The Tampa times

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The Tampa times

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Title:
The Tampa times
Alternate Title:
The Tampa times
Creator:
University of South Florida
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Florida
Publisher:
[Tribune Publishing Company]
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Frequency:
Weekly
Language:
English

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Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19650628 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19650628 ( USFLDC Handle )

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USF Student Newspapers

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PAGE 1

... I -Takes Over St. Pete Facility July 1 USF Opens Bay Campus APPROXIMATELY 250 fresh-According to Allen, the new sible for professional people to sailing, community theater, and I Bay Campus has resident facil men students will be studying campus will give freshmen who/continue their graduate studies dances are planned. The cam-ities for 252 students, 144 men at the University of South Flor-are interested the opportunity locally. pus also will have its own stu. and 108 women. He further stat ida ' s Bay Campus this fall. to study in the atmosphere of a JOAN TALLIS, a USF resi-dent association and student ed that because of the proxim-The Bay Campus, located at small residential college , but dent instructor, said incomi ng legislature, which will work with ity of Pinellas County to the the Bayboro Harbor Maritime with tile advantages of the re-freshmen will be notified of the the SA of the main campus. University of South Florida no Base in St. Petersburg, received sources of a major university. program by letter and will be A bus shuttle will be providPinellas County students would official approval from the Board FRESHMAN courses in the asked t.o volunteer. In case too ed between campuses so ti1at tbe be admitted to residence at the of Regents last week. USF College of Basic Studies to few volunteers are f ound, freshBay students will have an op-Bay Campus. USF will take formal posses-be offered t11ere thic fall include man will be assigned when portunity to share in all activiA core of staff personnel sion of tile Bay Campus July 1 functional English, behavorial USF's main campus is filled . ties on the main campus, and resident instructor and resident in a flag raising ceremony. science, mathematics, Ameri"Everyone must adjust to colvice versa. assistants will live on camPres. John S. Allen, Mayor Her-can idea, foreign languages, lege lU'e, and being a smaller The UC will show movies and pus at the Maritime Base. Jni rnan Goldner of St. Petersburg, (Spanish, French, German), en-group more extensive a t tention arrange for lectures to be givtially , however, the professors and other officials will be pres-gineering graphics. and physical can he given by the faculty," en a t Bay Campus. Everything will commute from Tampa to ent. education. Tentative plans are said Miss Tallis. is being done to make the new conduct classes on the Bay Established to supplement ed-being made to offer some intraFreshman will be assigned to campus as similar to the USF Campus. ucational programs already of-ductory courses in the liberal the Bay Campus for only two campus as possible. 1 fered in Pinellas County, the arts. trimesters. I THE USF CENTER for Con Bay Campus will contain facil-Graduate programs in busiThe Bay Campus will have all tinning Education, which can ities for graduate cou1ses in ed-ness administration, education, the facilities of the main cam-dueled 60 workshops, short ucation, business administJation and engineering to be offered pus, according to Dean Herbert course and conferences for and engineering, as well as bas-at the Bay Campus will replace J. Wunderlich, dean of student adults on the Tampa Campus ic studies courses for entering those formerly offered by affairs. All the se1vlce agencies I during U 1 e past yea1, will be freshmen. F[CUS, which was officially will be U1ere includi11g a uni-located 011 the Bay Campus. The new-campus has residence abolished last week by the ve,sity center, health service, Six program advisers formerly hall class-Board of Regents in favor of c;ounsellin_g, financial aids , and on the FICUS staff will join rooms, a caietena and of graduate work such food se1vtce. t : 1e present five-man lJSF con tiona! facilities for 250 students as ti1at being formed at tile Bay ACTIVITIES such as tennis. tinuiiJg education stan to co mJltally. Center. Th1s will make 1t possport clubs, SWimmmg pool, ordinate continuing education SEVENTY-THIRD YEAR-No. 121 Rumors, Nothing More programs on U1e Tampa and St. Petersburg campuses and at c2mpus locatioiJS through the Suncoast. The plan to open the Bay 1 Campus was conceived when it became obvious that USF's I Tampa campus l'esident facili ties could not handle the num ber or students admitted to the University. According to D i r e c t o r oi I Housing Raymond C. King , the TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JUNE 28, 1965 * * * Bay RA's Drawn From Present Staff Resident assistants for t he new Bayboro Campus of USF are being recruited out of the present resident staff, accord ing to Raymond King. directoJ of housing. The Ba y Campus RA's -four women and two menwill commute in a carpool from the dorms in St. Pe tersburg to thei r classes at the main campus. Compatible class schedules will hopefully allow the RA's to commute three days a week. The housing office i presently working on the selec tion of the Ba y boro RA's; they are looking for volun teers on the present. staff. PRICE FIVE CENTS No Salary Cuts, Says Dean By LAURENCE A. BENNETT Campus Edition Editor Unofficial rumblings about expected pay cuts for the coming fiscal year beginning July 1 among faculty and staff members have been squashed by Robert Den1 nard, dean of administration and USF business manager./ "There will be no pay SA: What Has It Done For USF Students? cuts," Dean Dennard said. By JOHN ALSTON board was set up by the SA andlelected from the student body He added that expected f th c st ff 1 sA o e ampus a t con-at large, are members of the raises-2 per cent reclassi-MANY STUDENTS have wonstJtubon was bemg wutten. university senate. dered, "what does the Student A TRAFFIC LlGHT-Installed I ORIENTATION _ Each SepAssociat_ion accomplish?" The at the cmner of Fletcher and teJnbeJ', tile SA 1s 1 g 1 ln effect under the budget th t t 1 1 N b k A rh k m c Jar e 0 ,answer 1s a 1 Js accomp ts 1-e ras a venues. _1s_ too onentatJon for new students. approved last week by the mg much. A parttal l1st shows 1 two years Actwn was JllJttated Board of Regents. He said some of the services that have at the request of commuting stu-[ FOOD COJ\1MITTEE Stuthat perhaps the persons been rendered to and on behalf dents who complained or after-dents with grievanceo against complaining of salary cuts of the students. J noon trallic tieups at the corner. the food se1vice can take lbem ak. f d t' BOOK EXCHANGE -ln opHOMECOMING and big name t o this committee wl11ch is rec-were spe mg 0 re uc IOn eration for almost a year, the entertainment The SA has ognized by Morrison's Inc., and of raises. Book Exchange serves as a sponsored Homecommg and is meets with them One of the \ . for the 1965-66 place where students can sell' .vorki11g to bnng b1g name en-small but imporlanl accomplishfiscal year total S 7 •768•190 1 their books at the1r price. The 1tertaimnent the campus. STU-1 ments of this committee was Dean. Den_natd said. Of tlll.s, l Exchange takes a 25 cents com-DENT GOVERNMENT voice-insuring that meals are bot salaries wtll lake up $5.8 milDR. CHARLES D. MATTHEWS m1sswn whiciJ is used for a Through the SA l egislature, stuwhen served in the idiJmaty, lion, or more than $800.000 more scholarship fund. dents are given the right to by bringing to Ule attention of than last ye_ar. Tbis figure_ in[ Arabia To Be STUDENT BOARD of Discivoice their views through thei r U1e management that a special eludes_ salanes for the _e,qU1va• pline and Appeals-This board, elected representatives. heated cart was not bein g used lent of 33804 faculty I feature TOpiC composed of five students and STUDENT AFFAIRS rcpre-P 1 'operly. The Board o! Regents, four university faculty and staff 1 sentalion two students sit on \ ------------!be budget sesswn m The adv_entures _ of years of members, hears cases involving 1 the Student affairs committee. Tallahassee .. questwned a sum research m Arab1a will be U1e\student rule violations. The SENATE _ Five students • of $80.000 that apparently was topic for discussion by Dr. ' left over from the past fiscal Charles D. Matthews tomorrow A . . . year. I at 1 :25 at the uc Ali-Univermencanlzatlon of Susanna Pres. John S. Allen and Dean sity Coffee Hour in UC 252. Dennard told b?ard that th_e I Dr. Matthews, who received would for addJ-his M.A. and Ph.D. from Yale, tiona! non-academ_Jc personnel was a Near East specialist en and for salary adJustments. gaged in a program of re-The are based search in Saudi Arabia for the on a proJected enrollment, tbe iArabian Ameri.can Oil Com dean The enrollment pany. for tnmester III-B of 1964 From 194g until 1961 Dr M t-trunester III-A of 1965 wh1cil • a. Dating And Dieting Intrigue Korean Girl are included in the fiscal year, thews, a master of the Arabic -was less tilan projected by'language, was consta_nt reOne year . . searcb commumcatwn wttb de. By JOAN DA VIDSEN Of the Campus Staff ago , a student named Yoon-Ja Susanna the_ budget commtsswn of tile sert tribesmen to•msfolk and Chung arnved on the USF campus from Seoul, Korea. legJslature. Hence, the left-over government officials in efforts Susanna was interviewed at that time through an inter. b . d . . ? to map explorable territories preter-her brother , Dr. Kun-Mo Chung of the physics at rs emg one Wlth It and delve into Arabian tribal J department here at USF. .,,.,.,,.,.,,>,M ..... ,.,,.,,,., .... .. , •• w.w>.,>b ...... .wN.'o'o'• 257. I said Hill aid he is "optimistic" --------------------------. ' . that the alternatives could be At USF Theatre: B1ds w1ll be opened Thursday accepted. The alternates are a for a proposed $250:000 outdoors gymnasium a r e a, activities recreatton mall wh1ch ';ould be area, and a six or eight Jane M • h s k p I ready next summer tf plans uncovered swimming pooL t move ahead. . . j Formal award of contract I r p a r s a y The new PE BUJ!dm g would be b y the Board of Re-Roorn Payment Upon approval, 1 • could get underway w1thm two Music, Humor Actors Ad Lib 'Hollow Crown': lis Due July l be completed I F • k 1 '48 h C • I I 5 b 1 To avoid ieopardiztng a room 1 • Bid s and proposals on a tele-n antastiC s n t ''Y u t e Irony assignment because of the housVlSLQn tower and other By ELECTRA SUTTON j The most informal ol the i HThe Hollow Cl'Own'' "ill be lllg shortage, returning students ment have been r c c .e 1 v e d Of the Campus Staff plays is ' '48th City" _ a night,the most elegant of u1 e casual are reminded that room payat the. procure_ment offtce and I 1 I performance_ of cordin g to the direc•or, Gordon will be presented in the style pay both room and board by T k H rd The Fantast1cks," a mustcal,santmyers, nothing will be preof an Edwardian after-dinner July 1, he should contact the a es 0 I ay comedy_ b y Tom Jones. . arranged, the actors will use gaU1ering of actors in which housing office to arrange de-The Campus Edition will not The first ?erformance w1ll be I their imaginations on stage and chronicals, p o em s, selections ferred payments. publish July 5 because of the on Ju!y 7 m the USF theatre tile audience will participate by! from p 1 a y s :•::.,;,:_c:,•:c•h ") l

PAGE 2

A Feather for USF The Bay Campus of the Uni versity of South Florida becomes official July 1. The educational op portunities offered by this campus appear unlimited. We know that and educators here are aware of that. We hope that other educators, professors, poli ticians and area residents realize the tremendous boost that the Bay Campus offers this university. The site already is recognized for its value as an oceanographic c;enter. The studies made of the Tampa Bay region of the Gulf of Mexico have been few , compared with studies made in other parts of the gulf. With shortages of minerals, food and water staring us in the face, coupled with the growing population rate, there is little question of the value of these gulf studies. Science departments at other universities may be gearing their programs toward space exploration. We believe USF can be just as bene ficial to the nation through contri butions in marine study. But that's not all. Businessmen and school teach ers in the St. Petersburg area will be able to enroll in graduate courses at the Bay Campus and commute to classes. They won't have to leave their jobs and travel to Gainesville or Tallahassee to pick up these courses. They will be to take advantage of the state um versity system without leaving their homes. And 250 freshmen will be able to attend USF, who would have been turned down for lack of housing on the main campus here in Tampa. Recreational opportunities at the Bay Campus include sailing on the bay and swimming in a king sized pool. The learning atmosphere will be that of a small, liberal arts college, and a perfect place to ap ply the "Accent on Learning." Rights Bill Affects Frats By ALLAN J . BURRY of the Campus Staff A RECENT LETTER by Francis Kep pel, U.S. Commissioner of Education, to Sen. Lee Metcalf affects the future life of the University of South Florida. He stated that the Civil Rights Ac t of 1964 requires schools to give assurance that there is no racial dis crimination "in admission practices or any other practices of the insti t ution relating to the treatment of students." This subject has been the focus of attention since the national headquarters Burry of Sigma Chi suspended the Stanford chapter four d11ys after it pledged a Negro student. Sigma Chi officially states that the reasons for the suspension are Jot other reasons than those of segrega tion, and that it does not have a dis criminatory clause in its charter. Immediately upon the action by Sigma Chi , the Board of Regents in Colorado placed the University of Colorado chap ter of Sigma Chi under probation until the position of the fraternity is clear. They h ave taken away rus h ing privileges for the chapter, which will mean sure death for that chapter unless the restric tidns are lifted. AT STANFORD, the university admin Istration has pledged its full support for the chapter in its stand for inclusive membership. The University of South Florida, from th.e time of its Inception, has insisted t hat this institution would be built with an "Accent on Learning" and that all activities related to it should contribute to this fundamental goal. . Very wisely, the University of South Florida has insisted that fraternal or ganizations with restrictive clauses in their charters will not be allowed on Book Review campus. The issue is now being raised at a deeper level. As restrictive clauses have come out of charters, other practices assume new importance for the preservation of segre gation. Alumni recommendations, frater nity-wide blackballs and unwritten codes have sustained the practice while remov ing the overt stigma. Now the question is raised as to whether or not de facto segregation, or local option used for that purpose will be allowed to stand. If I read Commissioner Keppel cor rectly, he is saying that if any group wants to band itself together in such a way that it bases its membership even partially on race, it may exist under the constitutional right of freedom of assem bly, but that it should expect no help from society, acting through its govern ment. And, that any institution which receives and spends the public's money may not allow, even in the name or local option, groups to exist within it which deny participation on grounds of race. IT MAY NOT provide them with ad visors, meeting places, outlets for pub licity, official sponsorship or recognition. The commissioner is saying, too, t11at the legal technicalities, such as wording in a charter, are insignificant, and that the situation is to be judged on the realized practices of the group. There are many precedents which we already accept for this reasoning. Local governments may not opt for segregated schools. Local police may not opt for brutality. Local voting officials may not opt for evasive tactics in registration. As the University of South Florida continues its review of the questions in volved in allowing national fraternities on campus, is should not view this state ment by Keppel with alarm, but it can rightly welcome it as a further delinea tion of its fundamental principles of pro viding a quality education within the context of a functioning democratic society. Viet Struggle Probed By GRETA KM. DIXON Campus Book Critic • THE AMBASSADOR by Morris Wes t . Morrow Publishers; New York, 1965, (4.95. • "The Ambassador" is Maxwell AmberIey who is a professional diplomat for the United States with a long and distlnguished career. The story unfolds with Ambassador Amberley retiring to a quiet diplomatic post in Japan. But suddenly, even before he has time to relax, Washington calls and informs him that be is being ass i gned to Saig on, South Vietnam, on an emergency basis. Upon traveling from the Saigon air port to the embassy, Ambassador Amberley catches his first glimpse of Vietna mese politics: he observes a Buddhist cummitting suicide by fire in the streets. From this point on , Morris West's newest novel begins building up an almost ago nizin g s u s p ense. The ambassador is soon plunged into a tense jung le of conflicting personalities involvin g his entire staff, from his eager inexper i e nced assistant to his young, beautiful w idowed secretary who falls in lov e w ith him. The ambassador's intensity begins on the first pag e and continues to grow as cris i s follo w s cris is unfolding a tale of a world battleground and cutting deep be neath the fabric of life in southeast Asia. Its subject is U . S. intervention in be leaguered South Vietnam and thus is promises to rekindle opposing points of view as to our present role in the Viet namese war. Apparently, Morris West has furnished the public with his views on Vietnam by cleverly incorporating them into his novel -that Vietnam is not just a strug gle between North and South but rather an internal struggle between a variety of ideological groups with conflicting ambitions. West is the author of two other best sellers, "The Shoes of the Fisherman" and "The Devil's Advocate " and it ap pears as though he has finished a third best-seller in "The Ambassador." The book is lively and promises to make some good reading for leisure summer hours. Ouotables Throw a lucky m a n into the se a , and he will come up with a fish in hi s mouth. -Arab proverb If you were born lucky even your rooster will l ay eggs. -Russian proverb The Campus Edition. A special edition of The Tampa Times pub lished weekly by journalism students of the Uni versity of South Florida. Member, Associated Collegiate Press PR::"s Editor ........ . . . ........................ Laurence A. Bennett Editorial Page Editor ......................... Mary Ann Moore DEPARTMENT EDITORS Student Association ................................. John Alston Staff Writers Jo Ann Cummings, Joan Davidson! Peggy Rosalie Fleischaker, Dorothy Laker, Maxine Levme, Donald Phlll.tps, Rushing, Mary Sanders, Ruth Smith, Electra Sutton, Manan Cerita Ludwick, Kathy Manetta, Jerry Kenney and James Sclavakts. Advisor . . . ...................................... Steve Yates Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. Deadline for letters is 1 p.m. Monday. • Student-Faculty Tennis Match To Be July 10 The student-faculty tennis tournament will be July 10 with the first matches scheduled for 8 a .m. Faculty members and Rac quet Club members who are par ticipating in the tournament will receive cards in the mail as to opponent, time, and place of their match. Only Racquet Club members will be eligible to play, s a i d Kermit J . Silverwood, the club' s advisor. Those wishing to join the club in o r d e r to play in these matches should contact J o h n Morton, Beta 218, Ext. 2361 byl July 2. 'Ho-1-lo_w_C_r_o-wn' \ (Continued from Page 1) songs written by Englishmen I about English monarchs will be I spoken and sung. I As a m o t if "The Hollow Crown" symbolizes the inevit able death of even the most1 divinely appointed kings and the f a ted death of the succeeding monarch and so on around in a circle of lives and deaths. Expensive Too ... Bo.ok Destruction Unfair to Others :By PEGGY FULLERTON mate way to use public books. Of The Campus Staff "Often," he observed, "the A professor assigns an arti-books attacked are out of cle on Hemingway to be read print editions and back jour in the library. The first stu-nals. In some cases these dent to read it razors out a books and journals can be re few important pages. The oth-printed. In other cases they er students arrive and find are completely lost." nothing but empty space. Hardaway said that the li"It would be at least a brary spends between $3,000 month before the book could and $4,000 a year replacing be sent to another library for and repairing library books. possible page replacement by "This of course limits the xeroxing, returned and placed amount of new books able to on the shelves again, " said be purchased each year," he Mrs. Iva Allen, supervisor of added. physical processing. Six full time staffers and Thirty students would be at four student assistants are a distinct disadvantage b e kept busy mending damaged cause of one. It would have books in the library basement. cost only 30 cents to have Loose pictures are mounted, xeroxed the six pages. pages are glued back into "Ripping out pages and pic-place, books are rebound and tures is not the only form of covers are tailored to fit worn vandalism to books , " said book spines. Physical process Dean Elliot Hardaway, li-ing also renovates books by brary director. reprinting titles, call numbers "Often bindings are broken and inserting new date due !a by bending books improperly. bels. Many books are also damaged "It takes about one and a when left in a car with a half hours to repair a dam rambunctious puppy or near aged book , " said Mrs. Allen. an open window during a rain." It takes only 30 seconds of Cover-Up Job? Mrs. Iva B. Allen of the library staff, letters books as part of the big job of handling and maintaining the volumes.-(USF Photo) One Small Voice The prologue by Alan Bou verat introduces the play with the lines: "For God's sake let us sit upon the gound, and tell sad stories of the death of k ings." Hardaway also mentioned consideration to make this that underlining is not a legiti-necessary. However, the play is not all d A morbid. There is a great deal Stu ent sslsta nt of subtle and ironic humor. For example, one playe• reads a poem about everlasting 1 o v e 0 A v • d written by the wife-executer pen 1 n g S re a r I e Nausea Caused By Sick TV Ads Henry VIII. By JOHN ALSTON And then there's the associa-Even though the speeches are of the Campus Staff tion technique which seeks tQ f 1 th f 1 Al Fr1'ends we're s1'ckl fool the viewer into a r1'diculous orma , e our P ayers, an :By JO ANN CUMMINGS 1 Student assistants are placed • Bouverate, Barbara p ark e r, of the Campus Staff through the Personnel Office. Not physically, (although we conclusion. The best example is Don Moyer and Daniel Davy, IT TAKES more than just adSome university departments re-have noticed signs of nausea the wax with "jet age" plastics. will not be from the aud_iministration, faculty and stu-quire prospective employes to occasionally) not Twice we see this machine gun-ence. They w1ll sh?re thetr dent body to keep a university pass a 40-words-per-minute min-even mentally ner blasting away at a jet air-speeches and talent w1th e a c h running smoothly. imum typing test, according to yet. plane cockpit and then we find other and the audience as if all The student assistants at USF Mrs. Jane Ertzberger of the W h a t we 're that the wax also has a "jet were old friends gathering after are indispensable wheels in the Personnel Office. sick of is being age" plastic -but not the same dinner to literature. machinery of campus activity. Mrs. Ertzberger said her oftold what to do one that was deflecting the The three smgers, James Con-Students with a 2.0 grade avfice receives the greatest num-everytime we try bullets. ner, Everett and Har-erage or above who need finan-ber of applications for student to divert o u r WHO'S TO BLAME for this lao Foss, wtll ennch the play cial assistance are eligible for work in September each year, weary brain with state of affairs? Not the admen, by singing English ballads. jobs. Hours of work range from but there are more positions a little television • they're giving us what we'll ac-three to 20 a week. available than there are quali-vie w ing. cept -and we'll accept just Actors Ad Lib CLERICAL and typing posified students to fill them, she We're sick of about anything, apparently. tions constitute a lar ge part of added. b e in g told we The ones to blame are those (Continued from Page 1) student assistant work. But a WORK SCHOLARSHIP stu-should be worried Alston boob tube addicts who nightly suggestions to the actors. student can work at almost any-dents put in four hours of work about being close. We're sick of justify a mediocre show by say-Improvisational theater is thing from lifeguarding at the a week. Their "salaries" are hearing other people ' s hygiene ing "but there isn't anytning relatively new to the South, but pool to putting up mail in the paid in tuition fees _instead of problems and how they solved else on." it is common in New York and dorms. Students act as referees the hourly wages wh1ch student them. We 're sick of hearing a Good television will eo me very popular-in fact the audi-for physical education games, assistants receive. Work schol"word" from the sponsor. I when people refuse the garbage ences usually don' t want to clean up the game rooms in the a r ship students must maintain TELEVISION is not a vast -and mature advertising when leave when the time is up. dorms or operate the dorm con-approximately a 2.9 average, waste land. It's a polluted gey-people refuse to be persuaded Examples of the types of trol The library also em-a c c ording to the Financial Aids ser that erupts periodically with by white knights of Jack Nick-satirical skits that might be ploys student clerks. tffice. white tornadoes, c h a r gin g laus. played are between knights and ogre-like fists aris-CREDIT WHERE CREDIT people such as two women and M d• I L b Sl"d s • ing out of washing machines. IS DUE DEPARTMENT: their alter egoes, characteriza-e lea a I es, en I 0 rs Television has insidiously deBOB BLUNT -His efforts on tions of people like a sweet Lecture July 1 graded our mentality. We hear behalf of the SA to have a traf-mother who is a vicious fly testimonials about "I'd rather fie light installed at the corner killer and "hand in glove" acts A slide sequence and lecture p • fight than switch" and they have of Fletcher and Nebraska were in which the hands (without the entitled "Medical LaboratorY, I ct u res the blackeyes to prove it. (At finally rewarded last week. It body) do a skit. Sciences" is to be presented at this point we're .always moved took two years of letter writing. Most of the skits are satirical 1:25 p.m., July 1 in CH 111. to comment: "So What?"). THOUGHT FOR THE WEEK: comments on parts of modern A typical hospital situation is s h d I d We're also tired of hearing The latest issue of "Smoke life -such a condemnations of shown to demonstrate how pro-c e u e about the group with 32 per cent Signals," an FSU humor maga-complacency, artificiality and fessional laboratory personnel fewer cavities, the computer re-zine, carried an interview with self-delusion. work together to give scientific suits and "laboratory tests. " an Episcopal priest. The article The humor is in the style of facts to the attending physician June and August senior It is the latter which is the was originally scheduled for the night club entertainment. Bob to aid his diagnosis and treat-trai ts for the Aegean will be biggest single insult to our inprevious issue but had to be Newhart is an example of this ment. taken Wednesday and Thurs-telligence. It seems that all the postponed and censored because sort of satirical improvisation. The film covers the field of day, July 7 and 8, in UC ads must justify their claims of "some of the language that The improvisational style of bacteriology, bioc h e m is try, 223, 9 a.m.-7 p.m. both days with reams of doctors' reports, the priest used. " School offi"48th City" is the theatrical medical technology, histologic except the hours of 12 to 1 and nasographs, breath extrac-cials know more about propriety modern art form comparable technology and pathology. The and 5 to 6. tors, etc. than a priest (? ) . to jazz poetry or "dada" paint-lecturers will be Dr. D . L. MoseSeniors unable to be on ing. ley, Anthony Gonzalez and Jack campus either of the days Fantasticks Dickinson. A question and an-may contact the Tampa or Sl. swer period will follow the pre-Petersburg Bryn-Alan Studios sentat ion. before July 10 for studio ap-(Continued from Page 1) pointments. There will be no 22 in nightly rotation except • • charge. Sunday with a repartoirc of Datang, Dieting Women should wear skirts three other pla ys, "The Twins," and blouses to facilitate being "The Hollow Crown" and "48th (Continued from Page 1> dressed in the photographer's City. " ! of classwork, Susanna works drape, and s h o u I d wear Any parent would know exfour hours a week in the phy-neither jewelry nor hair orna-actly what Bellamy (played by ments. Appropriate dress for Robert Flynn) means when he sics lab. me:1 is a dark suit coat, dark sings, "Your. daughter brings a 1 Susanna, who seems to have tie (no bow or string tiel and Campus News Briefs Groundbreaking Set A g1oundbreaking ceremony J for the new Business Adminis tration building will be 1:45 p.m. today at the site of the new con struction (southeast of the lib1ary). Everyone is invited to ' attend. Bob Blunt, chairman of the bull session committee, has announced that a lectern and microphone will be available for "anybody to talk on any thing. " Hot Heads Win young man m, -Says Do you ve r y definite opinions on "evwhite shirt. Three USF Students like him, Pa?'-Just tell her he's th' g , quipped that "AmerChosen To Study The Ho t Heads won the In a fool and then,? You 've got aery m ' • 1 • tramural, III-A So ftball Cham son-in-law!" ican students are so casual and T1me S Running Out Under •Experiment• pionship , c r ush i ng Alpha 3 East Every girl would know carefree. For Grad School by a score of 16-5. Louisa (played by Holly Gwmn) "When Korean boys and girls Three USF students re-Bill Shank and Butch Lieby feels when she suddenly realizes go t the university they are Students who plan to atten? cbently d been. accetpte?, afsth oEut -lead the Hot Heads with three on her sixteenth birthday that 0 . ' graduate school at another um-oun experrmen ers o e xh ' t each H gh L. d 1 she is pretty. And any man who no lon ger ch1ldren-theY are versity this fall should apply periment in International Livd s g oi u d R 1 sd e_yt has loved will sympathize with adults. Korean students are for admission no later than Aug. ing, and have l eft for Brattle-coellorcte d 1tn anh . t ay hunfqu l s . . . . e e wo t s eac or a Matt (played by Tom Eure) a v ery serious they discuss po15 accordmg to Dav1d boro, Vt. , for onentat10n. total of ten hils. biology student who knows Jitical and economic problems away, of Personnel Services, Scholarship and loan a s sist. . Defensive stand outs were something about dissectrng vto-and they seem to have more who assists graduate school ap-ance was given them by the Ex-bl. f 11 1 Claude S h e r m a n, George let_s and _is tss u Y m . ove responsibilities than American plicants. periment in order for them to 1 t d L O ' B rian and Roger Harkness. wtth the gn nex oor, oulsa. students. " Most schools will close appli-make the trip. Alb t S d The winning pitcher was Joe The directors, er an "American students," con-cations by the end of July, he Jackie Revels , an April, 1965, Patton. and Alan Bouverat, have tinued Susanna, ' 'have a longer said. graduate, Miriam Rankin and I ed to take advantage
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FIRST RACE-Five-sixtecnlhs mileGrade C (first half daily double): 1. E. Mac Duff 5. Casual Mr. Ed 2. Mr. W'hlrl 6. Nig's Helen 3. Clear Zone 7 . Redonell 4. Gallant Jeannie 8 . Wayward Abe SECOND RACE-Three-eighths mileGrade C (second half daily double): 1. Miss Hassie 5. Joyoti 2. Mark Style 6. Ctestful 3. McAllen 7. Brave Susan 4 . Irene Spence 8. 1\'Ustrlal THIRD RACE-Five-sixteenths mileGrade D: 1. Sol's Zip 5. Treppis 2 . Jowani 6. Wayside Sapphire 3. Smitty Smith 7. Dr. Harken 4 . Tal 8. Frank 's Bill FOUnTH RACE-Three-eighths mile -Grade E: 1. Solid Son 5. Gay Satin 2. Kid Willie 6. Fortune's Maid 3. Dark Pleasure 7. Case Good 4. Entrent 8. Darky's Gold FIFTH RACE-Five-sixteenths mileGrade M : 1. De De Larker 5. Janet Region 2. Bobby Plet 6. Another Kid Lee 3. Vi's Ethel 7. Sparkle Maid 4. Gallant Worker 8. Solarex SIXTH RACE-Fivesixteenlhs mUe Grade B: l. Royal Actress 5. Fabulous Face 2. Hollywood Dan 6. Transfare 3. Nifty Nelson 7. Pleasant Mata 4. Bonita Bay 8. Gem Opal SEVENTH RACE Five-sixteenths mile-Grade D: 1, Cherokee Sund'n 5. Set The Pace 2, Tit Tat Twirl 6. Mike Lee J. Jonel 7. Ranala 4. Questing Lass 8. Enticing EIGHTH RACE-Five-sixteenths mile -Grade C: 1. Please Nancy 5. Jambar 5: 4. Brookshy 8. Andean NINTH RACE mile -Grade B: 3. La Pete: 7. Rusty's Rival 4. Gator Band 8. Janann TENTH RACE-Five-sixteenths mile -Grade A: Model 3. Lady B. D. 7. Raffish 4. Space Aid 8. John Streak ELEVENTH RACE Three-eighths mile-Grade T: 1. Annie Key 2 . All Alone 3. By Gemini 4 . Long Short 5. Captain Adair 6. 1\'i.g's Blondy 7. Ample's Tar B'by 8. Borden's Pride Selections 1-Mr. Whirl (2), Wa,.ward Abe (8), Casual Mr. Ed (5). !-Miss Hassle (1), Brave Susan (7), Joyoti (5). 1!-Sol's Zip (1), Tal Treppts (1;) . 4-Gay Salin U), Kid Willie En trent (4). 5-Janet Region De De Larker ( 1), Saiarex (8). &-Fabulous Raee (5), Boliywaad Dan ('!), Nitly Nelson (3). 7-Tit Tat Twirl !2), Janel (3), Chera kee Sundown (1). !!-Fancy Ler• lil, Kinr'• Eyes (3), 'l"rooper Bob &-Gator Band (4), La Pete (3), Sbama (5). 10-Siick C. (2), Lady B. D. Ra fish !7). 11-Captain Adair (5), By Gemini (3), Nlg's Bloody (6). Doubleheader Set At Cusc:aden Tonight Seminole Post III plays Post 316 at Cuscaden park at 5:30 p.m. today in the first game of an American Legjon baseball double-header. Legion Schedule NEAR ROGERS PARK RAMP ACTION SET THURSDAY By ARCHIE BLOUNT Times Sports Writer At this coming Thursday's Tampa City Council meeting, action is expected to be taken toward building a boat ramp in the Hillsborough River above the dam near Rogers Park. Councilman Sam Mirabella is currently seeking council approval for granting a 30-year easement to the Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission for this purpose. In return, the commission will construct a launching ramp "To meet the needs of the people in that area," according to A. E. Runnels, information and education officer at Lake land's commission office. The need for a public ramp in the area above the dam was hit upon in a recent Tampa Chamber of Commerce com mittee meeting. The chamber's Pleasure Craft and Marine Facilities Com mittee chairman, Jim Hamlett, pointed out that launching fa cilities "were sorely needed above the dam." The nearest launching facility available for public use lies in the city limits of Temple Terrace. Tampans have no place to launch their boats within Tampa city limits in the river above the dam. It has been pointed out that the deep water backed up behind the dam makes that part of the river an ideal place for water recreation. To take advantage of the fishing, swimming and skiing available in this area, boaters now have to travel many miles on the river to reach this area. Councilman Mirabella said he "feels that the city would be able to grant the game commission an easement on city owned property in the area. Commission "I. and E." man Runnels along with repre sentatives from the chamber's marine facilities committee are slated to appear before Thursday's council meeting to discuss the specifics of the new ramp. Last week the Hillsborough County Commission, spear headed by Rudy Rodriguez, voted to earmark $25,000 yearly for the building and maintaining of county launching facilities. The $25,000 is coming from money paid by county boaters for boat licenses. Rodriguez said the money was being trans ferred from the commission's general fund to the county parks and recreation department. "They (parks department) will apply this money directly to where it is needed," Rodriguez said. "And we will welcome any suggestions from the boating public or boating organiza tions as to how we can improve existing facilities or build new ones," Rodriguez concluded. Rodriguez said he was "sure that parks department head, Claude Devane, will give all the cooperation necessary." Devane's men are currently charged with maintaining the county's six ramps. Mirabella said he would "like to see two ramps built on either side of the Courtney Campbell Causeway. Unfortunately we (city) are hampered by lack of funds for this project." EAST -WEST MVP KEN WILLARD MAY -AP Wirephoto JACK NICKLAUS TAKES COVER DURING ST. PAUL GOLF TOURNEY 'Ohio Fats' Lodges Himself Behind Tree (Right) After Quick Peek (Left) AFTER ST. PAUL WIN Floyd Joins Power Brigade ST. PAUL, Minn. (A') Ray-well and it's windy, It gives me bell, Dick Sikes and Gardner mond Floyd, a beefy young beltI an advantage. It seemed like Dickinson all had 277. er who brims with confidence went exactly where I wanted at RaY Floyd, $20,000 .... to." Tommy Aaron, $59,750 . 67-274 on a golf course, may be ready I G t . d . S d Gene Littler, $9,750 .... 67-70-274 us y wm s a g a 1 n un ay Dan Refram, $5,000 ... 66-69-73-275 to join the likes of Arnold prompted Floyd to comment Jack S4.050 .. 70.69-276 , Bruce Devltn, $4,050 . . 70.67-67-276 Palmer and Jack Nicklaus m the "When you're out in front the Arnold Palmer, s2.975 .. 66-69.-277 Joe Campbel. S2,975 ... 65-70-277 power brigade on the pro golf wind makes it more difficult for Dick sikes, $2,975 ..... 69-69-68-71-277 tour. those behind you to catch you . :. Floyd, playing his third year I just played for pars a n d lU88 :: on the pro tour although only 22 made the others shoot for the Dick Mayer, 51,850 . . . 64-73-279 ' b' d' th t d t t h Jacky Cupit, $1,850 .... 69-279 slammed his way to the cham-1r 1es m a wm o ca c Billy casper , Sl.600 .... 69-70-67-280 pionship in the $100,000 St. Paul me." .: Open Sunday and picked up the Floyd, youngest man ever to Paul Bondeson, S1,400 .. 71lL-281 biggest check of his career, $20,win a PGA tour tournament 000. when he copped the St. Peters-• ::: . burg Open in 1963 at age 20, ::: HE SHOT a mal-round 69 on posted a three-under 33 on the Bob McCallister, S875 .. 70-68-69-283 wind-blown Keller Golf Qourse front nine Sunday to go four Jim Ferree , $875 ...... 69-283 h 72 . Bob Batdorf, $712 ..... 68-67-284 to take the top pnze wat a strokes m front and nobody Fred Hawkins, S712 .... 72-70-72-70-284 hole total of 270-li,'fmder par could catch him. and four strokes -better than Sonny Methwin, S712 ... 72.73-284 . Jihn Cook, S712 .•.... 71-68-73-284 Tommy Aaron anu Gene Littler. AARON SLIPPED to a one-Billy Maxwill, $562 .... 68-74-72-285 Floyd provpd here that in-over-par 72 Sunday but s t i 11 B E RooK I E PH EN OM clement weather doesn't bother tied for second with Littler who Dave Regan, $562_ ..... 71-69-70-75-285 . . . . 4 ' Harold Kneece, S562 ... 67-68-285 h1m 1n the' slightest. came m w1th a 70 for a 27 totaL Tom Shaw, S562 ...... 68-72-285 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, June 28, 1965 1S TAKES CARLING Confident Mann Ready for Open ELLICOTT CITY, Md. (JP) -winner, Clifford Ann Creed and Carol Mann of Towson, Md., Sandra Haynie. will go into this week's Women's The victory boosted Miss National Open Golf Tournament Mann into the top flight of mon with more confidence and mon-ey winners with $5,832.50 In of ey than usual. flcial earnings for the year. Her Both are products of her vic-only other victory in nearly five tory Sunday in the Lady Carl-seasons on the tour came in last ing Tournament at the Turf year's Western Open. Valley Country Club. Carol Mann, $1,500 71-69-211 CAROL picked up the $1,500 Marlene Hagge, $1,200 72-214 winner' s check by shooting a Mary Mills, $1,100 ...... 77-69:1.-218 final-round one-over-par 71, Kathy Whitworth, $678 ... 70-73-77-220 giving her a 211 and a three-Clifford Ann Creed, 5678 74-220 stroke margin over Marlene Sandra Hayne, $678 . . . . . 74-220 Susie Maxwell, S450 ..... 73-75-222 Hagge of Pensacola, Fla., in the Marilyn smith, S450 .... 73-222 54-hole competition. x-catherine LaCoste ..... 77-223 Playing in the same group with Miss Mann, Mrs. Hagge also had a 71 over the final 18. Mary Mills took a 72 and third place with 218. Deadlocked i n fourth at 220 were Kathy Whitworth, the women circuit's leading money Kathy Cornelius, $350 ..... 75-73-76-224 Louise Suggs, S350 . . . . . 77-224 Barbara Romack, $225 ... 74-73-78-225 Sybil Griffin, $285 . , .. 72-225 Sandra McClinton, 5245 . . . 78-226 Donna C011on1, $200 ....... 76-79-73-228 Althea Gibson. $200 .. 77-77-228 Judy Torluemke, $200 .... 77-228 Beth Stone. 5157 . . 74-78-229 Margie Masters, $157 ... 71-78-80-229 x-Denotes amateur. DON'T MISS THE BIGGEST SUMMER RACE NASCAR-FIA Sanctioned 400 mile late model stock car race over WORLD'S FINEST & FASTEST SPEEDWAY Outstanding NASCAR and USAC drivers in Plymouths, Chevrolets, Fords, Dodges, Mercurys and other cars. Race starts 10 a.m. Sunday, July 4th Reserved seats $7, $8,$10, $15; Infield $5 Write or ielephon& After .he came through r a i n They won S9, 750. :: : and heavy winds with a six-un-Dean Refram was fourth at Don Falrfleld, $359 .... 71-286 Post 167 cuscaden, BUFFALO, N.Y. (JP) -Ken a record for this pre-season af der-'Par 65 Saturday to grab the 275 to take $5,000. . : ''30 p.m. WEDNESDAY Willard a powerful 23o.pound fair and earned him the game's lead from Aaron, Floyd said: Deadl?cked for hth at 276 Daytona International Speedway Drawer S, (Area Code 305) 255 J Daytona Beach, Florida Post 5 vs Post 248 Gold, cuscaden, . ' most valuable player award. "The weather was beautiful. were N1cklaus and Bruce Dev-Bill Ma_rtindale, $143 .. ':JO p.m. \runnmg back from North Caro-When I'm hitting the ball this lin while Palmer Joe Camp-Bob Re•Lh Jr .. $143 .. t2-75-69-287 FRIDAY . John Huarte, the New York • • Cary M•ddleco, Sl43 .. 6777-70 287 Post s vs post ur. lin a, may turn out to be the J t' $200 000 k g --J: lo Jl.m. . e s , pru.e p a c a e p••••••••••••••••••••••••-----------------------------lll••••• .. ••••• Post 316 vo West Post 248, Lol"!z, rookie phenom of the pro foot-from Notre Dame provided the SKITCH HENDERSON, NOTED TV PERSONALITY, RECORDED THE SMIRNOFF MULE. ' 248 Gold vs Post 139, Lopez, ball season with the San Fran-big scoring punch 'ror CoaCh Ara 8!15 I'"' cisco 49ers. Parseghian's Ealit team. The WRESTLING TUES.-8:30 FT. HESTERL Y ARMORY HOWARD & CASS ST. SOUTHERN CHAMPIONSHIP BOB ORTON SOUTHERN CHAMPION -VS-VSHAWK & HANSON * * HIRO MATSUDA -VSBIG BILL DROMO * * * DANNY MILLER -VS-DUI{E KEOMUKA CHRIS BELKAS -Vs-PEPE GOMEZ -CALL253-0643 s? low they can't quarterback hit 'Notre Dame's at hun, s':1d . teammate J:?Ick Jack Snow and Syracuse's Jim Butkus of Illino1s Saturday rught Nance will{ touchdown tosses after Willard gained 133 yards scored once himself on a three: in 18 carries for the East in a yard )(eeper and kicked four 34-14 victory over the West in conversions. Tom Nowatzke of the fifth All-American game. Indiana and Rollie Stichweh of Army scored the other East WILLARD'S yardage total was touchdowns. Malone Fla. Open Gale Sayers of Kansas, a flashy rookie prospect for the Chicago Bears, was outstanding in the first half and wound up with 52 yards on 18 carries for the night. Sayers scored one West touchdown and the other came on a 15-yard run by Rick Redman of Washington after in tercepting a Huarte pass. Butkus, an East linebacker who wilJ join Sayers with the Bears, made 16 tackles and POMPANO BEACH UPI-Luck, Ia ed an outstanding defensive still and endurance paid off for Tom of. Po_mpano Beach Jeff Jordan of Tulsa doubled 1n wmmng the $8:000 up. As a safety he broke up an Fl?nda Open Golf ChampiOn-East scoring threat by knocking ship. . . down a pass in the end zone and . Malone the also caught four passes for the tlon 72 tied at 286 wtth West Snow and Larry Elkins of J. C. Goos1e of Largo. Baylor each caught five passes, and Bob Hayes, the Olympic ON THE 18TH hole of the s P r 1 n t champ from Florida final round Malone hav,e A&M, caught four and was a overshot the green if It hadn t constant threat as a punt return been f?r a parked golf cart -man. Hayes' best was a 41-yard off wh1ch the ball bounced back gainer on a pass from Navy's on to the green. Roger Staubach. Mal?ne for a Huarte played most of the 72 which bed him w1th Goos1e. game and completed 10 of 23 _Then came the endurance passes for 82 yards. The West mne holes of death the work among three Both men fLrushed the f1rst1 quarterbacks. Craig Morton of e1ght holes ?ne-under par. , California hit with four of 12, On the runth hole, Malone s Jerry Rhome of Tulsa connected second shot landed in the bunker with six of 10 and Bob Perry on one side of the hole. Goosie's of Oregon completed two of second shot in the bunker three. on the opposate s1de. It looked bad for Malone when "WILLARD has astonishing he out, _18, feet beyond speed, especially for his size," the pm. _G o o s 1 e s sand shot said Parseghian, who coached landed h1m seven feet from the the East a g a in s t Arkansas' hole. . . Frank Broyles, coach of the Here, the skill became .the _1mWest. "Ken weighs around 230, portant part of the combmahon. but he has speed and agility. sank the 18 foot putt. He runs over you but he also Goosie overshot and lost the can make you miss him. hole and had to take second "And that Butkus is really place in the tournament. strong. On defense, But k u s, , . Marty Schottenheimer of Pitt MALONE S money to-and Verlon Biggs of Jackson taled S750. Goos1e, wmner of the State were outstanding. " 1963 Florida Open, $6?0. The Eastern players raved Joe Lopez Sr. of M1am1 who about the job done by their cen led the tournament_ by two ter, Bill Curry of Georgia Tech. strokes after_ the round, "He's the hardest charging guy soared to 77 ill the fmal day of I've ever seen " said Willard " play and finished at 289 for third The game between the money. stnnding 1964 college players Tom Malone, Pompano Beach, $750, was co-sponsored by the AmeriLargo, s600, 71. 74-59c.an Football Coaches Associa72-286. tlon and the Buffalo Evening Sr., Miami. $500, 68 News. Pete Cooper, Orlando, !425, 70-70 Many of the same players, Polane, Boca Raton, $425, plus others, will be seen in the Pompano Beach, game at_ Chicago_ Aug. 6 72-68-77-291. wh1ch ptts collegians agamst the Jr., Miami, *350• 72 70. Cleveland B r o w n s, National Miartuz, Miami. $300, Football League champions. x-Lou Essex, Orlando. 72-72-72-78-294. Army-Navy fans got a charge x-David Schuster. Palm Beach, 69 out of the last East touchdown 74-77-74-294. Gibby Gilbert, Hollywood, $200. 71when Staubach, Navy's quartersarasota, $200, 72-74-71back, handed off to Stichweh, Kennedy, Miami, s 2oo. 71.74. Army's quarterback and half75-78-296. back, for a touchdown. It was AI Freeman, Fort Lauderdale, $100, the first time the two service 76-76-297. x-Truman Connell, West Palm Beach , rivals had played on the same club. Here's the swingingest drink since Smirnoff invented vodka. It's the Smirnoff Mule, made with Smirnoff and Just pour a jigger of Smirnoff over ice. Add the juice lime. Fill Mule mug or glass with 7-Up to your taste. Delicious! Only smooth, flawless Smirnoff, filtered through 14,000 pounds of activated charcoal, blends so perfectly with 7Up.That's why the fuel for your Mule must be Smirnoff! It leaves you Have a swinging Mule Party. Send $2.00 for set of six copper-colored Mule mugs; and $2.00 for "Skitch Henderson Plays The Mule" record album to Box 1228, Heublein, Inc., Hartford, Conn. $MIRNOFF VODKA 80 AND 100 PROOF. DISTILLED FROM GRAIN STE. PIERRE SMIRNOFF FLS. (DIVISION OF HEUBLEIN), HARTFORD, CONN, '

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16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, June 28, 1965 . :: ':: NO CAUSE FOR WORRY Aspirin in Quantity Creates Bad Effect Consumers Hit Record Debt Editors Note: Americans are in debt today as never before. Are they In t?ouble? The following story gives some simple guidelines to how much you ca . n go in debt in relation to your income.) I You may have helped it along Aquinas College in Michigan and by buying a new car or adding is president of CUNA lnterna-to your revolving charge actiona!, formerly the Credit By ARTHUR J. SNIDER mental confusion and paranoid count at tile department store. Union National Assn., Inc. Chicago Daily News Service delusions. She was taking 16 Should you worry? 1 His organization publishes NEW YORK , June 28 As aspirins a day. Don't lose sleep over that some rules of thumb to help you pirin in big doses can make you Another 67. ld d d h 1 d b drunk. It can cause confusion , . year-o woman $77.5 billion total, says Dr. Ken-_eel e w et ler your e t IS getbizarre behavior, stupor, moveWith a tumor was admitted B PHILIP ME"ER neth J . Marin, an economist tmg too large. Y ' ment disorders a n d swollen the clinic because her Chicago Daily News Service on the President's Consumer The first rule, and the eas June 26 _ Advisory Council. But a nervous iest, is not to let your total eyes. Like alcoholics, the aspirin found her sitting disheveled AmWeArSJ_CHainNGcToOnsNumeis '"ere rn glance at. your ow.n personal debt ge, t beyond 20 per cent of eater ollen is unable to give a a rocking chair ' 1 clear history of what he has . . ' bock for a record $77. 5 billion of It may be m t a s take-home pay. ingested until after the toxic efha!lucrnat10ns of bugs on the when the latest count was made e are m a very com or. 'Total debt" inciudes installfeet has worn off. wall, She admitted taking last April. That"s an increase able posttJon as br as Ule. I loans , charge accounts, A team of three physicians pirin from time to time but for of more than 50 per cent in try as a wl10le IS . conce1 ned, credit card accounts, personal five years. he said durmg a VISit for loans , and u1e like. But for the described aspirin intoxication to got how much she took. ----======----a meetmg of the counctl. But purpose of Ulis rule it does not the American Medical AssociaA fifth patient was a 31-yearADVER TIBEMEN'l ti1cre is a growing number of include the on your tion today. old housewife who was admitover-extended debtors." house. While there have been reports ted because of utlsteadiness of The reason the total is not If your weekly pa ch k f. of overdoses. of aspirin as. a particularly alarming is that ter "Lhl ld" . $'9Y2 ec ' a means of smc1de, little attentiOn gait, incoherent s p e e c h and . . WI lO mg, lS Your toh b t t t h b th od Sh d "tt there 1s st1ll plenty ro?m for tal such debt should' b 1 as een o pa s w o, rea or. e a mJ ed takdebt to mcrease w 1 t h 1 n than Sl.OOO. e ess through acc_tdent or Ignorance , ing 20 to 25 aspirins daily . . . bounds of prudence, accordlllg , . take excessive amounts of the several months and in th<> • . . Yo_u may oe quaJt!Iecl lor to Dr. Marin. s a rough yardstick. drug in treatment, tbey said. . . life lnsu1ance ... so you ''Let's say tllat you s a more precise one: Dr. Kendall B. Corbin of the weeks before admtssJon, w_Ill not burden your ones have any d.ebt, and I've bort let your total debt get so Mayo Clinic , Rochester, N . Y., creased that to 5?.. . Wlt,b funeral otJ:er expei?ses. rowed up to tile limit Now f lugh ti1at yo u can't pay it off in reported on five persons who The Mayo phystcJans saJd asThiS NEW policy IS especially 12 t 24 ti th . h 1 f helpful to those between 40 when you decide to borrow up . 0 mon IS WI 10 per cent took excess1ve doses over a con-pn.ms ave a ai ge_ margm_. 0 and 90. No medical examination to your limit, our combined debt of your mcome. siderable period of time in misbut there rue diffeung necessary. doubles. But there' s s til 1 no I It is a restatement of the first guided attempts at therapy. IndiVtdual tolerances to the problem, because neither of us rule, but It lets y ou consider One was a 59-year-old man drug. OLD LINE LEGAL RESERVE has gone over ti1e line. the costs of credit in figuring with nerve pain. He was hos ------.-.---LIFE INSURANCE. "And that's what has been what you can afford to owe. pitalized because of confusion Reveals Rehgton . happening. People who 10 years Say your lake-home pay is and agitation that deepened into COLUMBUS, Ohio IA'l-Find ago go in are $115 a week. In two years, After int?xication had ings of the famed Swiss psy Tear out this ad right now. now d01ng Jt. And they re mancould. pay almost $1,200. But if subsided, he estimated taking chiatrist C. G. Jung have "made aging very nicely." you figure 12 per cent of that about 700 five-grain tablets in it possible for people to ex•• Send YOU! name, address But there are exceptions. Dr. goes for credit charges, you 15 days. perience religion , and y_ear buth to: Central Marin is in a good position to really shouldn't owe much more A 51-year-old man with pertJ uths and dogmas" and "have Security Ltfe Insurance Co. k b t tl than $1 050 Dept. J-2o13 , 1418 West Rose: . now a ou 1em. B , esides ' s1stent pain m the. lower chest religiOus emotions a g a 1 n" dale, Fort Worth 4. Texas. mg on the Presidents council, A problem. with both these too about 1 ,000 aspwn tablets a through "dealing with the un- • • he teaches personal finance at rules , accordmg to Dr. Marin , month before admJsswn. Exam-conscious," says Dr. James i that they aren't flexible ination showed a cancer or the Hillman. Big 6-d r a w e r double dresser, beveled tilting mirror, full or twin size bookcase bed, s o I i d foam m a t t r e s s, box spring and two I a r g e pillows • OPEN DAILY 9 TO 9 e FURNITURE BEDDING MADE IN OUR OWN FACTORY EASY CREDIT TERMS FREE DELIVERY AU OMOWER enough to take into account dif esophagus. He d i e d in six Hillman, director of tbe Jung ferent family situations . A fammonths. Institute in Zurich, is in this ily with a large number of chi!A 67-year-old woman with a country for a mid-April lecture dren, for example, can ' t afford long-standing rheumatoid art11-series on the subject at First l) -A Plattsburgh Air Force Base jet mechanic won the Platts burgh Press-Republican's fifth annual Best Recipe Contest. T . Sgt. Edward Schiffler's en try was "Trout en Chemise." Schiffler wrapped five serving size pieces of trout in a chem ise of crepes, brushed w i t h melted butter, then garnished the platter with lemon slices and parsley. Hundreds of recipes were 4!n tered. Two of the three judges were women. It took Schiffler 2:1;2 hours to prepare his dish. It took the judges, officials and a few con testants who managed to get a nibble only three minutes to ••••••••••••••••••••••••••lsume the five servings. New sound of power zzooommm in a new powerful gasolene zzooomnim in a new oil zzooommm in a new spirit in service One of the major oil companies in America has just made a complete change; changed to a more powerful gasolene, developed a new oil , changed its whole way of doing things, even changed its name. Cities Service is CITGO now. New CITGO Premium Gasolene is a new, more powerful automotive fuel, as. modern and exciting as the space-age. New CITGO Extra Range Motor Oil, versatile and durable, is the finest long range motor oil formula yet developed! There's newness in the spirit of CITGO service, too. It's professional, personal, thorough, .accurate, quick. First service ever with zzooommm! So, drive into CITGO and drive out with zzooommm!


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