:"oonwuuam• Jr. . . .• S:J_)eaker at .big kickoff dinner here Saturday, Warren found Officials said Rusk was not engaged in a "hard sffJ" but simply trying to persuade Norway, Britain and other western powers that Cuba was more than an American problem and they should consider the international ramifica tions. Home told newsmen after the session that the British urtderstand the "Am,erlcan preoccupation with the Cuban problem." But other British offici11ls s a i d their country, 'like Norway, is loath to inter fere with shipping interests carrying goods to a country with whom they maintain nor mal diplomatic relations. West Germany, Greece and Italy have promised to take steps to. curtail the carrying of oil, machinery and other strategic materials from the Soviet bloc to Cuba in their flag ves sels. They acted after quiet approaches made by U.S. ambasJI!i dor to NATO Thomas K. letter. ADVERTISEMENT Helps You Overcome httle to smlle about m Times mterv1ew on 1964 governor candidates reapportion-ment and taxation. ' FALSE TEETH Looseness and Worry Deaths in Tampa, Elsewhere Officials said that in addition to the matter of Cuban trade, Rusk wanted to talk with Lange about mounting Soviet pressure on Berlin, NATO affairs and the general international situa-No longer be ang.oyed or feel m-at• ease because ot loose, wobbly false teeth. FASTEETH, an Improved alka lne (non-acid) powder, sprinkled on our plates holds them :armer so they ACROSS Boseball pi oyer Roger 6 Cygnets 11" Cert1fied Publ ic Accountant: abbr. 14 Am phitheater 15 Affray 16 ---Chose, famous ballplayer 17 Foble.;l box of evif spirits : 2 words 19 Profession 20 Plum 21 Conodion province: obbr. • 22 Taut 24 Sp iro! 26 Scolding person 27 Rely 30 Wince 32 Solo 33 Huge creature 34 Cleopatra's serpent 37 Sharp 3 8 Lusterless 39 Capable <40 Pisrl'\ire 41 Rescues 42 Synthetic material 43 Swiss: fabric; 45 Proof reader's marks 46 Terrifies 48 Policemen: slang 49 Missire 50 Vend 52 Throng 56 I nferio r 57 Suitable 60 Tropical bird 61-----. about 62 Misjudged 63 Sanctum 64 Sups 65 Exams DOWH 1 Charts 2 Russi o n inland sea 3 -.-Nevada .... Immoral 5 ---Paulo, Brazil 6 Minute 7 8 Virginia Spanish duke Scientists Set Second Giant Balloon Launch CHICO, Calif., Sept. 24 ruPD Air Force and civilian scientists were schedule d today to launch a second giant balloon in a test series designed to expose experimental materials to upper atmospheric conditions. The first balloon in the threeflight test was launched yester day from Chico Municipal Airport. It was last reported cruis ing eastward over the Sierra Nevada at an altitude of about 90 ,000 feet. The Air Force's Cambridge Research Laboratories said that, depending on wind conditions, the balloon w o u 1 d be aloft Saturday's Pu•zle SQ!ved• P I p A R I PIE R A L T A E R A S I N U R E L 0 A 0 ElM I T TriN 8 A S E P A R E N T T H A N K S R E s A N rs c A N T R E D N y M P H P A L .G 1 L !: A 0 A [( A E N 0 S A V I N G S L A T A T E T R E V 0 R • A C K 0 R 0 ,.. R E T 8 A Y E D R I o•R E B E L S E C A NT-R E t.l I S S T A R p T E R S E 0 G L E E v 0 E E L I T E s L A W N E w s RIA 0 EIO T U 0 s 9 New: comb. 36 Writing form instruments 38 Entangles sons, Lamar H. and John tion. The U.S. Secretary is prepar-Wesley; her father and mother, ing for a critical Tuesday meetJohn M. and Faye H. Naugle; ing with Soviet Foreign Min two brothers, John H. and ister Andrei Gromyko at which Charles Wesley Naugle, and five Berlin, Cuba and disarmament nephews and nieces. She was are expected to be major issues. a member of the Seffner SpenAides said Rusk hopes at the cer Memorial Methodist Church lunch session with the Russian and had lived in Seffner all of to get some indication whether her life. Soviet Premier Nikita Khrush-chev is preparing for new moves against the allied position in West Berlin. Church, at which time a Requiem Mass will be said for tbe repose of her soul, by Father Philip Bardeck, . C. Ss. R. Rosary services will be held Monday evening at 8 o'clock the Lord & Fernandez Chapel, Inter v!ltez and Lola Herna11dez: five meces, Evarlsta Perez, Adele Rodri guez, Isabel Hernandez, Emilia Barcellona and Carmen Alvarez; five and Joe Hernandez. JIIOODY, MRS. ESTHA BARNE5-Fu neral services for Mrs. Estha Barnes Moody, 71, of 109 E. Euclid Ave. who Rusk touched on the Cuban trade problem in th" e course of Rusk is engaged in an intensive series of consultations witt tee l more comfortable. Avoid em bar. n.ssment caused bY lool!e plates. Ge' l"ASTEETH at aUT drug counter. WHETHER YOU WERE COZILY WARM LAST WINTER ••• ••• OR SNIFFLY COLD ... THE NUMBER TO CALL IS ••• 229-5164 If you're a PGS customer and al ready heating with natural gas, a call now will bring you a complete 'checkout' with no service charge at all. And if you're not ... a call now be fore the first coldsnap rush, will assure you of the finest, coziest GAS HEATING 10 Noviga• tiona I 39 Hardy breed afternoon at 2 o'clock from the chapel of tbe C . E. Prevatt Funeral Home, 3419 Nebraska Ave., with Rev. Cor nellus Haisten , pastor of the Belmont Heights Advent Christian Church of ficlating. Survivors include 1 daughter, Mrs. Marion Hammock of Tampa: 1 brother, John T . Barnes of Tampa: 2 sisters, Mrs. Hattie Maniaci of Tampa and Mrs. :Bonnie Landrum of Gibsonton; several nieces, 3 grand. children and 4 greatJirandchUdren. Inlerment will follow 1D Rose Hill Cemetery. ONE WEEK ONLY instrument 11 Variable 12 Re solve into elements 13 Change 18 Foray 23 Incite 25 ---way street 26 Boll team 27 Information 28 Ardor 29 Australian seaport:-2 words 30 Quoted 31 Rodents 33 Dorio ted 35 Deer trock of cattle 41 Caterer 42 Pile 44 Gold: Span. 45 Celtic jove lin 46 Dish of greens 47 Withered old womoll 48 Thickens 50 Twirled 51 Celt 53 Paddles ' . 54 . Let . it stand 55 Spreads 58 Howoiion food 59 Steep NOREAN , IIIRS. SUSIE-Funeral serv Ices for Mrs. Susie Norean, age 80, 3704 Oklahoma Ave., will be held at 4 :00 o'clock Monday afternoon at Curry' s Funeral Home, 605 S. Mac Dill Ave. The Reverel)d J. Roy Harper, pastor of the Temple Crest Pentecostal Holiness Chnrcl), will of ficiate. Interment will be In Wood lawn Cemetery. Pallbearers are Owen Dillon, Roy Dillon, Joe Dillon, Danny Bromfield, Mike Craig and .Alton Forman. NOTO, FRANCESCO-Funeral services Cor Francesco Noto. 62, of 2223 9th Ave., who passed away Saturday at hLs reoidence, will be conducted Tues day afternoon at 2 o'clock from the chapel of the c. E . Prevatt Funeral Home, 3419 Nebraska Ave. Survivors include his wife, Rosalie; two sons, Paul A. Getz of Tampa and AI Noto of Louisvllle, Ky.; three brothers, Vitale, Luigi and Jose Noto, all of Tampa, and two grandsons. Inter ment will foliow in Club Italia Cemetery, The family will be at 2223 9t'h Ave. Pallbearers will be Mr. Joe D. Vitello, Mr. Frank Vitello, Mr. Henry Marchetta, Mr. A. C. Noto, Mr. AI. G. Noto, and Mr. Basll Scaglione. Honorary pallbearers wi11 be Mr. An thony. Noto , Mr. AI Noto , Mr. Nick Scagh one . • Mr. AI Mr. Peter Mr. Tony S caglione, Mr. Tony V1te!lo, and Mr. Tony Flcar rotta. WETHERINGTON, WILLARD E.-Fu neral services for Mr. Willard E. Wetherington, 60. of Six Mile Rd . • will be held Wednesday afternoon at 4 :00 p.m. at the Stowers Chapel with the Rev. A. A. Butner, pastor of the Six Mile Baptist Church, o!flcial lng. Interment will follow in Orange Hill Cemetery. Arrangements by .Stowers Funeral Home, Brandon. E. AUSTIN ELLIS, N.D. Phy&ici4n Announces Opening of His Office For Non -Surgical Treatment of PROSTATE, HERNIA 6 HEMORRHOIDS 11& S. HOWARD Ph. 253 ••. brinq 4 BIG friends alonq ••• when you test-drive the new power-packed '63 VOLVO with 8 ninety horsepower engine Guaranteed 1 Years or 50,000 Miles on Parb and Labor , in Writing! A product of superb Swedish engineering ]bm AUTO SALES 9390 FLORIDA AVE. PH. 935 OPEN EVENINGS 'TIL I !IUNDA,YS Auto Bake Mobile Infra Red Ovens contain the same fea. as production-line equipment used bY leading automobile manufacturers • • • assur• you of satin-smooth, hard-asrock finishes •very time. The motorized tunnel is to follow the. contour of the car body, drying and cur1ng the newly pa1nted finish aU the way through Complete heating prevents 11b u bbles" and 44flaking." • DIAMOND GLOSS NEVER RE9UlRES POLISHING You've heard a lot about Quality . • read a l!'t

FLORIDA PROJECTS HAVE OPPOSITION THE TAMP A TIMES, Monday, September 24, 1962 Barge Canal, Big New Flood Control District Planned 1 TALLAHASSEE, Sept. 24 (JP) district lying in the west cen-road interests with using the Johns River south of Palatka, project on grounds there is no storage areas in the swamp, -Today as never before engi-tral part of the peninsula. Dele-old argument of interfering and the water level would be need for it, and that it is a called the Little Withlacoolleers are trying to gain control Florida have been with fresh water to fight the stepped up by three 'Yidely sep-hoax ,that would waste tax-chee, Green Swamp and Low over the oceans of fresh w ter m for the past two canal. arated locks to a height of up payers money. er-Mattie areas. Together Ultimate Convention Meets NAGS HEAD, N . C. (JP)-The meetings and only a few ban C.F.P.W.C.C.D.C. met at this quets. . . The organization is the Con-seaside resort this summer. vention For p e 0 p 1 e Who There were no speeches, no Couldn't Come During Conven electlon of officers, no formal tions. ADVERTISEMENT that nature happened to ;roweeks. trymg to get $205 , 000 State officials are agreed that to 55 feet above sea level. Two As proposed by the u .. s. they would comprise 106 , 000 Asthma Formula Prescribed vide for Florida. planmng mo?eY for the. ca!Jal the barge canal proposal does locks on the western end of the Army Engineers, the proJect acres. Th t 1 d th Fl and congressiOnal authonzatwn not pose any threat to fresh canal would step the water back would call for a system of s th tT . 1 t rage e cen ra an 8?u . orfo r the new flood control dis-water. The canal would be dug down to gulf level. levees, channels spillways and .1x 0 er ar 1 50 Most By DOCtOr .t, bl trict. There is opposition in each so that the .m. BERN'S STEAK HOUSE 1208 South Howard Phone 253-9302, 252 >l Blks. N. Bayshore Royal Hotel From its beginning 20 years study and treatment of heart ago , the barge canal has faced d. 1 d b th N stiff opposition on grounds it Jsease IS . P anne y e ew would interfere with the Flor-York Medical College. ida peninsula's underground In announcing the plans yes supplies. And indeed, the terday, Dr. Ralph E. Snyder, first plan to cut a sea-level president of the college , said it nght across the penmsula would be the nation' s first for was abandoned partly because s ch P rpose of these arguments. u u The current proposal, howThere. is a institute in ever calls for locks which the NatiOnal Institutes of Health wouid permit the canal to go at Md. but its mai.n over -not through -the hign purpose ts although It ground located in the middle treats some pattents. of the state. The New York project is exSecretary or State Tom pected to be completed in 1965 . Adams, a :Prime advocate of It will be housed in two 24-story the canal, has chuged nilbuildings. the Store with More ••. In Britton Plaza The NEW HOOVER PORTABLE the cleaner that has everything Everything you need fits neatly under the lid ••• wand, all cord ••• flexible hose, too, already con nected! Slip on the tool you need and go! Rides easily on broad-track wheels, follows wherever you go. No. 2100 Complete No Extras To Buy HOOVER FLOOR SAMPLES Mode l No. 86 •••••••• Model No. 88 ........ Model No. 32. (Big 2 speed m otorl . !!!!!! 9 9 !!!!!! Upright • • • • • • • d "' d While They Last! Vacuum Cleaners 1st floor 3950 SO. DALE MABRY HIGHWAY I I More Jets to the Midwest from Tampa than any other air line! Delta's got the Jets ••• got the routes ••• got the service ••• to get you where you want to go, when you want to go! Delta offers the only all-Jet service from Tampa, with continued emphasis on the personal, quick and exceedingly thoughtful service that's become a Delta tradition. Deluxe and tourist on every flight. The most lets to CHICAGO The only Jets to CINCINNATI The only lets to MEMPHIS via Atlanta The fastest service to DALLAS via Atlanta The most lets to MIAMI. Afternoon lets to LOS ANGELES via Atlanta Fast flights to DAYTON and COLUMBUS Plus Delta Jets to Atlanta with direct connections to other Delta Jets to Detroit and San Francisco Other fast flights to Louisville. .Call Delta in Tampa at 223-4651 In St. Petersburg at OR 1 In Clearwater at 446-8318 Or see your Txavel Agent the air line with the BIG JETS I


4 MODEN NAM Language Lab Aids Study Gives 5 . BIG BROTHER MIGHT BE LISTENING Test Reviews Simplified By , Among USF's study aids is • one of the most modern Jan . guage laboratories in the nation. Its facilities include 86 sound proofed booths in which stu dents listen to tape recordings cdrrelated with lessons studied in language classes. . Each beginning language student is required to take two 25-minute sessions in the lab a 'i week for a taped review of the week's lessons. Students may i use the lab to acquire extra practice or to catch up on any thing missed. The language t a p e s are played O)l two consoles and routed to the booths on separate channels. so that as many as 10 different lessons may be played at once and received by stu dents in the various booths. The National Association oi i\Ianufacturers a1mounces five division scholarships -one for each of the NAM ' s five divisions iu U1e amount of $1, 000 each. The award will consist of $500 for the junio1 year ana $500 for the senior year. To be eligible Ior a scholarship award at USF a student must be enroll e d with junnior standing as of fall, 1962, and be in need of financial assistanceto complete his studies! for a bachelor's qegree The student also must be preparing to meet the requile ments for a bachelor's degree in the field of economics or in business administration. Preference is given to those who are preparing to teach in these fields. USF has been invited to choose one eligible, outstanding student, \\ ho is a United States citizen. lu apply !or the scholar ship. for the Southern Division. Interested students who meet The operator of the console can talk over a mike to students listening in the booths, either the above qualifications should to au individual or to all at obtain application forms in the once. office of Dean Charles N. lVIilli If a student wishes to hear a can, College of Business Admin tape which is not being played at the time he comes in, he may istration, AD 2106, immediate-RINGING IT UP The $25 sale shown on the cash register just happens to be the amount of the check which Dr. John S. Allen, president of the university, is receiving from Campus Store employee, Celine Hawkins. The money was awarded to the store for 5th prize in a merchandizing contest sponsored last spring by the National Association of College Stores and in turn was given to the USF Foundation by the store. check out a tape covering the ly. In order to meet the dead desired lesson and play i t for line stipulated by the himself on one of the 12 tape the completed application form recorders in special booths. T . O ME The entire. language labora must be returned to office ET NEED Students in two of the 86 sound-proof booths of the USF language lab labor lovingly over their task of replying to the recorded tapes. The replies (sometimes unintelligible) are then played back over the earphones for the students' delight and edification. tory is to muffle of the College of Busm:ess Ad-1----------disturbing noise. ministration not later than B k t L wtt E d _________________________ oo sore arge 1 xpan , RICHARD 111 made professionally by the com; 1 panies which furnish textbooks. State Exams but others are recorded here at The operation of the campus the university by language pro-bookstore is conducted . under fessors. J E ' d t• the continuing basic philosophy Tapes are available, h owever, n uca Ion that everything possible will be Olivier Called 1T remendous1 not only of foreign language done to ass ist and promote the It is sometimes almost a shame to see Shakespeare a la movies, but the Laur-lessons, but also of musical seS 0 16 academic welfare o f the student, ence Olivier production of "Richard III" shown by the Film Classics League last lections required in the hum'lmiet Ct. both individually and collec-ties course and of most basic t' 1 Thursday on campus was a commendable production. The plot concerned the studies course lectures. The exam for the 1962 63 1v;:this end, the store func-of the powerful and murderous Richard of Glocester to the t h r o n e of England Other equipment available ln s tate Teaching and .Nursing ttons on three levels-In the or during the period of English turmoil between the powerful houses of York and the USF language laboratories Scholarship Loan Program will der of their priority: (1) To pro-Lancaster. Olivier played the includes typewriters with the be given Oct. 16. Students wish.-vide items of books and sup-tille role of Richard and did an f I 1 characters printed in foreign ing to take this exam must reg-plies required in university admirably hateful job. The PE Pro iciency ntramural !languages such as Russian. ister with Dean Jean A. Battle, co u rses. (2) To Pl'OVide the widmovie opened to a slightly overCollege of Ed u cation, by est possible group of non-re pompous coronation of King Test Scheduled ! Off. . I Concert Sept. 25. quired books, in both course-re'Edward IV, but then the play j I Cia S Applications, obtained from lated and recreational fields. (3) Itself easily to the meluThe physica l education prothedean, must be completed in To provide goods desiled by the dramauc. The characters soon flciency exami nation in aquatics Plan SeaSOn GI•VeD By full and presented to the ex-students, ranging through near-fade out leaving Richard a lone will be held between 3 :30 and aminer at the time of the text. ly every conce i vable need from m the throne room !or the Unlike other ,Years, only one sweatshirts to greetin g cards. opening soliloquy. 15:30 p.m. at r:ark Pool Intramural officials and team R • t }i t test will be given each year The existing facilities are It is in this soliloquy that (across the n:er on Bullard managers met last week to dis eCJ a S S starting with the 1.962-63 tez:m. presently stocked with approx-Richard's character is shown Parkway>, Trimester 1, Sept. cuss the bowling and volleyball On Tuesday, Sept. 25 , the The new. test .reqmres 70 mm-imately ten thousand separate quite clearly as he explains to 26; for Trtmester II, March 2.01 programs scheduled for this University of South Florida will utes. testmg time .. Scores from items, a d these are categorized ' d M h 28 trimester It was decided t h at t A . w tk' d L . previous scholarship exams may in nine departments beginning u s, the viewers, his feelings on \ a\ arc t t t Florida Lanes, 104oo F 1 0 r i d a not be used, and all applicants ','s ho ol supplies" a,?d. end early days of a school term -tioning procedures. This wall, in semester or trimester spite of the exercise of tight -the store sends books requisiconbol, seventy courses had' tion forms to the deans foJ.: the more students entered t h a n followi n g term. It is requested original estimates indicated. that these forms be returned There are several other reaby the middle of the second sons why books may be late. month-in this case, October. Publishers may ho longer carry The deaDs order books to fulfill a book in stock, or the book the needs of as many studentS" may be part of a new edition as each professor expects for which is not yet available in the following term. quantity. Rarely, books may be Late Requests, Late Books missent-as was the case with When requisitions are in on an order from the USF book time, thu s permitting the re-store which was delivered to s u iti n g orders to be placed on FSU. Paperback editions norschedule, there i s generally no mally take a little longer. trouble i n obtaining the neces-Goree offers apol ogies to the ' sary books. The principal difstudents for any inconvenience ficulty at thi s time seems to they may have been caused, be that ours is a new and grow-along with the assurance that ing university. It is difficult to every person concerned realizes predict the number of students how vital a matter this is and for any given class and it is that eve1-ything possible is being sometimes impractical for a new done. ' ;We may appear," he said, instructor to be here in time "to be sitting on our hands, to participate in normal requisi-but such is not the case." the situation at hand. From the ou mus presen your s uAve., will be house used for cert of classical and romantic must take the new exam. mg Wit ,the c ustomary m1scel first he reveals his jealousy of dent I.D. card at the USF bowlmg league. It was music as the university's first • ... The latter PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE .Jithets. and spea)cs of his future pool. No wntten test lS realso planned that all schedules musical event of the 1962-63 Ca . mpus Notices s JUSt about everythmg. Use Of the art Of hypocrlsy 1.n qu1red. You may dress. at the of games and meets will be sent season , ,, 111 th1s ca by oct. 31. 1962. sun or e en.e 1 o • , , and John GJelgu,d. It t k: th f' . . quality of. game officiating is and Ill the Tampa Phllharmomc POSITIONs-Two positions are avail dormitory students. It Wlll probpating students. They are divided into "teams" of two In his nasty little asides to 0 a Jn g ese pro lClencies. expected in all sports this year Orchestra. able to qualified .fa.cult> in the ably not do much to ease con so that one student may work while his partner attends Registration will close Sept Th '11 b t t 1 Tampa area. one lS for a kmdergar ti . th . t I t' the audience, Richard is the . since many students officiais er,e WI w o C?ncer s n ten teacher and another is Jor a ges on m e PI esen. oca lon, full-time classes. Participants in the hrogram have been 'd' f . th 1 d 24 for the f1rst two tests and arc professionally in T.A. The matmee w!ll be at "orker .. 1ng line of goods tional Aeronautics and Space of 'Jampa Merrily MU!er Polk Count'• An interesting and effective eacb day. You will be required one m erles ch In o IClal tmg cert bu.t a general admlss lon TRIP PLANNED-A staff.raculty fish A source of 'frequent com-Administration, an agency of Board of Public Instruction; George E . Us Of tlle Canle[ a d 1' ht' . I games anc w o was una b e to • ing trip has been tentatively p lanned ASA Hall Jr . • Paul Stnitll Construction Co.; . e b' d t a.n 1 to take a motor skill proficiency attend last week's meeting ticket is required. Tickets may ror Sept. 29. Departure timre w$ill be 1 plaints among students i s the the federal government.' N James L. Harrison and Ronald Haesl, . were com me o giVe IC lat . be reserved by calling the The a a.m. and return, 5 p.m.: ee. 4 per d 1 m ti e er'enced in employed 1 2 USF s. t udents at Tc"almlop,aCEarlelicst,reicsmco,th.;, at times tbe shadow of a V"l upon successful completion. of; should drop by the t 8 Off' 1988 4131 E person . food a n d be,b•eragehstj beta:y ?0 e m .s edxpb 1k J p C C 1 d th 1 t ture Or that f th b d .._ the written knowledge test office as soon as posslble" a er ox 1ce , X will be .available or be roug o ammg requ1re oo s . . . ape anavera urmg e as ridge, Kim Klueh. and Clyfford Fischer, . o e ro e pet- • . tenslon 343> bet"een 1 p m .and by indivtduals. Per•ons m terested may G bo k t manager feels work-period plus one more at HUlsborough County Board o Public sanification of death itself Osborne stated that entries "' : contact Ed Worley or Evelyn Easter oree. 0 5 ore ' ' A ssistance. This technicolor film p1:esenPress Group Meets it. Ii).ll, ext. 114 ) :urtl\er •• tation afforded a lively and All stu d -en t s interested in October already have begun cert at the box oHice. ure for ordering texts. ln the a'?d :epe1sonalized version with deep able each Tuesday moTnmg at 9 am pa1r and modificatiOn of eqmpw. Ford, Funk w. Gavin Jr., Joltn, insight into the character of joining a press club arc invited come in, and that " entries MethodiStS Award in the l:niversity :Bookstore. The cosi ment. One student who worked Gruetzmacher, r t h u r L, • • one of Shakespeare's most to a t t e n d an organizational this Yf'!tr will probably be the Is 45 cents. J d Jl at Cape Canaveral said that he V rOyl:i:111a';,\ gruesome protagonists. meeting in uc 5 8, Wednesday , highest ever." $600 Scholarship Ca we was glad of the chance to work Scannell, and Edward R. Timmons.• Nine other outstanding films Sept. 26 , 4 p . m . Zal"tz Goes to Syrl"a The Florida Annual Confer"to with the most modern equipare scheduled by the league Dr. Albert T. S"rOg!!in s. adf tl M th d' t Ch h X grade o I ra'se previous ment. Marshall Space F'll!(ht Center, Hunts tl . 'fl . e n ce 0 . l e e o I S in a of' Ba;lc Studies (Continued from Page l) Art h u r Kelly, "'110 a 1 so Waoedst PDaolnmaldBeKacell'to• ralt us year. 1ey mclude "Ikiru" viser to campus publications, Dr. Anthony W. Zaitz, associ-has awat ded a $600 schola1shtp course of the following instructions: " , (Japanese), "Alexander Nevsky" said that students interested in. ale professor of speech at the to Ronald Sumpter, University 1. An application must be filled out instatement I find that Mr. worked at the Cape, says, "I Alternates took the p lace of most , bership. Activities projecte d for 10\rship to teach at the Uniministry, th!t that I am unable to work in a job when I graduate." Kelly Januar_Y_ ---------' 'Wild Strawberries" (Swedish>, the year include visits to news-versity of Syria for 10 montt:s. Sumpter is currently serving a. Apflicatioo alone i s not appro-:at. a system where such reckless worked in the Recorder Lab-UC ACTIVITIES ''Breathless" . .L. S. discussion s. their five childreR. Ilhno1s. x gra d e . the x must be on the agamst Mr. Johns, but was m .and most of those parhc1pahng final e010am. Retaking th<:O final does formed that such action wou ld are g lad to be in the program. c H d BIG BROTHER IS WATCHING The lab worker controls all tapes from this vantage point. He also may occasionally listen tipecting student' s replies, and it is rumored, can detect snores above all other sounds. ' / be hopeless, since .Mr. Johns One said, "I like it better than 0Urse ea to be raised must hav e been earned was speaking as the chairman going to school straight through the la st $emester that the student was of a leg i slative committee and beca use it's a pleasant way to uc EventS enrolled. t . S b k "-" SCHOLARSRIP5-Students wishing to no as a pnvate c1hzen. m ce rea up tue year. take the _ oct . 16 .. S tat e Teaching I am unwilling to suffer such George H . Miller, director of vilificati .on and slander from a the Work-Study Co-op, 25, 1962. Application forms and infor source lffimune from prosecu-that students tlus y e a r w1ll tion, .r no per trimester has announced that there wUl be one to res1gn from tbe f1eld of ht ghfrom the1r JObs, 11nd most Will annual examination to b e. held in. Octoer education in the State of u s e the money to pay !or their March exammatton •s d1sFlorida. schooling. SECURITY OFFICE-The location ol I am a native of this state Students returning to campus the Security Office .is Room 323, 3tll and have lOllg l oved it and this trimester and the employers floor of the Universtt Y Center. . TRAFFIC RULES -An individual worked in it and for it-often , they worked for mclude: . who receives a traffic cJation mu• t I I hope to its credit I leave it Jan McCullers, Borden patrY Co.; either pay the specified flne or appeal d ' b 'tl th d l Tom Beasley, Exchange Nahonal Bank; the citation with the Security Office sa ly, ut. y.'l 1 e .on. lOJ?e John Chapman, Federa l Savmgs (3rd floor, University Center> witllln 72 that the cJtJzens of Flonda W ill & L.oan Assoc iation, Robert Claussen, hours After that time an additional . k 't 'bl f • t l . Flon d a Power Corp.; Carl Behnke, fine o U i s assessed.' and the total aga m m.a. e 1 pOSSl e Ol Jel r General .'X:elephone Co.; Belly Adams, flne must be pai d within seve n clay& Un ivers1tles to be governed Mrs. Mmam Walter, Ronald from 11-e dat e or the citation. T h e right through the Board of Control Larry Thornberry, Barbara Sonano, o f app•a l is forfeited after this seven. . . . . . Kathy Shoun, , and Mary L. Falcon, da:v pe, ;od, and the violator will be '11 a d1gnif1ed and mtel hgent llillsborou&b County Board of Public notified in wrltlng by the Traffic Com manner free of political inter-InsMtructlon.t •1 h M B ll mittee tha t an additional fine has ' . , . argare n ars . a a 8 ro ters. ben added to the Elne, If no response ference. Flonda s state umverInc.; Edmund Komlodl. Northside Bank is received within five days or the dale sities cannot hope to attain great!less under the the viol ator ' s name will be revoked scruhny of reckless mvestlga and the. vehicles will be towed away. tions, for no teacher of any will be willing t o subPI!'ced in 'T:,';nings beginning the ne>

"'l i' ' . UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA Fla. 19 Sept. 22-At Mississippi State (Jackson)• Sept. 29-Georgia Tech Oct. 6-Duke at Jacksonville Oct. 13-Texas A & M Oct. 20-Vanderbilt (Homecoming) Oct. 27-At LSU (Baton Rouge)" Nov. 3-Aubum Nov. 10-Georgia at Jacksonville Nov. 17-Florida State Dec. 1-At Miami * Opp. 9 FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY FSU Opp. 39 Sept.15-citadel• 0 " Sept. 22-At Kentucky* 0 Sept. 29-Furman• Oct. 5-At Miami• Oct. 20-At Georgia Oct. 27-VPI* Nov. 3-Houston (Homecoming) Nov. 10--At Georgia Tech Nov. 17-At Florida Nov. 24-At Auburn UNIVERSITY OF TAMPA Tampa 6 Sept. 22-Eastem Kentucky• Sept. 28-At Southeastern Louisiana• Oct. 6-McNeese• Oct. 13-At Southwest Louisiana• Oct. 20-Presbyterian (Homecoming) Oct. 27-Quantico at St. Petersburg• Nov. 3-Troy State• Nov. 17-Furman• Nov. 24-Appalachian• Opp. 22 UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Miami 23 Sept. 22-At Pittsburgh Opp. 14 Sept. 29-TCU• oct. 5-Fsu• Oct. 13-At LSU (Baton Rouge)• Oct. 19-Maryland (Homecoming)• Oct. 27-At AF (Colorado Springs) Nov. 2-Kentucky* Nov. 10-At Alabama (Tuscaloosa) Nov. 23-Northwestern• Dec. !-Florida (*) Denotes Night Games. Sports Billboard (Continued from Page 12) granted the Gators by Southeastern Conference Com missioner Bernie Moore-said: "I don' t see how the Gators could have been look ing over u s to Tech. Had we taken advantage of a few scoring opportunities that Iirst half we might have made a different story out of this game. "Fact is, we just weren't prepared to play Flor ida-physicaiJy. We had 13 of our men hurt at one time or another, cutting into our practice time. We even cut out scrimmaging two weeks ago because of the injuries," he concluded. If Florida did any over-looking, or suffered pangs of over-confiden ce, it will t ell Saturday against Tech. Thought here is that the Gato r s still sho uld be rated as top darkhorse contenders in the SEC. What power they did unveil Saturday night certainly should serve as warning to its opponents. And besides, didn ' t the hardnosed prognosticators pick the Gators by a s lim ma r gi n anyway ? + + + The Cuban Embassy M e t Tampa insurance exec Angus Williams anct former Plant Hig h mentor Frank Lorenzo in the New Orlea n s Airport Terminal yesterday. They w ere return ing la lon g with 14 s howgirlsl f rom the weekend at Wichita where the Shockers had just lost 21-20 to An zona State. Frank and Angus had been guests o f Marcelino Huerta, former University of Tampa head coac h and athletlc director. Seems that Chelo and wife Gloria have just completed a beautiful twostory colonial -type bouse "with big pillars in front and everything." "Yeh" said Angus "and Reggie Colvard

'BACK-TO-WALL' TENNIS STAR Gretel Has New Secret Weapo n NEWPORT, R.I. (JP) Aus tralia's secret weapon in the America's Cup yacht races could be its "back-to-the-wall expert," former tennis star Adrian Quist. Quist, a spectator at all four race s in the current series in which Austrialia trails 3-1, is an old hand at battling back from the brink of defeat. His advice could come in handy. Quist and John Bromwich, down 2-0 , won the Davis Cup for A u s t r a 1 i a in 1939 by sweeping three straight from the United States. That's the same rugged task t h at Australia's yachtsmen face in this 18th challenge for the 111-year-old America ' s Cup. One more victory in the best-of-seven series will keep the cup in the New York Yacht Club showcase. "There's no doubt that thing "There's noi d o u b t that thing s look pretty grim for Australia," said Quist, "and our boys aren't fooling them selves. But they haven't given up. Where there's life, there's definitely hope." cAN WIN PENNANT TOMORROW The Aussie Yacht Gretel won the second race and lost last Saturday, in what was probably the most thrilling big boat race in history, to the American defender Weath erly, by 26 seconds. That was the narrowest margin in all America's Cup races. The next battle, over the 24-mile u p w in d-downwind course-two six-mile legs each way-is scheduled fori tomor row. Quist said Gretel's skipper, Jock Sturrock, will "give it a real go. " "Australians can be tenac ious in a situation like this," Quist said, "and Sturrock is as tenacious as the best of them." "Things looked quite grim for Australia in 1939, too," he said. "We were down 0-2 and had to take three straight. We got a lift when we won the doubles from (Jack) Kamer and (Joe) Hunt, and then on the last day, I was fortunate to defeat Bobby Riggs to draw us level at 2-2. Yanks' Number: One him and saddled him with his Philadelphia Phillies, 4, in "We felt then that after we had drawn even, n o t hi n g could stop us, and Bromwich defeated Frank Parker :for the cup. "Of course, there is a good deal of difference between tennis and yachting, and the American Yacht, and its crew, have impressed me as a first class entry. "But if we can only pull level, I'd be wi1ling to take a flutter that we'll take it all. It would be as exciting as 1939, or more so." The task is formidable, but not hopeless. Yachtsmen here feel that G r e t e I and his friendly, popular Australian crew have learned something in every race. Last Saturday, Gretel proved she could make good speed in light winds, which had been her weakest point in the early races. If Gretel can take Weath erly's measure tomorrow, she will have her favorite course -the 24-mile triangular route WINDMILL NATIONAL CHAMPIONS Seeing that no one was buy ing his conservatism, Houk noted that the Yankees play Washington Tuesday night and Wednesday and admitted "we should win one of those." eighth defeat. Stan Musial 10 innings; the Milwaukee and Bill White each drove in Braves routed the Pittsburgh -for the sixth race. And if she wins and draws level at 3-3, Kuist and many others in his historic sailing town feel that nothing could stop her. Roger and Lillian Baur (center) of Dunedin are presented t h e i r trophy by Davis Island Yacht Club Commodore Lewis Hill III (right) after receiving their plaques from Fleet Captain Bill Houlihan (left). David Posey of Gulfport placed second and Edmund Laviano of Long Island , N.Y., came in third. Axel Olsen was Tampa ' s highest finisher with a fifth place in the Windmill National Champion ships. One is all it will take, but even if the Yanks lose to the Senators Tuesday night, they can still clinch if the second place Minnesota Twins lost their game to the Cleveland Indians. three runs to help Jackson notch his 15th triumph. Pirates, and the New York Elston Howard' s two-run Mets finished their stay at homer climaxed a four-run the Polo Grounds with a 2-1 lOthinning rally by the Yanwi!l over the Chicago Cubs. kees that balked EarlY. Winn's Harmon . Killebrew's 45th bid to win the SOOth game of homer, a three-run blast that CASH TONIGHT Outdoors Club To Meet Boys f r o m the a g e s of 8 through 16 , and their parents, are invited to attend an organi1zational meeting of the Youth !Conservation Club at the Inter bay Community Center tonight at 7:30. Officials :from the Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission will meet with Tampa Recrea tion Department officials and an advisory committee for the proposed c I u b at the center which is at 5212 Intebay Boule vard. With the guidance of six adults on the advisory com mittee, members w 11 plan programs which will include field trips, fishing excursions and camping sessions as well as the regular business meet ings. Members of the committee are Col. Elton G. Morrow, Sgt. Rob ert Witty, Fred Maier, Joe Lada die, Donald Smarinsky and V. G. Hatch. The youth Conservation Club which will beorganized at Inter bay Community c e n t e r will serve as the pilot club sponsored by the city recreation depart ment. Additional clubs will be formed by the department as the interest and needs are indi cated. Miss Emilie Moore, super visor of recreation, stated that the department is anxious to in clude the conservation activities in the recreation program. Denver St. C I a i r e of the game and fresh water fish commission pointed out that one group will cause the idea to spread all o v e r because such a program offel'S more than" just being outdoors. Miss Moore added that a con l!ervation c 1 u b is definitely needed in the big city. And the dues are very nominalonly $1 per year. Miss Moore added that a con I! e r v a t i o n club is definitely n e e d e d in the big city. "It t eaches them the practical," she said. And the dues are very nominalonly $1 per year. The purpose of the Junior Conservation Program is many fold: to train youth toward a better understanding of natural resources, to in s t i 11 in their mind a greater love of the outof -woods, to understand t h e need of saving and improving the state's wildlife and outdoor areas, to teach youth the wise u se of soils and waters, to guide youngsters in the practical use and management o.f fish and wildlife and to help youth fos ter the proper uses of forests. "There is a thin line between education and recrea tion in my o p i n i on," Miss Moore concluded. DOG R . A Cl NG N I G H NOW 8:15 P.M. T RAIN OR SHINE L CLOSED Y SUNDAY TAMPA GREYHOUND TRACK MATINEES 2:05 P.M. Saturdays For Wills as well as the Yankees , it'll be all downhill from here on in. Despite Wills' record, the Dodgers' lead in the National League was shaved to three. games when the second-place San Francisco Giants shel lacked the Houston' Colts, 10-3. his major league career. The highlighted a five-run rally loss was the 14th of the sead h son for the 41-year-old Wynn, m the eighth, carrie t e Twins to victory over the who has won seven this year. Orioles. Vic Power and Bob Bill' Stafford held the White Allison also homered to help Sox to five hits for his 14th Dick Stigman win his 12th. victory. Walt Bond drove in five In other A. L. games, the runs for the Indians ai!'ainst Twins beat t h e Baltimore the Angels with a two-run Orioles, 9-2; the Indians homer and a bases-loaded licked the Los Ange les An-double . John Romano also gels, 11-5 Detroit defeated homered for the Tribe. Jim Kansas City, 3-1, and rain Perry was the winner and washed out the Boston-Wash-Dean Chance the loser. ington con test. Don Drysdale , the Dodgers' 25-game winner, failed to last four innings as the Cardinals. scored eight of their runs off I th N 1 Hank Aguirre limited the By JABBO GORDON n . e ationa ' the Cin A 's to six hits to notch his cinnati Reds dow p. e d the Times Outdoor Writer 15th win for the Tigers. Dick. 1"'9'""' * * * McAuliffe's two-run single in Local Hunters Return From Arizona the first inning off Dan II Pfister was Detroit's winning .Four local bowhunters returned from a three-week w . I margin. . trip to Arizona last week. The outdoorsmen took only I S S Billy O'Dell scored his 19th 22 shots and did not down a buck. But they made victory for the Giants with a movies and had an excellent time. "= f d seven-hitter against the Colts. Th f t d th K b d L d th "' 8 E:: ., .9 JSat•IS •le I Willie Mccovey's 19th homer e oursome s aye m e a1 a o ge m e Cl) s < .= Cl) :E 'il with two on was the big blow middle of the Kaibad Forest. They had most of their NATIONAL '! zz u: ;: S: Q i in a sixth inning meals in the lodge and did• = ::! ..... :: ::s ; 41 w bD 0 w u: assault on Bob Bruce. not camp out much at all. LEAGUE < lio< U t; = .... 0 S ST. LOUIS (JP)-Maury Wills Vada Pinson's two-run hom-The forest has 9,000 acres of Tomorrow's Tides ; -::, =g z4l headed back to Los Angeles er in the lOth off Phillie re-beautiful hunting ... ..., ... .... ...., ,. ... -yesterday with satisfaction and liever Art MhHaffey powered for your convenience .••• at your command! To '600 to buy clothes, repair, pay bills! When you want money for any good reason, we're the kind of people who understand. Call, write or come in! 312 Twiggs .... 229-2644 1015 N. Franklin 229-7277 4017 Florida .... 237 1737 E. Hmsboro 236 area. The forest a.m. Los Angeles 1-1 91 9 llOI 10 I . 811{. 11 : 141161,100'\ 56 ! .641 1 -a base-his 97th stolen base of the Reds to victory. consists mostly of Low: 5:25 a.m. and 6:43 p.m. San Francisco 1 9 1 1 11 1 11 1 11 1 7 ! 13 ! 8 12 ! 14 1 97 591 .622 1 3 the season. •'---------=-----:..=..==-=:.::..:==-=:..::..::..=..== d Tidal d;!ferences: HU!sborough Bay Th D d h t t f' ' h d pme an aspen hi.<:b tide 7 min. later, low 25 minutes CINCINNATI 1 91 7 1 !121131 8 1 7 13 1 14 11611 95 1 -631 .60r-1 6 e 0 ger s 0 s op lDIS e trees. And at this later ; Safety Harbor, Old Tampa Bay "right on schedule" as far as time, the leaves his'h 1 hour, 36 min. later, low 1 hour Pittsburgh f 81 71 4 1-1 8 ll2llOI 13 I 14IlGII 90 1 66 1 .577 1 10 he was concerned in his race 55 min. later; Mullet Key Channel on the aspen are (Skyway), 2 hours. 22 min. earlier, Milwaukee 1 81 7 1 51 7 1 1 12 1 11 1 11 11011011 83 1 74 1 .529I17Ih to break Ty Cobb's single seatide, 1 hour, sa mln. earlier. low St. Louis I 71.8 1101 6 1 6 1-1 91 9 1 11 1 1311 80 1 76j:S13\20 It makes gor------------Philadelphia I 4 1 51 91 71 7 1 9 1 1 17 1 6 1 1411 79 1 781 .503 12llh twice-once in the third inning g eo us scenery, H • b 6 Houston I 4 1 71 51 51 71 91 11-1 11 1 1311 611 93 1 .396 1 38 and again in the seventh-but it is harder untlnC':J y a.m. Chicago I 41 6 1 4 1 41 8 1 7 1 10 1 7 1-1 811 57!1001 .363 ! 431h against the St. Louis Cardinals to spot a deer. On the first days of the hunt, New York I 21 41 5 1 2 1 61 51 41 3 1 7 I -IJ39jl161 .252 !60 at Stadium. For two days they got into the forest about Tfte thefts gave him 97 for Gordon before the hunt5:30 or 6 a.m. At the beginning, YESTERDAY'S RESULTS St. Louis 12, Los Angeles 2 156 games played to a decision ing season opened, the group they tried "still hunting" on Milwaukee 10, Pittsburgh 3 San Francisco 10, Houston 3 by t.,w Dodgers. scouted the roads and the area ground or tree stands. But Cincinnati 4, Philadelphia 2 (10 Ho'lvever, Baseball Commis-in which they were going to they did not nave much sueinnings) TODAY'S GAMES sioner Ford Frick ruled earlier hunt. During the scouting pericess although they did get off New York 2, Chicago 1 No games scheduled that Wills had to break the rec-od, the ysaw three huge bucks a few shots. "= ord in 154 decisions, the same about 50 yards away. The group finally went to 1:1 as Cobb, although Cobb had 156 On the night before the hunt at a place called Saddle .. 101 :l ., _ games because of two ties. Cobb season opened, they bought Mountain. R i c h a r d Farmer AMERICAN ... 'ii w . ..., " ... ... .,., stole one base in each o.f the !::ou:bDQ ... o ... = ...,Oil .. ..., their hunting license and deer found a water hole which is a w = ca "' .. ., replays. tags. The fees were only $15 scarce item in that area. LEAGUE 41 < a; S 'ii g "' : 41 Although Wills' performance Clrompioa Vs. SONNY LISTON for . non-residents.. The forest was so dry that 1. ;E 'i :; t didn't officially break Cobb's R wu perm1t for one deer carcass. posted .sign s everywhere, warn-New York 1-1111101 8 1 11 1 7 1 71121 13 1 131192 1 65 ! .5861-enough to satisfy Wills. r This reminds me of the fact ing of the extreme fire danger. M ' t 1 7 1 1 9 1 10 1131 91121 8 l 10I10I!88 1701 5571 4lh "As far as I'm concerned, I . t . $"" mneso a was rlght on schedule," sat"d that Florida's huntmg ax 1s .ou There was very little rain and L 1 1 81 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 7 1 for non-residents. And here the soil was almost powdery. os Ange es 91-8 1 6 10 8 121 12 11 84 2 •539 1 7lh Wills. "He Ve VIce President, National Trust Life Walter (8), (6), In s urance ComJ)any of America. Box 440, Hunza (3). HollYWood, Florida. Rose:r (1), Royal Ram (8), l'am'a Miu (6), 4. Ruling Luck 8. Director Mar P'ivesixteenth 1. El Tabur 5. Gay Lee 2 . R . K.'s Belle 6. Mary Cates 3. Just Friends 7. Our Jeff 4. Ellen's Linen 8. Rocket Leader RACE-Fivesixteenth Mile, 1. Endless Gold 5. Bit Of Art 2. Spin Spider 6. Mentor 3. Originated 7. Traveler Joe 4. Rotary Queen B. Paledon Mar RACE-Five. slxteenth Mile, Rocker 3. Hunza 7. Quick Mable 4 . Great Uncle 8 . Mac Walter RACE Three-eighth Mile, 1. Tri Rasey 5. l:lurrls 2. Dixfiel d 6. Pam' s Miss 3. Mar Nib 7. Harbor Drive 4. C. B. Margie 8. Royal Ram ' NO DOWN PAYMENT EASY TERMS ONLY PIONEER "We Service What We Sell" ONt.Y iliL .............


I By BILL BLODGETT Times Sports Editor JACKSON, Miss. P au I Davis-40 years old and the papa of the Mississippi State Bulldogs Jlopped in the corner of the !Mississippi Memorial Stadium locker room. He was visibly shaken by the 19-9 loss just absorbed by his squad . . . perhaps more so 1.han usual because it his debut in the head coaching profe&sion. "We all made our share of mistakes tonight," said Davis. "I'm young-and new at this business. And several of my assistant coaches are new at our school. "So we all made mistakes: The boys, when they didn't have the ability to push the ball over the goal line when they had the chances ... and us, the coaching staff, too ... " The coaching staff, too? "Yep!", he continued, sipping on his cola drink. "We got messed up a couple of times in oour substitution ... some of the plays were called were wrong. Just things like that ... " he went on. "Hut next week, we'll be ready for Tennessee . . . at least more so than we were this week, That eaxtra five days of practice for Floridaand our back-breaking schedule to get ready on time really taok it's toll," he murmerect. The "five days" referred to by Davis was the ruling issued by SEC commissioner Bernie Moore, which allowed Florida five extra days of pradice be cause of the newly-installed tri-mester system at the uni versity. "We simply were not prepared offensively. We had our chances that first half, and didn't capitalize on them," he continued. When asked of Florida's three team system, Davis said: "I frankly didn't have time to notice anything. But I can truthfully say that I didn't notice t'he difference in the three teams. "Yes ... In five ctays, I'd like to play them again ... we would do better • . . much better .... " Then a lusty chorus of "Wreck Tech ... Wreck Tech ... Wreck Tech ... " drifted into the locker raom, sending the wrecked Mississippi State mentor ducking to the seclu s i o n of the steam-filled shower. When the cheers from the Gator's lair had subsided, Gator boss Ray Graves emerged, walked silently towards the door with his head slightly bowed. He looked across the dimly-lit stadium, and adjusted in his mind the key plays with which the Flordians WHERE'S THE BETTER QUARTERBACK? THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, 24, 1962 15 had just used to wear down the Mississippians. His list finally materialized thusly: 1. The fourth quarter, four and-one situation on the Flor Ida 16 yards line in which Gator tackle Frank Lasky threw State's fullback Mackie Weaver for a three-yard loss. 2. Florida's senior halfback Sam Mack's t o u c h d o w n scamper with the score tied 6-6 in the third quarter. 3. Florida's first and third quarter goal line stands. 4. The outstanding play of 200-pound sophomore right guard B i 1 1 Richbourg and senior end Sam Holland. Significant is the fact that three of the four reasons were based on defense-"the difference in the game to night." The 32,000 enthusiastic -but naturally partisan-spectators had just seen a whale of a ball game from their standpoint-at least for one half. In the end it was a thor oughly rugged Florida line play that wore down the Bull dogs. But then that was the script . . . coach Ray Graves' pregame script, that is. Blessed w i t h experience, man-power in depth, he made no secret of his hope-or con viction, rather-that the Ga tors would wear down the 'Dogs. State had made it a jam up battle for three periods but sagged near the end as half backs Lindy Infante and Bob Hoover and fullback Jim O'Donnell paced a crushing ground game that took it's in evitable toll. And little Larry Libertore an eel-slick quarterback, also made life miserable for State. :. SEC Debate: 'Barna, Tech Infante, a husky 185-pound senior who can play either right or left halfback, was Florida's bread and butter man, gaining 60 yards in 10 totes for an average of six per carry. Fullback Sam Dantone of the Bulldogs booted three field goals that covered 33, 21, and 24 yards to tie the SEC record for three-point boots in a single game, join ing Paige Cothern of Ole Miss and Tommy Wells of Georgia Tech. SAM HOLLAND BILL RICHBOURG .. Sammy Is Plea . sed (Sort of) .With Fs u Seminoles By JOE MICHAELS • Times Sports TALLAHASSEE coach Bill Peterson and his band of Seminoles were eagerly waiting for Chief Sammy Seminole to make his appear ance at the teepee today, gloating just a little over their scoreless tie with Ken tucky Saturday night. Kentucky all over t;he field most ,of the night. bid you see the statistics? We made 13 first downs to their 6 and 137 yards rushing to their 29 and even outpassed them, 94 yards to 76." But Sammy, undaunted as usual, quickly took the offen sive. "Ugh," he said before Chief Pete could take his cigar out of his mouth, "Your warriors raid Wildcat Wjgon train pretty good but no can bring home scalp." The Seminole c o a c h e s winced, they felt sure on this day Sammy would have some• thing good to say. Peterson retorted: "Sammy it looks like you'd congratulate us one time. Our boys pushed .. : ... 'No. More Orange Juice for Me .. .!' JACKSON, Miss.-The University of Florida Gators in defeating the Mississippi State Bulldogs 19-9 here Saturday night also put a dent in the citrus economy of the state of Florida. Sure, it wasn't a big dent, but if enough :peo pie reacted to . the State loss as did a pert little Bulldog cheerleader, the Florida Citrus and Devel opment Commissions might just as well close shop. The cheerleader-moved to tears by the pow erful onslaught of the Gators-screamed in the direction of the field: "I'll never drink another glass of orange juice as long as I live, Florida " :.:: :.Ray Graves (Continued from Page 12) and Haygood Clark .. As lo_ng as keep running like they did State, we will not try to do too much w1th the pass. One thing we didn't suffer any injuries, for which I am Bobby Dodd will be ready to work full speed this week -but Billy Cash (an end) will be still on the doubtful_list. . We will be able to work a little more w1th Larry Libertore too this week.. H,e practiced only three times last week, and d1dn t get in any hitting at all. . . I thought he did a real good JOb of leadmg the team last Saturday night. We will work him on all phases " of the game, but. I still stick to the running game rather than passmg. Certainly, this week will call for lots of work and close attention to details in drills. Our coaching staff got up early this morning . We only got two hours sleep the night after the game because we had to get back to Gainesv:ille. Vf e are going over scoutmg reports, and will begm our heavy work tomorrow. But one thing is already established. We are over a touchdown underdog against Tech. The boys are really fired up though, and depending on how much we get accomplished this week will tell the tale. . . '• "How," said Sammy, l'heap big War Party, but your Braves not bring home any scalps." Peterson, somewhat irritated, tried again: "Sammy, we moved deep into their territory five times, once to the 15. And our Renegades with Charlie Calhoun punting kept the Wildcats caged near their own goal all of the first half." "Ugh," said Sammy, "you might have got scalp in last quarter if someone had not pull bonehead play, send Brave John Harlee in for field goal, then change mind and take him out. Draw five yard penalty . " "I'll take the blame for that one," s a i d Pete. "I thought it was fourth and four so I sent Harlee in to kick. Then I saw it was only fourth and two so I decided to go for it. But making the double substitution cost us a five yard penalty." "A heap big five yards it was too," replied Sammy. "Your Warriors not make it and lose good chance to take scalp." "Penalties hurt us," said Chief Pete. "We had one touchdown nullified on a clipping penalty and were hurt several other times when we moved into scoring position. I thought some of the penalty calls were a little se vere." "Ug, big White Chief in striped suit always right," said Sammy. Then Sammy, as usual, turned on his sharp needle . "Say Pete, you see where Furman s c a 1 p W o f f o r d 34-21 ?" "I sure did," said Pete, "and I hope none of our players underestimate Furman. We tangle with them at home Saturday night and they'll give us a real battle." "By the way," said Sammy, "you had time to look at papers and see how Florida do Saturday night?" "Oh '"Sammy," said Pete, "There you go getting ahead of lhe schedule again. We don't play Florida until Nov. 17 . I'm plenty worried about Furman." "You heap big right," Sammy replied, "those Furman Warriors got 23 braves from last year's war party who have scalping experi ence. They got seven scalps last year in 10 tries . . . you got any woun

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( L i m i t 2 w ith coupon through Wednesday, 9/26) Genuine Full 1 00 ft. roll 25c value (L imit 1 w ith c o upon through Wednesda y , 9/26) SHOE LACES Your choice of brown, block or white-reg. I Oc each value . 3 for 8' (Limit 3 with coupon through W ednesd ay, 9 / 26) Mr. CLEAN Reg. 39c 33 (Limit 1 with coupon through W ednesd a Y , 9/26) i.L THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, September 24, 196a Not Only Young Folk Attracted to Dude Ranching Vacations By ROBERT PETERSON the active, wholesome life on a could afford to live anywhere SHERIDAN, W y o. _ While Western ranch. in the world but they've dis-flying here for a fall vacation I "Just about everYone covered there's something en-perused a Uniled Nations study springs from rugged, rural grossing and satisfying about alleging that our planet is be-stock -if you go back far 1 t d S enough. And most '"'ity folk our active but uncomplicated coming overpopu a e . eems "' ' 1 d got 50 yearn to get away from their pattern of living. we ve a r e a Y some ' generally say it's a fellow who people per square mile of earth soft, pampered existence and "We read a lot about crowded surface-and the figure is risto rough it in luxury," live close to nature for awhile. cities with their crime waves, ing. said big Bill, a stately grey-e yed " Now that people have more exhaust fumes, traffic snarls, You ' d never guess ther e was personification of the Wes tern leisur e and are retiring earlier and slums. Yet there's nothing a shortag e of living space look-patriarch complete with boots there's a surge of interest in to stop folks from getting away ing down on the millions of un-and 10-gallon hat. ranching. Lots of retired folk from it all and sampling the peopled acres her e . From the "But I'm not averse to a Uttle come to this area and buy acre-refreshment of living miles from air the West seems an almost luxuty myself, and I have noth ages. And many choose to live town under a big open sky, of endless expanse of spacious ing but respect for a tenderfoot at dude r a n c he s the year hiking and riding horseback, of plains and s cenic mountains adventurous enough to sample around. Some of these folks eating good, simple food, and with small towns as much as _____ A;-;D:;-;VE:;:;;;;:R;;;TI;;;S;;;E;;;;ME;;;;;;NT;;;;------..:;_-------_;_-100 miles apart. Following arrival I rented a car and spent several days visit ing dude ranches. Although ranches bave a particular appeal for the young, they are becoming increasingly popular with the plus -40 set. At l e ast half the dudes seen cantering across the foothills Ol" casting for trout ln cascading creeks are in or ap proaching the geriatric category. The first dude ranch anywhere was founded here by Lifts 50 Lb. Weight With Full Set Of Dentures Due To New Inventionthe Eaton brothers who ven!f'he proof of the dramatic feat tured westward from Pitts$-bove is on file in our research deburgh, Pa. It began as a regul>artment . This shows how big a Jar working ranch, but so difference has been overcome be many Eastern friends came a-tween natural teeth and dentures calling that some log cabins in one spectaclllar instance. were built for paying guests Even the most expensive den around the turn of the een-tures may slip and rock. Gums tury and the dude ranch conoften get raw and sore. Conslant cept was born. rubbing ma y cause serious bone membrane that connects dentures with gums and mouth surfaces. It is incredibly effective for people who have both uppers and lowers. Being resilient, F'IxODENT's elas tic membrane absorbs the shock of biting and chewing-protects . gums from bruising and irritation. You eat faster-bite harder, with out pain-and enjoy your food more. You may eat the hard-to chew fos your body craves like steaks, fruits, vegetables-thus preventing "denture malnutri tion," a problem of older people. with the muscles of your tongue, cheeks and lips. Often these mus cles tire and start to ache unbear ably. You have to remove plates no matter where you are, nor how embarrassing. FIXODENT helps you prevent this muscle strain . being lulled to sleep by a rip pling stream a f t e r a day of vigorous new experiences ." There's a lot to what he says . The West with its vast, un peopled expanses still beckons as one of our last frontiers. Those of us past 40 seeking sa t1 s fy in g new adventures should chalk into future plans some satisfying sojourns to the wide open spaces. Current proprietor of the damage. Eating can be slow and original dude ranch is seconddifficult You speak less clearlygeneration Bill Eaton, 73 . He awkwardly. You dare not laugh or and his pretty wife, Patty, pre sneeze for fear of dentures dropside over an empire of 7 , 000 ping down. All this because there sc enic acres where raising cattle is tissue to an c hor and horses takes second place artificial like natural teeth. d uring the temperate months to ha:-re developed sharing ranch life with city folk. an artificial connective FrxooENT helps you speak eas ier without tiring-faster, more clearly, without slurring. FrxoDENT does away with pow ders that gum up wash basinspastes that ooze over into your mouth-and home reliners dentists warn against. The special pencil point dispenser enables you to spot with precision-no spilling-no oozing over.FIXODENT usually lasts round the clock, re sists hot drinks, alcoholic bever ages. F'IxODENT is a smooth fine textured cream which leaves no unpleasant gummy after-taste. HUMBLE OIL & REFINING COMPANY What' s a dude rancher? "They -FIXODENT. It forms an elastic When dentures slip you un hold them in place enter a netV world h M arine Bani, 'You r is as 1 u ent e t t e z k f2! f r W z.en yo ,.za, where the oo-k building itsel • f b kinu-a tvo h M rine Ban d o . an d pro"ressive as t e a in our desire an bnght an h l o philosophy is summ_e d up rk We are in Our tv o e r tdeas to wo • . help you put '1!!!!:!---. h confident d e terminatron to . to accomplts • • • h t you are trytng . l • g terested tn w a h ful financtal P anntn • we can assist you care eel sure you have ideas for a The first st e p ts yours. W f f your family, that . could b . r for the happtness o Wh t b e tter ustness , o "j h d adequate financing. y no see the light of day t you . a ? . come in and discuss thel!" us. The all lead to When you do, use any of these entrances. y ld Of bankino-with Marine Bank-the BIG BANK for ane w wor o Modern Servic e and Convenience. Whichever entrance you choose • • • WELCOME ABOARD! ance on 'Elevato-r entr a . n. Street M.a 1 s o Drive-In-enter from Madi son Str ee t MARINE BANK & TRUST COMPANY f\ORIOA'i OLDfSJ UUSJ COMPANY-MM &ER F. O . I . C .. .. I I • I


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