The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
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University of South Florida
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Tampa, Florida
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[Tribune Publishing Company]
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Weekly
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English

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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T39-19640113 ( USFLDC DOI )
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University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 292 ' • Concert Pianist Visits USF During Holidays Mystery Writer 1 imrs Mystery Writer In Meet Author Program Wednesday TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 13, 1964 PRICE FIVE CENTS Student Affairs Plans Mock USF Convention ON CAMPUS last week, the Danish Gym Team held a demonstration in the T A witnessed by a stand ing room only audience. The team also gave perform ances at Ft. Homer Hestery Armory in Tampa. (USF Photo) 'Muscles on Muscles' Danish Gym T earn Makes It Look Easy By PAT PULKRABEK formance by women gymnasts, or the Campus Staff Jorgen Jensen, son of the team Fl 'bili't nd t ne or the hudirector, sho';Ved the audience exi Y a 0 how the Damsh teach the back man torso was exemplified in flip. He mentioned that in Den an educational demonstration of mark the boys start learning gymnastics by the Danish Gym free exercises, thus loosening Team last Wednesday . The au-the muscles, in first grade. . . Then the boy Will learn waltzd!ence, a capacity crowd of . over ing and finally later-tumbling. 700, filled the TA to w1tness the feats of the gymnasts. Erik Flensted Jensen, di rector of the team, amazed the audience with this iaci the Danish children find gymnastics compulsory from the age of six until the completion of school. Donovan Guest Art EVERETT ANDERSON performs at a concert last week in the TA. The USF professor sang selections from Handel, Grieg, Brahms and Copland. (USF Photo) USF will hold a mock political presidential c o n vention slated for the early part of April. Campaigning, which begins students with the exception of advisors and a keynote figure. The mock conventiu n is spon sored and directed by Herbert affairs and assisted by Charles Wildy, dean of men. Both have worked with this type of program at other universities. Works With SPJC Soloist Sings to Five Full Rows of Seats By ROBERT KEEHN sits somewhat restless while Of the Campus Staff waiting for the vocal explosion Perhaps no night is a good which threatens to appear. but night for the presentation of a never does . classical program. IC this is so, For a music major, or for then Wedne sday night's presenthose interested in esoteric oc tation of Everett S. Anderson. currences, the evening was a Bass, was doomed before it success. For those whose inter even began. est in classical music is either Anderson sang to an acousti-just beginning or has yet to be cally perfect room brimming titillated, the evening would with five full rows of people. have been immeasurably im The other five hundred and proved by making the program fifty seats remained quiet as a bit lighter and more mundane. they gathered dust. Thou g h Spotlight Needed Anderson ' s voice w1;1s tech-There is no doubt that the nically excellent and his acevening would have been aided companist pla ye d in a com by less amateurish lighting mendable fashion, the performfects. A bare wooden stage ance never really managed to lighted brightly by spotlights is get off the ground. not an inspiring surrounding in Oc cas ionallY. a flash of excelwhich to present a classical lence would appear. One of these program. A darkened house arr ived when Anderson allowed with the performer spotlighted hi s tremendous voice to soar w o u 1 d have heightened the with power and feeling in his dramatic effect of the recital. rendition of E Dore T'Aggiri All things considered, a pro from the Opera II Pome D ' oro. gram such as Everett S . AnderToo many of the classics do son, Bass, should have been not allow a performer to utilize presented with more polish and his full range and power. One professiunalism . I•

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.. Campus .--Edition Editorial Page ' Promise Them Anything It's that time again. Campa ign/ ing has already begun for student associati on offices, and by the end of this week it s hould swing into high gear. Several students have announced their candidacy with fa miliar words and promises b egin ning to fill the air. Added incentives to candida t es is the fact that SA president Roscoe "Red" Davidson and vice president Myrle Grate have decl ined to run. But whoever decides to run, we hope they will look on the office they are seeking with an eye towards dedication and accomplish ment; that they will be students who will get the job done, and not resign when faced with ob stacles. The student association has already been plagued w ith too many resignat ions this past year. The SA is presently operating under i ts second president and third vice president since last January. How can it do anything when offices are always changing hands. The student government has also been plagued with internal bickering where everyone wants to play leader. Time and time again they have been called on to do something, to get some projects through the legislature. But it seems in the past that they have been content only to use the SA as a toy where they can sh ow off parliamentary know-how. That is, if you call dis rupting a meeting evidence of ''parliamentary know-how." In looking over the recent ac complishments of the SA, we find they have sent some 8,000 letters over the state. Hal of these went to parents to announce the an nual Parents' Day, and the other half was sent to urge parents to support the bond amendment voted on last Novembe r . Most of these letters, however, arrived a day late and were quite useless. The SA also conducted seve ra l polls last trimester, but the re sults are still being tabulated. De tails of the polls and the results will be announced in the Campus Edition in a few weeks. The pres ent officers of the student associa tion hoped to use the results of the poll to find out student opinion and work from these needs. But polls are a lot of trouble and are sometimes misleading. And we think it foolish that an organi zat ion which already has elected representatives to reflect student opinion, must conduct a poll. If the present elected representatives can't do tllis, then it's time we look for students who can. The poor attendance record by student senators and representatives-at-large does not speak well of present officials and we hope the new candidates for the offices are willing to meet this one basic requirement attendance. The Campus Edition will not publicly support any candidate for any office. But at the moment, we seem ready. to vote for anyone wh o will strive to just make some organi zation out of the chaotic student association. But that may be ask ing too much. Incident Affects Course of HistoryNegatively, However By DIANE Sl\IITH of the Campus Staff On a normal, orgy-spiked day in Rome there was an incident that was ignored by the bettet citizens, but pro foundly affected the course of history. Several gladiators, fresh from the arena, happened to visit one of the local taverns called Giovanni's Joint. They went in, made room by kicking several merchants out, and ordered food and wine. Giovanni, who had made his money '----. .• <-. ready-made black market, re fused to serve ihe trident men, claiming that he would not have his place smelling like the Roman equivalent of Fulton's Fish. A few impetuous gladiators wanted to run him through, but the captain re strained them. After herding his charges back to the locker rooms, he racked h i s brain for some new method of re buttal. Finally he f o u n d a solution. He gathered the off-duty forces, cleaned out the freshman training school. and took the entire lot to the offending tavern. He picked two of the most peaceful looking swordsmen and strolled inside to have a friendly chat with Giovanni, who informed them of his plans to al low netmen on the premises as soon L I T T L E M A N 0 N c A M p u s as he had a chance to install air-condi tioning. The captain smelledsomething fishy, and since there were no trident men within range, he decided Giovanni was avoiding the issue. He went out to his men, gave them some hand-lettered shields proclaiming "Giovanni is a Gip," "Equality For Net Men," and "Pizza Si, Cuba No," and drew some chalk l ines on the street. The gladiators caught on, and paced the lines quite happily until the local gestapo heard about a litter block on route four. They had a friendly discussion with the p ick et,ers (they had leaned their swords against the tavern wall in perfect imitation of a Vermont picket fence) in which only three skulls were broken and told the captain he would have to get a riot permit. The councilor, who happened to be a slave-dealer on the side, told {hem he wouldn't issue a permit for all the extras in Cleopatra, and they went back to the tavern in defeat. When they found that their swords had been stolen and their credit can celed, the captain and his men-aheadof their-time decided that picketing was a completely useless form of protest. They neglected. however, to inform t 1i e i r descendants of this wis e con clusion. 8 y 8 I B L E R The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly b y journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press EDITOR ............... .... , ............... Michael Foerster Feature Edito1 ................................. Jackie Montes Advisor .......•.•.......................... A. T. Scroggins STAFF WRITERS Janis Bell Dorothy Laker Louisa Tietz Patricia Pulkrabek Diane Bass Betty Linton Ooeta Wakeford Phyllis Tarr Diana Byther Joseph Loudermilk Sue S tuart Larry Vickers Jr. Pat Costianes Greta Dixon Laura : Mandell Lee Russell Phillip Lucas Norma Harper Howard Marsee Leona Ehlert Richard Oppel Robert Keehn Cliff Price Sam Nuccio Jackie Montes Sandra Kirschner Robert Sanchez Kathleen Manetta Diane Smith Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, EAiension 619. • J THE TAl\lPA Tll\IES, :\lond ay, January 13, 1964 Schorr Says 'Old Zip Gone' From Crisis Over West Berlin . By LARRY VICKERS of the Campus Staff • . . . .••, • , "REBELLIOUS" psychologist George Kelly tells a USF audience that many ideas are like women if taken for gtanted, they turn fickle.-(USF Photo) "The old zip has gone out of the Berlin crisis," CBS news correspondent Daniel Schol'l' told a large audience here Fri day night in a lecture entitled Behind the Scenes a t the EastWest Crisis. W itty as well as informative. Schol'l' elicited many chuckles and a few belly laughs as he gave listenel'S inside data on the ptesent state of Communist vs. freeworld affairs . The East-West crisis in the old sense "isn't there any mote," S chorr sai d, "but as political relationships within tile Com munist bloc have become more complex the hot issues between • East and West have lessened, and the problems are no longer so clear-cut as they once were. Two chief reasons for the un J'est within the Communist world are the S inoSoviet split and a growing nationalism in the satellite states in Eastern Europe.'' Russia seems to be losing her grip in other parts of the world as well. Schorr said that the rising nations today are tending to look to Red China for men and materials for their Com munist revolutions , and to class P h I • .. ,-------------.... Russian offers of aid along with syc 0 ogist I SA c:v;c American ''Dollar Diplomacy.'' ._, ._, The new name for this Russian 'Lul{ewarm' I units Are is "Ruble Rhetoric," he 0 Th But problems of political coD eories I Chan ed operation are not confined to g the Communists. Schorr also A "rebellious" psychologist . . explained an in ternal crisis that told a USF audience last week I Sweepmg reorgamzatlon of exists in the West, centering that ideas , like women, if taken student association civic units prl.marily a1ound DeGaulle's for granted too long, turn '\'as announced last week by ambitions for France. Alt hough fickle. SA vice president Myrle Grate. recent developments in U.S. Dr. George Kelly, director of . relationships with West Ger cli nical psychology at Ohio UniGrate said the measures were many have quelled DeGaulle's versity, was lukewarm about I taken in an effort to induce a aims for a unified Europe that many present and past psyc ho-more responsible student gov wo uld equal the U.S. in military l ogical theories. One exception ernment. strength, he explained the to this was his own well-known "The planned reorganization Frenchman's former plan. theory of personal construct. . . . . Schorr suggested that th1ough Prof. Kelly said that man is of the civtc umts w tll be accord-shrewd manipulation the French shaped by his. present commit ing to colleges and intracollege had planned to form strong ments because. he to in an effort to bring bonds with West Germany and them. Early rn Ius career m more cohesiveness and com-thereby to form a solid mili psychology Dr. Kelly dismissed monality to their representa-tary core for the leadetship of Freud as an example. Later Europe. Once a French-West ltowevet, during the Depression tion," Grate said. German force was formed, the he adopted some Freudian t ech-Grate hopes th e ne w civic French prime minister could niques in clinical psychology . unit design will vitalize the have extended his influence to True to his self-given title of student association. which has control all U1e smaller countries rebellious , Dr. Kelly experl-of Europe thus creating t • been "confused and ineffectual" . .' . \\0 men ted clinically with some . I great mtlttary po wers In the "radical" techniques of his own m the past. West. More intra-Western polwith relative success. Again These past governments have icy disputes would then have chiding accepted theories he at times faile d to receive and arisen. Fortunately, Schorr questioned the accuracy and fully represen t student desires suggested, this did not happen. importance of the stimulus-re-Fortunately also, West Ger sponse formula, puzzling over and wishes. according to Grate. man Prime Minister Ludwig whether the R 's were really But he said that the new gov -Erhard is very pro-American. accountable to the' ss, and if the ernment will not fail providing "Indications are that West GerS's were just something fo r the students take an interest m any is closest Euro R's to be responsible to. in the officers they elect. pean partner today," Schorr Founder of 1Daedalus1 . . To Speak Thursday Schedule Of Events said. So, from thi$ we might infer that the Free World is better coordinated politically today than is the Communist WotJd; thus, the Free World is ahead. Speaking specifically of the Berlin situat ion, Schorr noted, "The dimension of trouble has changed from possible crisis to mild harassment." Fraternities Hold Smoke1 USF STUDENTS are finding interest in the fenc ing classes offered by the physica l education d epart ment. Meeting in the ballroom,_the students are b e ginning to learn the fundamentals of fencing.-(USF Photo ) Fencing Cries Dro, wn Out Baseball Practice By JACKIE M ONT ES Campus Feature Editor Spring trimester generally heralds enthusiastic cries of "strike," base on-balls , home-run; common expressions during baseball season. These terms will perhaps be partially pushed aside by a number of USF students this trimester who are shouting "touche," "on guard" and other common terms of fencing. According to Miss JoAnne Young, assistant professor of physical education, fencing has increased in popularity since its beginning over a year ago. "Fencing classes were s tarted because of student de mand: that is why we added an additional class this year," said Miss Young, the only specialized fencing instructor on campus. "If demand continues we will have to increase the number of classes." One major reason why more classes are not encouraged is because the Universit y must attain qualified persons to instruct these specific courses. The University has also l acked equipment necessary for the course . But equipment has been added through the years and is now nearl y complete. students varied in their reasons for taking the co u rse. Cecelia Zeller, junior, is taking fencing through her doctor's reco mmendati on. Freshman Sue Sophkin said, "Fencing is different and it appeals to me." "Just for curiosity" was Donna Gruenbeck's major reason. Regardless o r their reason, most of the students inter viewed agreed t ha t fencing appears to involve work. Each da y students must perform simple but rigid exercises. These exercises are to p.rovoke muscle stimulation and to help in adjusting to fencing techniques and movements, ac cording t o Miss Young. Enthusiasm towards fencing has taken form in the past year. A fencing club has been organized, it meets each Monday evening at 7 p . m. According to Miss Young, the physical education department is anticipat ing eventual competition and in tramurals in the sport. Quarterback In Sports Affair Here • ' f , l1 e I1 j n (j 0 0 n I t l I ! 0 a '1 f g ti c( ti T1 cd j n l4i C i E c N H ( f>ll r J. :r. Jo'l ' O i l 5h D ! I'OJ w l PI l PI Sh Ce Ge &I I 281 !()( De prl Kl Di. Lll CJ( l w . Shi ln1 Inc M. Pa Gr I St . of Ra Y. B. To CIJ st: of bu Wl re1 La S t. l o f Fr for Ire J . Ta ' Ta
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/ SITUATION SPOTLIGHTED TBE TAMPA, TIMES, 1\lonl.'ta,-, .January 13, 1 964 Big-Time Investors ELECTRONIC HOSPITAL OF THE FUTURE All Automatic Except Nurses 15 I I Like Mutual Funds By WILLIAM A. DOYLE phase of the diversification pro-There should be little doubt gram we are pursuing," he said. I about it now. The mutual fund With a bit of Denver-oriented business (of managing invest-pride. Gates added that his menls and selling fund shares> returns control 1 k ht . . of Fmanc1al Programs to the By WILLIAM C. liARRlSON AP Science Writer MENLO PARK, Calif., Jan. 1 3 (RJ-Automation of almost everything except nurses will mark the hospital of the fu ture, says a health economist. And cheerful nurses, relieved of drudgery by electronic slaves, will have more time for patients. physician-economist began re search into hospital operation about five years ago. ''Our research teams are looking ahead only about five years, not into an indefinite future," Dr. Blumberg says. and false labor -and al many as 10 per cent of ob stetric admissions are not in labor. An instrument could • follow the heart rate of the baby being born to tell tha doctor when to intervene. oo s 1mg Y attract1ve to btgcity where it was founded 28 time investors -those with years ago by Charles F . Smith. enough money to b u y control/ of mutual fund m 1 t . Smith sold control of Finan-. anagemc 1 c1al P1ograms (then known as j compames. ' FIF Management Corp.) to a This situation has been spot-group headed by First Security' lighted by recent changes in Investment Co., Salt Lake City, ownership of two mutual fund in November, 1960 . I management organizations-one Gates purchased 85 per cent b. th 11 of Financial Programs stock. 1g, one ra er sma The price paid hasn't been of-The big one is Financial Pro-ficially announced. It will be grams, Inc., tbe Denver-based d isclosed in the proxy material organization which acts as in-that will be sent to the share vestment adviser and under-holders of . Fund and Fmanc1al Industnal "Titer .Cor the $264 million Fi-Income Fund. nancial Industrial Fund and the Because control of the man $5.7 million Financial Industrial agemenl company has changed, I Income Fund. shareholders of the two funds must vote o n approval of the THE OTHER is Fund Re-inve$tment advisory contract. It search & Management Inc., un-is expected that special meet derwriter and, through a sub-ings of s hareholders of the funds sidiary, investment adviser to will be called in late February th $57 .11. . or early March. e m1 1011 PIOneer Fund. Change of control of a big or-1 THE CHANGE at FWld Re ganization such as F inancial search & :was a somewhat different Situation. I n Programs natutally attracts at-that case a group headed by tention. This one is noteworthy John F. Cogan Jr. and Paul F. because. of the make-up or the Hellmuth, partners in the Bos purchasmg group. ton law firm or Hale & Dorr, The group is headed by Gates bought complete control. FORECAST Low Te.mperotura THE NATION'S WEATHER TODAY -AP Wlrepholo Snow showers are expected tonight in New England, the eastern Lakes area and the northern Rockies while the north Pacific coast will have rain. It will be colder east of the Mississippi; warmer from the Mississippi to the Rockies. The Weather Across Nation Tampa Bay Weather Fair and cold through Tues day. High today near 60 . Lo'v tonight near 35 with frost. Higl1 Tuesday near 55. Small craft warnings displayed for northwesterly to northerly winds at 20 to 30 miles per hour, diminishing to 12 to 22 miles per hour tonight. Brownsville . . . 57 Charleston, S.C. 61 Chicago ...... 25 Cleveland .... 21 Denver ...... . Des Moines . . . Duluth . ..... . El Paso ...... . Galveston .... Indianapolis .. Jacksonville .. Rainfall for 24 hours, Las Vegas ... . ending midnight . ...... 2.061Little Rock .. . For month to date . . . . . . . 4.13 Louisvill e ... . Barometer reading, Memphis .... . 7:00 a.m .............. 30 .00 Milwaukee ... . TOMORROW Sun rises ....... 7:23a.m. 34 39 24 13 -3 -4 1 17 26 14 40 28 16 17 18 17 28 17 Monday lo ws of 30 below zero 1.39 at Aberdeen, S.D., and 25 below zero at Huron, S . D. .33 G1eatest snow depth, at mountain stations, 24 at Mullan, Idaho. except inches Youngstown, Ohio, reports 5 . 76 inches of snow in the past 61 .54 hours. Pittsburgh. Pa., reports 65 j .55 inches of s no w in the past -hours. .01 t .02 Each patient will hav e a small bu t private room. IIis bed, which may not resemble a bed at all, will supply an individual climate the way an incubator does for a prema ture baby. Electronic devices wiU mon ilor his condition when needed. The sleeping pill will be replaced by a weak electric current flowing through his head at bedtime. There'll be sprayon dress ings, disposable garments and single-dose packaged medica tions. The automated hospital of the future will house almost all patients under a doctor's care, further reducing home visits. The patients may be grouped in the hospital b y type o f illness rather than degree to receive specialized nursing care . This broad picture, with variations, is sketched by Dr. Mark S . Blumberg, s e n i o r health economist of the Stan ford Research Institute. The Many of the devices that will automate the hospital and hold down manpower require ments are presently available. 0 the r s are on the drawing board. "Some already in use. such as those monitoring patients' temperature. pulse and respi ration, need to be improved," Dr. Blumberg remarks. "Too many are designed as imita tion nurses, collecting in for mation that is not terribly im portant. We need special purpose monitoring systems for each major type of patient illness to supply information that can be converted into useful 09 Emma Circle, all Stallm!l's• P.O. Box 3324, Tampa. Deallnlf In: machine shop and of, Tampa. , . .Ccrtillcate of Amendment. to .Tampa repair shop business. Incorporator s: Zwn Church, Inc., c o ne,•. 11-hgu•l Ttle and Marble Co., changmg .tts cor J R Padl[elt, R P Cheatham and A. Perez, R\. 4, Box 634 East, Tampa porate name to All State Tole and G. Padgett, all o f Tampa. 7. Filed: Dec. 30. 1963 Francisco Terrazzo, filed 'Dec. 26, 1963 by: Piled by: Samuel Fei.oberg, Feinberg A. Rodnguez, Esqmre, 103 Harnson Harold L .. 1\ll(tle, Suite 622, Marine Bulldln(l Tampa. St.. Tampa. Purpose: church. Sub Bank Bu1ldmg, Tampa. Atlantic Groves, Inc .. 212 w. Re:vn scribers: Victoria 1102 N. Foreign olds St .. Planl Clty. Auth. stock: 100 Albany Ave.; Mana Martmez, 2114 General Fmance Loan Co. or. Tampa shares of common of no par value. Pmc St.: Alfredo Marbnez, 21H Pine N01thwest, c.'o C T Corporahon SysOeallnll In; citrus groves. Incorpora-Sl., all or tern, 208 S. J;
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.16 THE TAl\IPA TIMES, Monday, January 13, 1964 RED CHINA PREMIER TELLS GOALS ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• = WE ARE NOW IN New a.nd La.t•ger Quurters TO SERVE YOU = • WE TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO WISH ALL OUR • : CLIENTS A PROSPEROUS YEAR IN 1964 •.• • = . ,, . China1s Chou Rips Soviets on Africa Tour EDITOR'S NOTE-The fol lowing story was written by Simon MaJley, American cor respondent of Jenne Afrique, the influential weekly of Af rican news and opinion, who covered the visit of Chinese Premier Chou En-lai through out North Africa. Malley was able to obtain the only inter view Chou gave to any news paperman. already independent African na, . .,. tions to destroy western political and economic influence by na tionalizing, revolutionizing, so cializing. AIMING IDS fire squarely at Moscow, he said African lead ers and peoples do not need advice or counsel from anyone -least of all from those who have abandoned the struggle for true socialism. These f a 1 s e advisers, he charged, have betrayed social By SIMON MALLEY ism in order to attain their own f'hicago Daily News Servle selfish and limited national inChinese Premier Chou En-terests and ambitions. lai. in the midst of his unpre. edented African tour, which he In a comi_Uent says will last two months, has rebuked Premier N1k1ta disclosed the major aims of this s latest Mos:?w historic foray. mterv1ew w1 h two Algeuan In the course of the only pri newspapermen, Chou asserted: vate interview with a news " . paperman of his trip so far, DO NOT believe that Chou revealed his tactics, in Afrl.ca m?st urgent task lS luding: to fight for. disarmam,ent or an 1-To enhance Peking's image thmg called world de-in Africa, at the expense of tente. . Communist rivals in Belgrade "To Afncan leaders and peoIs a mere slander," he said. "We were among the first coun tries to come out in favor of just settlements of international problems through negotiations, and mutual concessions, thus giving real meaning to coexis tence. "PEOPLE FORGET too easily," he argued, "the agreement we signed in Geneva on Indo china in 1954, the Bandung Prin ciples of 1955, and the Korean armistice agreement. "But if the price of interna tional detente is to relax the struggle which people all over the world are waging for true independence and freedom, or to abandon the support of the na tiona! liberation movements, then I ask you if you are ready to pay such a price." Chou insists that only through armed struggle can foreign dom ination be thrown off and true independence be won. He said': : IN ORDER TO PROVIDE EVEN ; : BETTER SERVICE TO OUR = • POLICY HOLDERS, WE ARE • = PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE : = Harold J. Peterson RECENT APPOINTMENT Of • • • Francis J. Peterson = • General Agent Associate General Agent • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Robert B. Wessling Richard D. Sullivan James H. Belote George Deal •• Special Agent Spocial Agent Special Agent Special Agent • Newly Appointed Newly Appointed Newly Appointed • • WHO HAVE BEE'N THOROUGHLY TRAINED IN ALL PHASES OF INSURANCE • advertise for career men, because of rapid expansion, we are now able to eort• II • All inquiries are invited. II II A complete line of Family Security Program; Complete line of Life, Accident and Sickness fnsurane•• II -AP Wirephoto "W 1 k f d to and especially Moscow. ples, I try to say that they RED CHINESE PREMIER IN TUNIS e oo orwar seemg 2-To achieve this by de know better than anyone else Communist Chinese Premier Chou Enlai (right) many more Algerias erupt in nouncing the Soviet-American what is their most urgent task. Africa, just as we are con-easing of tensions as a sellout ''Africans know that their most walks with Tunisian Defense Minister Bahi Ladgham vinced that many more Cubas : Indianapolis INsuRANce coMPANY : of Africa' s basic interests in immediate, cherished cause is at Tunis airport. will appear alL over Latin the fight for 100 per cent in to fight against imperialism, America. Every new Algeria, dependence. colonialism and neo-colonialism. ica was the fight for disarma-ing what indeed is coexistence, every .new Cuba, every new 3-To encourage and goad As long as there are people mcnt. what are its principles. How are revolutionary force will have a : 1042 W. HILLSBORO PH. 877 e 876-4833 : ------------under foreign yoke in one single The Chinese people are as certain world leaders respecting tremendous impact and influinch of A frican territory, true much for coexistence as any them? ence, not only in their immedi detente and true peaceful coex people of the world, he insisted. "To say that we are for war ate regions, but throughout the ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• There's No Better Time istence cannot really exlst." But it is a matter of determin-and against peaceful coexistence world." ••• to clean up , ... )'our oQtstanding ""'t-Obligations ,,, .:..old and new. There's No Better Place Our simplified money service is tops in Everything is arranged to suit you. lOANS UP TO JGOO CORPORATION -------TAMPA------420 Tampa St. cor. Madison 229-8534 915 Tampa St.cor.l)'ler •• 223-3641 1901 E . Broadway .... ; .248-1101 4715 f lorida Ave ..••••. 239 --ST. PETERSBURG-654 Central Ave .•..•••• 8623669 ---LAKELAND---126 W. Main St.. ...... 686 KHRUSHCHEV HAD told the Algerians on the eve of Chou ' s arriva l in Algiers that the most cherished cause for the peoples o! Af r ica , Asia and Latin AmerStudy in Shifts SAN DIEGO, Calif. (JP) -It takes 'split-second timing, but Linda and James Pearce don't let having four children interfere with acquiring a higher education. Attending c 1 asses at San Diego State College, the two alternate baby-sitting chores with classroom attendance. Lin da meets her husband on the campus at 10:15 a.m., following her 9 o'clock class. He heads for his l 0:30 clas s and she takes over watching baby Kimberly; Laure n , 19 months, and David, 3. Their oldest child, Dana, 8, spends his mornings in classes at the Camp us Laboratory School. Pearce is still working toward his master' s degree, while his wife already bas her master's and is studying toward a sec ondary credential. Fight. Then Flight MANSFIELD, ' Ohio (JP)-Po lice, answering a call to a res taurant, were told that two wom en began throwing water on eac h other, and that their es corts then got into a fist fight. D ishes sailed through the air, man at the coun ter got hit in the head with a plate, and an other was whacked with a sugar \owl, the report went on. During the commotion, the two couples who started the whole thing walked out paying, employes said. Just a Dab a Day Keeps the Gray Away Amazing Hair Cream Tones Down Grayness Hair Looks Young Again '!.'here me rich reward& , . today, for how old is she? alert men and women who look young. Don' t let gray hair handicap you by making you look older than you are. Not when it' s so easy and natural to use Herbold Pomade. You probably use a hair dren ing anyway, so why not change to Herbold Pomade-the ad vanced, modem hair cream that really improves your hair, as it tones down grayness and gives your hair the young look. it had before it turned gray. If your hair is alt gray. streaked with gray, drab, faded yellowish or mousey looking; Herbold Pomade will blend in lasting color just right for your hair. 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It needs the special Lanolin and conditioning hair oils in Herbold Pomade, to correct dryness. restore a lustrous. vital, young, alive look. Xeep it neatly in place. an day. In 1 to 3 weeks yoa will experience the excitement of look ing younger, with the assurance of no more old gray look for you. And regular use of Herbold Pomade will keep your hair :9Qung looking for as long as you 1lse it-the xest of life if )'OU choose. Start using Hedlola Pomade trmay to replace the lost color and oils so vital to the youthful, healthy good looks of your hair. As you get older, friends and others will think of you as one of those fortunate men or women who seems to Delillel' get old and. gra.}ll. Pomade Cream or Liquid Wre Creamy Pom

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