The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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April 29, 1963
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Allen Refutes Johns Committee Report By RICHARD OPPEL Reports made by Mark Hawes, counsel to the Legislative Investigating Committee were a "skill ful blend of truths, half truths, and omissions," Dr. John S. Allen, presi dent of the University of South Florida, said in a speech before the Florida Legislature in Tallahas see last Wednesday. The president's speech was 8 point-by-point outline of charges brought a.ainst the university accompanied by a thoroughly documented de fense and rebuttal o.f each charge. ''Mr. Hawes said the com mittee came to investigate complaints that the univer sity was soft on communism and that it harbored homo sexuals. He said fw-ther that they had received complaints from people in the area about a n t i Christian teachings," Allen said, "and about the use of teaching materials filled wlth filth, profanity, and vulgarity." University Of South Florida Campus Edition "In the matter of Com munists, the fact is that at the University of South Flor . ida, the committee found not a single member of the fac ulty, staff, or student body who is or ever has been a Communist or a Communist sympathizer," the president said. Hawes had focused much of his criticism on the fact that a Dr. Jerome Davis, who was known for membership in Communist front organiza tions, had beep. invited to teach at the university and that his appointment had only been cancelled under pressure from legislators and members of the committee .President Allen explained that "Dr. Davis was not in vited to join the faculty, but tather to give one lecture , .. at which his background and point of view would be identified when he was in troduced to the students, and after which the s t u de n t s would be given time to ques tion him critically. "When I learned of these plans, I looked into the back ground of Dr. Davis and de cided that his appearance be fore a formal class would be inappropriate. The decision was solely my own. I sought advice from no one. It is now wen established and known to the faculty that we do not expect to have people with C01pmunist front affiliations speak to classes , and there has been no recurrence of such incidents ." Fleming's Jtecord Clear Another man, Dr. Denna Frank Fleming of Vanderbilt University, was said by Hawes to have been hired by the university despite the fact that he was a Commu nist sympathizer and that the committee had prevented the university from hiring him. "Dr. Fleming was being considered for a half-time teaching position for one year at the University of South Florida," Allen said. "Before the Legislative com mittee came to campus. or raised a question about Flem Ing , I became aware of criti cisms of his books and di rected an inquiry to Con gressman Francis E. Walters, Chairman of the House Com mitte on Un-American Activi ties. Under date of April 26, 1962 , Congressman Walters wrote me that "the records and publications of the Com mittee on Un-American Ac tivities failed to reveal any record concerning Dr. Flem ing." "And I have that letter with me." "Later, I received a copy of a Letter signed by Dr. Har vie Branscomb , Chancellor of Vanderbilt University, saying that Fleming was no longer on the faculty at Vanderbilt. A further check by telephone with Chancellor Branscomb revealed that Vanderbilt had been unwilling a year prior to continue his contracl a fourth year beyond the nor mal retirement age. At this point, I decided on my own , not to offer a contracl to Dr. Fleming. Homosexuality, Religion Probed "In the area of homosexual behavior , psychologists , soci ologists, and medical people state that six to ten per cent of the population are active in this category. The Inves tigating Committee estab lished a case against one man out of nearly 500 persons on our payroll. This is one-fifth of one per cent. We accepted his resignation the next day and duly reported the :facts to the Board of Control," Dr. Allen continued. 1 Answering Hawes charges that the University is anti religious, Allen said, "I would not attempt to vouch for the religious beliefs or every member o our faculty, but I can assure you that we are not anti-religious. We have at least half a dozen faculty members who are or dained ministers, and many, many others who are active in churches of the communi ty, as teachers, elders, stew ards, committee leaaers, and as parishioners. "In the early planning of the University of South Florida, I persuaded the Board of Control an d the State Board of Education to allow me to invite statewide religious organizations to consider putting student re ligious centers on our cam pus. One of these centers has already been built, another is under construction, and others w i ll get under way soon. Committee Objects to Literature Concerning c I a s s text books, Hawes had said in his recent reports that much of 1umpu the required and recom mended read in g material though not obscene under legal definition, c o n t a in s coarse, profane, vile and vul gar language. In reply, President Allen said, "The material objected to by the committee repre sents a fraction of 1 per cent of the total reading material used in our classes . In this fraction of 1 per cent there are undoubtedly passages l wbich, when taken ou t of the total context in which they are used, can be offensive to the senses. Calm and ra tional study in a classroom is a far cry from a street corner conversation about a paragraph or two that other wise seems salacious. "Actually, young people are reading many books by beatnik authors that are available on the downtown newsstands, and someone has to find a way to show them the shallowness and poor quality of this so-called lit erature. "One passage which was quoted to you by Mr. Hawes was from a review of beatmk writing. The part that you (Continued on Page 12, Col. 1) 1 imrs JOHN S. ALLEN University of South Florida President Univers'ity Choir Will Present Concerts April 30 SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 70 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, APRIL 29, 1963 PRICE FIVE CENTS -(USF Photo) MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS Students entering the USF campus for the first time are welcomed by the formal entr:wce off Fowler Avenue which leads dhectly to the Administration and campus proper. The five-story building to the right of the AD is the library. Fine Arts Presents Comic Opera in TA The Fine Atts Division of the to t he top in the field of con University of South Flol'ida will cert so loi sts. p r e s e n t The Play box Opera Enja G a b r i e 1 e Bruckner Group in Pimpinone or "The Ru gge bcrg, altho u gh just 20 Unequal Marriage" at the Uni years old, has already been on versity Theater on May 2. There stage severa l times . Last will be two performances, one at the Music Festival in at 1:2 5 p.m. and one at 8:30 p.m. I r e 1 a n d , s h e Pimpinone is a comica l opera played A.mor in in three parts by George Phillip "0 r p h e us and Telemann with libretto by PariE uridice." Her ati and English translation by fa t h e r is first Norman Platt. It cond ucto r at the w a s presented State 0 p era in on stage for the H a m b u r g and first time in Sephead of the de-tember of 1725 p a r t m e n t for in Hamburg at song and cond uc -the Opera House tor at the Acade-at the G an s e my of Music in M a r k e t . I t Hamburg. s e r v e d, to the Herbert Albin, Gabriele a m u s e m e n t violinist and mu s ical airector of the audience, for th e Playbox Opera Group, a s an in between h a s b e e n concertma ster and p 1 a y during the assi stant conductor of the Aui n t e r m i sWilhelms gus ta Sympl;lo ny, Au g usta, Ga., sion of Handel 's opera "Tam for two years. He studied in erlan." the Academy of Music in BerTwo Man Opera lin, Germany. He has received The Playbox Opera Group is the first prize for violin play-ing at the Music Academy in 8 two man opera with a string Berlin twice. From 1943 until ensemble and harps ichord. 1947 Mr. Albin was director and Founaed in West German y in co nductor of the sympho ny or-1956, the little opera has been chcstra of Freiberg. very successful, especially for Quartet two si n gers in performin g two Mr. Albin plays first violin u nknown old opera s by Tele -in th e strin g quartet acco m panying the o p e r a. Camille mann and Pergolesi. Gruppe plays second violin; Gunther Wilhelms, baritone, Ruth Goldsmith, viola ; Paulo will sing the part of P impi Gruppe, violoncello ; and Brig none, a rich bachelor , Enja Ga -gita Warner plays harpsichord. briele Brucker-Ru ggeberg, soTickets for the opera may be prano, will sing the part of reserved by calling the Thea Vespetta , his maid . tcr Box Office (988 4131, exte n -Mr. Wilhelm s was born in si on 343) between 1 p.m. and Ham b u r g where he studied 5 p .m. week days. Tickets for music and song. After havin g full time USF students are 50 playe d on the s ta ge for several cents each

THE TAMP A TIMES Monday, April 29, 1963 Tampa Bay Weather Partly cloudy through Tuesday. Southeasterly winds, 12-22 m.p.h., higher off shore. High today and Tuesday near 86. Low tonight near 64. Rainfall for 24 hours, ending midnight ......• }'or month to date . . . . . . • .21 Barometer reading, 7:00 a.m .............. . 30.21 TOMORROW Sun rises . . . . . . . 5:51 a m. Sun sets . . . . . . . . 7:04p.m. Moon rises ...... 11:53 a.m. Moon sets ...... 1:14 a.m. Tides at Seddon Island: High . . 6:34 a.m, none. Low . . . 3:03 a.m., none. TEMPERATURES Florida Apalachicola . . 76 71 Clewiston . . . . 85 65 Key West ..... 81 75 Lakeland . . . . . 80 63 Jacksonville .. 79 67 Miami Beach . . 78 73 Ocala ........ 84 56 Orlando ...... 82 60 Pensacola . . . . . 82 71 Sarasota . . . . . . 88 61 Tallahassee . . . 79 64 ... FORECAST THE NATION'S WEATHER TODAY -(AP Wirephoto) Scattered showers are expected tonight from the Mississippi Valley and the Great Lakes area eastward to the Ohio and Tennessee valleys and parts of the middle Atlantic states. It will be warmer in the northeast and from the Rockies eastward to the western plains. It will be cooler over the remainder of the plains and eastward to the Mississippi. ' Tampa ....... 84 63 667641 Brazilian Fort Myers . . . 87 Deaths in Tampa Gainesvi1le .... 82 57 Panama City . . 77 71 F • h • MRS. AMANDA E. HART for the past 35 years. She was Sanford ...... 78 62 IS I ng Mrs. Amanda E. Hart, 75, of a member of the Nebraska Ave-Valparaiso .... 78 72 1716 Wishing Well Way, died nue Methodist Church. SurviVero Beach 78 71 in a local hospital yesterday. A vors include one daughtfl', Miss W. Palm Beach 80 71 f native of Georgia, she had lived Elanor Katherine Rogers of Other Cities _ I I nef l clent in Tampa for 33 years. She was Tampa; three sons, Thomas Ed-Amaril1o ..... 81 47 a member of the Spencer Me-ward of Dallas, Henry R. and Asheville . . . . . 55 52 .50 morial Church. SurviTed :'\lber.1: bo: of Jampba; n 1:gg . Boston ....... 53 42 RIO DE JANEIRO Brazil _ S . Sart, of Madison, N.C.; four Brownsville ... 88 75 -Brazilian fishermen,' who put daughters, Mrs. Inez L; Fillyaw, CRYSTAL CONIGLIO Buffalo ....... 64 43 _ out to sea in balsa log sailing Mrs. Mary -L. K e l 1 y, Mrs. Crystal Lorraine Coniglio, in-Charleston, S.C. 75 64 -rafts, may be the world's most Pauline C. Hazel , all :rampa, fant daughter of JVIr. and Mrs. Chicago ...... 57 52 .031valiant but also, an official Bra-and Mrs. L .. Wtlhams of L .. ConigTlio of Lhutz Cleveland . . . . 66 55 zilian government study reports, Boron, Cahf.; a s 1 t e r, Mrs. unaay m a amp a ospt a . Denver .... ... 59 53 .01 they are among the world's Eva of Be r 11 n, Ga.; 28 Besides her parents, survivors Detroit ....... 66 49 least efficient grandchtldren and 23 great-include one sister, Dianna; two Duluth ....... 56 45 .24 A report, by the Sugrandchildren. perintendency for Development MRS. LILLIAN McVEY tridge and Alfonso Col!iglio of Jackson, Miss. 85 65 o! the North East (SUDENE,l, Mrs. Lillian McVey, 90, of 112 Tampa. discloses that the 240,000 Bra-N Carver St. Brandon died at Kansas City 78 5 8 08 engaged in col'(l.mercial after_ flshmg last year caught only noon. A native of New Yo:rk Louisville .... 71 60 .40 300,000 t?ns of flsh. . she had lived in the area for Memphis ..... 80 65 1.73 Recallmg that' Braztl has a 50 years. She was . a charter Milwaukee .... 63 47 .27 coastline of nearly 5,000 miles, member of the Valrico Worn-New Orleans .. 86 76 _ the report termed "the situa-an's Club. Survivors include New York .... 68 46 _ lion in the fishing industry pre-three nieces. MRS. HATTIE L. McDONALD Mrs. Hattie L. McDonald, 90, of the Old Peoples Home, died :=;aturday morning in a local hospital. A native of Portland, Mich., she llad lived in Tampa for 21 years: Oklahoma City 75 60 carious due to antiquated equip-Philadelphia . . 67 36 ment and methods." GERALD L . McKEON F J N • Pittsburgh .... 67 46 Gerald L. McKeon, 79, 8926 Unera OfiCeS Portland, Ore. 70 52 OF THE 4,000 fishing craft in El Portal Drive, died Saturday Rapid City . . . 62 42 .72 Brazil, only 45 per cent are mo-afternoon at a Tampa hospital. Richmond . . . . 71 37 torized. And that 45 per cent in-A native of Pennsylvania, he St. Louis ..... 64 60 .70 eludes the canoes and sma11 had lived in Tampa 10 years. San Antonio ... 85 71 .09 sailing vessels with auxiliary He was a retired auto parts Seattle . . . . . . . 65 51 motors. salesman. Survivors include his Spokane . . . . . . 65 48 Most nets used in Brazil are widow, Mrs. Mary McKeon of Washington ... 69 43 made of sisal, or Brazilian Tampa. Some temperature extremes hemp, which deteriorates quick-LAMAR NEAL DENNIS from within the United States ly in sea water. Peruvians use Infant LaMar Neal Dennis GORDON; GUY N, Funeral services lor Mr. Guy N. Gordon, age 43, of 2.401 Corrine St. wilr be held Tuesday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock at the chapel of the F. T. Blount Co. Fu neral Home, 5101 Nebraska Ave. with Interment in Rose Hill Cemetery, Active pallbearers: Aqulles Alonso, Rogue Alonso, Frank Oley, John Wil liams, George Farr and Dr. J ose 0. Afanador. Honorary pallbearers wlll be members of the Desota Park Lions Club. except Alaska and Hawaii. strong nylon nets. died at a local hospital Saturday Sund,ay high of 98 at Laredo, Only one small Br.azilian fleet morning. Survivors are the parTex., and 96 at Tex. ents, Mr. and Mrs. George ... flf;, Monday mormng lows of 19 at eqUl'pped wl'th radar for track-Dennis of Tampa, grapdparents, El Prado, wll! be held Tuesday after D d M t d 23 t M d M G ,.o D noon at 3 :00 o'clock at Garden of rummon , on ., an a f' h h 1 Oth d' r. an rs. eor,... enms, Memories cemetery, with Rev. Archie Greenville Maine mg IS sc 00 s. er sar and Mr. and Mrs. P. N. Hinson G. McKee, pastor or the ""de Park ' fishermen depend on spottmg • .._ Deaths Tampa and Elsewhere • 1n :MRS. EULA SMITH 1 Hopson had lived in Tampa for mother, Mrs. A. L. Gordon, all resident of Hillsborough County Mrs. Eula Y . . Smith, 70, of 212 the last 31 years. Survivors i!tof Tampa; two brothers, Her-for the last 51 years and was W. Elm St., died yesterday elude six sisters, Mrs. G. 'f. Dolbe.rt. A. Gordon of Tampa and retired from the Seaboard Rail ing of Atlanta, Ga. , Mrs. Annie W1lllam L. Gordon of Daytona morning at a local hospital. Mrs. Ruth Tomisson of Jacksonville, and several nieces and . He was a member of Smith was a native of Florida Miss Bertha Simms and Mrs. nephews Htghland Avenue Methodist Lydia Ma1sh of Orlando, Mrs. I" Church and the Men's Bible and for the last 52 years made Cl d th B h d Mary Diamond of Tampa, and AMBERS MILLER ass, an e rather oo Tampa her home. Survivors are R r c M f A four daughters, Mrs. Arvel Mrs. Jewell Branch of Valdosta , Ambers Miller, 47 , of Durant. at en o menca. and a number of nieces and died Sunday in a Tampa hosSurvtvors mclude a daughter, Mynatt, Tampa, Mrs. Lurline M El p t T nephews. Mrs. Hopson was a pital. A veteran of World War . rs. eanor or er, ampa; Schneider, Babylon, N.Y., Mrs. member of the Primttive Bap -II, Mr. Miller had lived in Hilisfive sons, Robert W . Holcomb, Doris Rogers, Monte Bella, J h I H 1 b d D ld A Calif., and Mrs. Shirley Brown, tist Church. borough County for the last 25 o n . o com an ona . years. He was a native of Wash-Holcomb all of Tampa; Kenneth Toronto, Italy; three sons, WilTHOMAS L. COOK ington County, Florida. Survi-R. Holcomb of Yonkers, N .Y . :tard H. Smith Jr., Bel Air d A b E H 1 b f S Bowie, Md., M. Wayne Smith, _Thomas L. C?ok, 70 , 310;> vors include his widow Mrs. an u rey . o com o an Orlando, and Capt. Alton M. ve., d1ed S u n y Hazel Miller six sons Antonio, Texas; eigh t grandSmith, Fort Walton Beach; two morm_ng m a :t:ampa Wintford, Billy Joe: Donald ch!ldren and e ight great-grand sisters, Mrs. Maude Laurance, A native of Peona, Ill., and resiJoseph, Johnny Jordon and ohtldren. Tampa. and Mrs. Thelma J. of Tampa the past 12 Eddy Ray Miller; two brothers, --ADVERTISEMENT Niles Largo and 16 grandchil-years, Mr. Cook \\as a veteran Hampton and Clifton E . Miller; dren' ' of World War I and a member five sisters, Mrs. Irene Faulk, of the board of stewards of the Mrs. Rebecca Smit h, Mrs. Ellt"n ALFREDO TORRES Bayshore Methodist Church. He Richwine, Mrs. Lille Belle is survived by his widow, Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Ola Harris, Alfredo Torres, 73, of 2508 Min Cook of Tampa. and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 13th St., died yesterday morn-Edward Miller, all of HillsPEOPLE 50 to 80 ing at a local hospital. A native GUY N. GORDON borough County. . .. let us tell you how you can of Key West he had lived in Guy N. Gordon, 43 , o.f 2401 EDGAR G. HOLCOMB still apply for a $2,000 life in-Tampa 60 years and is survived Co1rn St d' d S t d ght 1 c d e . , Ie a _ur ay m Edgar Garfield Holcomb 81 surance po ICY Issue up to by a daughter, Mrs. Carmela Lo-at his home. A native of Danf Rt 1 L tz d' d t d • . • age 80 ) Once your application Pez . two sons Alfredo and Man K M G d h d 1 d o . u , te yes er ay m . ' • , -v1 e, y. r . or on a tve local h 't 1 A t ' .f IS approved, you may carry the uel Torres; a sister, Mrs. Esper-in Tampa 37 years. He was in a ospl a na Ive 0 policy the rest of your life to anza Rodriguez, 10 grandchil-the general contract business. Beaver, had been a help ease the burden of final dren and eight great-grandchil-He was a _member of the Conexpenses on your family. dren. He was a member of the cord Church and. DePROST ATE No one will call on you. And Circulo Cubano. Park. L10':ls Club. HERNIA & HEMORRHOIDS there is no obligation. MRS EUDORA HOPSON mclude hts Widow , Mrs. correc:tecl non-surgical method Tear out this ad and mail it Gordon; a daughter, Mrs. Ehzatoday with your name address Mrs. Eudora Diamond beth Ann Swift; one son, JamP.s WRITE FOR FREE BOOKLET and year of birth to Old son, 82, of 5908 50th St. , died B. Gordon; two grandchildren; DR, E, AUSTIN ELLIS N.D. American Insurance Co 4900 at her home. A natwo sisters, Mrs. Eda Lofley 115 s. HOWARD Ph. 253•5470 Oak, Dept. T493, City tlve of Valdosta, Ga., Mrs. and Mrs. Nettie Jones, and 12 , Mo. reports 3.51 phosphorescent flashes on dark of Seffner. inches of ram m the past 24 nights. They rarely bother to MRS. CATHERINE SULLIVAN ' hours. leave port in the daytime or on .Mrs. catherine T. Sullivan, at Platt st. from 10:00 o'clock Moo Athens, reports 3.17 bright moonlit nights. 78, of 2910 San Carlos, died ;J:,.r;!g!n inches of ram m the past 24 Aside from a Japanese fleet, Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Sui-HART, MRS. AMANDA E. _Funeral hours. almost all fishing in Brazil's Jivan was a native of Taylor services tor Mrs. Amanda E. Hart. Northeast is done from small County Ga. and for the last 75, of 1716 Wishing Well Way, will THE TAMPA TIMES balsa lo g sailing rafts. These 122 made Tampa her home. crude. craft are assembled by Survivors are a son, Carl E . <::ompany from The Trlbulle Buildfastenmg logs together Thornton, Tampa; two sisters, ment will be in Pleasan t Grove and 1 1 n_g homemade Mrs. w. A. Gibson, Lake Cily, Cemetery. Pallbearers are Rudy et ... maller •t lbe Poat Otnee •t masts, sa1ls and tillers. and Mrs. Julia Turner, Ocala; under the Act of usually are awash and ftshera brother R. R. Caldwell Ocala R. J. Rogers. Arrangements by Subserlpllou Jtatos: By earrler men using the r 'afts are sopping and seve;al nephews and' nieces: wet from the time they put OUt BOLCOI\IB, EDGAR GARFIELD FU S78.auob'ae .. ta atl-anoe. to sea until they beach their MMRSD. D

, . ,, Sarasota Entries TONIGHT'S ENTRIES FIRST RACE-Five.sLxteenths mile Grade C . Az pirl ;Iellon landed a tarpofl. weigh-to wm the doubles o v e r ing in at 138. That seems like a Wood and Don Caton of Flonda mighty long time if one is to State, 6-4, 6 -4. . judge by the number of fishing and Hammill liUCcess sto1ies we are besieged the fmals by with daily. It's time for less Blll .Tym and Jerry Pfe1ffer of talk and more action. Flono;la, 6-4, 6-3. CaIn case you want to know ton went to fmals With a what the competition will be 6-4, 5-7, 6 3 over like: the largest contest tarpon and Hugh Qumn of M1am1. ever caught was an 184.!Miami, which has won 123 pounder, lande d by a Sarasotan. cons e cut i v e The smallest winner weighed in matches, took team honors w1th at 119 pounds a l s o caught by a 22 victories. Flroida State was Sarasotan. Most of the other second with 8, Florida had 6, winners average between 135 Florida Southern 3, Rollins 3 and 145. and Florida Presbyterian 0 . e ADJUST & INSPECT BRAKES e CHECK LINING, CYLINDERS, ADD FLUID e LUBRICATE CHASSIS e ALIGN FRONT END e CAMBER -CASTERTOE IN e BALANCE FRONT WHEELS e INCLUDING NECESSARY WEIGHTS SAVE YOUR TIRES "TOP VALUE STAMPS WITH EVERY PURCHASE" PIONEER Personalized "W 8 Service What JP e Selr" Pioneer's Own Free Parking 011 Our Lot Rear of Store Flnaaclnt Tampa and Washington Sts. If you don't know about Coronet VSQ Brandy ..• it serves you right! Coronet Manhattan Coronet Old Fa,hioned Coronet Sour V ersatileCoronet VSQ is the brandy that makes 32 different drinks. It's specia lly' smoothened. N ever bites. But how it brightens the flavor! For new enjoyment, mix with Coronet VSQ-only the taste is costly! Auburn, Rebs Lead in SEC The Southeastern Conferepce baseball race entered its fmal week today with Auburn and Mississippi rated almost certain to dethrone Florida and Mississippi State as divisional champions. Auburn virtually wrapped up the Eastern Division title last Saturday by trouncing Florida 9-2 for a sweep of their critical two-game series. Ole Miss was rained out of its scheduled game with Alabama and thereby missed an opportunity to clinch a tie for the Western Division crown. Here's the way the looked going into the of games: Easl-division& final set Games To W L Pel. PI&> Auburn . . ....... 12 2 .857 4• Florida ......... 11 S .688 2•• •-Two wltb Tenneuee o.nd Geor(la. ••-With Tennessee. Wesi-Mississlppl . . . . . . 10 8 • 769 Miss. State . . . 7 5 .S83 4•• and Ole llllss. If State loses Monday to LSU, Mississippi is in. State must sweep all four of its !'emaining games to finish .wi. t h I tain by winning any or i.ts ,four an 11-5 mark to 10-5 for Missisremaining SEC games. sippi. 1 • Right-hander Joe Overton, Auburn can make a tle cer-whose brilliant relief pitching TEXAS OPEN Final Scores Phil Rodgers, ... 66-71-66-268 Johnny Pott, S3,uOO .. 66-71-270 Jack Fleck, S2,000 66-67-66-272 Bruck Crampton, $1,600 Bobby Nichols , $1.600 . 69-71-65-69-274 Bob Duden, $I,300 . . . 72-275 Jerry Steelsmith, $1,300 Gene Bone, $1,300 .. 70-275 Arnold Palmer, $1.050 .. 71-68-70-276 Doulf Sanders, SI,050 . . 68-276 romm:v B olt, $925 . . . Juan Rodriguez, $925 . . Frank Luke, $800, 75-69-67-67-278; Frank Beard, $800, 68278; Miller Barber, $800, 67-72-278; Ray Floyd, S650. 69 75-66-279; Moon Mullins, S650, Randy Gover , $650, 72-68-70-279; Henry Ranson , $650, 68I-67-279; Jack Burke Jr .. $530, 71-66-72-280; Gard ner Dickinson , $530, 68-72-280; Dave Ragan, $410, 69-70-69-281. Mason Rudolph , $410, 68-70-79-281; Ken S till, $410, 67-72-69-73-281 ; Jim Dowling, $410. 68-68-73-281: Mike Souc hak, $205.56, 70-74-72-282; Dick Mayer, $205.56, 68-282: Bob Pratt, S205.56, 71-70-70-282; Ron Weber, 5205.56. 67:1.--282: Rod Funsclh, $205.56, 67-75-69-71-282; Jerry Barber, $205.55, 71-282: Paul Bondeson, $205.55, 67-72-11-282; Don Fairf\eld, $205.55, 69-74282: Tom my Aaron, $205.55, 66-71-75-282: saved the Friday victory for Auburn, limited Florida to five hits in the series windup and blanked the Gators until the eighth inning. He also clubbed a double and a single to share batting laurels with Jimmy Barfield and J1m Bacchus. A two-run homer by Bobby Bragan and Doug Hutton's sixhit pitching insured Mississippi State' s 9-2 triumph Saturday ovet Tulane, but the Maroons probably lost their last chance to win the division crown when they tumbled to Tulane 10-8 in Friday' s hassle. Eastern Division standings underwent some shuffling. Tennessee swept a two-game series with Georgia and moved ahead of the Bulldogs into third place. Georgia Tech split with Kentucky, then took two in a row f rom Tennessee to climb ahead of Vanderbilt into sixth place. THE TAMPA TIMES 11) Monday, April 29, 1963 MUSIC TO YOUR EARS w ill be the jingle of your when you offer things to sell or rent through Tampa Tribune-Times Want Ads . Dial 223. WORLD'S EASIEST STARTING! 1JIWNBOY LAWNBOY 21"GRASS/LEAF CATCHER POWER MOWERS Vao;uum sweeps as It mows. Whirls grass clippings, leaves, and debris into big catcher bag. Converts quickly for s ide discharge-mow either way. Ultra light weight. easy to handle, and you start It with your fingertips. Only $10950 LIGHTEST WEIGHT I* QUIETEST MOWING I HIGHEST POWERED! *SAFEST HANDLING l Self-propelled-no pushing. Just guide mower. F in ger-tip starting; roll-control handle g ives instant, safe control of mower. Catches clippings or discharges onto lawn. Onllf $149.95 Twoway mowina-dischnge clippings onto lawn or into bag (w ith optional , easyattachlng grass catcher). Flngertip start ing. Lightwe iaht, easy handling. Onllf $94.50 Lightweight, handy, economi cal. Ideal for s m a ller lawnsturns easily In cramped space. Rugged LAWNBOY construetion and performance. Onepull startma. On l y f699S Prices start at BIG TRADE-INS EASY TERMS FOR COMPLETE DETAILS SEE YOUR NEAREST LAWN-BOY DEALER TAMPA CAHILL'S MACHINE & REPAIRS 3407 Balf to Balf COOKE HARDWARE 11033 Florida Avenue DAVIS ISLANDS SERVICE CENTER 301 E. Davis Blvd. GARCIA'S INSTANT SERVICE 24th Street & E. Broadwalf M cCRUM'S GARDEN SHOP 8102 N. A r m enia Ave. PlONE;ER TIRE COMPANY Tampa & Washington Streets RENTAL TOOL COMPANY 111 w. Hill s borough Avenue SHUMAN PAINT & GARDEN SUPPLY 4801 Nebraska Avenue SPARKS HARDWARE 5511 Nebraska Avenue SPARKS HARDWAR E NO. 2 3115 W . Hillsborough Ave, SULPHUR SPRINGS Fl RESTONE STORE 3518 N ebraska Avenue TEMPLE TERRACE LAWN MOWER SHOP 5001 Temple Terrace Hwy. THRIFTY HOME & AUTO 3315 s. Dal e Mabry TOWN & COUNTRY R EPA IRS & SALES 8344 W. H ills borough Avenue WESTSHORE HARDWARE 3658 S. Westshore Blvd . ARCADIA ARCADIA GAS COMPANY AUBURNDALE LYNN GREE N PLUMBING & HARDWARE 111 E. Bridge rs AVON PARK DELANEY'S HARDWARE 12 E. Main BARTOW TATEPHI LLl PS HARDWARE 230 S . Wilson Ave n ue BOWLING GREEN BROOKE AUTO PARTS , HOWE. Box 206 BRADENTON BAYSHORE HARDWARE 6118 W. 14th St. CRO " E BROS. HARDWARE • . Manatee Avenue '\j' S HARDWARE ,1anatee Ave. E. JEFF 3 SERVICE CENTER 122; 29th Avenue West BRADENTON BEACH BRADENTON BEACH HARDWARE P .O. Box 876 BRANDON BRANDON SUPPLY COMPANY BROOKSVILLE WARDS FURN I TURE CO, 710 W . Ft. Dade WEST ERN AUTO STORE CHARLOTTE HARBOR LAWN BOY MOWER C E NTER CLEARWATER AUSTEN ' S HARDWARE CO. 1214 C l eveland Street G & W LAWN MOWERS 17b5 Clearwater Road IDEAL LAWN MOWER SHOP 913 Chestnut Street REBCO DISTRIBUTORS 1001 N or th Garden Avenue CLEARWATER McMULLEN BROS . FEED STORE 1220 S. Ft. Harrison STANICK ' S MOWER SERVICE 200 Corona Stree t North CLE-RMONT HOSKINSON BROS. FIRESTONE STORE 7 36 Montrose CLEWISTON CORBIN FARM & RANCH SUPPLY Sugarland Highwalf CRYSTAL RIVER CRYSTAL OUTBOARD SALES DADE CITY DADE CITY HARDWARE 312 N . 7th Street DAVENPORT PERRY'S HARDWARE DUNEDIN DUNEDIN HARDWARE 532 Main Street ELLENTON SEA CASTLE MARINE FT. MEADE FT. MEADE LUMBER FT. MYERS CORBIN GARDEN CENTER 'Colonial Boulevar d CORBIN SUPPLY COMPANY 3327 Railroad Street GULFPORT DWIGHT ' S FIXIT SHOP 1301 49th Street South HAINES CITY SPORT SHOP P . O. Box 877 BUFF SALES COMPANY 608 Jones Avenue RUSS BARGAIN HOUSE Ingram Avenue HOLMES BEACH ISLAND MARINE SALES P.O. Box 1105 INVERNESS WESTERN AUTO STORE Shop ping Center KISSIMMEE B&B MOWE R SALES & SERVIC E 1210 E. V ine St. LAKE PLACID HATHAWAY BUILDING SUPPLY LAKE WALES W . C. LAMSON 106 Drake Avenue LAKELAND CULBERSON HARDWARE 106 108 E. Pine Street DICK'S PAINT & HARDWARE 945 s. Florida Avenue GABL E AUTO ELECTRIC 208 N . Florida Avenue H & B FARM & HOME SUPPLY 2075 E . Main Street FEED STORE P.O. Box 528 GARDEN SHOP Southgate Shopping Center LAKELAND EVINRUDE, INC, 4 257 s. Lake Parker Ave . LAND 0' LAKES HARVE Y 'S SERVICE & HARDWARE LARGO ANCHOR HARDWARE 100 1 ndian Rocks Roa d CLEAF!WATER HARDWARE 1758 Missouri Avenue DORE ' S LAWN MOWILR SERVICE 157 1st Street S. HAMMOCK HARDWARE Rt. 1, Walsingham Road HARRELL ' S LAWN & GARD E N CENTER Pinellas Shopping Center SEMINOLE GARDEN SHOP 7857 Sem inole Ro'd LEESBURG FULTON GROVES SALES Rt. 2, Box 572 MADEIRA BEACH HARRELL'S GARDEN CENTER 652 Welch Causeway MAITLAND SNODGRASS HARDWARE MT. DORA BOB'S EQUIPMENT CO. 1020 E. 4th Avenue MULBERRY MOORE BROS. SERVICE STATION NAPLES CARRARA ' S MOTOR SERVICE CORBIN LINDABURY FARM & GARDEN CENTER 410 10th Street South LANGE BROS . MOWER SALES Pine & Jackson Street NEW PORT RICHEY PASCO HARDWARE Pasco Building ORLANDO CALDWELL MOWER SERVICE 2116 S. Orange Avenue CONWAY HARDWARE & GARDEN SHOP 4308 Conway Road FARM SUPPLY STORE W . Colonial Ave., Hwy, 50 HARRIS HARDWARE Ft. Gatlin Shopping Cente r NICK ' S LAWN MOWER & BICYCLE SHOP 108 s. Lake Barton Road ORl-ANDO HARDWARE 2310 N. Orange Ave . SAND ERSON' S NURSERY & GARDEN CENTER STEVEN'S HARDWARE 180 7 E. Wi n ter Park Road PALMETTO HAYMAN'S, INC. 1 701 8th Avenue PINELLAS PARK BENDE R ' S MOWER S E RVICE 7300 58th Street North PLANT CITY CITY GLASS & MARINE SALES 302 E. Saker Street PORT CHARLOnE DICK'S LAWN MOWER SERVICE FRED TREWORGY RENTAL & SUPPLY PUNTA SANDERHOFF HARDWARE 135 W . Ma rion Avenue EXCLUSIVE FRANCH ISED DISTRIBUTOR RUSKIN RENO MARINE-0 P.O. Box 591 SAFETY HARBOR SUNSHINE SKOP 650 Main Str oot ST. CLOUD ST. CLOUD HARDWARE ST. PETERSBURG AKERS & HEBRON HARDWAR 5846 9th Avenue North BAYOU HARDWARE 3202 6th Street South HAINES ROAD HARDWARE 5043 Haines Road KURZ LAWN MOWER SERVICE 455 76th Ave. N . St. Pete rs bu rg Beach L . P . LAWN MOWERS 5330 66th St. N. NEELD-GORDON COMPANY 1258 19th Street North PASADENA GARDEN 6811 Gulfport Blvd . SACCO HARDWARE 9 77 62 n d A venu e South SEMINOLE MOWERS 5385 Sem in ole ' Road Alt. 19 54th A ve. N . SOUTHERN HARDWARE 1165 Tangerine Avenue SWIFT WEED CUTTER 326 22nd Avenue North TYRONE TOOL RENTAL 3271 Tyrone B lvd. KURZ LAWN MOWER S E RVICE 455 76th Ave . N . St. Petersburg Beach SARASOTA CROWDER BROS . HARDWARE Ringling Shopping Center NAYLOR ' S HARDWARE 240 Southgate Shopping Center PINECRAFT HARDWARE 11th & Bahia V ista ROD'S MOWEI' SHOP 2816 Sterling Lane STUDER ' S SMALL MOTORS 1670 lOth Wall SEBRING WILSON ' S HARDWARE 30 E . Center Street TAVARES ROGERS AUTOMOTIVE SALES 823 E. A l fred Street TICE WILLIAMS HARDWARE 4436 Palm Beach B lvd. VENICE VENICE MOWER SALES & SERVICE 432 South T ra i I WAVERLY WAVERLY GROCERY WINTER HAVEN CONSOLIDATED ENGINE SALlES & SERVICE 2708 Havendale R oad DAVIS HARDWARE 53 3rd Street N . W . WINTER PARK STEVEWS HARDWARE 1921 Alo m a Road ZEPHYRHILLS KAYLOR HARDWARE, INC . 815 817 5th Aven u e SPICOLA HARDWARE CO., INC. WHOLESALE ONLYTAMPA, FLORIDAWHOLESALE ONLY


zo THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, April 29, 1963 OFFICE HOURS World of Animals Own Backyard PHOENIX, Ariz. (JP)-As reg Winter Flying Made Safer istrar of contractors, A 11 en AKRON, Ohio fUPD--A new deleading edges of the wings and By DR. FRANK MILLER Rhodes must see that house and icing system that delivers a tail of light aircraft, C. B. Me • DEAR DR. MILLER: I need buildings are put up right and slow-motion shiver to the wings Keown, genera l manager of some help. Last fall my husband stay that way. and tail section of light, twinBFG's Aerospace and Defense couldn't bathe our Collie be-A recent investigation deter-engine aircraft is about to shake Products Division, said. The cause he had a sore back. By mined that termites ate away off a winter hazard-namely, tubes alternately inflate and I the time his back had healed, an area around a window pane, ice-for small plane operation, deflate every three minutes, winter had set in and he said causing part of the wall to give according to The B. F. Goodrich cracking ice that has developeli r--===d it was too cold to bathe the way. Company. on wing and tail surfaces. The d g L cky (that's th dog's The wall was 1 o c a t e d in The shiver is delivered ice is carried away in 0 u e . Rhodes' office. through rubber lubes on the the airstream. so around our place and I throws her out and then I him anymore, and it really isn't want to put some poison out for it. How can I stop this? • • "The report I left here a minute ago that I'nt supposed to go over for the boss tonight-that's the report I'm talking about.u his I'd like my husband to them. I bought that is DEAR T.T.: Keep theT.b;th bathe him now, but he says the supposed to be non-poisonous to room door closed. weather still hasn't warmed up other animals and does not con* * * enough. Can you tell me, please, tain any arsenic. wife Does your favorite animal what to do? -P. B. wanted me to check With you to have problems, physical or DEAR P. B.: The easiest way be sure lt was safe, anyway, beemotional? Dr. Miller will !In' cause have two dogs and swer any letter mailed to him, "'ould be to have a wouldn t want . to t a k e _any care of The Tampa Times, proSIOnal bathe Lucky, By this chances. What Is your advice? vided a stamped self-addressed time it may take an expert to Can we use this stuff? -0. J. envelope is enclosed. gel him clean anyway If you DEAR 0. J .: Better take the 'l t'l d'r ., . ht" bait to your vet and get his Chemical Profits wai un 1 con 1 10ns are, rig opinion as I don't know what . for the bath at home, 1t s _probthe active ingredients are. How. !UPII-The able that either Lucky Will be ever, dogs have qecn poisoned IS a mar to old to _get a bath or in the past by slug bait that ketmg revolutwn . m wh1ch husband will be too old to g1ve was supposed to be safe. The tot_al. company profits are the By OSWALD JACOBY I that he had defense. In that h1m one. mere fact that such a product gUJdmg m.easure, t he 5.5th. anNewspaper Enterprise Assn. case all three clubs would be * .* * does not contain arsenic is no meeting of Amencan in one hand. If East held them, DEAR DR. MILLER: We have guarantee of safety. While ar-Institute of Chemical Engineers One of the many components South coul.d lead a club to the senic is poisonous, some forms told .. that go to make up a really ace and pick them up. Should 0" 5 of it may cause vomiting, so it Declu;ung pr_of1ts h!ive been top flight bridge player is tllat West hold them South would tseount tores . is possible that a product with mcreasmg the have to lose a club tnck m any NEW YORK fUPDDiscount arsenic could be safer than one marketmg effort we have put NORTH .Q54 29 . event. stores are branching out from witho ut. If v om it e d shortly behind our existing production," All this would be academic their. strictly . cash-and-carry being swallowed, most sai'd H. M. Strage, of unless someone held four diafunction, accordmg to a survey potsons would not be fatal. & Co., Inc., New York. At the monds to the jack. But if clubs by . Audils and Surveys Co., (There can be no but time, we have been didn't break why should , diawhich reports 51 per cent ot that the safest course Is to mg new products at a rapid m ' onds? 1,278 stores covered in the study eliminate slug bait entirely and' rate and there is no escape from • J'6 3 • 85 3 2 ... A32 WEST .AJ9732 .1072 +7. EAST • Kl08 6 .Q9854 +J964 +None ... QW6 SOUTH (D) •None .AK + AKQ 1{) 4KJ'98754 North and South vulnerable South West North East 2 4 2 . 2 N.T. 4. 6 4 Pass Pass Pass Opening lead-• A h S th' f 1 f th t ble now extend credit to go after the slugs with a salt the conclusion that this mar-T en h':L sHee 0 r t and delivery services are proshaker.) keting effort-directed toward came to _Im.. e rea Ize a vided by 35 per cent. * "' * new products-has not enabled East had mv1ted a spade save . ld f' h h d to :four but Sales volume of d1scount DEAR DR. MILLER: I have a us to ho company pro Its from w en 1 Ia six stores continues to grow rapid-cat named Miss Penny Spreckdeclining. Certainly, if we are elf anyone three ly, the survey indicated. Total els Snowball. She is very lively. to reverse this downward trend, clubs .. two ld be West volume of the stores studied Every morning she goes in the our marketing ability decisions c u 5 1 u . . was $4.4 billion last year, combathroom and brings the toilet will have to contribute a higher Now South led his kmg of pared with industry estimates paper clear out in the kitchen. rate of return on investment clubs and sure enough East of a $2.9 billion volume in 1960. Then chews it up. My mother and on sales." showed out, but South had no trouble anyway. He played the ace and king of diamonds. West ........ ..... ruffed and led a second spade. South trumped in, led a club to dummy's ace and fin e s s e d against East's jack of diamonds. as mysterious quality known "feel of the table." South ruffed the spade lead and studied the hand a while . Six clubs looked like a mighty easy contract. In fact, South wished that he had gone all the way to seven. Then he studied the hand •a trifle more and wondered why his not vulnerable opponents had let him buy the hand at six clubs. Seven spades had to be a cheap save for them no matter how their hands divided yet someone must have thought WEST BEND PERCOLATOR Q-The bidding has been: South West North East ? . You, South, .AKQJ106S .AU +KS "-4 What is . your opening bid? A-Bid one spade only, You aren't quite strong-enoug-h tor two spades and you have too many slam possibilities for a four spade opening. TODAY'S QUESTION You open one spade and your p a r t n e r responds two hearts. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow a Sellout Futfy automatic percolator from West Bend .•• brews from 5 to 9 delicious cups of coffee to your exact preference ••• and keeps it hot! No Mail or "hone Ordero Shop Tonite 'Til 9 P.M. 604 Franklin St. It's What YOU Want That Counts! ' \ liiJI. C j.lail in postage paid envelope. look • When you calf on us for a loan we try to arrange everything to suit you from A to Z. 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' U.$. PLANS LONGER FLIGHTS Proiect Mercury 1Stretched1 CAPE CANAVERAL, April 29 view. Plans already are under-Walter M. Schirra Jr. to double !UPD-Concede the Russians what way for a possible Mercury the capsule's original perform you will, but the United States capsule manned !light of per-ance estimate with a six-orbit must go the honor o! having haps 70 orbits this year-and trip in October. built what seems to be the the experts say it is entirely But physically, the Mercury world's most elastic spaceship. . feasible. capsule is the same rigid item The result could be the first Somewhere along the line. a that it was two years ago -endurance contest in space-a fair degree of elasticity has set rough_ly like an old-time sort of flagpole sitting-in-the-in. From three to 70 orbits is a telev1sLOn picture tube with sky, starring astronauts. II scilong stretch. barely enough room for an ence is willing to take a back-astronaut to breathe and push seat . IT IS NOW apparent that buttons and switches. ' . . Project Mercury, America's first . At heart of the matter IS man-into-space program, was on THERE IS A pnce to pay for Amenca s famed Mercurr _space the ultra side of conservative these extra orbits. The added capsule and, more when it started estimating the ounces of fuel, food and water rema.rkably stretchable abiltcapabilities o the space capsule must come t!es. whtch appear to have no two years ago. Since the maxunum we1ght of limit. Only after the three-orbit the cap_sule is inilexible, TWO YEARS ago, scientists trips of astronauts John H. gencral_l.Y starts m placed what seemed a firm limit Glenn Jr. and M. Scott expeuments ear on a man-carrying Mercury ter last year did Mercury's scien-ne capsule-three orbits, no more. tists begin to open throttle. . WhiCh rs another of say The experts cited all sorts of Additions to the v1tal oxygen, mg the longer the flight of a :reasons why anything more was food and fuel supplies quickly mann.ed M;ercury entirely out of the question. made it possible for astronaut less It can _do on a . . level whrch contradicts the T?day, the same sctenhsts are idea of Project Mercury in the gettmg the same type of capsul e Fam1'ly of Eight r t la ready to take an astronaut, L. • Irs P . . THE TAMPA TIMES, )londay, AprU 29, 1963 Woman, 104, Given Reduction in State Church Confirmation Spending Advocated HERMOSA BEACH, Calif., April 29 (A'J-Miss Kate Hukill was confirmed in the Episcopal Church yesterday at the age of 104. Available records indicate she is the oldest person ever to receive the Episcopal Rite. The Rt. Rev. Francis Eric B loy, bishop of Los Angele!i, performed the ceremony at Miss Hukill's home. The Tampa Evening Sertoma Club has passed a resolution recommending to the governor and the legislature to seek reduction of unnecessary expenditures of public tax monies rather than to increase sales and use taxes. The club resolution recom placing additional tax burdens through broadening the sales and use tax Miss Hukill, a former school ADVERTISEMENT teacher, retired in 1923. She ----------was born in Fairfield, Iowa. Burial Insurance Pledge Initiated p $1 00 0 C hi Gerald Thompson of Tampa ays r as . was pledges Fri-... You may be qualified for day. mto. Tau Beta PI, $1.000 life insurance ... so you engmeermg fratermty will not burden your loved ones at Texas Technological with funeral and other expenses. ADVERTISEMENT This NEW policy is especially -----helpful to those between 40 FALSE TEETH and 90. No medical examination necessary. That Loosen OLD LINE LEGAJ..., RESERVE Need Not Embarrass LIFE INSURANCE. Gordon Cooper Jr., 22 times Killed by Blaze There Is a breakmg-off around the world sometime in . where a Mercury capsule fl1ght, Many wearers oC false teeth have ... No will tall on you. May. CHARLESTON, Mo., Apnl 29 . a coldly sulfered real embarrassment because Free information, no obligation. t t t b t h -(AP Wlreplloto) their plate dropped, sUpped or wobAnl;i still1he end isn"t !ully in (.IP) -Fire destr.oyed a _tenan. caenadsebsecoomees ai.nstelandg MOM'S NOT VERY POPULAR bled at Just the wrong time. Do not Tear out this ad right now. v"' H . ht 't h f 1 M 'IT It R k k' h th live In tear or this happening to YOU. house on a farm m the Missoun an orbiting platform suitable for er e1g sons aren very c eer u as rs. Y a er ur ows 1 s ows em Just sprinkle a little FASTEETH, , .. Send your name, address Sore Throat bootheel yesterday, killing all little more than an endurance the ]a test addition to the family-a girl-in their Scotch Plains, N.J., home. . It the alkaline ( non-R cld) powder. on and year of birth to Central your plates. Hold talse more eight members of a Negro contest on the part of the astro-isn't that they don't love mom or the little sister, Maryanne, but they had hoped firmly, so they teel more comtortSecurity Life Insurance Co., family, naut. for another boy so they could have a family baseball team. In front are Bill, Dept. F-563, 1418 West Rose-The victims were Jesse Jackthe scientists don't seem Bobby and Mark. Rear are Walter, James, Ken and Gary. drug counters everywhere. dale, Fort Worth 4, Texas. . . . their child:en, Mary Ruth, 10; '!he question IS, where IS that TO BE NATION IN AUGUST Emmll Mane, 9; Charles Ray, 8; potnt? Shirley Jean, 5; Martha Ann, ---------DUE TO COLDS and Dwayne, 3 months. At the Centers Cause of the fire has not been determined. Squabbling Attends Birth of Malaysia MONDAY .and TUESDAY Gar.v Center-Teen rtnd adult• game cepacor and compet.ition night, 7 p.m. Tuesday Medical Speaker -tumbling, 4 p.m. .. Dr. Herbert R. Karp, a neurologist and professor of medi-ladies' physical fitness, 9 a.m. gargle/lozenges/new antibiotic troches cine at Emory University, will North Tampa CommunitY center speak to the staff of Tampa Pa'::il 1 KUALA LUMPUR, Malaya,! Aug. 31. The British plan to iiiij girls), 3:39 p.m. I :\pril.29 hate. ruddy I protect Malaysia until it is able Ponce DeLeon center-Teen program , Amencans.. the Bnt_1sher. who to protect itself just as the 7 p.m. 1 was soundmg off said with a I . ' . . Helps Nerve Deafness Miracle Our Recommendation IT'S SO SIMPLE! WORN IN YOUR EARS No Tubes ••• No Wlres ..• No Cords! No Scratchy Sounds No fitting necessary, you don't even need an earmold. Perfect External for losses due to NERVE DEAF-hr NESS. If you find your hearing slowly fading out, learn TODAY about the MOTOROLA/DAHLSERG MIRACLE-EAR$! Actual size case* of small fREf! est M-otor o Ja/D11hlbcrg hearing aid ever made. •Not an actual hearing aid Wear it in your own home and J..eep it. FREE-without cost or obligation while !Dpply lasu. SEND NOW! COME IN WRITE OR PHONE MID-STATE HEARING AID SERVICE Hunt Center-Jr. tifle club, p.m.: smile. "I really do." I Amencans have m a 1 n tamed "Why?" forces in Japan. 4:30 p.m. I "Because you won't ruddy So while a new nation is being DeSoto Center-Pre-teen P"rty, 7 p.m. well tell that Sukarno in this _land of, Notlh Boulevud Center-Beginner•' I Leave the formatiOn of Malaysia K1phng, the bJrth won t be Withbridge, 7:30 p.m.: beginners' s quare ruddy well alone." out the usual pains. J8";5. Some of the British ln this arranging, IO a.m.:. shoe covering, IO capital of the nation that is to IN ADDITION to hoping to t1:.;: IO a.m. : teen be born as Malaysia. Aug. 31 soothe Sukarno, KenSeminole Heights Community Center are so hot under theu collars nedy and Jus policy makers Women's physical fitness, 5:30 p.m., they barely can get their brandy have to keep a hand on the down after dinner. They want brow of President Diosdado and olderl, 8 p.m.; chess ctub, 7 p.m. : President Kennedy to tell off1 Macapagal of the Philippines 9 9 :.-::::: President Sukarno for saying whose constituents claim North cho•"• 1:15 p .m.; beginners ' tumbling Malaysia is nothing more than Borneo. (6), 3:30 p.m.; accordion lessons (6 t" t" f 1 j " and up>, 4:30 p.m.; weight lHting and a con mua IOn o co oma Ism. Sukarno. Macapagal, Kenadvanced tumbling, 4:30 p.m. I . nedy, Chou En-Lai and probably ACTUAJ"LY, PresJden! KeJ? are waiting to see china painting, I p.m.; teen open house,1 nedy has stated Amenca POSl how It goes where you can hunt 3 p.m. hon -that the gathenng of tiger in the morning and sell Malaya, Singapore, North Bora warehouse of rubber in the class t9, 8 p.m. Tue.,la.v-study neo, Sarawak and Brunei under afternoon. hou.r t5th and 6th grades>, 4 p.m. one flag is a good idea j -===-=== Jnterbay Commu.nity Center Judo. But apparently Presldent Ken-ADVERTISEMENT beginners (6-60). 5 p.m.; advanced. 6 p.m.: intermediate squ.are dan<;e class. nedy, who would like to get PSORIASIS 7 "DE ITCH" SKIN 8:30 p.m. 'l'uesday-adult ceramic<, 9:30 1 •th p "d t S k a.m.; beginners' sl

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12 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, April 29, 1963 I SOUTHERN ACCENT r1J If: t:m CAMPU'S FORUM THREE LINES TO GO Durin g registration day, April 24, Dr. Robert Heywood hands course to sopho more Beth Hendry. Final day for registration will be May 1 for Trimester Sessions IliA and IIIB; until May 3 for Tri mester III. 11ssues1 Workshop Studies Vital Topics ,, Paperbacks Obscene? M-ark H a w e s, the legal counsel for Charley Jc1hns an(l his f-ellow snoopers. unleashed a ridiculous foray of "cases'' to support his blistering indictment of USF in a speech delivered before a closed ses sion of the legislature April 18. One stood out like a sore thumb. This particular one o his views (and we say "his" views because so much of the speech -fUSF Photo) OBSCENE BOOKS? tions arose as to the specific nature of the disease, but the official position was that it is a virus going around, and there's not too much known about it yet. Just before finals, it was announced that the all-university temperature was set at 100.3 degrees F. In accordance with all school policy, no specific punishment was prescribed for violation of the temperature, but any deviation of more than .5 degree would be considered subversive. It was later disclosed that the reason for not. stipulating punitive measures was that if the students did not know what fate would be.fall them, they would be less likely to get sicket than the administration thought best for them. Great objection arose to this plan because students claimed that they were not able to get the disease they wanted. On the other hand. the medical staff maintained that it w o u 1 d be impossible to handle the problem of student illness as the student body grew unless the compul sory all-university i 11 ness plan were adopted. After much talk the administration submitted a new system that promised to sat isfy both students and faculty. This is the so-called "Sick Registration Plan.'' In this plan a student confers with a faculty advisor as to which disease would be best for him. It is recommended that the advisor be ill in .the stude-nt's field of interest. For example, a s t u d e n t interested in psy chology would best have a mentally deranged faculty advisor who would have from his own experience a host of neuroses from which the student could choose. Alligator May Stop Publ.ishing PC "The Issues We Face" was the theme of a four-day workshop held at the University of South Florida last week in the University Theatre. Leading speakers and panel ists from throughout the state were on hand for the workshop. held under the auspices of the university with cosponsorship of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, the Florida Coun cil of Churches. the National Conference of Christians and ,Jews, the Tampa United Church Women and the Tampa Urban League. President Allen Opens Conference USF President John S. Allen opened the conference with a brief address Monday night. The I theme of the first night's ses sion was "Freedom to Learn" and was chaired by Dr. Henry Robertson, coordinator of stu-dent advising at USF. Panelists included Mayor Julian Lane of Tampa; Sam Latimer, director of public affairs for WFLA-TV ; Lee Lombardia, president of the USF student association; Mrs. Francis Neblett, past president of the Florida Congress of Par ent-Teachers Organizations; and G. V. Stewart, assistant superintendent of Hillsborough County Schools. The Rev. Dl' .. John B . Dickso n, pastor of First Presbyterian Church of Tampa, chaired Tuesday's session, which had as its theme "The Churches' View of Social Action ." Principal speaker at the session was Dr. Ed ward Lantz, southern director of the National Council of Churches of Christ. queline Chancey, vice president of the Fraternal Council at USF; Dr. James Covington. dean of the Evening Division at the University of Tampa; Dr. Robert Heywood , assistant professor of history at USF; Dr. Clinton Hamilton. dean of Florida Christian College; and Dr. John w. Rembert, president of Gibbs Junior College in St. Petersburg. Thursday's s e s s i o n was chairea by Ellwood Johnson. Tampa banker and president of the Chamber of Commerce. The theme was "Towards a Program of Positive Action." Commentaries were made by the Rev. R. Allen Davis, pastor of Con gregational First Church in Tampa; Mrs. Mogul DuPree, a member of the Governor's Com mittee on Quality Education; Mts. Leta Fresh, lay Episcopal leader and a vice president of United Church Women of Flor ida; Joe Loughlin, director of news for WTVT Television; the Hon. Oliver Maxwell, judge of the Hillsborough County Circuit Court; and Dr. Adiel Moncrief, l'eligion editor of The Tampa Tribune. The Rev. George Hill, associate pastor of Palma Ceia Methodist Church, presented a summary and evaluation of the entire program. Work Study (Continued Jamieson. from Page 1) Pictured above are some of the books in use at South Fiorida. These are the same books which have been called "intellectual garbage" by Mark Hawes, legal counsel for the Johns committee: Portable Shakespeare, Thinking Straight, and The Making of the President, 1960. :When the tentative disease is found, registration material is then crammed into a ridiculous little brown cardboard box which is taped to the inside of the ary door. Although the box looked too small to handle the great number of students registering, it was disclosed that a janitor emptied the box twice a day. All disease requests are fed into an IBM machine which can maximize time, length and seriousness of effects (both short and long rangel of the disease. According to recent Tumors, students at the University of Florida might find themselves without a student publication for the summer trimester. problem has arisen through the refusal of the legislative coun cil's budget and finance committee to approve and pass the: third trimester budget. Paul Smith Construction Co. -Richard Hernandez. Participating in a symposium SmithDouglass Co., Inc., that night were the Rt. Rev. Plant City-Mike McNally. Marion Bowman , Abbot of St. Tampa Bay Bank-Linda Lou Leo Abbey; Gary Cope, an o!fi-Haman. !leemed to be merely his own opinions and not those of the committee as they were supposed to bel c o n c e r n e cl the use of paperback books RS class materials. The plan was very successful in that more students than ever before were able to get the sickness they wanted. But very few were able to get the disease they wanted at the hour they wanted it. One student found that in his disease he could have sniffles and dizziness at 8 o'clock in the moming but could not su'ffer fever or upset 5tomach until 5 o'clock in the evening. Still another student who had chosen a ,respiratory disease found that this f unctional disease did not follow functional order. As a result he had to inhale all morning and exhale all afternoon. The Board of Student Publications was told that it could submit a detailed and revised budget. A proposal to submit a more detailed budget has been made by Board member John Webb. Printing of the Alligator will be. withheld until the legislalive council approves the budget 'and fee allocations. cer of the United Nations Cam-Tampa Electric Co. Bruce pus Christian Fellowship at Jameson and Robert Gadsden. USF; the Rev. C. S. H. Hunter U.S. Phosphoric Products Jr .. president of the Inter-De-Div., Tennessee Corp. James nominational Ministerial AliiCowart, and Roger Sutor. ance; the Rev. John Simon, asU.S. Dept. of the Interior, sociate pastor of First Methoof Sport Fishenes, dist Church of Tampa; and Dr. Santee WildlifE' Refuge, Sum David L. Zielonka , rabbi of merton, S.C.-Michael R. CampCongregation Schaarai Zedek. I bell and Arthur M. Cormier. Hawes said that USF professors were using "newsstand paperbacks" which were salacious. At one time he said, in speaking of academic freedom. ''lt includes the right to take what I call intellectual garbage off the newsstands for use in text books." Role of Academic Institutions U.S. Weather Bureau, Fort It is questionable whether or not lawyer Hawes ever took a course in logic in view of statements such as these. He seems to be saying: "Paperbacks are sold on newsstands; some paperbacks sold on newstands are obscene; USF professors use paper backs; therefore USF professors are using obscene paperbacks." Good, sound reason ing. heh? Then again, maybe Mr. Hawes is drawing on a limited reference group to which he has been accustomed to using and he just doesn't know that there is any othet kind of paperback. Wednesday's session was deWorth, Tex., with assignment at voted to a discussion of academic Tampa International Airportinstitutions and their specific Norma Schmidt. Because of cases of this nature and because some students were given diseases that they did not ask for. students may write a letter to the dean of their sickness explaining why they would rather not have the particular disorder pushed upon them. These letters are to b e put in a little cardboard box that is scotch-taped to the inside of the registrar's office and will be fed into ..•• Student G-overnment Money There is a possibility that thu paper could operate on Student Government money for a short time. However, if the budget was re.lused the organization would find itself in an increased deficit. "I WENT TO ALL THOSE PLACES YOU role in human relations. ChairUniversity of South Floridaman was Dr. Donald Rose, chair-Arlene King and James Vas man and professor of mathe-tine, USF Library; Arthur E. matics at USF. Speaking was Gose , Educational Resources; Dr. Morton Sobel, of New York, and Fred Jenkins, University director of the National Depart-Center. If the publication department remains dormant for the trimester they will definitely lose money. Even though nothing may be printed thi5 summer there will be the expense of the upkeep of the lab and renlal of some of the lab equipment. AND THEY SAID TO COME BACK HERE." Or so it seems as Dr. Robert Goldstein, left, and Dr. Robert Fuson tried to be helpful during registra tion last week. This term begins the first trimester that overlaps the old semester and summer-session system in Florida higher education. ment of Colleges and UniversiThe following students arc> ties of the Anti-Defamation working with the National AercLeague of B'nai B 'rith. nautics and Space Administra-Panelists included Dr. Howtion: Judging from my own experience with course-required paperbacks, I seriously doubt if I could have bought "Medieval and R!'nnaissance Poets" or "Human Relations Today" at the corner of Zack and Franklin. BOB ASHFORD UC Student Invitation ard Carter, chairman of the hu-Launch Operations Cente1' , manities department at Florida Cape Canaveral-James Carletc .. Presbyterian College; Miss ,Jac-Charles R. Dennis Jr., John Fret Dear Students: It is in our colleges and universities, P "d d tb th 1 d Inopportune Time says rest ent Kenne y, at e ea ers Disapproval o[ the publicd-we need are produced. The ultimate mis-sion , then, of a university or college should tion budget comes at an inop-be to help produce the leaders who care portune tim e for the university. enough 11nc! the citizens who feel. a sense of According to Maryanne Awtrey, ------------------------------Events Calendar Loaded in Tri-111 Store Gives Boo I{ A wards Worth $143 What would be the results if a group o men in the legislaturP held the same belief as Hawes-and apparently Charley Johns -about paperbacks, and managed to pass a law requiring that only har.dbound texts be allowed? How much added expense would there be to a literature student, for example, who presently must spend a considerable amount on a dozen or so paperbacks each trimester? committment to make democracy work. editor-elect of the summer Alli-gator, "the paper could do a The University Exchange The University Center is a community valuable service this summer by By JACKIE MONTES An exhibition of Japanese Bookstore , an off-campus book-RAO center of the University; it is not just a voicing the need o! UF to Taking a brief _look at calligraphy will be. show':! in store. has set up and awarded building, it is also an organization and a legislature." The paper w11l scheduled for Tnmester III its the l1brary beginmng .lfr1day, several book scholarships for program. Together the organization and definitely resume publication evrdent that there w1ll be a May 31. Trimester III. The awards con-program represent a well considered plan in the fall; but plans for the number of. fine cultural pro-Orchestra Concert Scheduled slst of $143 .00 worth of book s for community living. As the center of summer look dim. grams ava1lable to USF stu-The University Symphony and supplies from the U-X. university community life, the UC serves dents. Throughout the next four h . Top award of $50.00 in as a laboratory of citizenship, training stu.--------------, months there will be a number Ore estra Will present a con-went to Bill King, Beta Resi-All-University Satire dents in social responsibility, and for lead-M • o.f concerts, plays, art exhibidence Hall. The seco nd award Final examinations have always been a ership in our democracy. agaz1ne t10ns, plays, and lectures on thoven's Prometheus Overture of $25.00 in books was awarded source of trouble for the all-university in-The UC calls students to service, but it campus. . . ana Tchaikovsky's Nutcracker to Juanita Waters. A third firmity. It seems that because students is hoped that this service will help stuCiteS US F There is presently an exh1b1Suite will be featured. On June award of in b'ooks went cram for finals, they lose much needed dents leave the doors of the university so-tion of contemporary collages 4 there will be also be a con-to Pat Davis .. sleep and. as a result, their resistance goes cially minded. ready to serve the common A hi and paintings in the library. cerl by the university choir . h " on. Mway t2.GThe Sir Cedric Hardwicke will, e ppolnte read the review itself, which He is making his parisioners Tuesday, April 30. J :25 and 8:30p.m., For those mleresle m arc 1group ?ngma e m . es ergive a lecture on Bernard Shaw HIStory Consultant is a scathing criticism of the TA-Concert, University Choir. tecture the book goes on to ex-many m 1956 and mcludes a J 1 21 H .11 .11 t t 1 • Shal lowness and emptiness of aware of it in order that they Thursday. May 2. 1:25 and 8:30p.m .. plain tilat although the build-string ensemble with a harps!u Y .. e Wl . J us ra e Dr. Charles Arnade, associate may understand it and avoid TA-Pla.vbox Opera, two-man opera . d hts lecture w1Lh readmgs from f r h" t . t th u such literature. That review with string ensemble and harpsichord ings are each done by a d1f-chor 1 Sh pro essor 0 I S 01 Y a e m first appeared in a national it. will r,resent the comic opera "Pimpi ferent architect. they are uni-Film Festival . P ays by aw. versity of Florida, went literary journal, and because Allen Appeals to Legislature none. fied by the characteristic fea-Another attraction d u r t n g The Corcoran Gallery of Art to Fernandma Beach recently it was useful to show stu-To intensify his defense, I tures of buff brick, vertical May will be the W. C. Fields will show an to act as consultant to. the Du.n-dents the lack of quality in President Allen then reduced 8327 Endive Ave., AD 1045, 114. while columns and decorative Film Festival including The htbrtwn of contemporary pamtcan and Lamont Clmch Hls-beatnl. k wrl"trng, 1 -t • .,as later the argument for academic Deletions-Co':'over, sandra K.; Greg-I sunscreens Ali designs are oc-Barbershop, The Pharmacist, mgs from July 16 to Aug. 5. torical Soc1cty on a restoration " f d t t t nces ory, Robert; Wilkes, Gene A. d Th F t 1 Gl f B t f th reprinted in a college case-ree om o wo sen e . Notice on workstudy o enlngo-Workordinated by Forrest M . Kelley an e a a ass o eer. Fine arts even. s or. Tnmes-program et e. book used by more than 75 "A college is not engaged stud.v oCenings for rail 1 in-Jr architect to the Board of A lecture by Joseph Brady ler III Will culmmate m a conD r. Arnade was recently ape 0 11 e g e s and universitie s in making ideas safe for stuwho has a zone office presenting a cor:nparative ap-cert by the university concert pointed to _the board across the nation. Among dents. lt is engaged in mak-aero space and civil enrineering, math, on campus proach to the subJect of psycho -band under conductor Gale L. of the Chnch H1stor1eal Sothese are Duke Unl versJ"ty, ing students safe for ideas." ph;vslcs: General Fr"d a profes si onal somatic research will be held Sperry. The concert will be on cie-ty, and addressed the group and mechanical ong.neering, Ph.VSJCS. "' • M 8 t 1A 1 d h th d t Park College, Peabody Col-Near the end of his speech, Hillsborough county Board of Public engineer and his staff. inspect on ay a ;, p.m. ug. unng IS ree ay s ay . 1 N C St t St t Dr. Allen appealed to the Instruction -Education, all majors; ll h ' f h b 'ld" f ege, . . a e, . . . e son HillsborouJh county Board of Public a p ases o eac Ul mg rom University , Rollins , Univer-legislators to consider the Assistance CTampa General Hospital_)design to construction. Says the "t f M' . ecluca tion appropriations be-. Premed, others interested m hosptta1 artl'cle "Result of this coordi1!1 Y 0 1am1. b f work; HoneywellElectrical and me • In summarizing his de-fore them. "You have e ore chanlca1 engineering; Nat!o':'al Aero-nation is a long-range program fense Of the Unl'vers1'ty's you in this session the great-nautical and Space to make one of the most distinc-d t i th Electrlcal, electronics, 1ca .' . , treatment of Communism, est spen mg reques n e aero space. mechanical and c1vJl eng•hve college campuses m the na-history of Florida, a signifi-ncering, pbyslcs, accounting. math. tion Center Buys Student Art eril cant part of it for the the Center-Out strengthening and expansion ing; Tampa Bay Bank-Finance and The text concerns a vivid des-F c II t• among other things, about of higher education. accounting; u.s. Dept. of Int erior, Bu-. . f h b "ld" 't or 0 ec lOll Communism, in order to un-f' 1 d reau of Sport Fisheries-Biology ; u . s. cnptron o . eac Ul rng, J s "This creates dif ICU t an Mine Defense Lab-Electrical. mechanleonstruct 1'on features use on derstand it and to combat it. d 1 t t 1 1 1 h • The Legislature has already tremen ous Y 1 m P 0 r a n campus, and location. One re-Duane Lake, Director of the problems which you must h t d t 1 d t • B 1 recognized the importance oi h th other are•• w ere s u en mas-mark stan s ou ' Y P anmng University Center, has an-this need in our public face. I am confident t at e the campus from the center out. democratic processes through ual); Most areas are open to both men new buildings can be added nounced the purchase of several schools. We do not like Comwhich this country has pros-and women but in some areas or ac-'th t d" t' t' "t k f art n th rcc nt "F"rst munism and we do not like peJed will lead you to the counting and finance and education Wl ou tsrup mg ac tVl Y m wor s o 1 e e I cancer. Bu t to understand right decisions," Allen said . women area preferred. There will pos-the completed ones and finish Annual Student Art Exhibition ." and control cancer we tak0 President Allen's speech in ing touches as sidewalks The paintings and collages will the cells into a laboratory to 1 t H , aed by make appli.callon at the Work:Study and landscaptng can be comb f th U . "t rep Y o awes wa s ur,.. . office . AD 1070. as soon poss1ble. pletcd as soon as each of the ccome part o e ntversl y study them and to learn all the Hillsborough County del-Cut ott dat• lor JIHIZ-11!1 r .. eal y ... r . . . . , C t p t Art c 11 we can about th em. Just as egation. There is some feel -The Division nr Finance and Account-new buildings rs fm1shed. en er s ermanen o ecwe are careful that no one ing inside the delegation •• The include _in order. tion a nd will be hung in the contracts cancer by careless that. however unwarranted, reference to cancelfauon s, rethe Admm1strat10n bmldmg as various offices and lounges of exposure to it in the Ia bora-the attack made by Hawes in entrancfe tmhall, a the Univers ity Center. tory, so we expect t'hat those . his speech is potentially the date for cut off of purchases from mg 1g mg scene o e en-who understand Com-dangerous to the image of such areas as Office Store, Central trance mosaic a side view of The works purchased were munism from our careful USF . the building, the "Side Walk No. 1" a collage by r3if Tom Bullal'd; "Insects No. 2'' will be handled during the 1963-64 mg . h1s . 1 _rary pa 10 and "Insect No. 3 ," two collages Bowlin Lu1ue lo Slartlookmg 1.tke .a by Beth Ford, a collage "Series All members of tf..e and the muSIC hstemng cell In ll3 No. 4" and an untitled col Interested m bowhnlf m the un1ver, brary basement and the llbrary ' The Tampa Times University of South Florida Campus Edition Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Richard Oppel Layout Editor .. , ...... , , , , , . , .. , , , , .... Michael Foerster Copy Editor ....•.•....................... Danny Valdes s ity's sum'!'er bow!tng league. t g ll y • lage, both by Jim Boole; "Wood attend a bnef meet1ng m ar a er ll " b R d Ch ff the staff lounge in the library at 12:30 Full-page Color a_ge ,. Y . ?on Y a ee, I p .m. Thursday, May 2. . t . Centered 1 n the picture order Untilled pamtmgs by James Slncer Sewln, Students mteres cd 1n K d k "C 11 " b R working with Si!'ger Machine is a full-page color shot of the en nc • " O age Y , on Library lobby. Following this Bouverat; Fllght No. V a so by contacting the company. are more representative shots of pamhng by J1m Felter, and a wel l , John H. Hardy, Gary Lingerfelt, Douglas McDuffie, Grel:( ory B. Nichols, Loren J. Padcl ford, Melvyn Phillips, Gary Rhoden, Paul D . Ric.e , James E. Scott, William E. Smith, Glenn V. Swanson, Van Ars dall, and Clifford Wood. Manned Spacecraft Center. Houston . Tcx.William R. Burdett. Phillip E. Cota Jr., Paul J. Iglinski, Joe Saunders, and Edgar B. Walters. Marshall Spacecraft Centei, Huntsville, Ala. William L. Boglio, Terry Lee Boles, Julian E. Cannon, James S. Douglass , JS"orman D. Elder, James 0. Farmer, Larry Felix, Linda Ann Flenker, Michael B. Foley, Ricllard Gold, Robert G. Lane, Frank Meiners, Wayne Meriwether, James W. Morriss, Wil liam Miller III, Joseph R. Plie go. Shira D. Rose. Heber toyment and other' perti-view s of the Life Sciences build-hibit of these and the rest o[ nent data. AU correspondence should 1ng and various shots o( thp the works o{ the University Cen-PAINTINGS PURCHASED BY UC -!USF Photo) Louise Stewart Janet Brewer Wing Preodor Sarah Caldwell Kay KeatlnJt James Felter THE CAMPUS EDITION deadline Cor copy the following Monday edition. For Information Campus Edition dial Ext. 269. Jackie Montes Joe Murphy i.o noon Wednesday for re&ardinl news far the be addressed tit L . J . Ringler, Per-• • , . Director, Sinrer Sewing MaChemistry building and its audi-ter s permament c o 11 e c t 1 o n 8;'::-;:, 30 Rockefeller Plaza, New torium. sometime during the trimester. An unidentified student looks over some of the works of art at the recent First Annual Student Art Exhibition. Several of the paintings and collages were purchased by the UC for its permanent collection . They will be exhibited through out the UC1s offices and lounges.


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