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
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Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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The Tampa times.
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n Vol. 70, no. 311 (February 4, 1963).
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The Tampa times.
University of South Florida campus edition
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February 4, 1963
University of South Florida
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Hillsborough County (Fla.)
Tampa (Fla.)
University of South Florida.
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( ' . University Of South Florida Campus Edition 1 imts Holiday Feb. 11 Next Campu s Edition Feb. 18 SEVENTIETH YEAR Na. 311 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MON D A Y , FEBRUAR Y 4, 1963 PRICE FIVE CENTS I JOB IS DIFFICULT' Lombardia Cites Program Goals B y JOE MURPHY The n ew stude n t associat ion p reside n t is a young man i n a hurry. Lee Lombard ia has met w ith more than 10 0 p ersons s i nce his elect ion Jan. 2 4 in a drive t o get his ad m i n is t ratio n m o vi ng. "I don't wa n t to waste t i me," h e sa id , " b eca u se th e j o b we want t o do i s difficult. But, i t's not imposs ibl e." Item s earmarked for immediate attention b y the Lom bardia admi nistration inc l u de an effor t t o sec ure greater recognitio n for t he student governme n t and a driv e fo r more b e nch es on campus . Kiefer Elected AAUP Pres. University of South Florida's American Association of Univer sity Professors met recently to elect a new president. Dr. H . C. Kiefer, associate professor of humanities, s u cceeds Dr. John Hicks, chairman of the Humani ties Division, as president. Hicks said that he resi gned the post beca u se of the press of adminis t rative duties. Kiefer will serve the rem ai n Ing one -year term as president. FULL TIME DOC Health Clinic Offers Medical Services; New Lab Installed Eta Sigma, an honora ry fraternal soctety. He attended schools in Japan and Germany before coming to USF, and was the president of the honorary society at Munich American High School. Allen has interests that are as varied as his educa-By K AY KEAT ING aid in the case of emergency or normal illness. Four M ore on Staff Nurses staffing our Hea lth Clinic are: Mrs. Mary L. Sop kin, Mrs . Anabell Winch and Mrs. Mildred Smith. Mrs . Peggy Cornett is the secretary and receptionist who meets all pa tient s upon their arrival at the clinic . Dr. Egolf related U1e story of t h e most serious emergency he has had to treat h e r e at USF. It is that of a boy living in Beta Hall who was invo lved tion . Fencing, poetry, and mountain climbin g are on his list of nonacademic escapes. Allen, who graduates this summer, will be the first USF graduate to attend Harvard. in a shaving cream fight. His Two USF Students vision obstructed by cream, he ran through a g lass door. He Take Part in Play had to be rushed to the hospital and received 200 stitches USF student Bob Woolf sue as the result o f fight . cessfully completed auditions The most amusrng case that !or a part in the Tampa ComDr. Egolf ha s had to handle . , . . this year i s that of a girl who mumty Theaters commg plo broke h e r toe while skateboardduction of "Death of a Sales ing . Skateboardin g is a conman." Bob landed the part of source of clinic emer-Bernard the studious cousin of ge n cies . ' . Most other emergencies come the non-studwus Loman boy . from the laboratories as a rePierrino Mascarino, another s uit of student use of acids, student, also won a key role and and other potentially damaging will play Biff Loman in the materials. same production. C insegut Meet Set For Feb. 9 Allen , French Will Speal{ At Orientation Session FIRST LADY OF USF -(USF Photo) Janet Brewer of the Campus Edition interviews Mrs. Barbara Campbell, stu dent number 00001, (on the right) , in the University Library. This young mother of three was at first reluctant to attend college, but after coaching f1om mother and husband, sent in the application that turned out to be the first completed ap p li cation. Mrs. Campbell is majoring in elementary education.


UPSETS PLAGUE WESTERN ALLIANCE ! THE TAMPA TIMES Monday, February 4, 1963 Accidents In Florida Fa.tal to 10 Post-Cuban Crisis World Not Calm By Associated Press At least 10 per s o n s were killed in Florida weekend accidents, two of them in separate three-car crackups. Dooley Cook, 60, was killed late Sunday and four others were i n j u r e d in a three-car pileup a mile west of Haines City on U.S. 92. Cook was from Haines City. Near Fort Lauderdale Satur day night, another three-car crash took the life of Nathaniel Ware, 23. Eighteen month old Hortense Jones was k i 11 e d when her father, Wilfred Carlton Jones, ran over her in front of their Callahan home Saturday .. Charles D. Bittner, 19, of Company 1!, 1st Airborne Divi sion In Ft. Campbell, Ky., died in a one-car accident Sunday west of Fort Pierce. By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (IP) -It was like watching an un invited guest bang into the china closet. The Kennedy administration had a differ ent look each time another dish hit the floor. With France it was sur prise; with Russia, chagrin; with Canada, embarrassment; with Cuba, frustration. Un pleasant happenings with all four came within a few weeks after President K en n e d y thought he was looking at a much calmer world. The full impact of the trou ble with France did not hit Kennedy until after his Jan. 14 talk to Congress about the calmness . Actually, it began just a few hours beiore in Paris. THERE P r e s i d e n t De Gaulle chose that very day to tell a news conference he would not let Britain into the Common Market and wanted no part of Kennedy's plan for a NATO multi-na tional nuclear force. He wants his own weapons. Another one-car a c c i d e n t killed John Rutherford, 51, of Copeland near Everglades City Saturday. A West Palm Beach man, Rufus Avant Griffis, 54, was killed S a t u r d a y when struck by a car on State Road 7. PRISONERS OF SOUTH VIET NAM RED GUERILLAS -(AP Wirephoto) His timing was brutal. It caught Kennedy by surprise. Ever since the United States, Britain, and other NATO and Common Mark e t members have been milling around, not knowing what to do next. . These are prisonel;'s of the Communist Viet Cong gperillas in South Viet Nam. This is one of a series of photographs captured by government troops from the Viet Cong. The Reds are attempting to inspire confi4ence in their cause with photos such as this, showing successful engagement against the South Vietnamese. And Premier Khrushchev took advantage of this dis array to cross Kennedy up again. He had looked chas tened and even reasonable, like a man who might be ready to do business at last, ever since Kennedy made him take his missiles out of Cuba. Friday night accidents took the lives of James Beshaw, 15, of Orlando; Pauline Tanda, 80, of St. Petersburg and Robie Eugene Cary, 59, of Fellsmere. Deaths in Tampa, Elsewhere Arthur Donald Waller, 30, of Fort Lauderdale drowned Sat urday while trying out an airplane-m o t o r e d boat west of Miami. GIUSEPPE BILELLA Garcia, Tampa; !ive grandchil-war, Mr. Gibson was in the investment banking business in New York City. In 1941 he came to Tampa and assumed the position of superintendent of personnel training for the Tampa Shipbuilding Co. throughout World War II. He is sut-vived by his widow Mrs. A n n i e At the nuclear test ban talks the Russians made a concession they had made once before but withdrawn: U.S. Child Health Institute Created WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (IJpDSurgeon G e n e r a 1 Luther L. T e r r y announced yesterday creation of a national institute of child health and human de velopment to make "a concen trated attack on the unsolved health problems of children." Giuseppe Bilella, 77, of 1406 dren, three great-grandchildren; N. Howard Ave. died Saturday one sister, Mrs. Ernest Del Rio, in a Tampa hospital. A native Tampa, and two brothers, Ralph of Allessandria della Rocca, Hernandez, Tampa, and Julius Italy, he had lived in Tampa Pages, Denver, Colo. Mr. Pages for over 60 years and was a was a Mason and .a member of member of the Italian Club. the George Washmgton Lodge Survivors include his widow, No. 161, F.&A.M., of Denver, Mrs. Frances Bilella; one son, Colorado. They wouldl permit two or three onsite inspections in Russia to prevent cheating if there was a no-test agree ment. Hortense Gibson, Tampa, and THE UNITED S T A T E S Terry named Dr. Robert A. Aldrich, professor and chair man of the pediatrics depart ment at the U n i v e r sit y of Washington School of Medicine, as director of the institute. Mike Bilella; and two sisters, Mrs. Angelina Cimino and Mrs. Maria Giuseppa Guida, all of Tampa. JOHN F. DRAPER SR. John Francis Draper Sr., 79, of 6805 N. Gunlock Ave., died Saturday afternoon in a Tampa hospital. A native of Staten Is land, N.Y., he had been a resi dent of Tampa for 10 years. He was a retired erection engineer. Survivors include his widow, Funeral No,'•ces Mrs. Marie A. Draper, of Tam pa; one son, John Francis Drap ALVAR.EZ, MRS. LUQUJNA G. -Fu-er Jr. of Staten Island N.Y. one Mrs. l C. Kumm, of Tampa; one broth-Fernandez Funeral Home. Interment er, James Draper, of Jersey City, _N.J.; one sis_te!, Mrs. Nan QUESTS THAT FLOWERS PLEASE Parkinson, of R1v1era Beach, r:o Fla.; seven and two brolhers, Gaetano and Vincente four great-grandchildren. Griuaffl; one grandcblld and two great-grandchildren. GIUSEPPE-Funeral oerv, N . 4 p.m. from the A, P. Boza West Tampa chapel wlth interment in La Unione. Pallbearers: Charles Mun glovi, George Guida, Sam Muto. Amadeo Tinaglia., Joe Messina, and .Joe B 1 an co. Honrary pallberers: Frank Patrlnostro, Phil Ragano, repose of his soul will be offered this morning at 9 o'clock at St. Joseph Church. MRS. MABEL A. KINDT Mrs. Mabel A. Kindt, 68, of 30091 MacBerry, died Saturday in a Tampa hospital A native of Myerstown,'Pa., she had lived in Tampa for more than four years. Survivors include her husband, Arthur H. Kindt of Tampa; one son, Russell K. Kindt of Tampa; four grandchil dren and one great-grandchild. FARMER, MRS. JEANETTE T.-FuJOHN H. PAGES John H. Pages, 80 , of 2528 hawk, will be held Mo.nday afternoon Dewey St., died Saturday in a tV:ee Tampa hospital. A native of Peyton. the pastor, and Rev. E. c. Havana, Cuba, Mr. Pages had resided in Tampa for the past 20 years and before that time Hoffman, Frank M. Edmondson, Da he was a resident of Denver, vid P. Carpenter, and w. R. NewColo., for 58 years. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Lucre-cons. Wilson Sammon co. Funeral cia Pages, Tampa; two daughHome In charge of arrangements. ters, Mrs. Oscar Santos, Tampa; CiffiSON, PERCY B.-Funeral services Mrs. W . C. Wambaugh, La!or Mr. Pe rcy B. Gibson, age 78, Junta, Colo.; one son, R. H. Pages, Tampa; two stepdaugh Curry's Funeral Home, 605 s. Mac-ters, Mrs. Frank Salemi, Mrs. William Stoeltzing, of of the Palma Cecia Presbyterian Tampa; one stepson, Richard Church, will officiate. Pallbearers ------------are Tom Cook, Dickson W . Robert son, Frank Frankland, Campbell Allen and Jack Jakes. Demo Group Elects a brother, WaIt e r Gibson, ARTHUR LAWRENCE Pomona, Calif. wanted eight or 10. But this Arthur M. Lawrence, 71, 3609 looked like progress. In an Santiago, died Saturday mornROBERT F. STROTHER obvious attempt to encourage ing in a Tampa hospital. A Robert. F. Strother, 76, 212 Khrushchev, K'ennedy sus -former resident of Manchester, Cedar st., died at a Tampa hospended A m eric an under-N. H., Mr. Lawrence had lived 't 1 s d A ground tests. Pi a un ay mornmg. na-After the trouble with De in Tampa for five years. He tive of Johnson County, Ky., was a member of the . Mr. Strother was a resident of Gaulle got severe, KhrushBaptist Church and is survived Tampa for 12 years. Previoas chev called off the talks. No by his mother, Mrs. Ophelia t h' t t h t 1 doubt he felt he could make 0 IS re Iremen • e was a s ee a better deal if the western Lawrence, Stone Ridge, N.Y.; worker for the Detroit Steel Co. two sons, George Lawrence, He was a member of the First squabble got worse. Manchester, Conn. and Edward Christian Church of Tampa. He Then, as if things were not Lawrence, Manchester, N.H., is survived by two sons, John A. bad enough, the State Depart-and three grandchildren. Strother, Lexington, Ky., and ment goofed. Homer L. Strother, Cincinnati, Although Secretary of State MRS. ELIZABETH CLARE Ohio, also a daughter, Mrs. Dean Rusk later said Ken-Mrs. Elizabeth Ellis Clare, Helen Davidson, Dayton, Ohio . nedy knew nothing about it 87, of 3720 Whittier st., died beforehand, the department Sunday in a Tampa hospital. MRS. L UQUINA G. ALVAREZ got so burned up at this counSurvivors include two nieces, Mrs. Luquina G. Alvarez, 76, try's Canadian ally it later Mrs. Ethel Thrasher and Mrs. of 2801 Fountain Blvd. a native apologized for the scorching. Bessie Ellis, Tampa; two great of Italy and a resident Tampa Under an AmericanCana nieces , Mrs. C. E. Kee, Tampa for the last 66 years and a mem-dian agreement this count!Y and Mrs. W. E. Todd, Oregon; ber of the Centro Asturiano wa. to . Its great nephews, Robert Club, diled Sunday morn)ng in w1th !pissiles and W 1 t m a n, Tampa; Armon_d a Tampa hospital. She was the • • Wlutman, _Tampa and . Ott1s widow of Ricardo Alvarez. She Not Bad Begtnntng Dewey Whitman Jr.;_ Middlesis survived by two sons, Joe and NEWTON Iowa (A'I _ Paul burg, and several meces and Richard Alvarez two brothers c fwN wto b ht nephews in Avon Park. A na-Gaetano and Vin'cente Grizzaffi: m:sper e n oug tl a tive of Pasco County, Mrs. one grandchild and two great: w t adn ahrrowt. refcenthy, t Clare had lived in Tampa d h'ldr '":en eer un tng or e Irs gran c 1 en. time than 70 years. 0 hi f " t h t h b d JULIO ESPINOLA n s rrs S 0 e agge a PERCY B. GIBSON Julio Espinola, 55, of 2507 W. _140__:-p:...o_u_ n-:d-=d-=e-=e.,...r.=-----Percy B. Gibson, 78, 3128 Viginia, died Friday in a Tampa ADVERTISEMENT Villa Rosa Ave., died Saturday hospital. A native of Key West, night in a Tampa hospital. Born he had lived in Tampa for more in Bury St. Edmunds, England, than 40 years and was a mem Mr. Gibson was grad u ate d her of the Centro Asturiano from Eastward Hoe College and Club and La Fraternidad. Sur the University of London. Early vivors include his widow, Mrs. in the century he owned and Amalia Espinola of Tampa; one operated a steamship company son, Ruben Espinola of Tampa; in California for many years one sister, Mrs. Maria Mendivia and during World War I was of New York; two brothers, the superintendent of the per-Elpidio Espinola of Tampa and sonnel training department of Aracelio Espinola of New York the Hog Island Shipyard, Phi-and one grandchild, David Esladelphia, Pa. Following the pinola of Tampa. Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With Little Worry Ea.t. talk, laugh or sneeze without fear ot insecure false teeth dropping, slipping or wobbling. FASTEETH holds plates firmer and more com fortably. Thi pleasant powder has no gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling. Doesn't cause nausea.. It's alkaline (non-acid) . Checks "plate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEETH at cirug counters everywhere. bombers. The missiles needed nuclear warheads. Under Act of Congress this country can not give away or sell nuclear weapons. This require d American control of nuclear-tipped mis siles in Canada although Canada could have joint say on when they would be use d. Prime Minister Diefenbaker had a c o u p I e of different ideas: THAT Canada did not real ly need the missiles and that if C a n a d a had them she should control t h e m. So everything stalled. The Ca nadians got into a h a s s 1 e about it. Last week the State Depart ment sent Canada a stiff note, complaining about the delay and disputing Diefenbaker' s arguments. His government stood pat. And he complained this country was butting into Canadian affairs. Rusk then apologized to "all Canadians" if the tone of the American note offended them. If the State Department had not handled this whole business too hastily, there would h a v e been no need or reason to apologize. Once m o r e Cuba got on American nerves, this time because of the number of So viet troops and weapons there. The Kennedy adminis tration had been rather comfortable about C u b a e v e r since Khrushchev carted h is mis siles away last fall. NOW MEMBERS of Con gress were complaining about the size of Soviet forces in Cuba . Sen. Strom Thurmond, D-S.C., said there were 30,000-40,000 Soviet troops there, R . A . "DICK' ' S TOWERS STOWERS PH. 689 -BRANDON. FLA. plus missiles and other weap ons. The Pentagon minimized the number although the Ken nedy administration last fall seemed slow in catching up on the Russian missile buildup in Cuba. Now Rusk ad mitted the administration has "great concern . " ' by Agonizing IJCH "I marly itchulto 7'h.ytars. Then !found a;(' . newwondercreme.Now F I'm happy," turilts Mrs . ._.,11'1!1111 P.RamsayofL.1. Calif. , Her<'• blusc:d relief from ronures of vaginal i

\ .. ,_,. RALPH'S * Ralph Shoemaker is back for his fifth The Times Sunshine Park Hand!j ,. His selections a n d supporting com' ::: .. :,:_,;_.:._: _, winners in 10 races for a .200 average, ;x. bringing his season's total to 23 winners m * * ;8 in 83 races and a .277 average. Plan to follow "Ralpli's Ratings" dally. Shoemaker MONDAY, FEB. 4 FIRST RACE-Purse $900, 3 and 4 yearolds. ClalmlnJ. 6 furlqngs: By Associated l'ress P.P. HORSE WT. JOCKEY COMMENT ODDS SUNDAY 1 Minnie G. 110 R. Gonzales Has speed to win 2 St. Muy of the Plains 81, St . Michaels, 3 Danphar 105 J. Warne r Contender 4 N.M. 64. 8 lpsipipsl 120 J. Oliveras Very dangerous here 4-1 Rockhurst 68, Quincy, 111. S7. 4 Duke Of Trent 110 w. Hamm Tip 8 l Not Foollnl}. 115 T. Sisum Has brief speed 10-1 Siena 56, St. Francis, N.Y . 51. t m San Francisco 62, Gonzaga 54. 6 First Bride 110 M. Dalgo Due ror better 201 St. Joseph, Ind. 87. St. Ambrose 70, SATURDAY ,( J 3 _ 1 EAST 7 Indian Pride 110 W . Hamm l'hreat here 4 1 Princeton 70, Penn 58. 8 Bouvoir 120 P. Borgemenke Go bang up today 4-1 Providence 102, Niagara 78. m i:. ::t LaSalle 81, Temple 71. 3 Eternal Maud 115 J. McMullen Some earlY foot 10 Bowling Green 60, Cartislus 59. m ktas: this West Virginia 68. Pittsburgh 67. 9 0. L. Debbie 115 H. Clark Outside chance 12-1 Creighton 81, St. Bonaventure 74. THIRD RACE-Purse $900. Mdn. 3and t-year-oldo. Claiming. 6 furlons: Holy Cross 74, Boston College 61. 6 Dr. Scott 110 H. Hamm Was closing fast 3-1 66. 7 Chestlllate 105 R. Gash Go well here 4 Brown 58, Dartmouth 49. Rodger m ready t} Navy 80, Manhattan 72. 1 .Bold Patrick 115 D. Beauchane Yet to show best 8-1 St. John's, N.Y. 47, Army 42. 3 The Guest 115 L. Harvarth Fair sort 10-1 Fordham 79, lona 55. " Lowelltown 110 T. Sisum Merits consideration 12-1 77. 5 Goshen Pax 115 T. Snyder Not today 20-1 Boston University 75, Colby 67. FOURTH RACE-l'urse $900 , 4-yea r-olds and up. Claiming. 6 furlonJs: Hofstra 97, Wagner 79. 1 Fast Falcon 119 L. Horvath Should show the way 3 Rutgers 88, Delaware 61. 7 Primer 116 M. Manganello Contender 4 Albany State 49, Adelphi 44, forfeit. 6 Gunquest 116 J. Oliveras In good hands 4-1 Massachusetts 77, Coast Guard 64. I m 64. 3 Kine Cotton 116 J. Koshover Improvement expected 10-1 Springfield 104, Middlebury 60. 4 Wlttelsbach 111 R. Gash Must show more 15-1 Syracuse 76, Georgetown, D .C. 70. 5 Royalever 114 H. Clark Could be closer 20-1 St. Francis, Pa. 87, Geneva 74. FIFTH RACE-Purse n,ooo, t-year -olcla and up . Claiming. 6 furlongs: :r: i m u Moravian 85, Muhlenberg 53. 6 Best Medicine 116 P. Borgemenke On the upgrade 5 6s'4. 41• l Pride m go well tt Wilkes 91, Madison FairleighDickinson m }';: 73, Drew 63. 7 Tygrette 111 R. Landing Stops 15 SIXTH RACE-Purse $1,000,. 4e&r-•lds and up. Claiminl". 6 furlongo: 4 106 F. Sexton Shade best here 3 C. W. Post 83, New Paltz 78. Wesleyan 76, Kings Point 70, overtime. All> right 69, Lafayette 57. tl l Nordal 116 B . Walt Good post today 6-1 Bloomsbur g 83. West Chester 41. Westminster, Pa. 66, Bucknell 60. Scranton 66, Juniata 62. 1 Well Moulded 116 T. Sisurn Working better 8-1 5 Petard 116 C. Chavez Tip 10 Upsala 76, Lycornlng 64. m itl Amherst 70, Trinity, Conn. 67, overtime. Hartford 76, Bridgeport 74. Gannon 68, Buffalo State 56. --SEVENTH RACE-l'urse U ,OOO, 4-year-olds and up. ClalminJ. 6 furlon,s: 4 Like Morning 110 P . Borgemenke Don't overlook today 5 Trenton State 73, Newark State 63. Erie Tech 86, Mohawk Valley 63. Glassboro State 74, Montclair State 67, 6 Carroll Road 119 R. Stewart Probable favorite 5-2 m r raus1h m 15-. :,tg;ld u overtime. Rider 81. Catholic U. 67. Assumption 68, St. Michael's , Vt. 62. Drexel 39, Franklin & Marshall 31. Ithaca 77, Rochester Tech 48. Oswego State 97, utica 50. 2 Retucano 119 F. Saumell In clever hands. 15-1 3 turlon'rt LeMoyne, N.Y. 65, St. Francis, N.Y. 64, overtime. 4 Rare Daisy 115 K. Pichette Fast from gate 4-1 8 Ard 120 M. Mancanello Can cause trouble 5-l Plattsburgh 65, Brockport 64. 6 Red Sunset 118 M. Da!Jio Brief speed In last 8-1 7 Pan Money 120 D. Weifer Jmprovmg 10-1 Potsdam 79, Roberts Wesleyan 59. state University of Long 2 Coltrane 120 D. Tobin Closes fast 15-1 Central Connecticut 80, Plymouth, N.H. 5 Leo's Gold 113 P. Borgemenke Outside chance 10-1 1 Little Fox 120 T. Lipham Later on 20-1 61. ! and 1111,8 mlles;_ 1 m M: tt Edinboro 71, Fredonla 66. Williams 85, Worchester 59. Clarkson 86, Rochester 69. Stonehlll 81, Qulnnipiac 77. New Bedford Tech 89, New England 6 Roman Era 115 D. Weilet Could be closer 6-1 College 82. Eastern Nazerene 76, Nuack College 58. Acadia, Canada 52, Ricker 41. 1 Tanny 115 D. Jln Stops 8 4 Miss Petey 112 J. McMullen Roundlnf to form 10-1 Cornell at C o I u m b i a, postponed, weather. '1 Alpine HUis 117 M . McKenzie Outsider 15 Local Marksmen SOUTH Georgia Tech 74, Alabama 58. Mlsslsslppl State 73, Louisiana State 66. Auburn 62, Vanderbilt 59. Kentucky 94, Florida 71. (Continued from Page 12) ALL FIRING was accom plished on an outdoor, 70point, 50-foot range using the standard National RUle As sociation (NRA) 11-bullseye targets. Twenty-s e v e n NRA-affil. Jated teams, representing 18 rifle clubs in the state of Florida, participated. But the feats of the Plant squad were not the only highlight of the matches. First place in the military division was the Hillsborough EXCEPT SUNDAY MAnNEES Wednesdays and Saturdays 2 P.M.__,_J ST. PETERSBURG GANDY BLVD. BUSES LEAVE FROM TAMPA TRAILW14YS & GREYHOUND IUS STATIONS 1 P.M. MATINEES 7 P.M. NIGHTS Return to Tampa Immediately After Last Race Duke 77, North Carolina 69. No. 1 squad. Nosed out by one State 75. point by Miami for overall Clemson 71, Wake Forest 70. honors, they c o p p e d their 5i4. 54 military class with the 1518. 81. Shooters inc 1 u de d Benny w:;.tern Kentucky 107. Tennessee Tech Haimovitz, 384; Al Cito, 382; 82. Charles Garnto, 377 and Billy Van Duke Dyke, 375. Baltlmore Loyola 64, Johns Hopkins 61. Statson 78, DePauw 60. SECOND PLACE in t h i s 71• .division Went to Jefferson Winston with the 1511. High shooter 87, North Carolina A&T 85. for the day was Doug Cook State who recorded 392 in the team 77. match. Professlontil 75, Bridgewater, The over a 11 individual ifoanoke 65. match winner was Cliff Davis u. eo. of Plant who fired an indi-McNeese 63, Southeastern Louisiana 50. Huntingdon 117, Howard, Ala. 89. vidual 389 out of 400. Nicholls 77, Mississippi College 72. Second place overall went Livingstone 86, to Doug Cook of Jefferson 77 • Lenoir Rhyne 72. wiltnh ath3 e83axg4 g 0 r 0g. ate (unft'red) 5S:; 44. W estern Caro lina 68. Elon 67. match, putting together the .fl standing and prone scores Mart1n 82, Marlon Institute 69. from the individual competi-Cumberland 99, Southern Union 93. tion was Plant's Davis with a Tenn. 78 score of 190x200. Tennessee Martin 99, Belmont 81. Georgia Southern 84, Pikeville 66. THE LAST event was the 69. Individual Match of the Mili-East Carolina 79, Atlantic Christian 78. tary Division. Here, the Hills93, W.Va. Wesleyan 91, over-bourgh County contingent W.Va. Tech 65, Alderson -Broaddus 40. copped all10 places. Winners were Steve Vill71, Georgetown, Ky. 69. ademoros, Jeffers on, 381; Tennessee Wesleyan 69, Carson-New-Haimovitz, Hillsborough, 381 :3Elkins 72, Shepard 70. (Villademoros was awarded Birmingham Southern 78, Millsaps 60. the top trophy on the strength Chrlstlan Bro. Lipscomb 72. of his standing-position score); Cincinnati 70, st. Louis 40. Garnto, Hillsborough, 379; Haymen, Plant, 379; McGin-Colorado 77, Oklahoma 68. nis, Plant, 377; Vernal Hair, Hillsborough, 377; Van Dyke, Nort'hwestern 100, Indiana 87. Hillsborough, 373; Klinefelter, Plant, 372; Joe Sabine, Hills-Kansas state 72, Nebraska 60. borough, 370 and Joe PetDayton 79, Duquesne 59. ralla, Jefferson, 369. Iowa State 69, Kansas 57. S A I D HILLSBOROUGH Detroit 86, Western ontario 70. Country ROTC advisor Maj. 58" Martin Beck, "This is un3i; ss. doubtedly the greatest exhi-Toledo 56, Ohio University 42. bition of shooting-junior or Youngstown 85, 46. senior-! have ever seen. "To give you a comparison, 68. this is the first time that all Chicago 60, Brand eis 52. three schools have fired over the 1511 mark. And just last Mount Union 84, Kenyon 69. year, Hillsborough ranked Wabash 63, Concordia, Springfield, Ill. 26th in the nation out of 820 77. Tampa 66. teams. They accomplished Hiram 57, Muskin gum 56. this by firing a 1497 out of 1600. Had they fired their 53. 1534, they would be the na60. tion's tep ranking ROTC rifle 60_ Lawrence Tech 77, Northwood 70. = College of Emporia 71, Kansas Wes DERBY LANE • New! Krona Edge comfort for the double edge man! Schick's famous Krona Edge now available in a new double edge blade! (fits all double edge razors) 15tor79c CD• , SCHICK DELUXE , in modern dispenser SCHICK THINS 10 for 39 Jeyan 4 3 . Pan American 85, Fort Hays State 73. Washburn 66, Pittsburgh State 59. Cape Girardeau 74, Springfield, Mo. 70. Wilmington 84, Centre 66. Eastern Michigan 100, Adrian 88. Franklin 82, Earlham 55. Buena Vista 72, Iowa Wesleyan 64. Parso ns 60, Simpson 56. Coe 96, Monmouth 73. Indiana Tech 96, Cedarville 74. Goshen 100, Concordia, Ind. 90. Anderson 101, Tay lor 64. Wartburg 82, William Penn 74. Heidelberg 86, Oberlin 83, three over-times. Ashland 89, Ohio Northern 86. Marietta 95, Wa ynesburg 63. Fenn 84, Clarion State 63. St. Procopius 81, Rockford 52. Kirksville 72, Warrensburg 58. Stevens Point 81, W isc on s in-Milwaukee 67. Lakeland 103, Illinois Chicago 47. Eau C laire 7 0, StouC 61. P l atteville 83, Whitewater 72. Beloit 82, Knox 63. Marion 7 3 , Oakland City 62. 9065, D 61kota State 61. Huron 74, Black Hills 62. Northern, S.D. 76, Dakota Wesleyan 64. Northland 75, Bethel, Minn. 7L over-time . South Dakota St. 83, State College of Oowa 73. Morningside 77, North Dakota 62. Minot 58, Jamestown 54. Minnesota Duluth 70, Macalester 54, Bemidji 54, St. Cloud 5 0 . Augsburg 70, St. Mary's, Minn. 63. St . Thomas 55, Loras 52. Moorehead 67, Winona 66. 6Mtnn. 76. Mayville 94, Dickinson, N.D . 78. Illinois College 88, Rose PolY 77. Washington, St. Louis 93, Detroit Tech 46. Bethany, Kan. 66, Baker 54. st . . Hastings 73, Kearney 7 0. • Peru 69, Wayne, Neb . 56. * * Cocordia, Ncb. 78, Northwestern, Iowa 70. William Jewel 58, Drury 57. Tabor 85, Park 64. Chadron 70, Doane 57. SOUTHWEST Arizona State U . 63, Texas Western 60. Arizona 63, New Mexico State 40. Texas 73, Texas ChrisUan 56. Arkansas State 75, Murray, Ky. 62. Arkansas 66, Texas A&M 55. Rice 75, Southern Meihodist 72, over1.1me. Texas Tech 60, Baylor 59. Houston 68, Nortb Texas State 62. Hardin-Simmons 88, West Texas State 78. Trinity, Texas 81, McMurry 79, over time. Texas Wesleyan 105, St. Mary's Texas 88. Texas A&I 69, Sui Ross 57. Sarn Houston State 69, East Tex State 55. Prairie View 92, Grambling 89. Howard Payne 80, Southwest Texas 71. Abline Christian 100, Arlington State 84. Texas Southern 102, Alcorn 88. Wayland 75, Austin 60. Arizona St. Flagstaff 78, Calif . Western 64. Bishop 97, Texas Collel(e 95. Ouachita Southern State, Ark . 55. Grand Canyon 66, Pasadena 65. Lamar Tech 100, Stephen F. Austin 88. Little Rock U. 77, Arkansas College 65. FAR WEST UCLA 86, Southern California 72. California 79, Oregon 58. 70, Air Force 68. Bri.l1harn Young 83, Montana State U. M. Utah 78, Denver 67. Santa Clara 67, San Jooe State 55. Idaho 90, Idaho State 61. Regis 112, Montana State Coliege 76. 51. Occidental 76, Cal Poly, Pomona 74. Fresno State 71, Westmont 54. Lewis & Clark 78, College or Idaho 72. Weber 88, Fort Lewis A&M 68. Eastern Montana 77, Western Montana 65. Rocky Mountain 65, Northern Montana 59. Western Colo. State Colle.l{e 59. Adams State 75, Colorado College 59. Oregon 71. ton 70. Puget Sound 75, Whitworth 71. Western Wash. 64, Eastern 58. 1 'nfleld 59. WUiamette 56. tlme. 1 Los Angeles State 104. Nevada Southern 72. Seattle Pacific 90, Redlands 55. Calif. 66, San Francisco State 63. r fomla 62. Alameda State 52. Biola 78, Uplalld 51, Stanford at Wasnmgwn State, canceled, weather. Jai Alai Entries FIRST GAME-Doubles 6 points: !, Reinaldo-Insausti; 2. Golri-Atano; 3. Lukl-Vetrl; 4, Galarraga-Aimor-•a; 5, Donosti-Salvador; 6, Alberro-Jauregui; 7. Milo-Uriona. Sub: M uri 11 o (front) , Garmendia (backl. SECOND GAME-Singles 6 points: 1, Urquiza; 2, Mandiola; 3, Berasategui; 4, Martorell; 5, Tacolo; 6, Oyar zun; 7, Pered9. Sub: Elola. THIRD GAME-Doubles 5 points: 1, Donosti-Urquiza; 2 , Galarraga-Insausti; 3, AiberroVetri; 4, GoiriGarmendia; 5. Murillo-Uriona; 6, MiloAimorza; 7, Reinaldo-Atano; 8, Luki-Jauregui. Sub: Oyarzun (front>, Salvador (baek) FOURTH GAME-Singles 5 points: 1, Milo; 2. Reinaldo; 3, Atano; 4, Alberro; 5, Murillo; 6, Lukl. Sub: Almorza. FIFTH GAME-Doubles 5 points: 1, Murlllo-Muguerza; 2, Churruca-Eiola; los a. Sub: Berasategui (front>, B e 1 t 1 a (back) SIXTH GAME-Doubles 5 points: 1, DonostiBeitia; 2, Galarraga-Mandiola; 3, Luki-Urquiza; 4, Milo-Martorell; 5, Berasategui-Uriona; 6. Oyarzun-Gar mendia. Sub: Murillo (front), Elola (back) SEVENTH GAME-Doubles 5 points: 1, Goiri-Tolosa; 2, Reinaldo-Ortuondo; 3, Eizaguirre-Vetrl; 4, Peredo-Aimorza; 5, Churruca-Atano ; 6, Murillo-Azpiri. Sub: Alberro (front), Mandiola (baek) EIGHTH GAME-Singles 6 points: 1, Elo!a; 2, Beltla; 3, Muguerza; 4, Eizaguirre; 5, Tolosa; Churruca; 7. Azpirt. Sub: Peredo. NINTH GAME Doubles S points: 1, Tacolo-Martorell; 2 , Milo-Muguerza; 3, Elejalde Mandio!a; 4, Berasategui Elola; 5, Eizaguirre-Beitia; 6, Cbur ruca-Ortuondo. Sub : Pereda (front), Tolosa (back). TENTH GAME Doubles 5 points: 1, Pereda-Urquiza; 2, Alberro-Garmen dla; 3, Elejalde-Jauregul; 4, Tacolo Insausti; 5, Oyarzun-Mandiola; 6, .Berasategui-Salvador. Sub : Murillo (front>, Azpiri (back) ELEVENTH GAME Doubles 7 points: l, Eiz.aguirre-Martorell; 2, Peredo-Salvador; 3, Aiberro-Ortuondo; 4, Oyarzun-Muguerza; 5, BerasateguiAzplri; 6, Churruca-Beitia; 7 , Tacolo Eiola; 8 , Elejalde-Tolosa. Sub: Luki (front>, Mandiola (back) Pancho Picks FffiST GAME DonosiiSalvador; 1\lllo-Urlona; Golrl-Atano. SECOND GAME Urquiza, Tacola, Oyarzun. TB1RD GAME-MuriUo-Urlona; Milo A lmorJ..a.; Ga.larragalnsaustl. FOURTH GAME Lukl, Milo, AI berro. FIFTH GAME Murlllo-Mupena; Churruca-Eiola; ElejaldeSa!vador. SIXTH GA!UE-Berasategul • Urlona; LuklUrqulz&; DonosU-Beitla. EIGHTH GAME-llluguerza, Beltia, Churruca. TENTH GAME Elejalde-JaureJ11I; Alberro-Garmendla; l'ere4o-Urqulza. ELEVENTH GAME-EiejaldeTolosa; Elzaplrre-Martorell; Churruca-Beltla. THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, February I , 1963 15 Sebring Purse Sunshine Feature OLDSMAR-Speed is the may be that she will go t o the j First post remains at 1:45 and keynote of this afternoon's fea-front and never look back. It for the balance of the season at Sunshine. Park. It has happened be.fore and it may there will be quiniela wagering 1s_ the s1x furlong Purse on all races except the daily w1th seven alert sprmters step-happen today. d bl t ping the abbreviated distance. Others in the feature include _o_u_e_-=-e=ve=n=s=. =::-:::=:----. ADVERTISEMENT LIKELY TO SHOW ln front Retucano, Like Morning and -------------at the wire is Carroll Road who Proud Rebel. • • showed good speed in his debut HOW CIGARETTE COMPANIES only to tire and finish third. S n 8 . re Your This was to be expected for he had been away for a few months and probably needed that race. PGA SENIORS c h d He will be closer today under AT PORT ST. LUCIE I ren normal improvement. Herman Barron :. $2,500 67-69-272 Rockport Lad is training very John Barnu m ... $2.000 66-274 well and has veteran observers Henry Ransom .. $1,500 68-75-279 Jack Isaacs ..... $1,050 73-72-282 talking_ to ves about his Errie Ball ....... $1,050 71-64-73-74-282 upcommg Always a Duke Gibson ...... $750 70-69-72-74-285 r u g g e d competitor, Rockport Clarence Doser .... $650 70-71-72-73-286 Dad never looked nor acted bet-Labron Harrl.s .... $475 69-70-76-288 ter and he undoubtedly will be : the challenger. • iWtfe : ::::: MR •. N:f!D FLASHED g o o d :: m h1s most recent engage-A I Zimmerman ... SJ75 73-71-74-71-289 ment and fits nicely with this Floyd Sparrow ... $340 73-69-76-72-290 group. He can run with mg leaders or come from behind Harold Oatman ... $340 73-72-73-72-290 and its a matter of conj Jlm :::::: mg what the stable strategy Will be. R. w . Williamson . $260 75-70-74-72-291 One thing is sure he wlll be Ca\ropa ... $260 72-72-75-72-291 ht th h 'th . . V1e Ghezz• ...... $260 74-72-73-72-291 ng ere w en e gomg IS Paul Runyan ..... $260 76-70-73-72-291 rough •. , ::: mg Sallie s Gem has drawn a Ivan Gant ........ $200 72-73-74-73-292 good post position today to co-P_ete Burke ....... 70-70-78-74-292 incide with her early foot. It :: Trust Taste Enjoy The World's Finest Bourbon since 1795 JJJIDJIUI[. "Have we," asjrs an important article in February Reader's Digest, "lost the capacity for Indignation as • day 4,500 boys and girls between the ages of 12 and 17 take up smoklng7" Here's some speclfte ammu nition for parenta who would like to bait this trend -an expose of the sales atrat!!gy back of cigarette advertising ••• why the ads emphasize youth, fea ture athletes and _young girla aa, every year, more Americana die of lung cancer. Read " .•• and Slow Death" iii Februar1 Reader's Digest now on sals. People have faith in Reader's Digest BRAKERELI E 95 88 • . . . . . . . . . . . 95 Installed : Installed : Exchange : Exchange GUARANTEED: GUARANTEED. Installed Exchange GUARANTEED 30,000 MILES 10,000 MILES : 20,000 MILES : OR 1 YEAR : OR 2 YEARS : OR 3 YEARS CHEVY-FORD-DODGE-PLYMOUTH-ALL AMERICAN COMPACTS-OTHERS SLIGHTLY HIGHER BRAKE ADJUSTMENT • pull front wheels and inspect linings • adjust brakes • add fluid WE oo ALL THIS woRK ••• *Replace old lining and shoes on all four wheels with Firestone Factory Engineered Bonded Brake Linings. * Inspect brake shoe return springs for equal. tension. * Clean and inspect brake drums for trueness. * Inspect grease seals and wheel bearings. * Inspect complete hydraulic system. *Adjust brakes on all four wheels for full contact to drums. We use only the highest quality Firestone brake linings and GUARANTEE our work up to 30,000 MILES or 3 YEARS Returned to Original Manufacturer's Specifications jttt$10nt NEW TREADS APPLIED ON SOUND. TlRE BODIES OR ON YOUR OWN. TIRES ANY SIZE trade -In tires 12--MONTH ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE Ottr Ne'IJJ Treads, identifted by Medallion and shop mark, are OUARANTBED . defects in workman sh1p and mate..W.. during life of tread. 2. Against nonnal road hazards (except repairable punc:tw:es) encountered i n everyd&y paso senger car use for 12 months. :Replacements prorated Dll tread wear and based on. list prices current at time of adjustment. Just say"CHARGE lT'' ... buy on Easy Payday Terms I CLEARWATER I DALE MABRY I DOWNTOWN STORE 100 N. Ft. Harrison SHOPPING CENTER

16 THE TAMPA TIMES, 1\fonday, February 4 , 19 6 3 FOR ELDERS' SELF-ESTEEM Vital Snare Your Children "Have we," a sk s an important art icle in February Reader's D i gest, " lost the c apacity for indigna tion as each da y 4, 5 00 boys and girls betw een the ages ol12 and 17 take up smokin g ? " Here's some spe c ific ammull i tion for parents who would like to halt thi s trend -an e x pos e o:t the sales strategy back o f cigarette advertisin g • • • why the ads emphasize youth, fea ture athletes and young girls a s, every year, more A m ericalll d ie of lun g cancer. Read " ••• and Slow Death" in Februacy Reader' s Dige s t now on sa l e. People have faith in Reader ' s Digest Direct from Tampa, just hours! Convenient deoarturP. time! Pan Am Jet Clippers* leave every Friday at 6 &15 P.M. for Mexico City, home of the ancient Aztecs. lt' s a fascinating playground with traces of the mysterious past and co l orful Spanish customs. Or in 1 % hours,•you can be in Yucatan, where the great Maya civilizations flourished. For either destination, board your Jet Clipper at Tampa International Airport. Economy-class Rainbow round trip to Merida, Yucatan is $89. To Mexico City, $164. P an A m adds the Priceless Extra of Expe r ie n ce. When you fly with Pan Am you enjoy the confidence that comes with flying with the world ' s most experienced airline. You'll appreciate the innumerable ways that Pan Am people, aloft and on the ground, make you a relaxed, carefree traVeler • aT,ade>lark, It.,.-. U .S. Pat. ()4, Call your Trave l Agent or 229521 Ticket Office: Hotel Tampa T errace , 40 1 Flori d a A ve. Enjoy th e Pric e less Extra of Experi e n ce on th e World' s Mo s t E x p e rienced Airlines First in Latin America ... First on the Atlantic ..• First on the Pacific •• , I { First 'round the worl d BANK-BY .MAIL SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES and irritation. You eat faster-bite harder, without pain-and e njoy your foo d more. You may eat the hard-to-chew foo d s your body craves like steaks, fruits, vegetab les -thus preventing "denture malnutrition," a problem of older peopl e. FrxoDENT helps you speak easier without tiring-faster, more clearly, without s l urring. ' When dentures slip you uncon sciously hold tbem in place with tongue and c heek muscles that tire and ache unbearably. FixoDENT helps preven t muscle strain . The special pen cil point dispenser enables you to spot F!XODENT with precision -no spilling -n o o o zing over. F!XODENT us uall y lasts round the-clock, resists hot drinks, alco holic beverages. Get FrxODENT at all drug counters. When mouth tis sues change, see your dentist. Hungarian Ends Self-Imposed 'Prison' Term BUD A P EST, F eb. 4 (IP)-L. says Feren c withdrew into a the new sights of Budapest. Ferenc, 60, develppe d a guilt hut witho u t lights or heat and To his amazement, the p olic e co mplex for havi n g been a mem-didn't put his nose out for 17 chief, after heating his stor1 of wartime Fasyears. and checking up on its truth. party. Takmg the law mto He thought his time had senten ced him to "five kisses a own ha n us, he really come when the police day to be placed in the hands hunsel f to 20 years' sohtary con-made h i m emerge from his hut. of his wife for having looke d fmement. But the po li ce first gave him after such a husband for 1 7 The n ewspaper Esti Hirlap a ride in a car, showing him solid years." OVER 1000 Smoke and Water Damaged Lighting Fixtures BeinCJ Sold a' DISCOUNTS. Many Other Miscellaneous Items At Tremendous Savings 370 7 EAST HILLSB O R O A V E . ELECTRIC SUPPLY (INCORPORATED) P H ONE 23 6-5937 IHST ALLMfHT LOANS TAMP A 10, FLOR IDA MARINI BANK TRUST coMPANY & r f•IEM8EI f,D .J,C. llOIIDA'S OLOEST UUSf C O MPAN -


Shop Wards 10 A.M. P.M. Monday thru SGturday N. Dale Mabry at lnterstat _ e Phone 877-6161 Most Items also Available ST. PETE. CLEARWATER, LAKELAND and BRADENTON 2nd SHIRT 0 With Purchase of ! MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRT 39 Limited 9uantities See What 0 More Will Buy! Surprise Prices all around the Store. Shop Early! Limited Quantities • Stotk up on your favorite styles ••• now at a big Words saving • Handsomely tailored In an assortment of prints • Popular wash 'n' wear quality ••• needs little or no ironing. e Sizes S-M-L. EARRINGSO With Purchase of Pearl NECKLACE $ PLUS TAX 0 r t"-..... -Puuh ..... : . SUPPORT HOSIERY 98 PAIR SEAM OR SEAMLESS e Style means fashion and comfort e Marvelous for relieving tired Je9i • Run/stop top and toe for longer wear • In your most popular shades • Sizes 8'/2 to 11 •. e Stock up now at a savings • Limited Quantities 4th 0 Boys' Smart Argyle Socks 17 PAIRS • Limited Quantities • absorbent cambtd cotton • Nylon reinforced heel, toe • Gives longer wear. • Patterns, washfad calors; 7-foy, ALL ROADS LEAD TO 2nd TERRY APRON 29 e 1000,0 cotton terry e These aprons are cut large • Choice of .Printed l'atterns, coloN • Limited Quantities SECOND TOWEL 0 With Purchase of • DECORATOR TOWELS e Wards own Treasure Chest towels • Thick, fluffy, extra thirsty cotton e Have dobby border e Limited Quantities HAND TOWELS -. 99c WASH CLOTHS --49c With P11rchaM of 26" HAND SAW • Rugged and lost TOOL BOX 99 25x48" etl•llrictiiJ'!'Wtlde4 719 ltllll • luct1an llty hh9' • 519 allay steel blade • Solid walnut handle 2nd BRIEF With Purchase of Ladies' Lace-Frilled BRIEF c ' With PurchGH of BOWLING BALL e Hawthorne custom-measured and drilled bowlin g ball • 14 lbs. in black • While they last e Limited Quantities UATHEit BOWLING SHOES ••• 4.90 ........ . :::::: ...... . ...... ::::: .. • .. • 11 • • • • .. • • •••• . . . . . . ... . . . : .... .. . . . . . . ... . . . . . . : : ........ . • • • • • • e e I t • • • • • .......... . . . . . .. . : : : . HOOKBOARD • Ideal for us• in homt, shop, goragt • small iloms 79C rn order. • 2x4 ft. Bit" BRUSH Will\ P11rchaM •f DECORATIVE ENAMEL • Resists dirt 219 and greaM • Colors. QUAIT Get the 4th AZALEA PUNT 0 With The Purchase of . Limited Quantities PLANTs ggc 2nd PAIR. O With Purchase of Men's Cotton ARGYLE SOCKS c pr. • woven of Supima the world's finest cotton. • Known for it5 long wearing and comfort qualities • A top Ward value. e Limited Quantities 2nd. RUGQ With Purchase of 21x36 Non-Skid SCATTER RUG 19 • Block Design e Machine washable; • 100%.cotton rug • Has latex back • Limited 12.95 Airline RADIO With Purchase of ALL CHANNEL Limited Quantities $229 dustfrtt >tal • aut-front control panel • front mounltd FM sptoktr for richtr sound PHOH ORDER TO "CAaOl IRENT" ST. PfTEaSIUitG 196-9151. (RIIidtniJ of Soraor1, lr.t.,ton, New Pott Iichty tn4 To,on Springs,

Monday, February 4, 1963 'Chanteurs' Ftom Paris Here Feb. 5 Varel and Bailly Chanteurs de Paris will give two of their inimitable concerts at the 'l'A on Tuesd ay, Feb. 5. The per formances will be at 1:25 p.m. and 8:30 p.m . Conceived and produced by the internationally famous song writing team-the "Rodgers and Hammerstein of France"-An dre Varel and Charly Bailly have gathered together a group of top f o r m entertainers , headed by Charly Bailly him self. They have appeared on television with the Garry Moore and Ed Sullivan shows. Their music is largely folk and popular songs of pure nos talgic delight. Their program moves along at a swift pace de signed to provide an evening of complete satisfaction and enjoy ment. Hats, gloves, tri-coiored handkerchiefs give each song its particular surprise -but t h e Chanteurs' greatest appeal lies in their inimitable "joie de vivre ." VAREL AND BAILLY, CHANTEURS DE PARIS These eight ebullient French men have an air about them too seldom seen these days-they UC Meet, Coffee Set in UC C N • look happy. They appear to en-. ampus obces joy what they are doing more than anything else in the world. STAFF D IRE C T 0 R Y CHANGES ministration, together with the Tampa What they do is Song; and LISTED-Herbert J. Wunderllch, 11403 Chapter of National Secretaries Assn whether they sing a nostalgic Drive. Deletion: Dan Ores-is sponsoring a seminar for ballad about tulip-time or cavort FILMS AVAILABLE-Language and on the campus, Feb. 2 . Appearing on melodically with a stuffed dum L inguistics: Sound of Language-Until, t he program are: Rev. R . Allen Davis, my of the Charleston era, their Dean Charles N. Dr. William enthusiasm is contagious. Their Comniunkations Primerj F'ive Keys; K . Bott . Dr. Margaret FJsher. Dr . . A. American debl,lt during the . Demqnstration in Perception. Hood Roberts and Mr!. Hubert T. Hous. 1956-57 season was SUCh a .fc;ap ton. Details. may be obtained . from CORNING GLASS Glass and its 3500-year history are the subject of a current exhibit in the UC Gallery Lounge otganized by the Corning Museum of Glass. The exhibit consists of 17 framed panels with photographs, labels and de scriptive text. Striking is the fact that this important material has been in use since its initiation by the Egyptians around 1500 B.C. The collection features examples of glass from the Ancient, Renaissance, and Modern Worlds. The glass will be on display until Feb. 14. 1-M ACTIVITIES mmh:tm,,m I PE Division To I Supply Race BikeS M ,;; By RICHARD OPPEL Bicycles will be furnished to teams competing in the first annual bike race, according to the Physical Education Division. through with a 26 to 20 win over Beta IV West. However, the teams must use their own bikes during the Late Scores Unofficial results of four games played last Wednesday just came in at press time: practice sessions. Entries for Beta All Stars the race will be by four-man Beta II West team, with one race each for Beta I East men and women. "Snowed Out" Aborigines Bad weather slowed up much ClEO of the basketball action during Talos the past two weeks. One day it would rain and the next it A II Stars was almost threatening snow! Chargers Six games did come off , though, Table Tennis 27 14 38 7 25 17 29 11 and the results are interesting. Four teams are now in the Outer Alpha pulled a Cinde-semi-finals as the women's table rella as the underdog defeated tennis tourney nears an end. all-U. leader Beta I East 25-9. Still in the running are Alpha Larry Leber contribute


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