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The Brand Rex
The coffee house, modeled after expresso
shops and other similar gathering places
where students may meet for conversation,
music and other forms of impromptu en-
tertainment, finally became a reality as it
opened its doors for business on November
This reality didn't come over night. It
was a result of many hours of hard work
and fund raising. A nominal membership
fee was established and it was the primary
source of income.
The coffee house received its name from
its source of tables. They are made from
telephone cables upon which the com-
mercial label Brand Rex is painted.
Located in the basement of the Grace
Lutheran Church, the Brand Rex is a
popular scene for forums and debates in
which professors and students both take
part. It is also very popular' during the in-
termissions of the college drama productions.
Here is where creative writers can really
shine. The Scribbler contains the best stu-
dent work in short story, essay, poetry and
art. The editorial board, Richard Singer,
with Dr. Bowditch as advisor, analyze the
writings and hand out constructive criticism
in workshops held at the Bowditch home.
Above Melody Moland is seen busily
constructing a cover for the 1966 Scribbler.
Civil rights is discussed by four panelists during a Brand Rex forum. Taking part in the
debate were Richard Singer, Tougaloo College's Morris Davis and john Brown and Larry
Don McDougall and Bob Blair are at work constructing tables for the
Mr. Henri Peyre, a guest of the French Department is chatting with students after
his convocation on the need to save the humanities.