• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Copyright
 Front Cover
 Advertising
 Table of Contents
 Florida Gulf Coast chapter
 Message from the president
 Florida world's fair
 Two architects recipients of student...
 FAA membership roster, 1964
 Questionnaire for candidates
 FAA committees for 1964
 News and notes
 Plant planning for profits...
 It is well to know
 Advertisers' index
 Back Cover






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.by















Cearwae -ra Tennessee- art
Anor impressionistic painting of a bo's head agair
the vertical background of a park fence and metairopo
tan skyline. It is done on plywoshades od blue ith the strong co
tones of b ackground bold technique that characters the work of t
S36-ear-old neicom er to Florida art circles
Valed at $200, miNoimum associated will start the Artist Market Galler
Clear,,ater Tennessee-born Grady. Kimse was art c
April 22 director of teldeadline for enerison stat, aion WATE-TV in hs natshould be Knc
before that daille for 10Edmund Mabeforemoving to FloSunsetrida in 162. T
checks should be s e untilar he wina n er is n the art category, of the 1
SGuide Award for southeastern states
;,A graduate of the U3,ersit, of Tennessee. where
majored in fine arts, Kimsey has exhibited at the Broo
Memorial II Memphis, the Atlanta Art Museum ,n Ge(
gia, the Columbia Museum in South Carolina, and t

all in Knoxville He has also had a one-man show
Clearwater at the Artist Market At the Knoxlle ,
Center's annual exhibitions, he ,,,on purchase prizes
19514, 1959, and 1960
:' Boy in Park" -s framed in flat charcoal-black tl
.ccents the dark lineaments of the tanned face ai
throat The painting is predominantly in strong shades of blue %,ith the wa,
brick tones of background buildings behind the black fence The frar
is four inches wide %,th overall dimensions of 27 b' 38'2 inchess
Valued at $2001 minimum bids will start at $140.
April 22 is the deadline for entering bids, and all bids should be mail
on or before that date to Mrs Edmund MacCollin, 1480 Sunset Point Roz
Clearwater, Florida A bank reference is requested %,ith each bid. but

date as possible

:,. ......4.




Title: Florida architect
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073793/00118
 Material Information
Title: Florida architect
Series Title: Florida architect.
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 30 cm.
Language: English
Creator: American Institute of Architects -- Florida Association
Florida Association of Architects
Publisher: Florida Association of the American Institute of Architects.
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: April 1964
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Architecture -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: periodical   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 4, no. 3 (July 1954)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1996.
Issuing Body: Official journal of the Florida Association of the American Institute of Architects.
Issuing Body: Issued by: Florida Association of Architects of the American Institute of Architects, 1954- ; Florida Association of the American Institute of Architects, <1980->.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073793
Volume ID: VID00118
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 06827129
lccn - sn 80002445
issn - 0015-3907
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bulletin (Florida Association of Architects)
Succeeded by: Florida/Caribbean architect

Table of Contents
    Copyright
        Copyright
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
    Advertising
        Front Cover 2
        Page 1
    Table of Contents
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Florida Gulf Coast chapter
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
    Message from the president
        Page 7
    Florida world's fair
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
    Two architects recipients of student chapter award
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
    FAA membership roster, 1964
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
    Questionnaire for candidates
        Page 28
        Page 29
    FAA committees for 1964
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
    News and notes
        Page 33
    Plant planning for profits seminar
        Page 34
    It is well to know
        Page 35
    Advertisers' index
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
    Back Cover
        Page 39
        Page 40
Full Text

W A A Flor


This- publication- is. copyrighted. by- the- Florida.
Association. of. the. American. Institute. of-
Architects- and- is- an- official- journal- of- the-
Association.

Limited- permission-to. digitize- and. make-this. electronic-
version- available- has- been- granted- by-the. Association-
to- the- University- of- Florida- on- behalf- of- the- State-
Uni versity- System* of- F lori da.

Use- of- this- version- is- restricted- by. United- States-
Copyright- legislation- and- its- fair use- provisions.- Other-
uses- may- be- a vi olati on- of- copyright- protect ons.

Requests- for- permissions- should- be- directed- to- the-
Florida- Association- of. the. American- Institute. of-
Architects.- Contact- information- is- available- at- the-
Association's-web site.





JOURNAL FLORIDA ASSOCIATION OF ARCTECTS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS
OFFICIAL JOURNAL of the FLORIDA ASSOCIATION OF ARCHITECTS of the AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS


1964 FAA Membership Roster


I


April, 1964


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Florida Architect
OFFICIAL JOURNAL OF THE FLORIDA ASSOCIATION OF ARCHITECTS


lIn 7?is Issue ---
Florida Gulf Coast Chapter . . . . . . .
Message From the President . . . . . . .
By Roy M. Pooley, Jr. A.I.A.
Florida World's Fair .
Two Architects Recipients of Student Chapter Award . .
FAA Membership Roster, 1964 . . . . . .
Questionnaire for Candidates . ....
Four Gubernatorial Hopefuls Answer Questions
FAA Committees for 1964 . . . . . . .
Plant Planning for Profits Seminar . . . . .
It Is Well To Know . . . . . . .
By Archie G. Parrish, F.A.I.A., President Florida State Board
News and Notes
41st Annual Golf Tournament . . . . .
BBE Craftsman Awards . . . . . . .
National Library Week . .. . ........
By Donald E. McIntosh, A.I.A.


Advertisers' Index .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..36
FAA OFFICERS 1964 THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT, Official Journal of
the Florida Association of Architects of the
American Inisitute of Architects, Inc., is owned
Roy M. Pooley, Jr., President, 809 Bert Rd., Jacksonville and published by the Association, a Florida
William T. Arnett, First V.-Pres., University of Florida, Gainesville Corporation not for profit. It is published
monthly at the Executive Office of the Asso-
Richard B. Rogers, Second V.-President, 511 No. Mills Street, Orlando ciation, 3730 S. W. 8th Street, Coral Gables
C. Robert Abele, Third V.-President, 550 Brickell Avenue, Miami 34, Florida; telephone, 448-7454.
Editorial contributions, including plans and
H. Leslie Walker, Secretary, 620 Twiggs St., Tampa photographs of architects' work, are welcomed
James Deen, Treasurer, 7500 Red Road, South Miami but publication cannot be guaranteed. Opinions
expressed by contributors are not necessarily
DIECTO S those of the Editor or the Florida Association
DIRECT S of Architects. Editorial material may be freely
reprinted by other official AIA publications,
BROWARD COUNTY: Thor Amlie, Robert G. Jahelka; DAYTONA BEACH: provided full credit is given to the author
David A. Leete; FLORIDA CENTRAL: Richard E. Jessen, Frank E. McLane, and to The FLORIDA ARCHITECT for prior use.
. Advertisements of products, materials and
William J. Webber; FLORIDA GULF COAST: Frank F. Smith, Jr., Sidney R. services adaptable for use in Florida are wel-
Wilkinson; FLORIDA NORTH: Thomas Larrick, James T. Lendrum; FLORIDA come, but mention of names or use of illus-
NORTH CENTRAL: Forrest R. Coxen; FLORIDA NORTH WEST: Barnard W. trations, of such materials and products in
either editorial or advertising columns does not
Hartman, Jr.; FLORIDA SOUTH: John O. Grimshaw, Herbert R. Savage, Earl constitute endorsement by the Florida Associ-
M. Starnes; JACKSONVILLE: A. Robert Broadfoot, C. A. Ellingham, Walter B. ation of Architects. Advertising material must
Schultz; MID-FLORIDA: Fred G. Owles, Jr., Joseph N. Williams; PALM conform to standards of this publication; and
the right is reserved to reject such material be-
BEACH: C. Ellis Duncan, Kenneth Jacobson, Hilliard T. Smith, Jr. cause of arrangement, copy or illustrations.
S. Controlled circulation postage paid at
Director, Florida Region American Institute of Architects Miami, Florida. Single copies, 50 cents; sub-
Robert H. Levison, 425 South Garden Avenue, Clearwater, Florida scription, $5.00 per year; April Roster issue,
$2.00..... Printed by McMurray Printers.
Executive Director, Florida Association of Architects
Fotis N. Karousatos, 3730 S. W. 8th Street, Coral Gables, FloridaTS N KARUSATS
FOTIS N. KAROUSATOS
PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE Editor
VERNA SHAUB SHERMAN
H. Samuel Krus6, FAIA, Chairman; Wm. T. Arnett, Fred W. Bucky, Jr., Business Manager
B. W. Hartman Jr., Dana B. Johannes. H. P. ARRINGTON
Acting Circulation Manager


VOLUME 14

NUMBER 4 19
2 THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT


. 11
S. 15-26
S. 28-29

S. 30-32
. 34
. . 35



. 33
. 36
. 36















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:11


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A N 4ew I. A, hapteo O lora Regin...




Florida Gulf Coast Chapter






Saturday the first of February, the
organizational meeting of a new chap-
ter of the American Institute of Arch-
itects was held at the Azure Tides
Hotel in Sarasota, Florida.
The lower west coast of Florida's
continuous growth in population and
its various building industries had
produced considerable growth in the
Mother Chapter, Florida Central. The
new chapter encompasses one-half of
the counties formerly included in
Florida Central, namely, Manatee,
Sarasota, Charlotte, Lee, De Sota,
/ Highlands and Hardee Counties.
Architects and their respective work
have in the past years contributed a
great part in the development of a
much desired living environment and
have contributed greatly to the con-
tinuing development of architecture
Upper photo-From left to right: Frank F. Smith, Jr., FAA Director, Robert H. Levinson, attested to by the many awards which
Regional Director AIA, Sidney R. Wilkinson, FAA Director, Douglas E. Croll, Chapter
Director. Standing: Louis E. Schneider, FAA Alternate Director, and Earl J. Draeger, Chapter have been received by the profession-
Director. als of the area and nearly constant
flow of articles written on structures
Lower photo-From left to right: John E. Piercy, Secletary, Roy M. Pooley, FAA President, created by the area's architects.
Jack West, President, and Tollyn Twitchell, Treasurer.
Roland Sellew, greatly instrumental
> in the formation of the new chapter,
C 4 made the opening remarks and turned
.. . the meeting over to Chairman Pro-
Tern, Robert H. Levison, Regional
fDirector of the AIA.
SChapter officers elected for the
first year are Jack West, Sarasota,
President; WVilliam Mason, Punta
Gorda, Vice President; John F. Piercy,
Sarasota, Secretary; and Tollyn Twit-
chell, Sarasota, Treasurer.
Elected to other positions were:
Sidney Wilkinson and Frank F.
Smith, Jr., FAA Directors; Werner F.
Kanncnberg, Douglas C. Croll, and
Earl J. Draegcr, Chapter Directors;
Louis F. Schneider and William H.
Kerfoot, Alternate FAA Directors;
Chapter Historian Roland Sellew.
President Roy M. Pooley, Jackson-
ville, of the Florida Association of
Architects, and Regional Director
Robert H. Lesison, Clearwater, of
(Continued on Page 33)
4 THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT





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structural members traffic markers & curbs steps
swimming pools split block cement paints trim

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Offices: Chicago. Illinois Fort Worth,
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46
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Complete 1964 catalogue avail-

able from Blumcraft of Pittsburgh,

460 Melwood St., Pittsburgh 13, Pa.


*Trademark 1964 Blumcraft of Pittsburgh







Wesage o 7wm l 7e Ptesaent...




New Spirit Of A. I. A.


By ROY M. POOLEY, JR.
President, Florida Association of Architects


When F. Wayne White, President
of the Alaska Chapter A.I.A., re-
sponded to the roll call with a firm
Present, and again when Paul D.
Jones, President of the Hawaii Chap-
ter A.I.A., answered Here, applause
roared through the Board Room at
A.I.A. Headquarters in Washington,
D.C.
Assembled on that crisp, clear
morning of February 24, 1964, for
two exciting days of conferences with
National Officers and Staff Execu-
tives, were the Presidents of 47 A.I.A.
State organizations and their Staff
Executives. In an atmosphere of quiet
enthusiasm and confident dignity, the
discussions ranged through a broad
spectrum of topics, and there was an
altogether inspiring demonstration of
what I feel to be the New Spirit of
A.I.A.
To me, at least, the messages of
President J. Roy Carroll, Chairman
Wayne Hertzga, Executive Director
Wm. Scheick, and Commission Chair-
man Scott Smitherman, all vibrated
with the increasing strength of this
New Spirit so obviously maturing dur-
ing the past few years.
The conference seemed to focus on
three related points of discussion.
Namely, Membership growth, State
and Chapter By-Laws and Ethical
Standards of Practice. Opinions ex-
pressed on these matters varied to just
about the same degree as expressions
I have heard within our own Board
and several Chapters. The differences
are almost totally a matter of point-
of-view, rather than objectives, and
since the Institute Policy has now
been established, each Chapter will,
of course, adhere to those prescribed
standards
The salient point about which these
discussions revolve is our jealous
guardianship of the highest attainable
ethical standards of members of the
American Institute of Architects.
It is clear that membership will be
accorded to all qualified Architects
APRIL, 1964


who sincerely vow to accept the re-
sponsibility ond fully discharge our
established standards of practice. It
is equally clear that violation of those
standards will not be tolerated.
The Standards of Practice essen-
tially require technical competence
and objective judgement on the part
of the Architect in order to render
his clients professional service. Under
the normal circumstance, where an
owner commissions an Architect to
design and administer construction of
his building, the Architect's financial
interest in the project is limited to
his fee and he is completely free to
exercise his best objective judgement
in his client's behalf.
In this modern technology of busi-
ness and building, however, other ar-
rangements are sometimes developed,
and it is in these situations that the
ethical posture of the Architect is not
so clearly defined.
Based only on personal experience
and numerous discussions with lead-
ers of our profession, I offer the fol-
lowing observations for consideration:
1. An architect employed by a con-
tractor or builder can render pro-
fessional services to the owner
only if the contractor or builder
is the owner. There can be no
ethical conflict when the build-
ing is designed for and construct-
ed by the builder and subse-
quently sold to a new owner. It
would be difficult at best, how-
ever, to maintain an appropriate
professional advisor relationship
with the owner of the project
under any other condition of em-
ployment by the builder. To be
specific, unless the Architect pro-
duces the package, the Package
Deal is fraught with pitfalls for
both the Architect and the Own-
er.
2. When the Architect becomes the
employee of a Non-Architectural
firm and serves the firm in that
capacity, there should be no con-


flict of professional ethics. How-
ever, if that firm in any manner
offers Architectural services based
on its employee's registration,
then the firm and its architect
employee tread very thin ice,
both ethically and legally. Ethic-
ally because the Architect as an
employee must obviously con-
sider his employer as his primary
client, and legally because Arch-
itectural registration is personal
and may not be transferred.
3. Joint ventures with Engineering
Firms in which the Architect is
in full responsible control of
Architectural projects are perfect-
ly normal and appropriate. How-
ever, if there can be any serious
question of the Architect's posi-
tion in such joint ventures, then
a severe rationalization of pro-
fessional status is obvious.
4. Speculative ventures in which the
Architect promotes an idea for
development, or in which he
shares as owner are becoming
more and more frequent. Such
ventures are often rewarding and
may be undertaken without vio-
lating the ethics of the profes-
sion. It is in such ventures, how-
ever, that ethical propriety is
most difficult to determine and
self discipline must be most me-
ticulously imposed. Each relation-
ship in such ventures should be
reviewed very carefully to assure
that the position of the Archi-
tect is precisely defined to each.
party involved.
Since the majority of Architects do
not usually find themselves involved
in the situations discussed, and since
there are those regretable few, for
awhile rationalize their positions, these
(Continued on Page 36)






An I7mrctatet Imaue ...


Florida World's Fair


A few years ago the decision was
made to have the State of Florida
represented in the New York World's
Fair which officially opens on April
22, 1964. This decision was made
after Governor Bryant appointed a
small group to investigate the poten-
tials for Florida entering the World's
Fair. The report was favorable.
On July 11, 1962 Governor Far-
ris Bryant established The Florida
World's Fair Authority of which Mr.
Comer J. Kimball, Chairman of The
First National Bank, Miami was ap-
pointed Chairman. Soon after, a Cor-
poration was set up with Mr. W. L.
Stensgaard being appointed Executive
Vice President and Mr. Ed Soucy,
General Manager.
The firms of Pancoast, Ferendino,
Grafton, Skeels and Burnham, Archi-
tects, and Connell, Pierce, Garland
and Friedman, Architects and Engi-
neers were commissioned to prepare
the design of the Florida pavilion


Edward G. Grafton and James Gar-
land serve as project managers for the
two firms. Once the grounds plan
were approved early in 1963, ground-
breaking ceremonies were held on
June 24, 1963 for the spectacular
Citrus Tower which is sponsored by
the Florida Citrus Commission.
Along a 500 foot front on Meadow
Lake is Flushing Meadow Park, the
Florida World's Fair Authority has
created at what may exceed a $5
Million image of the Sunshine State
for viewing by a potential 18 million
persons during the New York World's
Fair in 1964-65.
The Park, located in the Borough
of Queens, New York City, is in the
heart of the world's greatest metro-
politan area.
The 3.12 acre Florida site, near one
of the main Fair entrances which
adjoins a 3,500 car parking lot, was
selected at no charge to the State for
the land area.


Serving as a landmark of the State
site is a bright orange-colored beacon
perched atop the 110 foot high Citrus
Tower. The tall triangular column
can be seen for miles around, from all
highways, rail and air approaches.
The steel triangular truss of the
Citrus Tower is encased in plastic
and wood and the 16 foot diameter
mammoth orange at the top of the
tower is made of fiberglas. The orna-
ments on each side of the Tower are
made of plexiglass and the Tower is
illuminated from within. It is sym-
bolic to note that the Citrus Tower
was the first structure completed and
lighted on the Fair Grounds. Since
September 25, 1963, the Tower has
been providing the symbol for the
State of Florida.
Around the base of the Citrus
Tower is a building, 50 feet in dia-
meter, from which will be provided
fresh orange juice to visitors.
(Continued on Page 13)


THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT




















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of 3-ply Y4" hardwood plywood. (Panels of other thick-
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Elm with Walnut inlay, Walnut with Pecan inlay, Pecan
with Walnut inlay and Heirloom Cherry with Walnut in-
lay (this features a "distressed"* finish on the Cherry).


WALNUT WITH PECAN INLAY
i mi


DISTRESSED CHERRY WITH WALNUT INLAY


FACE VENEERS & INLAY. All face
veneers are flat sliced and book
matched on 144" sections, 3 sec-
tions per panel, separated by 1%"
wide inlaid strips. An inlaid strip is
also provided at one edge of each
panel for balanced installation.
V-GROOVES. V-grooves are used
at each joint between the inlaid strip
and the sections. Grooves are ac-
cent finished.
BACKS. Backs are hardwood ve-
neers conforming to the require-
ments of CS 35-56 and are sealed to
minimize moisture absorption.


16" 16" 16"


GOLD CREST GOLDEN ELM


also
new from
Georgia-Pacific...
Gold Crest
paneling


Specifications are the same as the Inlaid line, with the
exception that Y2" channels, painted mocha brown, are
used instead of inlays. Veneer patterns available are
Golden Elm, Walnut, Pecan and Heirloom Cherry with
"distressed"* finish.


new Acryglas
finish gives hand-rubbed
appearance

Both Inlaid and Gold Crest lines feature G-P's exclusive
Acryglas catalyzed resin finish in a new application that
gives the appearance of a hand-rubbed oil finish. Acry-
glas is baked on in a 3-coat process, as per government
specifications for finishing institutional furniture. This
finish reduces flame spread up to 50% as compared to
untreated veneers. It resists soils, stains and scuffs.
*Note: "Distressed" Cherry finish is an Acryglas application over a
surface with an antique appearance.

MAIL THIS COUPON forfull details on new G-P INLAID Panel-
ing: Georgia-Pacific Corp., P.O. Box 311, Portland, Ore. 97207.
U Send full color brochure
O Have salesman call

Name

Address

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SRegistered Georgia-Pacific Corporation Trademark
@ Registered Georgia-Pacific Corporation Trademark


AMERIA' FIS FAM L OF FO ES -R OD C


Available at: Miami, 77 N.W. 72nd St.
Orlando, 2721 Regent St.


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Tampa, 3701 East Columbus Drive


GEORGIA- PACIFIC
plywood paper chemicals lumber






Two Architects Recipients Of


Student Chapter Award


Professor Pasquale M. Torraca
University of Florida


Each year the Department of Arch-
itecture, University of Florida, spon-
sors the Annual Student Awards
Luncheon. This year the Department
was most fortunate to have as guest
speaker Mr. Philip Hiss of Sarasota.
Mr. Hiss was, until last week, Chair-
man of the Board of Trustees of New
College of Sarasota. He has served on
the Sarasota County School Board
and has certainly played a significant
role as a client in the architectural
evolution-revolution in the Sarasota
area.
Mr. Hiss spoke on the "Client and
the Architect," and related his role
as a client in the selection of Mr.
I. M. Pei to design the New College
campus. In the text of his talk, Mr.
Hiss questioned whether there was
sufficient communication in the arch-
itect-client relationship, and also ex-
pressed his growing amazement at the
scarcity of otherwise knowledgeable
people who know so little about arch-
itecture. His talk was poignant and
perhaps controversial but it was re-
freshing to listen to a man who is
both controversial and knowledgeable.
At the luncheon, President William
E. Tschumy, Jr., announced that the
Student Chapter of the American In-
stitute of Architects has initiated the
award of an Annual Citation. This
APRIL, 1964


citation is to be awarded each year
to that person or persons who have
made outstanding contributions in the
field of architectural education, and
who have, in addition, contributed
unyieldingly of their time and experi-
ence to the students of the Depart-
ment.
It was with great pleasure that
President Tschumy made the first an-
nual awards to two gentelmen, each
of whom are highly deserving in their
respective roles.
For his devotion to the students
and to the Department of Architec-
ture, the Student Chapter, A.I.A.,
proudly conferred its Citation upon
Mr. Robert H. Levison, Director of
the Florida Region of the American
Institute of Architects. Mr. Levison
has been a good friend of their stu-
dents for many years, and has on
numerous occasions given of his time
and knowledge.
The second recipient of the annual
award was a gentleman who has liter-
ally devoted a lifetime to the student,
to education, and to the architectural
profession. A graduate of the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, this man has
served the students in his role of ad-
ministrator, professor, and close friend.
With the utmost pride, President
Tschumy conferred the Student Chap-
ter Citation upon Professor Pasquale
M. Torraca. He accepted his citation
amid a standing ovation. Although
Professor Torraca retires this year, he
will not be easily forgotten by the
students, for he is a true educator and
a fine gentleman in every sense of the
word.
The Citation of Merit, awarded to
both gentlemen, gave recognition For
Outstanding Service to Architectural
Education and to the Students of the
Department of Architecture at the
University of Florida.
Dean Turpin C. Bannister presented
the Association of Student Chapters
-A.I.A. Service Award Certificate to
Chris Charles Benninger of Gaines-
ville, for valued and outstanding serv-
ice to the Association of Student


Robert H. Levison, AIA
Director Florida Region


Chapters of the A.I.A. in a manner
emulating the highest standards of
architectural practice.
Graduating senior William F. Lu-
ger, Saginaw, Michigan, was awarded
the Alpha Rho Chi medal for his dis-
play of leadership, service, and profes-
sional merit, and outgoing Student
Chapter President William E. Tsch-
umy of Miami was awarded the
F.A.A. medal for outstanding and
meritorious contributions in leader-
ship and service among his fellows.
Professor E. M. Fearney announced
the recipients of the Florida Solite
Company design competition. First
prize of $75.00 was awarded to Rob-
ert Harris of Key West, and second
prize of $25.00 was awarded to Clyde
A. Brady of Panama City.
In addition, Howard Snoweiss, Mi-
ami Beach, was named as second
place winner in the State Competition
Design Project sponsored by the Flor-
ida Association of Interior Designers.
In the Playground Competition
sponsored by the Park Association of
New York, the following students
were awarded Certificates of Com-
mendation: Miss Lynn Schirs, De-
troit, Michigan, and Richard Brown,
Daytona Beach. Honorable Mention
was awarded to Dale Baxter of Niag-
ara Falls, New York.




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THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT






Florida's Fair...
(Continued from Page 8)
Beyond the Citrus Tower is the
air-conditioned Exhibition Hall which
is circular, having a diameter of 160
feet and containing approximately
20,000 square feet of floor space. It
is 24 feet high.
The Exhibition Hall is steel frame
construction with radial truss and the
roof is of poured gypsum concrete.
The exterior walls will be covered
with marine plywood using Florida
Citrus colors as the decorative theme.
An integral part of this scheme will
be the use of large modern panels in
each bay of the walls in which will
be alternated design of the map of
Florida. The Great Seal of the State
of Florida and the sun. These panels
will be white and the contemporary
design motif will be of brilliant gold.
Inside, there will be a central ex-
hibit area, 50 feet in diameter. This
area will be occupied by priceless
examples of the cultural arts on loan
from both public and private collec-
tions throughout the state. Around
this focal area will be various exhibit
spaces pertaining to industry, agricul-


ture, sports, attractions, education,
counties and cities. This structure will
be air conditioned and will house the
administrative office of the Florida
World's Fair Authority.
The Porpoise Pool and Stadium is
a circular, outdoor amphitheater-type
steel structure, reinforced with precast
concrete columns. The roof is unique.
It is covered with a vinyl coated fabric
and in alternating panels of orange
and white suspended by cables over
the entire stadium.
The porpoise pool tank is of rein-
forced concrete and located in the
center of the amphitheater with a
depth from eight to twelve feet. Since
the careful selected porpoises require
salt water, detailed planning was
achieved to insure proper salination
of the water. Also air transportation
has been arranged to have the por-
poises transported from the Seaquar-
ium in Miami to New York City.
One can not visualize the behind
the scene efforts to achieve the por-
poise show which will be a first for a
World's Fair. Detailed physical and
mental requirements were prepared
for the careful, hand selected por-
poises. Extensive training has been


underway during the past sixty days
to prepare the porpoises for their per-
formances at the Fair.
During the evening hours, the am-
phitheater will be devoted to per-
formances by dance, choral groups,
live fashion shows as well as film
presentations depicting Florida's many
attractions and beauties. Present plans
indicate as many as 5,000 performers
may appear for the evening perform-
ances during the first season of the
Fair which ends October 23, 1964.
The second season begins in April
of 1965 and continues through Octo-
ber of that year.
On the North side of the Florida
Fair there was a need to have a
visual screen separating the neighbor-
ing pavilion. The Florida Concrete
and Products Association conducted
a contest for the design of a decor-
ative masonry wall. The winner for
the best design of this wall was Her-
bert R. Savage, AIA of Miami. The
masonry units are being furnished by
the Association and also contributed
toward the construction of the found-
ation of the wall.
The decorative wall will also serve
(Continued on Page 37)


* 1 i J ~ .. ~
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0v
on


Compact Equipment


Increases Efficiency


...and Saves


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Push-button telephones allow busy people to handle
several calls at one time. These instruments speed
your telephone work; make it easy for you to transfer
calls; let you hold calls while you talk on another
line.
Streamlined console "switchboards" sit conveni-
ently on the comer of a desk. Yet they handle just as
much traffic as a regular PBX board! These modem
consoles are the answer for many business problems.
Is your equipment keeping up with your needs?
Call your Telephone Company Business Office for a
free communications check-up.

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APRIL, 1964


















LAST THINGS L_













That's the way it is with PICO
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stairs stories high before walls and floors are in
place. These unique units arrive ready to erect to
the desired level your building grows around
the stair framework. The-pre-erected stairs carry
between-floor traffic during construction and pro-
vide pre-determined dimensional guides. Factory
control assures maximum adherence to plans and
specifications. Architects and builders agree:
"PICO SAFE STAIRS are the most important
step(s) in planning."
Florida Steel Corporation is licensed to manufac-
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information about these revolutionary steel stairs
see your Florida Steel representative, or write:
Florida Steel Corporation, 1715 Cleveland Street,
Tampa, Florida.





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CORPORATION


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TAMPA ORLANDO MIAMI JACKSONVILLE
FT. MYERS WEST PALM BEACH ATLANTA


THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT




A REGION OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS


THE

FLORIDA

ASSOCIATION

OF

ARCHITECTS


Membership in The Florida Association of Architects includes all Corporate
members of the American Institute of Architects assigned by the Institute to
A.I.A. Chapters in Florida and The Florida Association of Architects and all
Professional Associate and Associate members of the eleven A.I.A. Chapters
in Florida.


ROSTER


APRIL, 1964






FAA Membership Roster, 1964


BROWARD COUNTY
Corporate Members

Amlie, Thor
918 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Anson, Herbert L.
1710 S. Andrews Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
Baker, Ervay J.
P. 0. Box 22268
Ft. Lauderdale
Bigoney, William F.
2520 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Bradley, Paul M., Jr.
4896 N. E. 20th Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
Crawford, William G.
2114 N. E. 21st St.
Ft. Lauderdale
Dodge, Richard W.
900 N. Federal Highway
Pompano
Evans, John
315 S. E. 9th Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
Frimet, Arthur A.
2632 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood
Gamble, G. Clinton, FAIA
1407 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Gilroy, William A.
1407 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Hall, Robert E.
2620 N. E. 18th St.
Ft. Lauderdale
Hansen, Robert E.
311 S. E. 16th Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
Hartley, James M.
1909 Harrison St.
Hollywood
Hogner, P. R. L.
2511 S. Andros Lane
Ft. Lauderdale
Inwood, Arthur D.
2801 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Room 423, Ft. Lauderdale
Jahelka, Robert G.
2020 N. E. 17th Ct.
Ft. Lauderdale
John, Paul Robin
901 N. E. 9th St.
Pompano
Johnson, Herbert S.
14 Elm Street
Concord, Mass.
Joseph, Stanford Raymond
132 Isle of Venice, No. 7
Ft. Lauderdale
Kerley, Charles R.
3114 S. Andrews Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
Kerr, David W.
1270 N. E. 26th Ave.
Pompano
Larson, Victor A.
3114 S. Andrews Ave
Ft. Lauderdale
Lukens, Bayard C.
1533 Adams St.
Hollywood
McAlpine, Charles, Jr.
Building L, Times Square
Ft. Lauderdale
May, John E.
500 W. Hallandale Bch. Blvd.
Hallandale
Moberg, Claus R.
1928 Tyler St.
Hollywood


Moeller, Donald H.
1823 Mayo St.
Hollywood
Monaco, Gene C.
4005 N. Federal Highway
Ft. Lauderdale
O'Neill, John B.
60-D Coral Center
Ft. Lauderdale
Peck, Ray 0.
522 S. Federal Highway
Pompano
Phillips, Joseph E., Jr.
3058 N. Federal Highway
Ft. Lauderdale
Plumb, William P.
3021 N. E. 32nd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
Polk, George M.
4441 N. E. 17th Terr.
Ft. Lauderdale
Pownall, James K.
1407 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Prack, Arthur E.
910 N. E. 27th Ave.
Pompano
Price, Beryl, FAIA
.121 S. 19th St.
Philadelphia, Pa.
Reilly, Richard C.
2504 N. Federal Highway
Ft. Lauderdale
Romano, Joseph T.
2821 Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano
Sanford, Carol
P.O. Box 1177
Pompano
Sproul, C. Cranford
2329 Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano
Start, Cedric
1823 Mayo St.
Hollywood
Stewart, Courtney
1140 Bayview Drive
Ft. Lauderdale
Storrs, George D., Jr.
2701 E. Sunrise Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Sullen, Robert B.
2821 Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano
Thornton, Maurice E.
4800 N. E. 15th Way
Ft. Lauderdale
Todd, Robert E.
P. 0. Box 2506
Pompano
Tracy, William G.
360 12th Ave. So.
Naples
Vaughn, William T.
909 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Waddey, George
233-A Commercial Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Wiesman, George C.
1520 S. E. 3rd St.
Pompano
Wolff, Louis
2457 N. E. 50th St.
Ft. Lauderdale
Zimmer, Jack W.
1801 N. E. 14th St.
Ft. Lauderdale


Associate Members

Aubel, Lynn A.
2931 S. W. 13th Ct.
Ft. Lauderdale


Baker, Richard A.
315 S. E. 9th Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
Bennett, George L.
3215 N. Ocean Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Duckham, Dan C.
3197 N. E. 18th Terr.
Ft. Lauderdale
Grove, Otto D., Jr.
1710 S. Andrews Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
Jensen, John D.
1512 S. W. 18th Terr.
Ft. Lauderdale
Mowry, Donald R.
740 Sandlewood Lane
Ft. Lauderdale
Reed, Charles C., Jr.
2618 Monroe St.
Hollywood
Rude, Arthur H.
2300 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Suite 207, Ft. Lauderdale
Steves, Elbert G.
804 S. E. 12th St.
Ft. Lauderdale
Honorary Associates
Ritchie, Charles H.
City Planning Dept.
City Hall, Ft. Lauderdale
Stresau, Fred B.
307 S. E. 9th Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
UlIman, John
234 S. E. 10th Terr.
Ft. Lauderdale


DAYTONA BEACH
Corporate Members

Craig, Francis W.
414 No. Halifax Ave.
Daytona Beach
Deam, Arthur F.
209 W. Minnesota Ave.
DeLand
Dixon, Leo Eldon
136 Magnolia Ave.
Daytona Beach
Faust, William A.
3261/2 S. Beach St.
Daytona Beach
Gehlert, Craig J.
523 N. Halifax Ave.
Daytona Beach
Gerkin, Carl
P. 0. Box 1671
Daytona Beach
Gomon, William R.
P. 0O. Box 1671
Daytona Beach
Greening, William P.
200 Seabreeze Blvd.
Daytona Beach
Griffin, Harry M.
309 N. Grandview
Daytona Beach
Kemmerer, Alfred G.
421 N. Wild Olive
Daytona Beach
Leete, David A
406 Orange Ave.
Daytona Beach
Mitchell, James L.
121 /2 N. Woodland Blvd.
DeLand
Notz, Ernest H.
104 Van Ave.
Daytona Beach
Peek, Gouveneur M.
714 N. Boulevard
DeLand


Sayers, Joel W. Jr.
200 Seabreeze Blvd.
Daytona Beach
Smith, Walter K., Jr.
142 Grenada Ave.
Ormond Beach
Snead, Edwin M.
414 N. Halifax Ave.
Daytona Beach
Tye, F. Wade
121 1/2 N. Woodland Blvd.
DeLand
Walton, Francis R.
211 N. Ridgewood Ave.
Daytona Beach
Associate Members
Blais, Joseph R., Jr.
1137 Florida Ave.
Daytona Beach
Ek, Ed
141 Reef Road
South Daytona
Jannetides, Tom
941 N. Oleander Ave.
Daytona Beach
Merryday, Harry, Jr.
265 Hartford Ave.
Daytona Beach
Peterson, James B.
421 N. Sans Souci Ave.
DeLand
Sullivan, John B.
3333 S. Peninsula Dr.
Daytona Beach


FLORIDA CENTRAL
Corporate Members

Adams, Franklin 0., FAIA
921 S. Orleans Ave.
Tampa
Allender, Howard F.
5240 31st Ave.
Gulfport
Athan, Demetrios J.
1st National Bank Bldg.
Tampa
Atkinson, Carl N.
205 3rd St. S.
St. Petersburg
Barrows, C. Starrs, FAIA
3600 S. Lockwood Ridge Rd.
Sarasota
Benton, Felix
510 Bon Aire Ave.
Temple Terrace, Tampa
Bernardo, Joseph R.
5905 N. Rome
Tampa
Blanton, McAllister
3637 Henderson Blvd.
Tampa
Bodo, Matthew
1297 Eden Isle Blvd. N.E.
St. Petersburg
Bonsey, Francis G.
1420 4th St. S.
St. Petersburg
Breidenbach, William F.
202 S. Lockmoor Ave.
Temple Terrace, Tampa
Bright, Blaxton Lamar
505 Clayton Ave.
Lakeland
Brodeur, Victor E., Jr.
909 Brookside Dr.
Clearwater
Bruce, James Y.
939 Beach Drive N.E.
St. Petersburg
Cameron, Douglas A.
4735 Shore Acres Blvd.
St. Petersburg
THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT






FAA Membership Roster, 1964


Colwell, Charles L.
4500 Lakeview Ave. S.
St. Petersburg
Curry, Charles F., Jr.
1408 Swann Ave.
Tampa
Dalzell, Kenneth W.
300 S. Garden Ave.
Clearwater
Dalzell, K. Whitney, Jr.
300 S. Garden Ave.
Clearwater
Dean, Donovan
2011 S. Florida Ave.
Lakeland
De Franco, Lee
1408 Swann Ave.
Tampa
Dirkes, Gordon
1846 S.E. 5th St.
Winter Haven
Doll, Clarence W.
5595 4th St. S.
St. Petersburg
Drake, Alfred T.
6797 25th St. N.
St. Petersburg
Dry, James R.
P. 0. Box 2422
Lakeland
Ellis, David T.
1024 Lexington
Lakeland
Fletcher, Eliot C.
600 Madison
Tampa
Floyd, Alfred T., Jr.
4603 Wishart Blvd.
Tampa
Garcia, Genero, Jr.
517 Bayshore
Tampa
Gay, John B.
7257 Central Ave.
St. Petersburg
Gottfried, Jacob L.
517 Bayshore
Tampa
Graham, Eugene Paul
410- 150th Ave.
Madeira Beach
Green, James A.
3603 Granada
Tampa
Griffin, Leonard
2910-8th Ave. W.
Bradenton
Griffith, Raymond S.
Box 1241
Punta Gorda
Grundman, Robert Lee
2521 34th St. S.
St. Petersburg
Hadley, Elliott B.
860 Snell Isle Blvd.
St. Petersburg
Hamlin, Horace H., Jr.
939 Beach Dr. N.
St. Petersburg
Hampton, Mark G.
Stovall Professional Bldg.
Tampa
Harvard, William B.
2714-9th St. N.
St. Petersburg
Henderson, Roy M.
410 S. Lincoln Ave.
Clearwater
Henderson, Warren L.
1319 Alicia St.
Tampa
Himes, Richard S.
3637 Henderson Blvd.
Tampa
APRIL, 1964


Howell, A. Wynn
2400 Circle Dr.
Lakeland
Howey, John R.
217 N. Franklin St.
Tampa
Hooper, Lee
11 Sandpiper Rd.
Tampa
Ivanick, George
16363 Redington Dr.
St. Petersburg
Jennewein, James
410 Marine Bank Bldg.
Tampa
Jessen, Richard E.
1529 Grand Central Ave.
Tampa
Johannes, Dana B.
410 S. Lincoln Ave.
Clearwater
Johnson, Charles N.
1444 Fairhaven Dr.
Lakeland
Johnson, Glenn C.
939 Beach Dr. N.E.
St. Petersburg
Johnson, Gordon T.
3825 Henderson St.
Tampa
Jolly, Blanchard E.
2714 9th St. N.
St. Petersburg
Jones, Richard M.
3197 66th Way N.
St. Petersburg
Leggett, F. Earl
323 South Boulevard
Tampa
Levison, Robert H.
425 S. Garden Ave.
Clearwater
Lott, M. Winfield
2707 5th Ave. N.
St. Petersburg
MacEwen, Harry A.
1408 Swann Ave.
Tampa
MacCollin, Edmond N.
211 S. Myrtle Ave.
Clearwater
McCandless, Jack
939 Beach Dr. N.E.
St. Petersburg
McDonald, John Randal
Indian Rocks Beach
McElvy, George R.
410 Marine Bank Bldg.
Tampa
Mcintosh, Donald E.
205 W. Brorein St.
Tampa
McLane, E. Frank
205 W. Brorein St.
Tampa
Merritt, Harry C., Jr.
University of Florida
Gainesville
Messineo, Joseph H.
4 Sixth St. S.
St. Petersburg
Mitchell, Joseph I., Jr.
5030 Central Ave.
St. Petersburg
Mudano, Frank Robert
P. O. Box 1307
Clearwater
Parish, Archie G. FAIA
112 Rutland Bldg.
St. Petersburg
Parrish, John David
939 Beach Dr. N.E.
St. Petersburg


Patterson, Frank P., Jr.
608 Tampa St.
Tampa
Priede-Rodriguez, J.
507A Florida Ave.
Tampa
Quenneville, Earl A.
4403 Burke Ave.
Tampa
Ranon, John F.
2912 10th St.
Tampa
Rittenhouse, Walter F.
Trailer Estates, Box 5026
Bradenton
Robbins, R. James
600 Madison
Tampa
Roberts, Henry L.
115 Magnolia Ave.
Tampa
Rowe, Harold D.
3308 Korina Lane
Tampa
Slater, Richard H.
Unknown
Six, Norman F.
214 E. Davis Blvd.
Tampa
Smith, Eugene R.
1031 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa
Smith, Warren H.
404 E. Beacon St.
Lakeland
Smith, J. Bruce
939 Beach Dr. N.E.
St. Petersburg
Stanton, Walter J.
P. 0. Box 97, Rt. 1
Odessa
Straughn, Alvin E.
505 Clayton Ave.
Lakeland
Talley, Thomas V.
P.O. Box 1104
Lakeland
Tebrugge, George R.
217 Franklin St., Suite 200
Tampa
Thompson, Gene
800 First St. N.
Winter Haven
Valenti, Frank S.
600 Madison
Tampa
Wagner, Ira Blount
843 60th Ave. S.
St. Petersburg
Wakeling, Roy
425 S. Garden Ave.
Clearwater
Walker, H. Leslie
3420 W. J. F. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa
Webber, William
P.O. Box 1015
Tampa
Wedding, Charles R.
2901 58th Ave. N.
St. Petersburg
Wielage, Robert C.
217 N. Franklin St.
Tampa
White, Frank W.
10101 Forest Hills Dr.
Tampa
Williams, Donald S.
1931 Rippon St.
Clearwater
Wilson, Albert K.
P. 0. Box 476
Dunedin


Wohlberg, J. Arthur
3013 Horatio St.
Tampa
Professional Associates
Alfano, Frank A.
P. O. Box 1307
Clearwater
Alfonso, Cesar P.
3515 Rivergrove Dr.
Tampa
Alfonso, Carlos E.
7012 Conifer Dr.
Tampa
Allen, Robert L.
1020 41st Ave. N.
St. Petersburg
Atkinson, Carl N., Jr.
205 3rd St. S.
St. Petersburg
Beall, Eric Donald H.
807 W. Kirby
Tampa
Farnell, Ivor Marcus
4000 Gandy Blvd.
Tampa
Fasnacht, Ted E.
1215 Drew St.
Clearwater
Godschalk, David R.
306 Jackson St.
Tampa
Gutierrez, George M.
3515 9th St.
Tampa
Holloway, Clifford C.
204 104th Ave.
St. Petersburg
Jones, Richard P., Jr.
P. 0. Box 3276
Lakeland
Kimbrough, Richard A.
5503 12th Ave. S.
St. Petersburg
Lawton, Herbert T.
509 S. Albany
Tampa
Melody, Walter H.
515 52nd Ave. S.
St. Petersburg
Merwin, Lester N.
11 2 Rutland Bldg.
St. Petersburg
Minardi, Russell J.
1902 Hesperides
Tampa
Morris, Frank H., Jr.
1416 Lynn Ave.
Clearwater
Parish, Donald G.
895 19th Ave. S.
St. Petersburg
Pettigrew, Robert N.
P. 0. Box 3408
Tampa
Renfroe, Bruce A., Jr.
411 Pablo Place
Lakeland
Ricks, Ralph E.
1005 E. Pine St.
Clearwater
Robarts, E. Jason
7711 Silver Oak Lane
Tampa
Rosenvold, Richard C.
3004 Baswell Dr.
Huntsville, Ala.
Rudolph, John A.
5742 No. Ave. S.
St. Petersburg
Russello, Joseph C.
4603 Grand Central
Tampa






FAA Membership Roster, 1964


Schultz, Melvin Fredrick Croll, Douglas E.
1215 Drew St. 205 Walcaid Bldg.
Clearwater Bradenton
Thurman, James E. Davis, Harold B.
2411 Brevard Rd. N.E. 2021 W. 1st St.
St. Petersburg Ft. Myers
Vogler, Richard C. Draeger, Earl J.
3223 51st St. N. 2032 Hillview St.
St. Petersburg Sarasota
Walker, Edward H., Jr. Erickson, Ralph A.
641 59th St. S. 5131 Ocean Blvd.
St. Petersburg Sarasota
Associate Members Frizzell, William R.
Associate Members 2120 McGregor Blvd.
Aguirre, John H. R. Ft. Myers
113 W. Hilda St. Gremli, Erwin, II
Tampa 1790 Wood St.
Albert, John J. Sarasota
1321 Murray Hanebuth, Edgar C.
Clearwater 1544 Dolphin St.
de la Cruz-Munoz, Luis Sarasota
815 E. Osborne Heim, James A.
Tampa P. 0. Box 333
Funk, Robert E. Avon Park
1360 Terrace Rd. Holiday, James B.
Gole, Horwatercio 1012 Pt. of Rocks Rd.
2224 Stuart St. Sarasota
Tampa Kannenberg, Werner F.
Holmes, Dwight E. 1544 Dolphin St.
c/o Mark Hampton Sarasota
Stovall Bldg., Tampa Kerfoot, William H.
Howard, Prentis S. 2032 Hillview St.
2408 S. Clark Ave. Sarasota
Tampa Kincaid, Thomas
Jones, Julian F. 1532 Dolphin St.
734 1st St. N. Sarasota
Winter Haven Kinney, Harley P.
Lisle, Forrest F. 204 15th St. W.
1517 Drexel Ave. Bradenton
Winter Haven McBryde, James B.
McClung, Joe Louis 2120 McGregor Blvd.
200 Windword Passage Ft. Myers
Clearwater Mason, William
McElmurry, Shelby A. Punta Gorda
1701 1/2 Jetton Ave. Padgett, James C.
Tampa 6335 Hollywood Blvd.
Oliva, Angel, Jr. Sarasota
2401 Riverside Dr. Piercy, John E.
Tampa 212 Palmer Bank Bldg.
Page, Franklin M. Sarasota
Box 10692 Schneider, Louis F.
Tampa 1518 67th Ave. W.
Peterman, Julian S., Jr. 8 67th Ave W.
1529 Drexel Ave. N.E. Bradenton
Winter Haven Seibert, Edward J.
Prince, Frank R. 231 S. Palm Ave.
217 N. Franklin St. Sarasota
Tampa Sellew, Roland W.
Scarfone, Letterio S. P.O. Box 1335
1527 Lancelot Loop Sarasota
Tampa Shaw, Robert L.
Smith, Richard G. P. 0O. Box 1335
1 35 25th Ave. S. Sarasota
St. Petersburg Smith, Frank F., Jr.
Stere, Donald R. 1301 Main St.
1407 Overlea St. Sarasota
Clearwater Trouchaud, J. P.
Volk, Frank W., Jr. 3710 Bayou Louise
15656 1st St. E. Sarasota
St. Petersburg Twitchell, Ralph S.
Volmar, Peter J. 125 Big Pass Lane
3000 58th Ave. N. Sarasota
St. Petersburg Twitchell, Tollyn J.
125 Big Pass Lane
FLORIDA GULF COAST Sarasota
Bail, Frank W. Vollmer, Carl A.
P.O. Box 310 2032 Hillview St.
Ft. Myers Sarasota
Bail, George H. Weiser, Arthur
P. O. Box 310 225 Ringling Blvd.
Ft. Myers Sarasota
Collins, Sydney J. West, Jack
1532 Dolphin St. 536 S. Pineapple Ave.
Sarasota Sarasota


Wilkinson, Sidney R.
3011 Manatee Ave. W.
Bradenton

FLORIDA NORTH
Corporate Members
Arnett, William T.
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Bannister, Turpin C., FAIA
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Branch, Dan P.
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Butt, Arnold F.
306 Tigert Hall, U. of F.
Gainesville
Campbell, Arthur L., Jr.
603 N.E. 1st St.
Gainesville
Duncan, E. Bryan
3021/2 Ocklawaha Ave.
Ocala
Duncan. J. Vance
314 Robertson Bldg.
Ocala
Fulton, Guy C.
Box 2181, University Sta.
Gainesville
George, Frank G.
P. 0O. Box 488
Palatka
Grand, John L. R.
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Grobe, William C.
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Haley, Richard C.
201 N.W. 10th Ave.
Gainesville
Hamilton, Jefferson M.
1114 N.E. 7th St.
Gainesville
Hanes, Myrl J.
201 N.W. 10th Ave.
Gainesville
Johnson, Gordon S.
1107 S. W. 2nd Ave.
Gainesville
Johnson, McMillan H.
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Larrick, Thomas
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Lendrum, James T.
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
May, Lester N.
606 N. E. 1st St.
Gainesville
More, Jack
606 N. E. 1st St.
Gainesville
Raymond, Walter
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Reed, Frederick N., Jr.
6097 Robbins Circle, So.
Jacksonville
Schmidt, Frank G., Jr.
Route 5, Box 653-C
Ocala


Tucker, Robert H.
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Thorn, Craig B.
Lightner Museum Bldg.
Suite 4, St. Augustine
Walker, Barry J.
210 Todd Bldg.
Ocala
Associate Members
Asinc, George W.
124-33 Deerfield Road
Savannah, Ga.
Baber, W. E.
606 N. E. 1st St.
Gainesville
Dompe, Alexander G.
4030 S. W. 18th St.
Gainesville
Harrington, Charles F.
3911 S. W. 38th St.
Gainesville
Hodge, John Douglas
P. 0O. Box 488
Palatka
Hunter, William K., Jr.
606 N. E. Ist St.
Gainesville
Kinzey, Bertram Y., Jr.
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Klonis, Constantine L.
2130 N. E. 12th Terr.
Gainesville
Koru, Sadi S.
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Lucs, Maxsis Leo
c/o Architect to Board of
Control, New State Off. Bldg.
Tallahassee
Reeves, F. Blair
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Shaeffer, Ronald E.
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville
Vislay, Joseph R.
603 N. E. 1st St.
Gainesville
Watts, Tommy N.
1506 Georgia
Tampa
Webb, D. Neil
Bldg. E, Univ of Fla.
Gainesville
Young, Canning K. M.
College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, Univ. of Fla.
Gainesville

FLA. NORTH CENTRAL
Corporate Members
Barrett, Pearce L.
111 N. Gadsden St.
Tallahassee
Brown, Robert H.
Capitol Building
Tallahassee
Clemons, Joseph N.
536 N. Monroe
Tallahassee
Coxen, Forrest R.
Avant Building
Tallahassee
Craft, Chester L. Jr.
Board of Control
FSU Maintenance Bldg.
Tallahassee
THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT







&/ec& W 4oy. A/; iz1 nmedaJe tikoey, o e e ; e t

As the world's largest producers of genuine mahogany,
we import our own . entirely from Central and South
America, and always have a good stock of both logs and
lumber. That's why we can give you what you want, cut
to specifications, when you want it.
You may finish genuine mahogany in virtually any color
or degree of tone, and we can supply up to 20-foot lengths,
24-inch widths, and 4-inch thickness. This prestige
product is available at prices competitive with many
inferior woods.
So in much larger sizes, you can use the same wood that
brought world renown to such names as Chippendale.
Duncan Phyfe and Stradivarius ... the same mahogany
that remains unchanged. uncracked. unwarped in the
Cathedral of Ciudad Trujillo built in 1514 . the same
magnificent material chosen for the interior of the
luxurious new Hotel Sheraton in San Juan.
And if it's slipped your mind, tests by the Ul. S. Forest
Products Laboratory and Cornell University show genu-
ine mahogany to be superior over other popular hard-
woods in nearly all properties for mortising, boring,
planing, warping, shaping and turning. So let your '
imagination go when you plan how to use it. ,
When you want the prestige of adding
that "extra something" to
your work, use genuine
mahogany. Write direct ,
for more information and t i
address of your nearest
distributor. We will be .
happy to cooperate with
architects and decorators.


QUALITY GENUINE








I


......... o 0 o.*o oo oo o -W.*o 04
0
"0 '
f lameess eectri
A -- - -


THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT



















Year-round electric air conditioning is gaining momentum all the time ...
for every type of residential, commercial, industrial, recreational and institu-
tional application.
Builders, realtors and architects agree that here in Florida year-round
indoor climate control is normal and necessary to modern living, working,
and doing business.
And since refreshing coolness is essential to summer comfort, why not use
the same equipment to provide cozy warmth during cold spells? It makes
good sense... saves good dollars, too.., and versatile year-round air con-
ditioning serves this dual purpose.




air conditioning


Flameless electricity does it best -Year-round all-electric air conditioning- the
most automatic of all is the only kind that has no flames and hence makes no
dirt, no soot, no fumes. It is clean and odorless ... needs no flues or vents.
It has fewer component parts, less "extras". That means less chance of mechanical
failures. It is essentially trouble-free. There's no adjusting needed, no watching
required. It operates with push-button simplicity, or with automatic thermo-
static control.
In central air conditioning installations, the same ductwork system delivers
coolness or warmth, filters indoor air of dust and pollen, and controls humidity.
With compact room units, no ductwork is required.
Tried and proven reliability -With electric air conditioning you're sure of the
tried and proven benefits of a half-century of research, development and engi-
neering know-how. Hundreds of thousands of installations all over Florida attest
to its dependability. Hundreds of models are available for complete flexibility
and every conceivable requirement.
Most economical from first to last-Year-roundelectric air conditioning givesgreater
economy, too, not only in initial cost but also in the greater economy of instal-
lation, maintenance, space requirement, and lower cost per ton to operate.
It helps to sell homes faster, makes apartment renting easier, improves efficiency
of workers, and provides a pleasing and comfortable environment for customers.
We invite you to ask us for factual information. There's no obligation.


FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
GULF POWER COMPANY TAMPA ELECTRIC COMPANY


APRIL, 1964





































Fire safety
comes first
-economy's a bonus
in Florida schools
of MODERN
CONCRETE


Fire protection should certainly be one of the most
important considerations when building a new
school. Concrete provides this protection-and at
exceptionally low cost. Concrete can't burn. It
stays solid and safe . never wears out.
Concrete helps keep classrooms quiet, too. It
reduces sound entry into rooms-decreases the
need for sound-proofing within rooms. And
concrete is one of today's most attractive building
materials. New design and construction methods
provide interesting surface textures and colors,
new shapes and styles for walls and roofs.
Concrete saves on upkeep expense. There is no
need for painting. It is easy to see why concrete
with its long life, low cost and upkeep is the first
choice of so many communities for their newest
schools of every size.

PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION
1612 E. Colonial Dr., Orlando, Florida 32803
An organization to improve and extend the uses of concrete
THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT







FAA Membership Roster, 1964


Daffin, C. Ernest
111 N. Gadsden St.
Tallahassee
Huddleston, Prentiss
1215 W. Tharpe St.
Tallahassee
Kelly, Forrest M.
Board of Control
Gaines & Adams St.
Tallahassee
Kuhn, Charles F.
510 North Adams St.
Tallahassee
Maybin, Robert H.
210 East College Ave.
Tallahassee
Potter, David W.
Lively Technical School
West Park Ave.
Tallahassee
Stidolph, Ernest J.
Avant Bldg.
Tallahassee
Stripling, James A.
308 E. Park Ave.
Tallahassee
Woodard, Albert P.
1367 E. Tennessee St.
Tallahassee

Associate Members
Benda, Charles
Dept. of Education
Knott Bldg.
Tallahassee
Betts, Wayne
Dept. of Education
Knott Bldg.
Tallahassee
Buckley, Jack
1367 East Tennessee St.
Tallahassee
Bullard, James
111 N. Gadsden St.
Tallahassee
Dixon, Warren A.
510 Ward St.
Tallahassee
Poyner, Saxon
Dept. of Education
Knott Bldg.
Tallahassee
Sheppard, Newton W.
313 West 7th Ave.
Tallahassee
Woodward, Robert
Avant Bldg.
Tallahassee

FLORIDA NORTHWEST
Corporate Members
Bullock, Ellis W., Jr.
101 W. Wright St.
Pensacola
Daniels, Thomas H.
425 Oak Ave.
Panama City
Hart, Robert Daniel
410 W. Garden
Pensacola
Hartman, Barnard W., Jr.
4717 So. Lakewood Dr.
Panama City
Kendrick, James
12 W. Main St.
Ft. Walton Beach
Leitch, Hugh J.
2925 Navy Blvd.
Pensacola
Look, James Henry
611 Brent Annex
Pensacola
APRIL, 1964


Marshall, Sam M.
325 S. Palafox St.
Pensacola
Morrison, William Stewart
611 Brent Annex
Pensacola
Noblin, Carlton
401 N. Baylen St.
Pensacola
Parker, Chester A.
Box 702
Panama City
Ricks, Roy L.
12 W. Main St.
Ft. Walton Beach
Sindelar, Frank J.
1924 N. Palafox St.
Pensacola
Weeks, Roger G.
425 E. Gregory St.
Pensacola

Associate Members
Allen, Marvin
P.O. Box 2158
Pensacola
Fritz, F. R.
215 N. Madison Dr., Mayfair
Pensacola
MacNeil, Richard
325 S. Palafox St.
Pensacola
Simpson, William
10 N. Spring St.
Pensacola
Strasser, Karlyon
611 Brent Annex
Pensacola

FLORIDA SOUTH*
Corporate Members
Abele, C. Robert
550 Brickell Ave.
Miami
Abramovitz, Maurice
345 N. E. 107th St.
Miami Springs
Abrams, Milton
315 N. W. 27th Ave.
Miami
Albert, LeRoy K.
269 Giralda Ave.
Coral Gables
Arango, Jorge
3141 Commodore Plaza
Coconut Grove
Arnold, Scott B.
7550 Red Road
South Miami
Atwater, Montgomery
700 S. W. 12 the Ave.
Miami
Barret, Leslie M.
Box 206
Marathon Shores
Barth, Alf Otto
7851 S. W. 58th St.
Miami
Baxter, Edward H.
315 N. W. 27th Ave.
Miami
Bell, Lowry M.
6703 S. W. 130th Terr.
Miami
Bentley, Robert W.
First National Bank Bldg.
Block, Samuel S.
11101 S.W. 88th Ct.
Blohm, Carl H.
1258 S.W. 3rd St.
Boerema, Robert J.
501 Dade Federal Bldg.


Branch, James E.
University of Miami
Coral Gables
Broward, Charles S., Jr.
6611 Tarrega St.
Coral Gables
Brown, Henry E., Jr.
984 Professional Bldg.
Perrine
Bruno, Thomas A.
8300 Old Cutler Road
Burnham, Herbert M.
9630 Red Road
Miami
Channing, Jules
71 N.W. 54th St.
Chaplain, David K.
7 Wendover Way
Bedford, New Hampshire
Clark, Robert W.
101 N.W. 12th Ave.
Cohen, Stuart
1820 S. W. 87th Place
Corbella, Juan
18201 N. W. 52nd Ave.
Opa Locka
Crain, Edward E.
10785 S.W. 43rd St.
Crumpton, Charles L.
19411 N. W. 23rd Ct.
Davis, Stephen M.
4704 S. LeJeune Rd.
Coral Gables
DeBritta, Joseph
Box 2024
Hendersonville, N. C.
Deen, James
7500 Red Road
South Miami
Dunn, Howard M.
7506 Spring Lake Dr.
Bethesda 14, Maryland
Dutkin, Howard L.
1673 N.E. 123rd St.
North Miami
Eberhart, Robert C.
1115 S.W. 100th Ct.
Eckhoff, Arnold W.
100 Biscayne Blvd. So.
Ewing, Upton C.
362 Minorca Ave.
Coral Gables
Faeber, Nelson A.
Trailways Bldg.
Naples
Ferendino, Andrew J.
2575 S. Bayshore Dr.
Ferguson, James E., Jr.
4221 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables
Filer, Robert Jerome
327 Almeria Ave.
Coral Gables
Fink, H. George
255 University Dr.
Coral Gables
Flemming, Bryan
1127 Dupont Bldg.
Forfar, Donald H.
550 Brickell Ave.
Frese, Robert K.
3047 Biscayne Blvd.
Fuehrer, Tom
101 S. E. 7th St.
Fusco, J. Alden
1900 Collins Ave.
Miami Beach
Gallagher, Regis L.
2927 Shipping Ave.
Garland, James E.
315 N.W. 27th Ave.
Geiger, August
1630 Lenox Ave.
Miami Beach


Ghezzi, Edward M.
7915 S.W. 128th St.
South Miami
Gibbs, Frederick A.
927 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Miami Beach
Giller, Charles
4100 No. Miami Ave.
Giller, Norman
975 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Miami Beach
Gottfried, Theodore
3298 Mary St.
Coconut Grove
Grafton, Edward G.
2575 So. Bayshore Dr.
Grimshaw, John 0.
550 Brickell Ave.
Grossman, Melvin
420 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach
Haley, Curtis E.
214 Alhambra Circle
Coral Gables
Hall, Harold E.
8 Canterbury Rd.
Mobile, Ala.
Hamer, Clarence E.
2901 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables
Hardwick, William C., Jr.
Box 612
Santa Monica, Calif.
Harle, Abbott
2212 Biscayne Blvd.
Hibler, Bernard C.
1300 N. E. 26th Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
Hitt, Lewis M.
622 Dupont Plaza Center
Hladik, George J.
1071 N. E. 85th St.
Hoover, Joseph
10240 Collins Ave.
Miami Beach
Horsey, Irving E.
8340 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Houstoun, 0. K., Jr.
2734 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables
Hubbard, Walter T.
721 N.W. 21st Ct.
Hundley, James G., Jr.
2424 S. Dixie Highway
Jackson, Emory L.
1924 N. E. 154th St.
Johnson, Herbert H., FAIA
550 Brickell Ave.
Johnson, Verner
250 N. E. 18th St.
Junkin, James W., Jr.
6819 Barquera Ave.
Coral Gables
Keller, Walter
5 Beach Patio
Naples
Klekamp, Bernard R.
1666 N. E. 11 I th St.
Klements, Walter S.
1550 S. Dixie Highway
Coral Gables
Knight, C. Frasuer
2971 Coral Way
Knight, Howard B.
214 Alhambra Circle
Coral Gables
Korach, Irvin S.
721 N. W. 21st Ct.
Kotkin, Sidney L.
9211 Bird Rd.
Kroman, M. Louis
2288 N. E. 173rd St.
North Miami







FAA Membership Roster, 1964


Kruse, H. Samuel, FAIA
1600 N.W. LeJeune Rd.
Kulhavy, Alexander
Koeln-Volkhoven
Stallagsweg 146, Germany
Lamp, Vernon D.
1909 N. W. 14th St.
Lapidus, Morris
"Meridian 17" Bldg.
1688 Meridian Ave.
Miami Beach
Lichtman, Herman R.
439 Bargello St.
Coral Gables
Little, Robert M., FAIA
2180 Brickell Ave.
Lonsdale, Charles K.
4702 LeJeune Rd.
Coral Gables
Lyell, John M.
3135 S. W. 3rd Ave.
Lynch, Geoffrey B.
1800 Coral Way
Lynskey, James E.
3325 S. W. 97th Ct.
Madden, Thomas J., Jr.
240 N. E. 17th St.
Manley, Marion I., FAIA
3356 Virginia St.
Coconut Grove
Marchesani, Alfred R.
17120 N. W. 12th Ave.
Maylard, J. Burnham
9801 S. W. 70th Ave.
Merriam, William H.
401 Coral Way
Coral Gables
Mikuta, Rudolf
135 No. 5th St.
Alhambra, Calif.
Milkton, Alexander G.
5784 S. W. 21st St.
Moore, Alvin R.
1504 18th Terr.
Key West
Morris, Richard W.
483 5th St. So.
Naples
MeKenna, Dorothy
Box 407
Coconut Grove
Nick, Donald E.
820 12th Ave. So.
Naples
Oppenheimer, Otto H.
462 S. Dixie Highway
Coral Gables
Pancoast, Lester C.
2575 S. Bayshore Dr.
Pancoast, Russell T., FAIA
2575 S. Bayshore Dr.
Parish, H. Maxwell
7101 Biscayne Blvd.
Parker, Alfred B., FAIA
2921 S. W. 27th Ave.
Parmelee, Dean
1131 Ingraham Bldg.
Pearlman, Philip
1190 N. E. 163rd St.
North Miami Beach
Pitt, Gerard
4375 Ingraham Highway
Polevitzky, Igor B., FAIA
250 N. E. 18th St.
Price, Theodore F.
1835 S. W. 27th Ave.
Puder, Samuel M.
6601 S. W. 80th St.
Ramos, Lemuel
5214 N. E. 3rd Ct.
Reed, George F.
3680 Avocado Ave.
Coconut Grove


Reid, Hal Thomas
708 5th Ave.
Naples
Reiff, Don
1834 N. E. 164th St.
North Miami Beach
Reiner, Paul L.
1000 N. W. 28th Ave.
Rempe, Edward T.
153 Sevilla Ave.
Coral Gables
Rentscher, Joseph G.
462 So. Dixie Highway
Coral Gables
Riccio, Henry A.
1400 N. E. 125th St.
North Miami
Robbins, Fred E.
1102 Dupont Plaza Center
Rowell, Donald
4130 Braganza Ave.
Coconut Grove.
Russell, T. Trip
1800 Coral Way
Sampson, James P.
9410 S. W. 60th Terr.
Savage, Herbert R.
2975 Coral Way
Schilling, Jerome
1270 N. E. 102nd St.
Schneider, Roy J.
1431 Flamingo Way
Hialeah
Sessions, Wayne F.
2311 Tigertail Court
Severud, Gordon
2971 Coral Way
Sherman, M. Tony
1700 Sans Souci Blvd.
North Miami
Shrum, Robert M.
14535 N. E. 5th Ct.
North Miami
Shuflin, Frank
9200 N. E. 6th Ave.
Simberg, A. J.
3415 S. W. 3rd St.
Simmons, Jerry P.
1500 Biscayne Blvd.
Skeels, Norman A.
2575 S. Bayshore Dr.
Skrip, Richard J.
2973 Coral Way
Smith, Donald G.
721 N.W. 21st Ct.
Smith, Robert Fitch, FAIA
201 Security Trust Bldg.
Snyder, Wahl J., II, FAIA
1177 N. E. 79th St.
Starnes, Earl M.
462 S. Dixie Highway
Coral Gables
Steward, Harold
1102 Dupont Plaza Center
Succop, Wray
1114 Dupont Plaza Center
Swartzburg, Robert B.
4014 Chase Ave.
Miami Beach
Sweet, John
9251 S. W. 59th St.
Tanner, John R.
4460 Royal Palm Ave.
Miami Beach
Telesca, Francis E.
3170 Commodore Plaza
Coconut Grove
Torres, Frank E.
9630 S. W. 164th St.
South Miami
Treister, Kenneth
655 N. W. 60th St.


Trimm, Henry 0.
101 S. E. 7th St.
Tripp, John A.
2973 Coral Way
Tschumy, William E.
2346 Douglas Road
Coral Gables
Vann, Loyd F.
101 N. W. 12th Ave.
Vann, Charles H.
4223 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables
Vensel, James E.
2818 S. W. 22nd St.
Virrick, Vladimir E.
5400 S. W. 92nd St.
Walker, Freeman L.
950 S. W. 22nd Rd.
Watson, Frank E., FAIA
1600 N. W. LeJeune Rd.
Weakley, Raymond
3280 S. W. 17th Ave.
Weidemeyer, William
1 18 Antiquera Ave.
Coral Gables
Weintaub, Maurice B.
235 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach
Wright, Murray B.
4702 So. LeJeune Rd.
Coral Gables
Yaros, Eugene
5920 S.W. 44th Terr.
Zachar, Stefan H.
924 Lincoln Rd. Mall
Miami Beach


Associate Members

Allen, Bartle J.
4061 Ventura Ave.
Coconut Grove
Anderson, Ralph A.
6290 S. W. 28th St.
Andrews, William D.
1901 N. W. 88th Terr.
Braden, Philip
11531 So. Dixie Highway
Bremerman, F. Hugh
696 5th Ave.
Naples
Buff, Glenn A.
9369 Dominican Dr.
Candela, Hilario
3228 Aviation Ave.
Chorowski, Moises
930 10th St.
Miami Beach
Church, James H.
543 N. E. 67th St.
Conklin, Spencer R., Jr.
4101 Toledo St.
Coral Gables
Cotterman, Charles
1711 Columbus Blvd.
Coral Gables
Clayton, R. William, Jr.
11055 N.E. 6th Ave.
Decker, Harold C.
15875 S. W. 79th Ct.
DeKonschin, Victor E.
6075 Sunset Dr.
South Miami
DiSilvestro, Leonard J.
5260 N. E. 2nd Ct.
Edelstein, Harold
265 W. Heather Dr.
Key Biscayne
Feito, Jose
162 Westward Dr.
Miami Springs
Glasgow, Stanley
4221 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables


Goodman, Marvin
4737 No. Bay Rd.
Miami Beach
Gordo, Justo, Jr.
3260 N. W. 169th Terr.
Gracida, Renee H.
6301 Biscayne Blvd.
Gruen, Max
1040 S. W. 13th Ave.
Gutierrez, Enrique H.
4001 Chase Ave.
Miami Beach
Hardesty, Alfred M. T.
7545 S. W. 124th St.
Hedlund, Ronald
7550 Red Rd.
South Miami
Hegel, Carlos G.
12940 S.W. 63rd Ave.
Hoffman, Francis R.
407 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach
Hubert, Ephraim
5629 LaGorce Dr.
Miami Beach
Ives, S. Martin
2000 S. W. 16th Terr.
Jackson, Douglas G.
3051 Jefferson St.
Klare, Edwin L.
520 N. E. 110th Terr.
Kreidt, William C.
1150 S. W. 1st St.
Laughlin, Emmet J.
58 W. 30th St.
Hialeah
Lee, James Donald
600 N. E. 23rd St.
Levine, Richard M.
1034 Euclid Ave.
Miami Beach
Meyer, Joel
203 S.W. 13th St.
Miller, Kenneth B.
1177 N. E. 79th St.
Miskiel, Richard D.
10521 S. W. 52nd St.
Norlin, Ernest C.
316 N.W. 100th Terr.
Notowitz, Bart
2901 No. Bay Rd.
Miami Beach
Perrin, Arthur
5765 S.W. 9th Terr.
Pinsker, J. Marcus
1190 N. E. 125th St.
North Miami
Pollack, Richard S.
740 N. E. 178th Terr.
Richter, Charles E.
1431 E. 4th Ave.
Hialeah
Rider, Donald C.
10700 Caribbean Blvd.
Rose, Richard A.
255 University Dr.
Coral Gables
Russell, Herbert D.
Box 1163, G.P.O. No. 1
Brooklyn 1, N.Y.
Russell, William A.
1800 Coral Way
Salman, Gerardo
8331 S.W. 14th St.
Schafer, Wilbert S.
500 Malaga Ave.
Coral Gables
Schneider, Reuben S.
1431 E. 4th Ave.
Hialeah
Simonhoff, Michael
5250 S. W. 84th St.
THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT







FAA Membership Roster, 1964


Smothers, Fount T., Jr.
820 12th Ave. So.
Naples
Spence, Samuel B., Jr.
711 N.W. 187th Dr.
North Miami
Strahle, Rolf
Tulane University
New Orleans, La.
Suominen, Jalmar V.
4810 S. W. 69th Ave.
Sutherland, Alec
1177 N. E. 79th St.
Swain, Joseph D.
3625 Solana Rd.
Coconut Grove
Swedroe, Robert M.
3700 Prairie Ave.
Miami Beach
Van Harren, Richard
2081 S. W. 27th Terr.
Ft. Lauderdale
Vizza, Donald R.
7521 S.W. 58th St.
Walker, Sidney M.
311 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach
Watson, Robert E.
99 N. E. 118th St.
Weber, William F.
9844 Sterling Dr.
Weed, Robert Law
550 Brickell Ave.
Williams, Wayne
280 N. E. 95th St.
Zinkel, Russell C., Sr.
2828 Coral Way

* Miami is City address where
not shown.



JACKSONVILLE*
Corporate Members
Adams, John Franklin
P.O. Box 214
Madison
Alford, James Donald
3250 Beach Blvd.
Blocker, Wm. M., Jr.
1320 Coast Line Bldg.
Boardman, Robert E.
P. 0. Box 4850
Brickert, John T.
6018 Arlington Expressway
Broadfoot, A. Robert, Jr.
5557 Arlington Road
Broward, Robert C.
P. 0. Box 37
Mandarin
Bryson, Joseph H.
1 11 W. Adams St.
Bucky, Fred W., Jr.
1320 Coast Line Bldg.
Bunch, Franklin S., FAIA
1320 Coast Line Bldg.
Burns, Cecil B.
Box B, Winn-Dixie
Burns, Harry E., Jr.
1410 Prudential Bldg.
Chappell, Logan S.
1320 Coast Line Bldg.
Clements, James E.
1201 San Marco Blvd.
Close, David M.
1 805 Olevia St.
Coons, Herbert, Jr.
850 May St.
Drake, H. Lamar
206 W. Forsyth St.
Drake, W. Kenyon
237 W. Forsyth St.
APRIL, 1964


Ellingham, C. A.
Prudential Bldg.
Ewart, Thomas E., Jr.
2063 Olevia St.
Fetner, S. Ralph
1835 Woodmere Dr.
Fisher, George Ryad
458 Riverside Ave.
Foster, John T.
Board of Public Instruction
330 E. Bay St.
Freedman, Norman H.
1201 San Marco Blvd.
Frye, Allen D.
617 Park St.
Germain, Richard Dill
749 Stockton St.
Goodman, William Hill
237 W. Forsyth St.
Gordon, W. Stanley
206 W. Forsyth St.
Graveley, John
1012 Florida Title Bldg.
Graveley, John Richard
1012 Florida Title Bldg.
Graves, John P.
1320 Coast Line Bldg.
Greeley, Mellen C., FAIA
6457 Pottsburg Dr.
Haas, J. Brooks
1045 Riverside Ave.
Hardwick, Taylor
764 May St.
Hendry, Warren C., Jr.
1320 Coast Line Bldg.
Hollingsworth, F. A.
216 City Bldg.
St. Augustine
Holloway, Louis C., Jr.
315 ll th Ave. N.
Jacksonville Beach
Hopkins, Abner C.
38 W. Monroe St.
Jackson, William K.
1320 Coast Line Bldg.
Kemp, James 0.
3250 Beach Blvd.
Kemp, William D.
1320 Coast Line Bldg.
Kent, William H.
238 E. Forsyth St.
Klutho, H. J.
30 W. 9th St.
Lackey, Zeb V.
105 E. Ann St.
Valdosta, Ga.
Lee, W. Mayberry
764 May St.
Marshall, William H.
458 Riverside Ave.
McDonald, James A.
1569 River Hills Circle W.
Meehan, James A., Jr.
P. 0. Box 4850
Morgan, William N.
25 S. 2nd St.
Jacksonville Beach
Myers, Wayne P.
U.S.A. Corps of Engineers
P. 0O. 1042, Merritt Island
Pattillo, Charles E., III
206 W. Forsyth St.
Pooley, Roy M., Jr.
809 Bert Road
Poulos, Theodore C.
237 W. Forsyth St.
Powell, Harry C.
Florida National Bank Bldg.
Powell, Jefferson D.
1804 Dunsford Road
Roberts, F. Stewart
Florida National Bank Bldg.
Saxelbye, Harold F.
Florida National Bank Bldg.


Schultz, Walter B.
P. 0. Box 4850
Smith, Albert L.
1320 Coast Line Bldg.
Smith, Ivan H.
P. 0. Box 4850
Stephens, Willis L.
594 S. Edgewood Ave.
Stevens, John Pierce
5959 Arlington Road
Sutton, James M.
504 Riverside Ave.
Torbert, Corneil E.
238 E. Forsyth St.
Van Dusen, Fred C.
1028 Gary St.
Veenstra, Richard J.
430 E. Adams St.
Warner, Robert A.
917 Gilmore St.
Willis, Lynwood G.
430 E. Adams St.

Associate Members
Baker, Channing, Jr.
1320 Coast Line Bldg.
Bochiardy, Howard B.
P. 0. Box 4850
Boyer, David B.
1974 San Marco Blvd.
Creamer, John M.
P. 0. Box 4850
Crenshaw, Edgar M.
237 W. Forsyth St.
Cummer, Wellington W.
P. 0. Box 4640
Darby, Robert F.
P. 0. Box 4850
Gallagher, Walter J., Jr.
2014 Arcadia Place
Garland, James L.
Unknown
Goodwin, Robert C.
764 May St.
Gustafson, Russell
764 May St.
Harms, Joseph B.
Florida National Bank Bldg.
Harris, William K.
Unknown
Hawkins, William
575 Riverside Ave.
Holman, Nathan A.
1320 Coast Line Bldg.
Hull, Homer, Jr.
P. 0. Box 4850
Karig, Richard Douglas
594 S. Edgewood Ave.
Kellam, Billy W.
1621 Hendricks Ave.
LeGate, Frank Milton, III
1974 San Marco Blvd.
Leuthold, Duane W.
764 May St.
Lindelow, Craig W.
Planning Board, Lynch Bldg.
Mcintyre, Byron
P. 0. Box 4850
Morgan, Don R.
106 Murry Way
South Daytona
Nelson, John P., Jr.
2535 Patsy Anne Dr.
Pappas, Ted P.
764 May St.
Parks, W. John, III
325 Main St.
Pearson, Richard W., Jr.
P. 0O. Box 4850
Seals, Robert C.
Scenic Highway
Lookout Mountain, Tenn.
Seymour, Edward B.
1320 Coast Line Bldg.


Shepard, Herschel E., Jr.
2014 Arcadia Place
Simmons, William B.
Schultz Bldg.
Sizemore, James E.
5050 Edgewood Ct.
Smith, Allen H.
P. 0. Box 4850
Smith, John V.
809 Bert Road
Jacksonville
Snead, J. Douglas, Jr.
1 805 Olevia St.
Jacksonville
Taylor, Walter Q.
1320 Coast Line Bldg.
Jacksonville
Thorsen, H. S., Jr.
Florida National Bank Bldg.
Jacksonville
Tillinger, Jerry D.
1611 San Marco Blvd.
Jacksonville
Urbanus, Dan
P. 0. Box 4850
Jacksonville
Washer, Norman E.
P. 0. Box 4850
Jacksonville
Jacksonville is City address
where not shown.


MID-FLORIDA
Corporate Members

Anglin, Lawrence L.
3014 Corrine Dr.
Orlando
Arthur, Allen E., Jr.
305 N. Fern Ck. Ave.
Orlando
Burton, John A., IV
P. 0. Box 900
Sanford
Cox, William A.
305 N. Fern Ck. Ave.
Orlando
DeLoe, F. Earl
P.O. Box 7518
Orlando
DeLoe, John P.
P. O. Box 7518
Orlando
Ford, Robert V.
918 W. Main Ave.
Leesburg
Fugleberg, Lyle P.
404 Barclay Dr.
Winter Park
Hatton, L. Alex.
815 E. Colonial Dr.
Orlando
Hendrick, Charles L.
4936 S. Orange
Orlando
Hitt, Laurance W.
189 E. Morse Blvd.
Winter Park
Johnson, Harold
210 Park Ave. N.
Winter Park
Langley, John B.
P. 0. Box 796
Winter Park
Lovelock, Ralph P.
145 Lincoln Ave.
Winter Park
Murphy, Robert B.
1210 Edgewater Dr.
Orlando
Owles, Fred G., Jr.
1401 Edgewater Dr.
Orlando







FAA Membership Roster, 1964


Rogers, James Gamble, II
145 Lincoln Ave.
Winter Park
Rogers, Richard Boone
51 1 N. Mills St.
Orlando
Schweizer, Nils M.
206 Park Ave. S.
Winter Park
Sheehy, Frank
206 Park Ave. S.
Winter Park
Sims, Wythe Davis, II
1330 Palmetto Ave.
Winter Park
Snell, Walter S.
960 S. Shannon Ave.
Indialantic
Stiggins, Hill
729 N. Thornton
Orlando
Taylor, Rhoderic F.
Route 2, Box 69
Melbourne
Tuttle, George A., Jr.
1 330 Palmetto Ave.
Winter Park
Watson, John T.
57 W. Gore
Orlando
Whitworth, Henry P.
Box 685
Winter Park
Windham, James E., III
333 No. Rosalind
Orlando
Williams, Joe
1375 Cypress Ave.
Eau Gallie
Wolfman, Ernest
P.O. Box 1134
Merritt Island
Wright, Clifford W.
185 W. Fairbanks Ave.
Winter Park

Professional Associates
Hampton, Don
P. 0O. Box 953
Winter Park
Hoxie, Jeffe-Gene
2507 N. Cocoa Blvd.
Cocoa
Hunton, Tom
235 Whittier Cir.
Orlando
Kelly, Robert B.
513 W. Colonial
Orlando
Thompson, Donald E.
P. 0. Box 458
Titusville
Unkefer, Earl C.
1508 Highland Rd.
Winter Park

Associate Members
Goodwin, David L.
1008 Dupont Ave.
Winter Park
Heasley, Wayne D.
1612 E. Colonial Dr.
Orlando
Melvin, James T.
2353 Pineapple Ave.
Eau Gallie
Ostrander, Richard J.
3413 Jamison Dr.
Apopka
Poynter, Raymond R., Jr.
1673 Harbor City Blvd.
Eau Gallie
Schweizer, Hans D.
P. O. Box 1028
Altamonte Springs


Stagg, Richard T.
P. 0O. Box 1807
Cocoa Beach


PALM BEACH

Corporate Members

Armstrong, Donald E.
P. 0. Box 445
Stuart
Arsenicos, Rudolph M.
321 Northlake Blvd.
No. Palm Beach
Ashley, James
235 So. County Road
Palm Beach
Babcock, Allen
706 Chase Ave.
W. Palm Beach
Bennett, Ames
361 So. County Road
Palm Beach
Blake, Robert F.
1045 E. Atlantic Ave.
Delray Beach
Braido, Robert H.
1610 Flagler Blvd.
Lake Park
Brainard, William W.
206 Arlington Rd.
W. Palm Beach
Caler, Kemp
378 So. County Road
Palm Beach
Chilton, Howard
446 Brazilian Ave.
Palm Beach
Citron, Robert W.
307 So. County Rd.
Palm Beach
Cone, Chester A.
216 N.W. 16th St.
Belle Glade
Conn, Robbins L.
322 N.W. 16th St.
Delray Beach
Clark, L. Phillips
6010 S. Olive Ave.
W. Palm Beach
Davis, George C.
1100 So. Federal Highway
Boynton Beach
Duff, Dillard
835 Biscayne Dr.
W. Palm Beach
Dugger, John E.
1200 E. Atlantic Ave.
Delray Beach
Duncan, C. Ellis
P. 0. Box 695
Vero Beach
Edge, Donald R.
Plaza Bldg.
Palm Beach
Fernau, Herman E.
645 So. Military Trail
W. Palm Beach
Fuller, Reed B.
240 Ashworth Rd.
W. Palm Beach
Gesbocher, John B.
365 5th St. S.
Naples
Ginocchio, Stephen J.
Paramount Bldg.
Palm Beach
Hammond, C. Herrick, FAIA
P. 0O. Box 855
Delray Beach
Hanna, Richard T.
524 N. E. 2nd St.
Delray Beach


Harding, Henry K.
318 Royal Poinciana Plaza
Palm Beach
Holley, Maurice E.
601 No. Flagler Ct.
W. Palm Beach
Jacobson, Kenneth
Boyd Bldg.
Delray Beach
Johnson, William R.
Wyeth Bldg.
Palm Beach
Kessler, Frederick W.
361 So. County Rd.
Palm Beach
Lewis, Howarth
324 Royal Palm Way
Palm Beach
Maass, Gustav A.
200 Phipps Plaza
Palm Beach
Marfleet, John Allen
2909 Ocean Dr.
Vero Beach
Marion, John B.
230 Royal Palm Way
Palm Beach
McCall, Howard E.
211 S. E. 1st Ave.
Boca Raton
McKinley, Paul A.
301 No. Federal Highway
Boca Raton
Moe. Ralph S., Jr.
1622 No. J. Terr.
Lake Worth
Neill, Sidney K.
P. O. Box 1065
Nassau, B.W.I.
Newstead, Robert
531 North Palmway
Lake Worth
Obst, Emily V.
214 Royal Palm Way
Palm Beach
Obst, Harold A.
214 Royal Palm Way
Palm Beach
Ogren, Samuel, Jr.
7 N. E. 5th Ave.
Delray Beach
Peacock, R. Carroll
324 Royal Palm Way
Palm Beach
Pachner, Edmond A.
307 So. County Road
Palm Beach
Plockelman, Raymond H.
230 So. County Road
Palm Beach
Pope, Henry V.
1210 N.E. 8th St.
Delray Beach
Powell, Jefferson N.
361 So. County Road
Palm Beach
Pryor, Richard E.
P. 0. Box 445
Stuart
Richardson, Robert
Paramount Bldg.
Palm Beach
Robinson, James W., Jr.
139 12th Place N.
Lantana
Robison, Davis V.
1002 20th Place
Vero Beach
Robson, Norman
2025 Okeechobee Rd.
W. Palm Beach
Roll, Robert E.
40 S.E. 1st Ave.
Boca Raton


Ronfeldt, Victor
P. 0. Box 867
Jupiter
Scoville, David B.
225 Fern St.
W. Palm Beach
Seizer, Gerhard A.
1123 Crestwood Blvd.
Lake Worth
Shoup, John T., Jr.
301 No. Federal Hwy.
Boca Raton
Shriver, David S.
107 No. County Rd.
Palm Beach
Simon, Roy M.
94 N. E. 5th Ave.
Delray Beach
Simonson, Byron
233 Phipps Plaza
Palm Beach
Smith, Hilliard T.
1123 Crestwood Blvd.
Lake Worth
Spina, Kenardon
2028 Worthington Ave.
W. Palm Beach
Stetson, John, FAIA
249 Peruvian Ave.
Palm Beach
Taylor, William C.
1020 Miracle Mile
Vero Beach
Toth, Charles E.
1219 E. Atlantic Ave.
Delray Beach
Upthegrove, William R.
230 Royal Palm Way
Palm Beach
Volk, John L.
206 Plaza Circle
Palm Beach
Votaw, George J.
210 Okeechobee Rd.
W. Palm Beach
Wening, Robt. W., Jr.
321 Northlake Blvd.
No. Palm Beach
Willson, Jack, Jr.
225 Potter Rd.
W. Palm Beach
Wortman, Edgar S.
1122 North Dixie
Lake Worth
Wyeth, Marion Simms, FAIA
Wyeth Bldg.
Palm Beach

Professional Associates
Baber, Dwight R.
604 Hudson Rd.
W. Palm Beach
Barrows, Timothy H.
110 E. Palmetto Pk. Rd.
Boca Raton
Henderson, Paul B.
P. O. Box 1792
Stuart
LaThomas, J. Raymond
230 Royal Palm Way
Palm Beach
Rise, Walter B.
945 22nd St.
Vero Beach
Schwab, Ronald D.
724 Evergreen Dr.
Lake Park
Webb, John
164 E. 61st St.
New York, N.Y.
THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT






WHEH

THIS

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DECKING

GOES UP

COSTS

COME

DOWN!


D E C K I ROOF
DECKINGS


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material. As you sheathe with weatherproof Homasote Roof Deck-
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mnistiir npnetration-nlus a


finished interior!

Q DOWN GO HANDLING COSTS!
Four thicknesses of "Easy-ply" deckings let
you select your most advantageous rafter spac-
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side-panels are factory finished, in a wide se-
lection of attractive effects.
HOMASOTE
COMPANY
TRENTON 3, NEW JERSEY
4-M


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white kraft paper and vapor barrier, with wood-tex-
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in acrylic latex colors to order.
Approved by B.O.C.A. (#r54-15), S.B.C.C. (6330)
Homasote Company, Dept. D- 10
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Please send addotonal data on your "Easy ply" Roof Decking, as
checked
E Send [ Send 5 Have represent-
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Nam e ...... .. . .........
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Address . ..... . ..... ...........
City .. Stale


APRIL, 1964









1. Except for minimum coordination requirements, do you favor awarding contracts for architectural services to private
enterprise, or do you favor having these services performed by employees of various state departments?
2. Would you, as Governor, consider the use of Architects as professional advisors to state boards or commissions charged
with the control of the building process wherever possible?
3. What is your opinion of the propriety of a Governor's actions in either promoting or permitting the practice of award-
ing contracts for architectural, engineering and related professional services on State construction projects primarily
to personal friends and/or for those who helped most in the Governor's election?
4. If elected, do you foresee any need for the State, during your administration, to increase its staff or activities in the
professional practice of architecture or engineering on State projects in competition with private enterprise?
5. The growth of the State requires the preparation and execution of planning for community facilities which must
ignore existing political boundaries, through coordinating authorities such as Metropolitan Government is for Dade
County, the effective and efficient provision of adequate public facilities and services can be achieved, therefore:
a. Do you recognize the need for overall county and regional long-range planning?
b. Do you recognize the need of coordinating agencies with governmental authority to prepare and execute plans
for countywide and regional facilities and services without regard to existing political boundaries?
c. Will you effect vigorous and relentless leadership for the enactment of enabling legislation relative to the estab-
lishment of such coordinating authorities?






Questionnaire For Candidates...


Answer ...
By FRED B. DICKINSON
Thank you so much for your letter
of March 13, and for the interest
which your association has shown in
the selection of Florida's next gov-
ernor.
Listed below are my answers to your
questions:
1. I favor awarding contracts for
architectural services to private enter-
prise, and I do not believe it is neces-
sary to increase the staff or activities
of the state in competition with pri-
vate enterprise.
2. Wherever possible I would use
architects as professional advisors to
state boards or commissions charged
with the control of the building pro-
cess.
3. I believe that contracts for archi-
tectural services should be given on a
merit basis to firms best qualified to
do the work without any considera-
tion at all whether they happen to be
personal friends of the governor, or
helped most to bring about the gov-
ernor's election.
4. Same as No. 1.
5. It is always good practice to do
planning in advance and I am in favor


of this planning going forward, ignor-
ing existing political boundaries so
that better coordination of public fa-
cilities and services can be achieved,
and I will do everything in my power
to enact enabling legislation to estab-
lish coordinating authorities to see
tha this original planning is carried
out.




Answer...
By SCOTT KELLY
I find it necessary to answer your
letter of March 13th very briefly be-
cause, as you know, I am literally
"rushed to death."
The following are my answers to the
questions which you listed:
1. I would favor awarding contracts
for architectural services to private en-
terprise.
2. I would, as Governor, consider
use of architects as professional advis-
ors to state boards and commissions
charged with the control of the build-
ing process wherever possible.
3. As Governor, I would approve
the policy of awarding contracts for
architectural services and so forth on


the basis of ability rather than as
political rewards.
4. I do not foresee any need for the
state, during the time I hope to be
Florida's next Governor, to increase
its staff or activities in the professional
practice of architecture or engineering
on State projects in competition with
private enterprise.
5. A-Yes
B-Yes
C-Yes



Answer...
By JOHN E. MATHEWS
I have your letter of March 13th,
and wish to assure you that I not only
have the highest respect and admira-
tion for the Florida Association of
Architects, but have always worked
closely with them in their legislative
programs.
I am most pleased to see the inter-
est your association is taking in the
present gubernatorial race.
I am a firm believer in the use of
private enterprise whenever possible
with reference to services rendered to
governmental agencies.
(Continued on Page 29)
THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT







ABOUT THE
QUESTIONNAIRE
Identical letters and a
copy of the Questionnaire
were sent to nine candidates
for the office of Governor in
the 1964 elections. Four of
these men Messrs. Burns,
Holley, Karl and High -
did not acknowledge our let-
ter nor reply to any of our
questions. Mr. Folks ack-
nowledged our letter but did
not reply to the Question-
naire. Replies from the other
four are published in full...
The questions they answer-
ed by no means cover all
matter of importance to
architects and the construc-
tion industry.


Mathews . .
(Continued from Page 28)
I certainly do favor the use of arch-
itects as professional advisors to state
boards or commissions which have
control of building programs.
It is not only morally and ethically
wrong, but extremely bad govern-
mental practice for any governor to
award contracts for architectural or
professional services just to personal
friends.
I have long been an advocate of
overall county and regional long-range
planning, and the journals of the
House show that I introduced bills to
set up a statutory framework for this
in both the 1957 and 1959 sessions.
I will continue to press for such legis-
lation.


Answer...
B. H. BOB FOSTER
In compliance with your request of
March 13, the following are my an-
swers to your questions:
Question 1. I favor the least expen-
sive way for the best results.
Question 2. Yes, I would consider
the use of Architects as professional
advisors to state boards or commis-
sions.
Question 3. My opinion is that con-
tracts should be awarded strictly on
merit of bid, nothing for personal or
political debt.
Question 4. I do not see any need
to increase its staff or activities at
this time.
Question 5. A. Yes, B. Yes, C. Yes.
APRIL, 1964


Book Review

Prestressed Concrete for Architects
and Engineers by H. Kent Preston,
is designed to show architects and
engineers how available prestressed
concrete materials are assembled into
buildings that are aesthetic, safe, and
economical. The author presents, in
illustrated detail, existing buildings of
all types as examples of current uses
of prestressed concrete and its great
potential.
Basic principles of stress distribu-
tion, a discussion of properties pecu-
liar to prestressed concrete, and pro-
cedures of fabrication and erection
are included in the ten chapters of
the book. Span-load tables for typical
sections, detailed drawings of stand-
ard methods of framing, a specifica-
tion for the structural design of ojints
and connections, a code for structural
design, and a suggested procedure to
be followed in designing a prestressed
concrete building are given as guides
in the design of new structures.
The first chapter, an illustrated in-
troduction to prestressed concrete,
shows what has been done and tempts


the reader to try it himself. Chapters
Two and Three cover basic principles
of stress distribution and new con-
cepts inherent in the use of prestressed
concrete. Chapters Four, Five, and
Six describe materials and methods of
manufacture and erection, and give
full data on typical members includ-
ing cross-sectional details and span-
load tables.
Twenty-two pictures, drawings, and
charts of framing details with appro-
priate discussions are incorporated in
Chapter Seven. Other chapters cover
special factors which must be con-
sidered in designing a prestressed con-
crete structure, with a step by step
procedure to be followed in designing
an economical structure; and import-
ant specifications, including specifi-
cations of design of joints between
precast members. "Tentative Recom-
mendations for Prestressed Concrete,"
a complete code for design prepared
by a committee of ACI-ASCE experts,
is given in the Appendix.
The author, Mr. Preston, is Chief
Product Engineer-Construction Ma-
tcrials-The Colorado Fuel & Iron
Corporation, John A. Roebling's Sons
Division, Trenton, New Jersey.


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Specify the Dwyer Compact Kitchen in the
size and capacity required for the applica-
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Write or phone today for i-
W r Architect's Data File.
Wyer ~Dwyer Products of Florida, Inc., Suite 621, DuPont Plaza Center
300 Biscayne Boulevard Way, Miami 32, Phone FRanklin 1-4344








Personnel and Duties of FAA Committees for 1964


Commission on Professional Society BROWARD DAYTONA FLORIDA FLORIDA FLORIDA FLA.NORTH FLA.NORTH FLORIDA JACKSON- MID- PALM
Commission on Professional Society COUNTY BEACH CENTRAL GULF COAST NORTH CENTRAL WEST SOUTH VILLE FLORIDA BEACH
James Deen
FAA Treasurer

1 ... MEMBERSHIP
Chairman : Lester N. May Lou Carl I. Blount Sidney Richard Hugh J. Henry A. James 0. Lyle Charles
Wolf Gerken Wagner Wilkinson C. Haley Leitch Riccio Kemp Fugleberg Toth
Duties: To encourage Chapters to study AIA membership changes, Jefferson
to foster increased membership in the FAA in all categories and N. Powellfferson
complete the analysis of the FAA membership.

2 ... PUBLICATION *
Chairman: H. Samuel Krus6, FAIA Dana B. William T. Barnard W. Fred W.
Johannes Arnett Hartman, Jr. Bucky, Jr.
Duties: Assume responsibility for the publications program of the
FAA and act as liaison between the editor of THE FLORIDA
ARCHITECT and the Board. There shall be meetings held regu-
larly, in conjunction with Board Meetings.

3 .. CONVENTION *
Chairman: Dana B. Johannes James T. Herbert R. A. Robert
Lendrum Savage Broadfoot, Jr
Duties: To develop an FAA Convention format and organization James O
for the 1964 convention consistent with the professional needs of Kemes 0.
architects in the State and consistent with the best public rela- Kemp
tions impact. To produce effective written guidance for future
conventions based on experience of the 1964 convention.

4 ... .BUDGET *
Chairman: James Deen Robert H. H. Samuel Jefferson
Levison Kruse, FAIA N. Powell
Duties: To operate in accordance with the direction of the By- H. Leslie
Laws Walker



Commission on Education and Research
William T. Arnett
FAA Vice President

1 ... AWARDS AND SCHOLARSHIP
Craftsman Section
Chairman: Hilliard T. Smith William Joe Elliott B. John McMillan H. Robert W. Stewart James John P. Harold Ray
Plum Blaise Hadley Piercy Johnson Brown Morrison Deen Graves Johnson Plockelman
Duties: To foster craftsmanship within the building industry and
to conduct the Craftsmanship Awards Program, which includes James M. Francis P.
the statewide selection of the Florida "Craftsman of the Year." Hartley** Telesca:":

2 ... AWARDS AND SCHOLARSHIP
Education Section
Chairman: McMillan H. Johnson William Joe Elliott B. John Arthur L. Robert W. Stewart James John P. Harold Ray
Plum Blaise Hadley Piercy Campbell** Brown Morrison Deen Stevens** Johnson Pockelman
Duties: To conduct the program of student awards including the
FAA Medal, and to administer and serve as trustees of the stu- McMillan H. John P.
dent loan funds including the FAA Student Loan Fund, the Johnson Graves
Rudolph Weaver Student Loan Fund, and the Sanford Goin Memo-
rial Loan Fund.

3 ... EDUCATION
Chairman: Jack West David Archie G. Frank F.
Leete Parish** Smith, Jr.**
Duties: To develop continuing educational objectives and pro- rk.... v 1Mn1 iMMill.n 14 rFr-f R W_ Stewarf In..nh C.Ail IH.rd 1inrdAnn




Duties: To study and make recommendations to the Board with
respect to the roe of the Florida Association of Architects in
architectural research.

5 ... SCHOOLS AND EDUCATIONAL FACILITIES
Chairman: Andrew J. Ferendino
Duties: To provide professional leadership in study of the princi-
ples of planning schools and educational facilities, to establish
productive contacts at state and local levels and to cooperate
with governmental and private agencies in matters of mutual
interest, to disseminate contributions to professional knowledge by
publication, to cooperate with the School Plant Section of the
State Department of Education in conferences on school affairs,
and to promote contact with the state organization of County
Superintendents concerning school building regulations and their
effect on school design and educational programs.


Commission on Professional Practice
Richard B. Rogers
FAA Vice President

1 ... OFFICE PROCEDURES
Chairman: Earl M. Starnes
Duties: To assist the architect to perfect himself in his profession
through technical improvement in his office organization and
techniques; and to develop seminars and office aids to accomplish
this purpose.


2 ... PUBLIC RELATIONS

Chairman: Edward G. Grafton
Vice Chairman: Herbert R. Savage

Duties: To work closely with the Chapters on the problem of the
public relations of the profession; and to consider means whereby
the programs developed at State and National levels can be
extended to the maximum degree at the Chapter level. To sched-
ule, if feasible, a Public Relations Seminar for the entire FAA
membership to fall between the May and September Board
meetings.

3 ... FAA FAIA
Chairman: Archie G. Parish, FAIA
Duties: To assist and encourage Chapters in submitting appropri-
ate nominations for AIA Fellowships.

4 ... FAA FES
Chairman: Roy M. Pooley
Duties: To promote professional relations between architects and
engineers.



Commission on Architectural Design Group
C. Robert Abele
FAA Vice President

1 ... COLLABORATION WITH DESIGN PROFESSIONS
Chairman: A. Robert Broadfoot, Jr.

Duties: To foster the Fine Arts and to promote a close relation-
ship between architects and sculptors, painters and others prac-
ticing the arts allied with architecture; and to prepare a list of
those artist available to architects.


G. Clinton Wade
Gamble Tye


Bill
Greening


Walter
Smith











Joel
Sayers


Jacob L.
Gottfried


















Gene
Thompson**
Donald S.
Williams




John R.
Howey





























Frank
Prince


John
Piercy


Jack
Moore


Joseph N.
Clemons


W. Stewart
Morrison


Ed McMillan H. Forrest R. Roy
Hanebuth Johnson Coxen Ricks


Ed
Hanebuth


Frank G. Sterling
Schmidt, Jr. Wilhoyt


Turpin C.
Bannister,
FAIA


Louis Barry J.
Schneider Walker


Forrest R. C. J.
Coxen Kendrick


John E.
Sweet**
Scott
Arnold

Francis
Telesca


















William
Tschumy







George
Reed


A. Robert
Broadfoot, Jr
Willis L.
Stephens















Cecil
Burns


Harold
Johnson















Clifford
Wright


William H. Clifford
Goodman Wright


Robert M. Franklin S.
Little, FAIA Bunch, FAIA


Richard J.
Skrip


William H.
Marshall


C. Ellis
Duncan*'
William
Brainard















Hillard T.
Smith**
Donald
Edge




Dwight
Baker


Nils Gerhard
Schweizer Selzer








2 ... HOSPITALS AND HEALTH
Chairman: Walter B. Schultz

Duties: To provide professional leadership in the study and plan-
ning of health facilities; and to cooperate with related agencies.

3 ... HOME BUILDING AND CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY
Chairman: Earl M. Starnes
Duties: To unify the construction industry in the State; and to
work out inter-professional problems; and to collaborate with
other associations in the construction field. To represent the FAA
on the Joint Cooperative Council.

4 ... PRESERVATION OF HISTORIC BUILDINGS
Chairman: Turpin C. Bannister, FAIA

Duties: To foster preservation of significant historic buildings. To
develop continuing exhibits, utilizing materials collected by the
special AIA Exhibit Committee of the FAA. To establish contact
and collaborate with state agencies engaged in the restoration of
St. Augustine's historic buildings.

5 .... COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT
Chairman: Warren C. Hendry, Jr.
Duties: To provide professional leadership toward assisting in the
design and redesign of urban and metropolitan areas; and to
foster sound community development. To encourage Chapters to
assume active roles in community leadership; to conduct Urban
Design Semniars; to disseminate community development infor-
mation; and to foster enabling legislation on planning zoning,
sub-division regulation, and urban conservation and rehabilitation.



Commission on Public Affairs
H. Leslie Walker
FAA Secretary

1 ... CHAPTER AFFAIRS
Chairman: Jefferson N. Powell
Duties: To unify the efforts and objectives of all FAA Chapters;
to encourage an interchange of information on chapter affairs
and problems, and conduct professional economic survey.

2 ... REGISTRATION LAW STUDY :
Chairman: Francis R. Walton
Duties: To review the present Registration Law and to recommend
revisions.

3 ... JOINT COOPERATIVE COUNCIL :
Chairman: Earl M. Starnes
Duties: Functions as an educational and information council for
the building industry at a State and Administrative level.

4. ... GOVERNMENT RELATIONS
Chairman: Barnard W. Hartman
Vice Chairman: Forrest R. Coxen
Duties: To carry out the policies established by the FAA and to
implement the objectives of the FAA in matters pertaining to
Government; and to create a long-range recommendation as to
future action.
Special Committees
** Action Members


BROWARD
COUNTY






Jack
Zimmer






Courtney
Stewart


Herbert L.
Anson


DAYTONA
BEACH
James
Mitchel




Alfred
Kemmerer






Harry
Griffin







Joel
Sayers
Francis R.
Walton












Joe
Blaise
Joel
Sayers



Bill
Faust




Walter
Smith



Craig
Gehlart


FLORIDA
CENTRAL
William J.
Webber




Frank R.
Mundano






Gene
Thompson







H. Dean
Rowe















Alfred T.
Drake


FLORIDA
GULF COAST
Louis
Schneider




Louis
Schneider






Louis
Schneider







Louis
Schneider


FLORIDA
NORTH
Jack
Moore




Barry J.
Walker






Arnold
Butt**'
Blair
Reeves**




Arnold
Butt**


Sydney J. Lester N.
Collins May


Roland N.
Sellew


Frank G.
Schmidt, Jr.


Frank E. Sydney J. Frank G.
McLane, Jr. Collins Schmidt, Jr.


FLA. NORTH
CENTRAL
Forrest R.
Coxen




Forrest R.
Coxen






Warren
Dixon







Jim
Bullard















Forrest R.
Coxen





Thomas H.
Daniels


FLA. NORTH FLORIDA
WEST SOUTH


C. J.
Kendrick




C. J.
Kendrick






C. J.
Kendrick


Alex
Lewis




Jerome
Filer






William H.
Merriam


C. J. Donald
Kendrick Farfar*O


Thomas H.
Daniels





Forrest R.
Coxen




Ellis W.
Bullock, Jr.



Thomas H.
Daniels


James
Ferguson
















Robert
Boerema


JACKSON-
VILLE
Walter
Schultz




Allen D.
Frye


MID-
FLORIDA
Nils
Schweizer




Nils
Schweizer


PALM
BEACH
William
Brainard




Robert
Richardson


Charles E. Nils Ralph
Pattillo, I I I Schweizer Moe


Warren C. Nils Rudolph M.
Hendry Schweizer Arsenicos


William N. William
Morgan Cox


Harry E.
Burns


A. Robert Fred G.
Broadfoot, Jr Owles, Jr.



Franklin S. William
Bunch, FAIA Cox


Kenneth
Jacobson**
Richard
Pryor**
Jack
Willson
Donald
Edge




Stephen
Ginocchio



Richard
Pryor







Gulf Coast Chapter . .
(Continued from Page 4)
the American Institute of Architects,
were present at the meeting of the
new chapter to present the good
wishes of their respective organiza-
tions, and charged the officers and
members of the new chapter with the
responsibilities to further the high
ideals of The American Institute of
Architects, and to continue their im-
portant roles as leaders in their respec-
tive communities. They further
stressed the importance of the Archi-
tect to his community as arbiter of
public taste and leader in providing
an attractive community image.
The support of all the members
was evidenced by the exceptionally
high attendance at the initial meeting.


1964
FAA GOLDEN
ANNIVERSARY
CONVENTION
November 11-14
Jacksonville


News & Notes
41st Annual Golf
Tournament . .
The F. Graham Williams Com-
pany of Atlanta is doing the call-
ing-and for the 41st time. The open
invitation applies to architects and
architectural draftsmen of the South-
east; and it refers to the Company's
41st Annual Golf Tournament and
Dinner. This popular event will be
held on Friday, June 12, 1964, at the
East Lake Country Club, Atlanta,
Georgia.
If you plan to attend this year's
annual event, help your hosts by writ-
ing Mr. John H. Hallman, President,
about your plans at 1690 Monroe Dr.,
N. E., Atlanta.
(Continued on Page 36)


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plaques, name panels or dec-
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By Moore


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PIPE & SPRINKLER CO.


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P. 0. Box 42125
Miami, Fla.


P. 0. Box 2496
Tampa, Fla.
P. 0. Box 1195
Myrtle Beach, S. C.


APRIL, 1964


How to insulate these basic

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10W to 21V per sq. ft.

[] BRICK AND BLOCK
2] BRICK CAVITY
F] BLOCK

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PRODUCTS






Semarn-Plaet Plan4e jor Poto*


The date to remember is Friday,
April 17th; location-Roque Room,
Exposition Park, Orlando, Florida; F
time, 9 a.m.; why, to attend FAA 9:00 A
Seminar on Plant Planning For Prof- Florida I
its in conjunction with the Florida Douglass,
Industries Exposition. tical Polit
The three hour program on Plant 9:10 A
Planning For Profits will explore the Environm
architectural programming for indus-
trial progress. t9:50 A
Also of interest to architects will be Dr. Paul
the afternoon program presented by 9:55 A.
the Associated General Contractos of Programm
America. The theme of the AGC pro- AIA.
gram is New Construction Technique. 10:40
The topics for this program will be Dr. Paul 1
concerned with "Tomorrow's Build- 10:45 A.
ings Today," NASA "Building for the Florida (
Future" and "New Shapes in Con- Robert B.
create 10:55 A.
FAA members should make plans 11:05 A.
to attend both seminars as well as
the Florida Industries Exposition, Leadershij
which will be held during April 14-17. AIA.
The Board of Directors of the FAA 11:30
will hold their second meeting of 1964 ator, Dr.
on Saturday, April 18th, at the Cherry 11:40
Plaza Hotel in Orlando. swer Peric






Fulfilling the original
concept of architect
and client for
outstanding business
interior designs.


Architect: Wfahl J. Sn)der, AJ.L4.
Interior Designer: I'ern Currie. A.I.D.


RICHARD PLUMER
BUSINESS INTERIORS


PROGRAM
RIDAY, APRIL 17
. M.-Statistical Analysis-
idustrial Growth. Dr. Paul
Director, Center for Prac-
ics, Rollins College.
. M.-The New Industrial
ent. John B. Langley, AIA.
. M.-Digest-Moderator,
Douglass.
M.-Industrial Operational
ing. Harold W. Johnson,

A. M.-Digest-Moderator,
Douglass.
M.-Presentation of Mid-
hapter AIA Citation by
Murphy, AIA, President.
M.-Coffee Break.
M.-Selecting Architectural
p. Richard Boone Rodgers,

A. M.-Summary-Moder-
Paul Douglass.
A. M.-Question and An-
d.


SK. COGSWELL
"SINCE 1921"

THE BEST
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Architects' Supplies

Complete Reproduction
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433 W. Bay St
Jacksonville, Fla


R I/P It


155 NORTHEAST FORTIETH STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA Telephone PLaza 1-9775
34 THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT


UI-1 L. K::
fol-
FNIrE







I4t Well 7.o owe ...


By ARCHIE G. PARISH, FAIA
President, Florida State Board of Architecture


During the past several months the
Board has been concerned regarding
complaints being received in its offices
relating to ethical standards of prac-
tice.
I do want to point out, that your
Board as the Administrative and Reg-
ulatory arm for the members of our
profession in Florida, cannot and does
not dictate to the individual registrant
or to the various Chapters how arch-
itect-client relationships should be
handled. Your association has estab-
lished sound ethical standards for the
guidance of all registrants and com-
plaints concerning these standards
should be handled by the Chapter and
the State Association Committees. It
is only when an alleged violation of
Chapter 467 of the Florida Statutes
is reported that your Board can take
official action.
It does concern us, however, that
members of the profession are being
justly or unjustly accused of undesir-


able practices. It is not necessary to
elaborate upon the fact that, as a re-
sult of such accusations the entire
profession is spotlighted in the glare
of unfavorable publicity. Rumor is an
ugly weapon in the hands of vindic-
tive persons; innocent persons many
times suffer from the rumors being
circulated.
Your Board feels, therefore, that we
all should re-examine client relation-
ships to insure that such charges can-
not be made in the future. Let us ask
ourselves if we demand the same high
standard of administration from our
office staffs and associates as we have
set for ourselves.
When accepting a commission do
we carefully explain to the client, re-
gardless of estimated project cost, the
legal and administrative features of the
contract? Is such contract in writing
to insure against hazy memories and
misinterpretation of pertinent facts?
The client should be thoroughly


briefed on the responsibility assumed
by the architect in accepting the com-
mission. Further, he should be fami-
liar with his legal responsibilities so
far as the contract is concerned.
The architect has the full profes-
sional responsibility for the project
from drawing board to completion.
His is the responsibility for keeping
the client informed of all matters in-
volving the architectural phases of the
project. In his supervision of the proj-
ect he bears the responsibility to see-
ing that the contractor and others
employed in actual construction per-
form their work according to contract
with maximum dispatch.
If we bear these items in mind we
will find that through satisfied client
relationship our professional stature
will increase. No opportunity will be
had for disgruntled individuals to com-
plain as to treatment received. The
profession as a whole will benefit. If,
in our daily work, we gloss over these
matters with the feeling that they will
take care of themselves we can only
look forward to continued difficulties
in this area in the future.
I am sure careful consideration will
result in the proper decision, which
is ours to make.


RESIDENTIAL

INTERIORS


t.4r!.:* Working closely with architect

I and client for residential

'i Il decorations and furnishings

of distinction


Architect: Robert WV. Richardson, Jr., A.I.4.
Interior Designer: Wim. F. Maler, A.I.D.


RICH RD PL [1ER






155 NORTHEAST FORTIETH STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA PLaza 1-9775
APRIL, 1964 35







Natoa/a d ?r W ..
By Donald E. Mcintosh, A.I.A.


The annual observance of National
Library Week (April 12-19) will in-
deed attract the attention of the most
literate generation of the best in-
formed nation on earth-ours! News-
paper editors will assign extra space
for book reviews and library news in
general; networks, educational tele-
vision and radio will broadcast men-
tions and features appropriate for the
occasion. And the magazines will car-
ry their full share of timely library
news while librarians and their key
staffers assemble at the George Wash-
ington Hotel, West Palm Beach, for
the three-day Florida Library Associa-
tion meeting, April 9-11. The nation's
major book publishers will be there
with their latest and best, as will book
binders, makers of library furnishings
and suppliers.
Important among the year's accom-
plishments is the completion of St.
Petersburg's new central library, and
the construction start of Jacksonville's
down-town library project.
In Tampa, the library system has
been markedly upgraded under the
leadership of board chairman, Charles

News & Notes
(Continued from Page 33)
BBE Craftsman Awards ...
Skills displayed by twelve mechan-
ics in the building trades earned
Craftmanship Awards in the Broward
Builders Exchange annual recognition
of expert work in the creation of
homes and buildings. The Broward
County Chapter of A.I.A. cooperated
in this annual event.
The skills displayed a variety of
crafts ranging from creation of a
stained glass window to the laying of
an outstanding gravel patio.
Winners of the awards were car-
penters Paul Niehaus, Joseph R.
Owen, Jr., J. Bruce Garland, Calvin
Smith and Harold Whitney; plasterer
Ronald E. Lunsford; brick mason Ed-
ward Scanlon; stone mason Larry Ab-
bate; Stanley Romano, for lathing;
Volveno Toffolo, who laid the patio,
and Gary Dufresne, who put in the
window.
The twelfth man was a general
contractor, John Dec, who won a car-
pentry citation for work he performed
in building his own home.
The principal speaker stressed the


Fendig, the city's past mayor, Julian
Lane, the present mayor, Nick Nuc-
cio, and city librarian, William Frieze.
Already complete and in use is the
new north Tampa branch, and an ad-
dition to the Port Tampa branch. A
new Seminole branch building is now
on the boards, and Tampa's proposed
municipal central library is ready for
bidding. Architects are McLane, Ran-
on, McIntosh and Bernardo, McElvy
and Jennewein, Tampa. John Hall
Jacobs, Atlanta, is the consultant.
The new Tampa library will oc-
cupy a 2.22 acre site in the down-
town river front Urban Renewal area
and will contain approximately 100,-
000 square feet on four stories. The
entire first floor and mezzanine are
designated for public usage. The 375,-
000-volume closed stack room occu-
pies the third floor. Mechanical equip-
ment, service departments and admin-
istrative offices occupy the fourth
floor. The service entrance and book-
mobile facilities are located under a
free-form dome auditorium which has
a seating capacity of 200. Two eleva-
tors at opposite ends of the building
will serve all floors.
self-respect in work. Noted Florida
Architect Alfred Browning Parker of
Miami spoke of the satisfaction which
can be gained through putting skills
and talents to use in constructive
activity.
Warren J. Hower, Chairman of the
BBE's Craftmanship Awards Commit-
tee distributed the citations. He said
that a total of 46 items were nomin-
ated and inspected by committee
members last year. Nominations may
be made only by architects or en-
gineers.
The winners and awards program
were applauded in talks by BBE Pres-
ident Edward A. Heep; Jack Zimmer,
1963 President of the Broward Chap-
ter of the A.I.A.; and Richard Mills,
1963 President of the County Unit of
the Florida Engineering Society.
Members of the Craftmanship
Awards Committee of 1963 were:
Architects, James Hartley, Bob Kerley,
George Polk, Louis Wolff; Engineers,
Constantine Eberhard, Eugent C.
Hedges; Architectural Field Supervis-
or, Herbert Hinman, General Contrac-
tors, Warren J. Hower (Chairman),
Harry T. Jones, Glenn Sampson and
Charles Ham.


New Spirit ..
(Continued from Page 7)

four points appear to create a gray
area in our thinking, locally and na-
tionally. Therefore, if my observa-
tions will serve to stimulate thought
and discussion, a useful purpose will
have been served.
When the gavel descended at the
precisely appointed hour to close that
Washington conference, I am con-
fident 48 Presidents of A.I.A. Organ-
izations departed with renewed enthu-
siasm, deeper understanding and the
New Spirit bubbling happily in their
hearts.
I leave a fuller report of the pro-
ceedings of the Committee on State
and Chapter Organization to the cap-
able hands of the Institute staff and
its communications media.




ADVERTISERS' INDEX

Blumcraft of Pittsburgh . 6
A. R. Cogswell . . 34
Dwyer Products of Florida, Inc. 29
Florida Foundry and
Pattern Works . .. 35
Florida Gas Transmission . 38
Florida Home Heating Institute 12
Florida Investor Owned
Electric Utilities . 20-21
Florida Natural Gas Association 3
Florida Steel Corporation . 14
General Portland Cement Co. 5
Georgia-Pacific Corporation 9-10
Granolux Corporation of
Florida . . 3rd Cover
Homasote Co. . . 27
Merry Bros. Brick and Tile Co. 1
Moore Pipe & Sprinkler Co. 33
Richard Plumer .. . 34-35
Portland Cement Association 22
Southern Bell Tel. and Tel. Co. 13
Weis-Fricker Mahogany Co. 19
F. Graham Williams Co. . 37
R. H. Wright . 2nd Cover
Zonolite Corporation . 33



THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT






Florida's Fair...
(Continued from Page 13)
as background for principal land-
scaped areas depicting beach areas
with sand donated by Daytona Beach
around the alligator pool.
The Bridge to the Keys winds along
the edge of Meadow Lake overlooking
two cooling fountains in the Lake.
Here also is Flamingo Isle where spe-
cies of these aquatic birds in all their
brilliant plumage will be seen in
Tropical plain garden settings. The
250 foot long broadwalls will end in
the home area where visitors will in-
spect a beautiful, Florida retirement
home.
The original design plans for the
Florida buildings specified stucco con-
struction but due to the extreme cli-
matic conditions plus the cost to
provide heated tents for this type of
construction, the early plans were
disregarded. Mention of this is signi-
ficant since stucco is typical of Florida
construction and knowledge of why
the buildings were built as they are,
should be known by Floridians.
The entire project was a particular
challenge to the architects and engi-
neers since it represented construction
of buildings whose existence was
known to be for only 2 years. At the
end of this period all of the structures
must be completely demolished and
the site left in its original form to a
depth of four feet below the ground
level.
This gigantic project has been fi-
nanced by contributions from the
citrus commission, the sale of exhibit
space, revenue from vending opera-
tions, revenue from the first live por-
poise show ever to be staged on such
a grand scale, gifts arranged by a spe-
cial committee and a contribution
from the state government.
The image of Florida will be por-
trayed beginning April 22nd to en-
courage additional millions to:
1. Spend their vacation in Florida
2. Come to live in Florida
3. Establish their business and in-
dustry in Florida
4. To buy, use and consume more
Florida products
5. To enjoy year around sports and
living in Florida
We have every reason to believe,
says W. L. Stensgaard, Executive
Vice President of the Florida World's
Fair Authority, Inc., that all Florida
will be proud of her attractive and
competitive exhibit at the Fair.
APRIL, 1964


JOHN F. HALLMAN, JR., Pres. & Treasurer
MARK. P. J. WILLIAMS, Vice-Pres.


G. ED LUNSFORD, JR., Secretary
FRANK D. WILLIAMS, Vice-Pres.


ESTABLISHED 1910

F. GRAHAM WILLIAMS CO.
INCORPORATED


"Beautiful and Permanent Building Materials"


TRINITY 5-0043 L








FACE BRICK
HANDMADE BRICK
CERAMIC GLAZED BRICK
GRANITE
LIMESTONE
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CRAB ORCHARD FLAGSTONE
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"NOR-CARLA BLUESTONE"


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STRUCTURAL CERAMIC
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SLATE FOR ROOFS AND FLOORS
PENNSYLVANIA WILLIAMSTONE


PRECAST LIGHTWEIGHT INSULATING ROOF AND WALL SLABS


We are prepared to give the fullest cooperation and the best
quality and service to the ARCHITECTS, CONTRACTORS and
OWNERS on any of the many Beautiful and Permanent Building
Materials we handle. Write, wire or telephone us COLLECT for
complete information, samples and prices.





Represented in Florida by

MACK E. PALMER
1780 San Marco Blvd., Apt. 4


Jacksonville 7, Florida


Telephone: 398-7255


ATL A TPTA


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1 We "-- Here is a small test
you can use to prove to yourself and others
that gas cooks cleaner. The flame of a match
held over a smoking cigarette, as on this illus-
tration, completely consumes the smoke. Nat-
ural gas itself is 100% combustible so the only
residue as a result of gas cooking comes from
the grease and smoke from the food itself...
and with gas cooking even these foreign materi-
als are consumed by the gas flame. Even odors
from onions and other highly-fragrant foods
are largely consumed by the gas flame. Noth-
ing cooks as clean as a flame. Want to know
more about natural gas cooking? Call your
local natural gas utility company.


G AS
TRANSMISSION COMPANY
WINTER PARK, FLORIDA


THE FLORIDA ARCHITECT







TYRONE GUTHRIE THEATRE
Architect: Ralph Rapsaon, AIA
Exterior screen of Granolux
Trowelled Marble


01'


IT'S NOT CONCRETE

This striking monolithic design is enhanced by that certain elegance
found only in natural marble yet, it costs even less than concrete.
GRANOLUX Trowelled Marble eliminates the fetters imposed on your
imagination by ordinary construction materials. It allows you to
transform your inspired curves, angles, and planes to absolute reality
in unique natural marble. Only GRANOLUX, the remarkable trowel-
applied aggregate surfacing, offers this versatility never before possible
in natural quarried stone. Exhaustive ASTM tests plus more than eight
years of extensive European installations have proved that exposure
will only enrich its inherent beauty.


G RAN OLUX/marble

CEMENT ENAMEL DEVELOPMENT, INC.
18656 FITZPATRICK, DETROIT 28, MICHIGAN


This application over sealed exterior
grade plywood exemplifies the versa-
tility and exceptional cost advantages
of GRANOLUX. It bonds perman-
ently to block, brick, plaster, gypsum-
board, concrete (precast, cast-in-place,
or prestressed), and other sound
backings. Applied on site, it covers
surface irregularities with a durable,
luxurious coat of marble. Scores of
natural marble colors. Send for
brochure and ASTM data.


In Florida: Granolux Corp. of Florida, 3810 South Federal Highway, Delray Beach, Florida.






74e Sanford W. oe dtcheetecturat Scdolardef ?Fund



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