xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
record xmlns http:www.loc.govMARC21slim xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.loc.govstandardsmarcxmlschemaMARC21slim.xsd
leader 00000nas 2200000Ka 4500
controlfield tag 008 000000k19601966flu|||| o 000 0eng
datafield ind1 8 ind2 024
subfield code a T39-19630701
2 USFLDC DOI
0 4 245
The Tampa times.
p USF Campus edition.
n Vol. 71, no. 124 (July 1, 1963).
1 3 246
The Tampa times.
University of South Florida campus edition
Tampa, Florida :
b [Tribune Publishing Company]
July 1, 1963
University of South Florida
Hillsborough County (Fla.)
University of South Florida.
t Tampa Times, USF Campus Edition
Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
w (OCoLC) 8750603
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
mods:mods xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-1.xsd
mods:relatedItem type host
mods:identifier issn 0000-0000mods:part
mods:detail volume mods:number 71issue 124series Year mods:caption 19631963Month July7Day 11mods:originInfo mods:dateIssued iso8601 1963-07-01
University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 124 TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 1, 1963 Student Concert Planned for T A Tuesday, July 2, at 1 :25 p.m. , PRICE FIVE CENTS -Photos b7 Tea "YOU'RE A HIT, KID," says Sandburg as he is prompted by his wife. Sandburg was having trouble re membering the lyrics to his selections. THERE ARE SO many things here worth reading,'â€¢ says the poet as he decides which of his poems to read. "I'M SO SENTIMENTAL nowadays. Thank you, and before I go to bed tonight my last thoughts will be of you." n d burg By KAYKEATING music for the guitar. The Sandburgs have two Captures, TAAudience f:J% __ ,[':_::, a year ago as she planned to begin traveling with versity of Munich studying chemical biology. . . the famous author-poet Mrs. Sandburg, herself, was graduated from ogties 'All-American' Poet Promises To Return During the past the Sandburgs have trav the University of Chicago in 1904. She was the only ii,![ [f eled many places together: California, Dayton , Iowa member of her class , to receive a Phi Beta Kappa M ill* -and New York City for Sandburg 's 85th birthday key. She planned to return to library school, but ill) on Jan. 6. Yet Mrs . Sandburg said, "I've found after teaching two years at a normal school in Val (@ r;j to compare with Flat Rock (North Caroley City, N.D., and two years at a high school in ff.1. fJ. lma), our present home . " Princeton, N.J., she married Sandburg, then workif !ll1 Mrs. Sandburg described their home as an old ing in newspaper advertising. Mrs. Sandburg said ii!l fi colonial mansion built by Gustavus Adolphous Menthat she thinks all women should have a definite n li enger , secretary of the treasury for the Confectprofession of their own . q eracy. Since he built the house the only owners The Sandburgs have been visiting the home l:ill M who were not former Confederate officers have of Dr. Alma Sarett, wife of the famous poet, the M By WING PREODOR been the Sandburgs who purchased the house in late Lew Sarett. They met as authors involved in m . . 1946. what has been called the Chicago Reniassance. Mrs. iii Poets who have proved their reputatiOn are allowed Charleston Tradition Sandburg recalled other poets and authors involved jf unlimited privilege to be as unconventional as they like. " Built in the Charleston tradition , their home in the movement, writing in the Lincoln tradition. @ Carl Sandburg, who briefly in Tampa last is located in the. oldest resort area in the United Among them was the author of the well known ti aJ?d spoke at the umvers1ty, chooses to turn day mto Wi States. Mount Mitchell can be seen from the coloSpoon River Anthology, Edgar Lee Masters. :::;: mght. (j naded porch and the forest surrounding the manWork Still Unfinished % Sleeping most of the day before his appearance he ey; sion is of huge old pines. :\irs. Sandburg said that her husband has much :t:i kept reporters stuaent -t; M S db k f h th d ht k 1 f t d h d 1 f h ' t b' B ers waiting u n t 11 evenmg to . I rs. an urg spo e o er . ree. aug wor e t o o on t e secon vo ume o IS au o wg-m meet him. There is no argu folk songs. The audience ap-Margaret , Janet and Helga, who hve w1th them m raphy, The Winds of Chance. This volume will :;;; ment about the value of wait-plauded and he to 1 d her, Flat Rock. Their youngest daughter, Helga, carries begin with Carl Sandburg at age 30 and will follow !\m ing. "you're a hit kid." on the literary tradition. She has published three the volume entitled Always the Young Strangers. The poetic spokesman for You might expect a man who \t novels and is now writing children's stories and (Continued on Page 10, Col. 2) fw. America said he enjoyed speakbas lived 85. years, 40 of them '=l' â€¢ â€¢ In the pubhc eye, to be bred PROFILES ON PROFESSORS St ff PI ple. "I'll come back year, for almost two h'ours. But after-a ans or the year after that. wards while he was being enter-professor Flrst Consldered Fall Calendar The 196364 AU. University West and the biographer for guests by watching television. Lincoln. He asked no picMrs. Sandburg w as in the Events Calender i s in the final tures be taken wh1le he was front row again with the cheese stages of preparation . Those reading and even the most go-and crackers her husband pre-By DENNIS SILVER J b â€¢ s â€¢ I F â€¢ I d planning events should check get-'em photographer m o v e d fers. He commented on the and BOB DUBAy 0 In 0 cIa I e the All â€¢ University Calendar far back in the so that prospect of seeing a "thriller" INTENTION OF STOPPING Dr. Sam B. Sm1.th, the ' . t f" I 't t M the flash be mconspi?U and hearing more of what he . t d th li â€¢t Ill d t prwr o ma comm1 men s. rs. ous, to take JUSt one durmg termed "the British scandal." Sandburg reSIS e e SO CI ous pu ng an ug father of two youngsters, Faye Ayala (extension 121) ha s that time. Many poets ruin their own ging of Dr. A. A. Beecher and Dr. Alma Sarett b.Y holds the position of assist-more eminent scholars" working He also feels that the uncomcharge of this calendar. Visiting Sandburg Interspersed read-work by reading it aloud Sandcontinuing to read from his Complete Poems. HIS ant professor of history on the students 1 . n order to mitten nation s of Africa and lecturers should be cleared ings of his numberless poems, burg is an exception. Several rich wit and earthy philosophy, combined with a. campus Before deciding on the prestige of the Asia will play a vital role in through Dr. Robert Heywood ("some are good, some not so critics have said that his work western twang mellowed by Flat Rock, N.C." livmg, a teaching career Smith y. . . the world power struggle , and (extension 175). good') "think it:: served to enchant the capacity audience . . I . ' Youth, quality , and enthusL-th t "th r f W t Events calendars will be pub-and there s one to thmk on. r------------J Y. enter-asm are no.t enough for a wella e na tons es ern lished monthly beginning Sept. Mrs. Sandburg, ' introduced at -------------=----=----------the field of SOCial work. of educatiOnal Europe and the Umted 1, 1963. Alt" copy must be in the the b eginn in g of the program, MORE USF warm and llfe, Smith . . A must collectively underwnte office of the coordinator, Dr. sat in the front row. She NEWS ON ON SPECIAL PROJECT ahty would su1ted h1m of t!'Je these new nations to an even A. A. Beecher,
2 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, July 1, 1963 Deaths in Tampa MATTHEW H. DAVIS American Legion, Post Mr. RUSKIN (SpeciaD-Matthew Riles was a member of the Palm H. Davis, 68, of Route 1, died Ave. Baptist Church, past mas yesterday at his home. A re-ter of A. W. Windhorst Lodge tired Hillsborough County em No. 185, F&AM, and Zenda ploye, he came to Ruskin 45 Grotto. He had been a resident years ago from Lakeland. Surof Tampa 21 years. vivors include his widow, Mrs. JOSEPH A. RITTER Oshen D a vi s; two brothers, Joseph A . Ritter Sr., 64, of George Davis, Lakeland and Jo-4104 20th St., died Saturday seph Davis, two sisters, morning in a Tampa hospital. M1ss Alma Dav1s, Sanford, and . Mrs. Elizabeth Bartlett SanA native of Gadsen County, ford. ' Fla., he had resided in Tampa GLEN G. KIRK since 1935.. Mr. Ritter is . , vJVed by h1s w1dow, Mrs. L1lhe . Glen G . . K1rk, 55 , of 2311 UnB. Ritter, Tampa; one son, JolOn St., d1ed Saturday mormng seph A. Ritter Jr., Tampa. seven at MacD1ll A1r Forc.e Base Hos-grandchildren; one brother, J. p1ta!. He was a native of Rock-s. Ritter, Tampa; three half port, Mo., and a veteran of sisters an." â€¢ lr roomy! The smart, COOIYonient war to carry and protect your valu llbt. photogrephic equipment! JUST ARRIVED ! Previewerlll LATEST 1963 STYLES BAUSCH & LOMB RAYBAN AND ZAYRE LOW PRICE 198 B â€¢ brilliant illuminotion .g, u 'tf for all yovr slides I ' .. or oyjewing, sorting 01' edâ€¢tmg your slide collection: Light weight, compact desâ€¢gn. â€¢-TAMPA--Opp , Eastgate Shopping Center East Hillsborough Ave. at 22nd St. I AMER. OPTICAL-POLAROID SUN GLASSES OPEN JULY 4th 10 A.M. to 7 P.M. Open Mondav thru Saturday 10 A.M. to 10 P.M.-Swndav Noon ta 7 P.M. SPECIAL 4th of JULY SALE PRICES GOOD TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY FREE FILM PRINTS 2-FOR-1 EASTMAN FILM Yes, a free set of pictures with every roll of film developed, Kodacolor or Blac;:k &. White--today and everydiiY When You pick up your developed film, you can buy one roll of Eastman film and we will give you one roll free--today and everyday. Famous Foster-Grant sun glasses in a large variety of latest styles for men, women, and children. Extra special prices for 4th of Julv Sale! Kiddies' Glasses 21 Reg. 29c â€¢â€¢â€¢ , , , â€¢â€¢ , Junior Teens 44 Reg. 59c â€¢â€¢.â€¢â€¢ , â€¢â€¢â€¢ Clip-Over Glasses 149 Re91.98 â€¢ .... â€¢ .. e Men's, & Ladies' Glass.,., Reg. 1.00 Men's & Ladies' Glasses, Reg. 1.98 INFLATABLE ALLIGATORS Your choice of 38" alligator or 99' 32" horse In easv to Inflate plastic . Compare at $1.98. Complete outfit Includes c a m â€¢ r a, batteries. f I a s h alfach men t, f I ash bulbs, carrying strap and film. Reg, $18.95. WESTINGHOUSE MOBILAIRE FAN Famous Westing. 2688 hoUse all 2 speed, powerful fin, mounted on sturdY mobile ttand. Thousands sold at $49.95. e 6-FT. PLASTIC AIR MATTRESS Absalutelv first quality-complete with built-in plllaw. Easv to inflate. Compare This Price GARDEN HOSE Full 60 ft. pla1tic garden hose In red or yellow with brass 4.95 Value 2'.' BIG 1-GALLON GE 10, FAN . 118 â€¢ 8 PICNIC JUG Model Al03 stationary fan ._reg. $14.95. SUPER LfCTRIC Reg. 39.9 8" FAN 6.95 SAN TAN Famouâ€¢. DePree sun. 1 tan lot1on 4 oz. plastic bottle. 1 819 5 lb. bag, ail I)UrPost olant food reg, 69c
10 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, July 1, 1963 -(USF l'holo) EDITOR AND REPORTER CHECK FACTS Emmett Peter Jr., Editor of the Leesburg Commercia 1, goes over some documented proof to back up his charges against the Johns Committee. Checking the documents with Peter is Jack Nease, reporter for the St. Petersburg Times. The Leesburg editor addressed an open meeting of the USF chapter of the AAUP last week. ADDRESSES AAUP CHAPTER Editor Tells USF Audience Johns Committee Frustrated A longtime Florida newspaperman and constant critic of the J o h n s Com mittee told a USF audience last week , "The Senator (Charley Johns) and his col leagues see great evils: communism, homosexua lity, godlessness, and so on ." Emmett Peter Jr., editor of the Leesburg Commercial and associate editor of "Quill Magazine," national journalism monthly, spoke to an open meeting of the Reactions Are Favorable To Sandburg Appearance USF chapter of the :AA_DP Nearly all the reactions for Carl Sandburg's ap-on "Last Stand of Puntamsm, . usA." pearance last were favorable: Five persons were Peter said the committee asked three questions each concermng the program. finds itself "frustrated in their Donald Meiser, choral teacher at Sebring High pursuit of such sin and subverSchool replied that he had never seen Sandburg in Their foes are such known person' before and "I was __________ __:::___ mfidels as college professors, . ' â€¢ and also any law or court de-vert Impressed; a rea 1 Dally Schedule cision which contains safeguards thrill." He added, "I was against the summary treatment i m pres s e d especially by the And NOt Iâ€¢ of minorities, however 'sinful' beautiful combi nations of words, " they may be." ideas, and humor. He acts as ALL WEEK "Hunting License" though he really likes people ... Elements of Modern Art, Univ. Gal Peter also said, "Floridians of a gracious man." u.1c:Y and Exhibits comm., "The good will everywhere rea"Far Surpassed My Mural Painters:â€¢ Gallery Lol!Dge uc. son to hope that the Expectations" 5:25 would not renew the huntmg . . . . 9:00 p.m.-Residence Hall Col!Dcil, Rl's license of this police force a USF JUntor OU1ce Alpha. which parades as an investigat-maJonng m art, had never seen TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1003 t Wh s t Sandburg 1 n pexson before and 1:25 p.m.-Student Concert, TAT; mg comm1 tee. en ena or . .. Christian Llle Fell., UC221; Windjam Charley Johns made his emo-sa1d, He far surpassed my exmers-Sa!Jing Club, UC223. tiona! plea last month in the pectations .â€¢.. I _lik_ed his arro-5 : :J.::-Restdence Hall-Alpha west senate chambers he offered to gance and his digmty, the way 5:30 p.m.-Collegiate ClvineUes, TBA. step aside if only the committee he expressed It was a TrtSIS, UC226; could continue its work. It was beautiful and movmg program. 7:30 p.m. Cieo, UC264-5; generally understood in legisla-lie is a great p oe t and a great UC221. h d I t I WEDNESDAY, JULY 3; 1963 tive circles-and I mean at t e man, an was ex reme Y tm-1:2S--Christian Science org., UC215; top of the legislature-that this pressed by his relationship with u.s.F. Radio Club. UC2,22; Young would happen. Well, you've his wife while he was on stage. seen the papers; Senator Johns I thought he was very 'young'." uctos: ' is back, and we may be reason-R. J. Welz, a USF senior rna4:4q p.m,.-U.!==. Lessons Comm., Be ably sure of another term for joring in English answered that a m council, Mr. Strickland and for Mark this was his first opportunity to . UC214. . Hawes, legal counsel for the see Sandburg in person and he of Fraternal Socâ€¢e committee. "surpassed my expectations. I THURSDAY, .JULY 4, 1963 Peter noted a sign of hope, was extremely touched by his Independence Day-Bollday however. "The Johns Commit-farewell address and I enjoyed . SUNDAY, JULY 7._1963 tee is giving us trouble, and his reading of some of the 6.30 p.m.-Wesley Foundation, UC226. thanks to the generosity of t!he poems, especially his poems SPECIAL NOTICES current legislature, it Will be -about Jove." CLASSIFICATION ON UNIVERSITY h 1 1 B t h t STAFF-Effective July 1 the state-wide with us a w i e onger. U W a "A Little Disappointed" classUJcauon system for University the future? I: the. tren_d Pat Gandy, another senior tf:.i wlth Johns. If time lS English major at USF, said of non-academic, to a three-part classifi on hiS s1de, we can, of course, his first opportunity to see cation. The three classifications will db t h f be: (}) Teaching and Research Faculye O any ?PC .o Sandburg, "I was a little disap-ty, which will includ" all persons pre bmldmg a truly great umvers1ty pointed I thought he was going dommantly engaged m acttvl. . as I see it, the. sort to ... I was impressed of pohtic1an he represents IS on by the dramatic quality of his Professional Personnel, wh;c_ b. will in the way_ out. When the present voice." supply lS exhausted, there are Jay Fitch a junior majoring responsibilities are at the proiessional not enough young leaders to fill 1 n fl'ne arts' saJ d he was 1.m level; and <3> _Non-Academic Person k , , nel, which Will mclude personnel whose the ran S: pressed by Sandburg. He added are 'I \YILL . MEET JUL'f 2a An orgaruzat.onal any appeal to reason or to JUS meeting of the Alumni Association of tice or decency. Even so a social Wife Recalls the University of south l''lorlda will be conscience is emerging." . â€¢ â€¢ â€¢ Peter also questioned whether (Continued from Page 1) uation requirements in August or De H h ld . cember are requested to attend. Mark awes s ou contmue as "People have been clam woRK FOR cENTRAL DUPLICAT legal counsel to the legislative . . , d to be pl'inted bY. Cen-lnvestigating committee because onng for thiS, state Mrs. tral D!Jphcatmg rn tune for use m the S d b "I h h fall trrmestcr should be processed and of possible conflict of interest. an u r g. ope e sent to as soon as possible to order to According to Hawes is doesn't spend himself on now representmg Tyler Kent, too many public flppearsample COPY and the old job who until recently published the , be included wrth the weekly Putnam County Sun, a ances. WORKSTUDY opening on campus newspaper friendly to such or-When asked how she felt for women In secretarial sci as the Ku Klan upon seeing her Mtller â€¢. AD 1070 ill Work ACCENT I Campus Forum I Sandburg Performance 'A True Success' On behaU of the University and the en tire community, the staff of Southern Ac cent would like to take this opportunity to thank all the people involved in making "An Evening with Carl Sandburg" a true suc cess. Especially we thank Dr. Alma Sarett, longtime friend of the Sandburgs, without whom the event would not have been pos sible. Dr. Sarett took it upon herself to usher the delightful old couple through their hectic two-day stay. The faculty of the Fine Arts division under the direction of Dr. A. A. Beecher is to be congratulated, also, for their part in co-sponsoring t his fine example of art. Who can yet accuse the Student Associa tion of uselessness after observing the dy namic part they took in this presentation? Lee Lombardia and Charlie Caspar devoted -much of their time to correspondence with the grand old poet before his arrival, and much more time in arranging and coordi nating the visit while they were here. But, most of all, we thank the wonder ful people who overflowed the theatre to hear Sandburg perform. It was a wonderful thing to see so many people congregate just to hear a poet speak. R. 0, Hayward Replies To Hardaway Letter To the editor: In Mr. Hardaway's defense of the All University Approach he issued a challenge which I accept, feeling certain that others would like to have the opportunity the Library Director has given me to answer him. The All-University Approach? A social approach? Are we who do not conceive of it as this, or anything else for that matter, therefore anti-social and selfish ? Hardly. Many of u s, I am sure, would agree with Mr. Hardaway that unselfishness is virtuous and that every academician is responsible to his students; but are we going to clothe these desirable aims under the guise of the All-University Approach? Was not social consciousness here with us before this Uni versity or country was founded? If we are going to equate social consciousness with the "Approach" then might we not also in clude the belief in motherhood, the sanctity of marriage, and the Golden' Rule, too? Some think that the only All-Un iversity Approach is the four -lane highway leading to and from the University. Some others, perhaps using the "Approach" as a justi fication, seemingly abuse it by informing the entire faculty at University expense of their pet when a letter to the editor or to department chairmen would suffice. Perhaps Mr. Hardaway feels personally of fended because I also took issue with the All-University Book. As chairman of the committee that selects the "Book," it is understandable that he would be interested in what others thin k of it. I must admit that unless the "Approach" is defined in more concrete terms so that it represents something, it seems moot to wonder whether it should be continued . At present it seems to suggest everything or nothing, depending on one's point o f view. To me, the motto "Accen t on Learning," and what it symbolizes to both stude-nts and staff, is worthy of perpetuation . However the phrase "All-University Approach" and what it stands for ( ?) are not of comparable stature. Some may choose to proselytize it as if it were an end-all, a Sacred Cow, or shall we say bu ll; but as for me, I c h oose to worship something else. Sincerely, STANLEY D. HAYWARD Coed Says'Yes' To National Fraternities Letter to the Editor; In last week's editorial (sayin& "no" to national fraternities) the reader was chal lenged to compose a list of "pros" longer than the editor's list of "cons." Granted that certain problems exis t in relation to national fraternities, any evaluation should be attempted relative only to responsible "cons." On that basis, his list is consider ably shortened. His article is noticeably inconsistent with respect to the evils that exist in national fraternities and the eUorts of these frater nities to correct these evils themselves as being representative of the new movement (the movement away from national frater nities l. As a result, I cannot help wonder ing whether the editor considers the efforts of, let us say, the Negroes at attempting reform through our constitutional system as evidence of the impeding decadence of that constitutional system. Self-correction through established patterns can hardly be considered as lack of confidence in (or a trend away from) those patterns. Is the re placment of "Hell Week" by "Help Week" indicative of fraternity prestige "on the wane," or is it indicative of needed self-re form? Call it spreading sophistication, in creasing intellectual seriousness, if you will. Like it or dislike it, but the facts remainfraternities are becoming more responsible. Even though the All-University Approach may be producing results, it is preposter ous to assume that the Approach will re sult in an absolute homogeneity of ideas and interests (ind eed , is this desirable?). Rather, a diversificatlon of interests througb multiple associations is quite desirable. With this in mind, let us note the facts that national fraternities exist and are advan tageous partly because: 1. Membership in national fraternities is optional-no one is compelled to join. Fra ternities are there for those who desire them. 2. Nationals offer various spectator and participant events for independents as well as for themselves. These events are often financed by fraternities in cases where the university itself is unable to finance such act)vities. 3. Fraternities provid e innumerable serv ices to the university as well as to the community in areas where more than finan cial support is needed (e.g., at FSU a blind student has been virtually adopted by a sorority chapter whose members read daily to the student at their own time and ex pense>. 4. The tremendous organizatio n and mo bility which characterizes national frater nities allow them to carry out activities of a nature which would be almost i mposs ible if attempted by an independent student body at large (e.g., the decorated floats, buildings , etc. which contribute greatly to ward making many homecomings a success>. 5. The fraternity system stresses scholarship in addition to sociability. It is a Tecog nized fact on many college campuses today that the fraternities vie for the scholasti c average. 6. National fraternity affiliation insures the permanence of a group and provides an alumni association with which an individual may participate after his college career is completed. This is perhaps one of the most important benefits offered by national membership. In brief, the University of South Florida can ill afford not to affiliate nationally. For as this institution matures and the trade mark of a new university with yet-to-be established traditions fades, it will need something additional to attract the many college-bound students. In lieu of intercol legiate sports is it not feasible that national fraternities may provide this attraction? Sincerely, MARY TAYLOR Students Clear Up Thought on Muse Note Dear Fellow Students: We are writing this letter in the hopes of clearing up the thinking of a certain student who seems to think that there is a dif ference between the fraternities and the Avant Guarde society. We would lik e to clear up his thought on this subject by pointing out a few of the many apparent similarities in the two societies.
-AP Wirephoto Cocktail$ Served AU Major Credit Mon . .Sat. 5; Sllll. 11:30 p.m. BERN'S STEAK HOUSE 120a South Howard Phone 253-9302. :152-38U -AP Wirephoto 4 Blb. N . Bushore Roul Hotel SEARCH FOR VICTIMS Fargo, N.D., firemen move toward capsized boat in Red River , at right, in hopes of finding a boy and man drowned when craft overturned near a small dam To P l ace a Want Ad. P h . 223-4911 in turbulent river. PASSENGER TRAIN This is an aerial view of the wreckage near Kenosha, Wis., after a Milwaukee Road passenger train, right, smashed into a standing frefght train, left. At least 30 passengers injured. (A) new Air DoiW tuljuau tti1' fiow mors effiei,lmtly. (B) New HCJMfttt&r blofDM" deli11BrB hig,lMJelocity Gi1' fio'l!' iOith.lUs noise. (C) M ru&i-Fin cooling coils provide increcued eoolmg swrfru;e. -AP Wirephoto -AP Sweetheart Miss Mary Jane Walker, of New Bedford , Mass., was pre sented Friday night as the naâ€¢ tional sweetheart of Sigma Chi. She is a senior at Michi gan State Ur;tiversity. Ask JOur dealer about these other Chryaler-englDee:red feattn'esâ€¢ s. the exelalllve Weather Seal that ends the need to remova or cover your air eonditioner in winter; a. the exclusive decorator 11anet that leta you va17 the front to blend with your room a. the full width weatbeMlght blilkhe8d that absorbs IIOIIDdaaHproteeta parta; 4. the styrofoam IDJulated bue pan that eliminates air con ditioningdrlp and prewentaruet; More reach with this one! THRESHER SEARCH Crewmen aboard the USS Fort Snelling watch the fifth Russian fish,ng vessel to disregard a Navy request to stay clear of the search area. -AP Wirephoto Heads University Women Dr. Blanche Hinman Dow of .. CIIIysi .... R_ ' â€¢ 23 N 12 h s I 2 , t f. 1 -AP Wlrephote NEW MISS GEORGIA Nancy Middleton of Macon , crowned Saturday night as Miss Georgia for 1963, receives admiring glancd f:r:om h e r mother (R) and the r etiring b eauty queen (L). A P W irepho to KHRUSHCHEV Nikita Khrus hch e v , c enter, jok es with Poli s h Communist Party bo ss Wladi s law G omulka , at 70th birthday party for Walter Ulbricht, right, Ea s t Ger man Communist lead er. E STABLISH QUICK CONTACTS w ith ready buyers, rente r s , sell e rs a TRIBUNE-TIMES WANT AD Ph. 223-4911 Cottey College , was elected to 1 a four-year term a s president of 54, 000-member American Association of U n I v e r s l t y Wom e n. tells JOU nMd to CtlftSidtt 1 loeforeyou&uy. .... 1 AobS------I CHRYSLER etrt ZOOK-I 0 H,,. â€¢ ules ropr ... ntaU n all me rrâ€¢ f ALL. EXPENSES . PAID! PLUS $100 CASH BONUS Ju!d Name Tro TO SPEND AS YOU WISH SECOND PRIZE: s200 THIRD PRIZE: s100 Nmv BPack Carrier Here's your chance fo win a wonderful Tropical Holiday I EASY TO ENTER: Just give us a name for Tropical ' s exclusive n e w plastic six-pack carrier-the handiest carrier eve r invented! Buy a six-pack of Tropical Ale today. S e e for yourse lf how handy the n e w strip carrie r is . See how it holds cans almost lik e magic.' No carton to struggle with, cans snap right out! R ead eas y entry rul e s, then fill in entry blank below and mail to.TROPICAL HOLIDAY CONTEST, P. 0. Box 1571, Tampa â€¢â€¢â€¢ YOU may win a Tropical Holiday TROPI CA\. C OI-llESl o sO X 1571 flOlli D/r. â€¢ I Holiday Contest to name â€¢ the T roprca â€¢ My e n tr y tn â€¢ xpack c arrier lSI . I â€¢! e's new p \a s bc S l Trop1co " . NAME-------------I I I I I I ' I ' ' I I I \ ' I 1 I ' IONt:_STAltt--.upA f lORIDA Clrt:-lOR I D A IIRtW Eit'f, 'f ,.., , ' . TAMPA f â€¢â€¢â€¢ And meanwhile, take a holiday from ordina beers-Tropical Ale outflavors any beerl LIVE LIKE A KJNG at a top-rated Hotel in Nassaul S even days and six nights. All expenses include room for two, two meals a day, plus round-trip travel by oir from Tampa, Florida to Nassau."' PLUS -$100 CASH TO SPEND AS YOU WISH. â€¢Fiut place winners m o y choos e ca s h equiv alent if t h e y dosirâ€¢. FOLLOW THESE SIMPLE RULES: T . On form or on a r,iece of b lank paper g ive us your Ju g g estto n for the nome of Tropical A e's new plastic ai)\ pock carrier. 2. You may enter os many 1 imes as you. wish, b u t e a c h entry mus t be moiled ond each must be a ccompanied by the word 11TAOP I CAL' " let tere d i n simpl e block on o plain piece of paper; â€¢ 3. M oil you r enl ry to Trop i cal H olida y Co nt e s t , P . 0. B o x 1571, T ampa, fl o r i de1. .4. P r i ze s w ill be awarded on the basis o f orig i nality and aptn e s s. lletlâ€¢ sion of the judges w iJI he f inol . 5. Onl y one Tropica l Hol_iday will b& awarde d t o a family, All winners will be nol i fied b y m ail. list of w inners w ill be availa ble t o thos& s end ing a self-addressed 5c e nvelope. 6. The contest is open t o all persons, except minors, wherever prohibited by law, and except hold e rs of florida S tate Beverage l icenses. Persons employed by International Breweries, I nc., their advertising agency, a n d : members of their families, are not eligible. 7. Liabi lity for Federal , Sto te, or other foxes imposed qn prizes is the sole responsibility of the winners. Contestonts entry in contest con sti t ute$ a cc eptance of all rules. All entries bf!:co me the property of Interâ€¢ national Breweries, Jnc. None will be returned. ' 8 . I n th" of clupl icotos, or t ies , !he e ntr y with the earliut pos tmark will b e judged the winner . Take a Holiday from ordinary beersTROPICAl ALE outllavors any beer I NEW! Tropical AJe Now In New E-Z-OPEN. Aluminum Top Cans! ... _I