The Tampa times

The Tampa times

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The Tampa times
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The Tampa times
University of South Florida
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University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 208 At SA Meet De Ia Parte Advocates Bond.Law By RICHARD OPPEL of the Campus Staff IT ISN'T students who have been picketing the eampus this week. Rather, members of a local plumb er's union are trying to get workers of a company doing work on campus to join their union.-(Photo by Gary Ragan). I ' TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1963 Dyer Bennet Tomorrow 8:30 p.m. in TA PRICE FIVE CENTS Chinsegut Conference uestions Constitution .. Revision N)ay Be. On Way


!-A THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October '7, 1963 Moonlight Cruise Set Next Week According to Educator By JACKIE MONTES Of The Campus Staff The Cruise ship Miss Pinellas will embark on a four hour excursion to the Skyway from Tampa city Dock and back on Saturday, Oct. 19. The cruiser will leave the dock at 8 p.m. and return around midnight. There will be a band on board to provide music for dancing. The two bands being considered are the Upsetters and The Vistas. There will also be a snack bar for refreshments. Cost of the e n t i r e trip will be four dollars per couple. Deadline for purchasing t i c k e t s will be Wednesday, Oct . 16. Tickets will go sale today at the Uni versity Center desk. This annual event is sponsored by the University Center through the efforts of members of the Recreation Committee, under the chairmanship of Fred J kins . * * * Creativity Must Not Be Left to Chance By LARRY VICKERS and of adults. Not the least of of the Campus Staff these tests was the one admin "Only a few years ago it was istered to his audience Friday. thought that creativity, scientific He played a bank of four discovery . . . and the like had recorded sounds to which the to be left to chance," said E. audience responded on sheets Paul Torrance, education speaker on campus last week. He fl S h I . @ added, however, he does not c o arsh1p Exam j::ll believe this to be true. % Prospective t e a c h e r s q Dr. Torrance of the bureau fi who plan to take the 1963 it of educational research at the @ State Scholarship ExaminM University of Minnesota, has H ation should pick up their d written many books and articles #, application forms in the on the recent College ?f Education guidof wh1ch 1s Educat10n and the @ ance off1ce, CH 301. r;>.; Creative Potential. m The 70-minute test will be M Sacrifice Creativity administered between 9 N "Many children sacrifice and 11 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. M creativity at about the fourth m 22. Scores from a previous M grade level," he commented, g scholarship e x a m illation # "and often-times they are never may not be used. m able to regain it." He urged @. College students taking ffii1 educators to inquire th: October examination ;;:=: their own defects and to strive w1ll compete for scholarh to elicit sensitive and creative lli ships left vacant during the @ development from their students ID 1963-1964 term, and will be !iil as well as to teach the disciill notified in December as @ plines. m to whether or not they will m .. Torrance spoke of Plato's an award. i] FIVE COEDS currently on exchange pro gram from the University of Massachusetts are Roberta Oaks, Eileen Glynn, Karen Hervert, Eleanor Oliv eira and Jerrilynn Searlemann. A special Meet Richard Dyer-Bennet program is being pre sented tomorrow in UC 264-65 at 1:25 p.m. Dyer-Bennet will ARCHER READIES his arrow in competition for the Intramural archery championship held last week. Other fall 1-M tournaments include touch football and prmc1ple, that what is honored rJj Applicants should plan to W in a country will he developed carry their own regular % there, and he alluded to the fa<:t pencils to the examination, @ that in order for this nation to fJ. and should plan to be at W progress we must begin to honIf, the testing center by 8:30 or and develop the creative pok a.m. The testing center for k tentiats of our children. He sug; Hillsborough County is gested that the genius of men Hillsborough High School. \1 Five Visiting Coeds Like USF1s Modern Campus also' be performing in the Fine volleyball.-(Photo by Gary Ragan). Arts program on Tuesday eveS N ning at 8:30p.m. in the Theater. pOrtS eWS (For list of Dyer-Bennet ap pearances on this campus, see related article) . • * * * A matinee dance will be held 1Nails1 Roll Through Bowling Tournament t; result of his creative thought that were furnishe

.EVEN THOUGH 'BAMA, FSU SCOU.TS ARE CHUCKLING NATION ON ROCKY ROAD' THE TAMPA TIMES 15-A October 7, 1963 Reds Wait as Italy Falters Gators Will Be No 'Snap' ROME, Oct. 7 (JPJ-Italy the so-called stopgap govern-and Fanfani's nationalization orlllila!lilllllir::lllllf.llllll traveling a rocky road, bo ment of Premier Giuseppe the power industry in particular .. •••••••••••II front, and .let her rip. But .•. politically and economically. A Leone has announced a semi-are widely blamed both for inas everythmg else : resurgent Communist Party is austerity program providing for flation and for a stock market By BILL BLODGETT Times Sports Editor SEC Football Standings stopped Flora down m Cuba... T ti tl th ' d b . dive u t t 1 f It 1' 3 AiuL If thele were any "kudos" to ':ai mg pa en Y on e SI e-cut acks ln government spend-1a cu va ues o a. tan be awarded for Florida gamelines to take advantage of the ing, reduction of imports, high. by 37 per cent smce 2 1 0 t 1 d . h t t' t an am took office 2 0 1 s d ri 1\ Is tB e cc;m-st ua ton. er axes on luxury items and The Leone gove;nment was 2 1 o .tiB7 cetve . Y ay ona eac For the present the party and other measures. formed as a post-election "stop2 1 o Berme Kahn -one that dtdn't t d 1 " 1 1 1 ... oo t . th b . I s experience eaders seem IN ANNOUNCING th gap to handle routine busmess o 3 o ge m e papers ecause tt t . . e pro-until var t . 1 2 o .. l.l.s was written several hours becon ent to watch deteriorating gram the government warned tous par tes, parhcn-1 2 o larly the Christla D t u a u .uou fore the game. conditions and save their big that the economy was showing d S . 1 . n s GAINESVILLE -If scouts coNFERENCE Ken M e y e r and Bill Proctor !1"bDama ...... .. ................ were chuckling to themselves as .. : . '.'.'.:::: :.::: '.'.'.:::::: :. i o o 1 .ooo the departed Florida Field Sat-•. ::::::::::::::::::::::::: 8 urday, it wasn't because they Ga. Tech .......................... 1 1 o had portfolios full of "can't . :::::::::::::::::::::::::::: miss" notes to carry back to Tulane .. .... .... ...... ......... o ' o .ooo Alabama and Florida State Uni:::::::::::::::::::::::::: g 8 guns-strikes and riots-for the "symptoms of imbalance which an octa Jsts, could settle mIT WAS, in fact, an inborn touchdown; and Shannon's elec-sider the Gators one is the WENT like future. if not offset, could dispute.s and some reflex. After all, what. do you tion to pass in the waning min"opening up of the Florida of-After the Umverst.ty of_ RtchWith summer vacations over, the continuity of the develop-t. of workmg coal!hon. versity, respectively. Vander bill • .............. • ........ u u .wv usually do when you've JUSt witt f th b ll th . " said Meyer. mond upset the Umvers1ty of ment of the economy." . FiVe mo_nths after the elec-nessed the funniest game of u cs 0 e a game, ra et Florida 8-7 in Gainesville, yesI .. . , twns, the mternal disputes are your career? than eating up the time with a "AGAINST State, terday, Florida offjcials began CO • L. V • Gregg i of no nearer solution and efforts "There's some unusual hap-ground game. they had a few new plays off checking into the chicken em• d 1 :l s:eech, t brmg to resolve them are exhausting penings going on out there.. But even though Meyer and that "I" formation. Against tiargo act governing the crossDieS at 86 cuda e am;ge 0 t e politicians who should be atfollowing Proctor learned 1 itt 1 e about R ichmond today they, added a ing of state lines, to see if there CoL LaVegne L. Gregg, 86 , mto tending to national ralner than lda's 35-28 victory over the four-. . more. And I don t see why was a clause about Gators walk-of 910 w Indiana Ave died . . . party problems. touchdown underdog Richmond Flonda, they dtd observe that we can't expect several more ing to Alabama." S t d .t B p H., t l Ita han pohhcs was left In a The major exception is the team the differencs between Florida new plays next week." Aanmt. ay af . mhes h odSP1. I ad. turmoil by the 14-month, left-Communist Party It stands d t th' h All of the Gators were obvi a Ive 0 mots e a JVe leaning govern t f A t J'dl With that he began to enu-an 1 s opponents IS year as Particularly impressive was . -in Tampa for 15 . men o mm ore so 1 Y behmd veteran Palmiro merate • been a changed step in one di-Shannon's performance accord ously sworn to secrecy followmg H t years. d Fanfam. The government was Togliatti undivided by the Chi. k It k • -the Richmond game Therefore e was a mas er mason an a defeated last A il 1 ' rectwn, a ey pena y, or a ey ing to Meyer. The southpaw . . . veteran of the S anlsh-Ameri. . . pr m an e ecnese-Russtan feud, and ready to 1) THE BALL changed hands fumble, all of which coulc;l have field general _ the subject f the signifiCance of towel on cen-W P bon 10 whtch the Commumsts make the most of the growing so quickly (29 times), the scouts been touchdowns. much criticism this year-pass:d ter Jimmy Morgan's belt clearly . 1 d hi 'd made an astonishing showing. crisis. had difficulty keeping the of19 times compl t d . f marked "Ga. Tech" was never urvJvors me u e s Wl ow, The Reds polled 25 per cent of ---------fensive and defensive charts AND FOR THAT reason, they 150 0 1 eh learned. Mrs: sa.die L. Gregg; a son, the vote. Fanfani's Christian Sinatra G aligned. are not going to report a "snap" times to thr n y JS c OlCe_ 0 . • Cyril Stiver, and a daugher, Democrats, who have governed oes 2) The complexion of the win for either team. bl ow were questionAN ALER_T offiCial brought Mrs. M. D .. Gaffney, both of Italy since World War II and B f N d game changed almost as quickly: Meyer commented, "I'm going a e. an l;lnusual mcident to the at. . a e r, Mrs. Inez could once count on half the e ore eva a Richmond lead 10-0 in the early to recommend we (Alabama) "BUT THOSE are mistakesof Gator boss Ray Graves urns Mmot, N.D.; and two voters, polled only 38 per cent. G • B d part of the game dropped be-work on punt and kickoff cover-and mistakes can be corrected puor to the game, and prevented grandchtldren. The rest of the ballots were am•ng oar ..... lNG h' d 3" 10 . th • 'ddl age this week" after noting that said Meyer po t' t th"t' what would have been another 52-0904 D-split among six oth r t' • LAS VEGAS Nev Oct 7 FRANKENS.TEitHRACULATheWOLFMAN 10 ... 10 e mt e por' ' 10 mg ou a act in the 35-28 "circus " Some e par Ie<>. ' ., and BESI E EN LOVE IE tion, and turned numerous Flonda halfbacks Jack Harper, although Shannon was appar-. . . • (UPI) Frank Smatra was OF AlL 20 TERRIFI D TE L S Gator "l:!rrors" into points to Hagood Clark, Allen Trammell, ently violating all ethics during person had strunk FlOrida Ave. THE s 14 slate.d to appear before the state I pull within one touchdown in and Dick Kirk ran kickoffs back some pass situations -did the fts mg me between the goal months Italy s boom gammg control board today in PLUs the finallO minutes of play. for 118 yards, and backs Bruce same thing in the Gator Bowl the South end of Flor-Area Closed began t? Prtces \lave connection with accusations that 2nd BIG . HIT ! 3) Florida many "delay Bennett, Trammell, Alan Poe lats year -and became a hero. Storm sewer construction has up w a r d for he figof game" penalties because an and Harper returned punts for Too, Shannon called three ld h b d b k caused a rerouting of Florida S ure Sam Gianacano at hts Calcont .. snows I Free .Parko'nn . . 164 d T ll d H t . h wou ave ounce ac onto orne Italians and foreig n Neva 1 dg L k T h 1 t • official from "another" confer-yar s. ramme an ar-s r a I g t quarterback sneaks th f ' ld 1 th "' . 'bl Avenue traffic for a five block b • o e on a e a oe as DailY 12 to 12 -ence was spotting the ball more per had returns of 51 and 56 against Mississippi State last a a e mviSI e downtown stretch -o servers, blame circumstances July. quickly th&n the customary lei-yards respectively. week, and failed all three times. te . The has closed as . as Fanfani for these Sinatra. c o u I d face possible surely SEC officials. THE 'BAMA SCOUT was also Richmond, he the YNKNOWN TO many, the F.lorida Aveue from Kay to Har4) ALTHOUGH the point mar-impressed with the usual good two it paid off in orange rison Streets and traffic will be time in Italy's history, and gen-regulations. Giancana is one o1 Results Are Fast With WANT ADS gin was a slim "seven," the sta-performance of Dupree (17 caren ..zones spe ng ort a . a-rerouted on Marion and Kay eral prosperity have had infla-11 alleged hoodlums listed in Ne-tistics overwhelmingly favored ries for a net 97 yards) and the "I CAN'T believe that Shantors is the handwork of Hillsstreets for the next three weeks. tionary effects . vada's "black book" which i "THE CARETAKERS". Fl ld . . borough County School System Wh . . . . s or a. Improvement of Harper (11 car-non would throw agamst Ala-d . ( d f K • T" atever the cause, polihctans crrculated among casmo opera-5) And some Individual inci-ries for a net 57 yards). bama • . . as he did against groun s an ormer eep1n9 Up tO tme taken little notice until tors. Robert Stack-Joan Crawford dences: Bob Lyle's attempted "That Harper is better than Richmond, concluded Meyer. coach) Nash Higgms. LAGOS, Nigeria (JP! -Nigeria recent speech. The gaming control board has Fri. at The Tampa! 21-yard field goal that fell dead people are giving him credit EXTRA POINTS: Richmond's EVIDENTALLY, the Univerhas signed an agreement.with they have been de-accused the singer-actor of us-on the Richmond one-yard line; for. But then, he's st!ll living congenial mentor, Ed Merrick, slty of Florida card section the Swiss Watch Manufacturers the merits and demerits ing obscene language during a fullback Larry Dupree's first under the shadow of Dupree's was hoping for "about 15 inches didn't find the Richmond-Gator Federation to establish a watch anfani's experimental "opentelephone conversation with the yardage loss (two) of the season; potential," Meyer commented. of rain" for the Florida game. game enough to holt; their at-repair section In the suburban of the left," the ideological board chairman, and charged a Richmond fumble in the end Perhaps the biggest threat__J "I thought ol' Flora would help teniion. It disintegrated in a Yaba Technical Institute. under which he ran the that a Sinatra aide tried to force zone that wound up a Spider if anyone is going to even con-us out •.. and dump a ton of cloud of cards just prior to the G. E. Bucher, Switzerland's government with the support of money on two investigators. on Florida Field. Then, we half in what looked like an in-ambassador to Nigeria, signed the country's bright pink So-Jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;== would have played an 11-man va&ion of flying saucers. for the federation. The new sec cialist Party. tion is expected to improve * * * * FSU Prepares For 1BreCther1 watch repair standards in this THE FORMULA IN West African country. Theater Timeclock LOOAL BRITTON: "The V . I.P.'I" at 1, 3:10, 7:40, 9 . 55. TAMPA: "Rampage" at ll:DS, 1:10, 3:20, S:30, 7:40, 9 : 50. PALACE: ''How the West Wu Won" 8:15. FLORIDA: "Women of the World" at 1:15, 3:20, 5:25, 7:35, 9:40. NEW RITZ: .. Beach Party" at 1:35, when was the last KING cARTRUCK RENTAL Rent . • •-'64 Valiant or otb., fitla compact car for AIR CONOITIONfO,! • , ' PALA. C.'E' TAioiPA & ZACI STS."' •, 1199JOO NOW! TONIGHT 8:15 P.M. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA \ Sept. 14-At Georgia Tech Sept. 28-Mississippi State Oct. 5-Richmond Opp. 9 9 28 B JOE MICHAELS . . 5:20, 9:10 and "Bachelor Flat" at Y score indicates. SpurrJer passed 3:30, 7:25. Times Correspondent 68 yards to halfback Jimmy Jor AT THE DRIVE INS ':' TALLAHASSEE -Fl 0 rid a dan for the flrst score and .. State tod b k AUTO PARK: "Divorce, It a 1 I a n ,,, f th' ay. egms wor 19 yards with the last one. In 7, ll:JO and "Boccaccio 70" or IS Saturday s game between George Grandy raced 20th CENTURY• "The Birds" at 7, with Wake Forest despite the ' 11:10 and "40 PoWids or Trouble" at : knowledge that 'the 'Deacons 34 yards for a TD. MAl!RY: come Blow Your . ttme ... ygu took r. A 24 ;:w DAY GREAT . STARS! ....... .. -pi• lc • 1111!.. IIICI\flfn, ••• FSU 24 0 Oct. 12-At Alabama (Tuscaloosa) Oct. 19-At Vanderbilt (Nashville)* Oct. 26-LSU (Homecoming) Nov. 2-At Auburn Nov. 9-Georgia at Jacksonville Nov. 23-At Miami* Nov. SO-Florida State + + + FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY Sept. 20-At Miami* Sept. 28-Texas Christian* Oct. 12-Wake Forest Oct. 19:-At Southern Mississippi* Oct. 26__:.Virglnia Tech Nov. 2-Furman Nov. 9-At Georgia Tech Nov. 16-N.C. State (Homecoming) Nov. 23-At Auburn + + + UNIVERSITY OF TAMPA Tampa 14 Sept. 22Western Kentucky* Sept. 26-Mexlco Poly* 33 17 Miami 0 3 10 Oct. 5-Southwestern Louisiana* Oct. 12-At McNeese* Oct. 19Presbyterian (H'coming) Oct. 26-Eastern Kentucky* Nov. 2-At Troy State* Nov. 9-At Mississippi (Jackson) Nov. 16-Wofford* Nov. 23-East Carolina* + + + UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Sept. 20Fiorlda State* Sept.28--Purdue* Oct. 4-At Tulane (New Orleans)* Oct. 11-Loulslana State* Oct. 18-Georgia* Nov. 2-At Kentucky Nov. 16-At North Carolina Nov. 23-Florida* Nov. 30Pittsburgh* Dec. 2-Alabama (Homecoming) (*) Denotes Night Game Opp. 0 13 Opp. 14 14 19 Opo. 24 0 0 _.:: have lost 13 straight games. FSU' S Rick Saunders, a Geor gian got FSU's only score He at 7, 11 and "Betrayed" at 9:1S . . ' HILLSBORO: "Hud" at 7, 10:45 and WAKE FOREST was billed started with a 29 yarder to set "Duel o the Titan•" at 9:15. before th e a 50 d SKYWAY: "To KU! a s e n opene it up and scored from the 3 at 7:05, IO:so and "Blltinl Baby" at :-., as one of the breathers on the 9:35. Semi n 0 1 e schedule but FSU Later he got away on a 48-yaard AT THE COLORED THEATER coaches are obviously thinking run but FSU couldn't score of what happened to the Uniagain. 7:22. versity of F 1 or ida in their PLANT Drive In "breather" last Saturday, As it PUNTING BY John Hosack "Come Blow Your Horn" and "Bomb turned

16-A THE TAMPA TIMES .1\londay, October 7, 1963 Wonderful World of Animals Swedish University By DR. FRANK MILLER T h b Ph DEAR DR. MILLER: I have eac es y one a 10-month-old pointer who is GOTHENBURG, S w e d e n-doing very poor with birds. He Conversational-English Lessons doesn't take well to his training. over the telephone for students Is Ace doing poor because my who are short of time have :: b e en introduced by Sweden's just too young? I have been . . . youngest University, Gothen strict with him but it doesn't not established a good mg _th;s long and then start up b h 1 I th' k b bl 't' w1th Ace at home, trammg 1s agam. -W. R urg. e p, 50 h , m pro a . Y 1 s apt to be a long, frustrating road DEAR W. R.: Tiny may The phone classes, given by because e s been so spoiled at for both of ' d h h d li d t h ' . home. Do you agree? -U.L. you. lgure e a ve up o 1s four English teachers, last 20 DEAR u L. W t 'd contract and decided to loaf minutes and are held twicl! a the age DR. MILLER: I was from th:n on. _A of _bird week. Student and teacher disdogs, trained with modern meth-readmg an article about treatstir his competitive cuss a selected chapter in a ods, can be doing a good job in ing a sick dolphin. It said they hsl?mt. -thif any to get th ' ld t th' (Of 't h T . 1m m e groove agam. book or a newspaper article. e 1e a 1s age. . course, gave 1 some s ots. h1s made __ _ any young dog should Improve me wonder where you ive a D f t 1 t t l If if h " oes Your avon e amma as 1 rna ures. your w e as dolphin a shot when there isn't h bl h 1 been affectionate with Ace at an arm or hip handy Can shots yslc.all or emoh d h b b 1ona . r. 1 er w1 answer orne an you ave een ear-just be given any place? I was 11 1 tt t to h' f ing down on him in an attempt curious. -F. D. :h. e ers sen 'd dlm, tcare od to train him in the field he Is paper, prov1 e a s ampe , might conceivably prefer' the . D_EAR F. D.: The site. of inself-addressed envelope is enAll New Quality 1964 Sets home fireside. The most impornot be_too Imporclosed. tant asset in teaching any dog tant 1f 1t was to be g1ven subcu--------... : $49995 is the dog's desire to please. Of taneously skin). _HowFrench Colony EASIEST course, you have to insist on ever, most .mJechons are mtraI AI b . F "I d TERMS obedience in the early stages muscular (In the m usc I e) so n a ama Gl e a----------....1 of training as well as later, but they are given in the heavy BIRMINGHAM, Ala.-A large BEABOUT T.V. there must be rewards for good lumbar j_ust the group of cultured French exiles behavior The most important dorsal fm. Dolphms, mcldentalf N I ttl d i M 4712 22nd St. Causeway Blvd. • 1 b th rom apo eon se e n ay, 246 4521 reward for a dog that loves its y, appear raver an many . • master is approval. If you have humans would under similar cir-1817, at White Bluff , Ala. They . cumstances. called themselves the Association of French Emigrants for N DEARb DIR MILLhER: Ldast The Cultivation of The Vine and ovem er p u r c a s e a . . canary, principally because he Olive. They named therr town was such a beautiful singer and Demopolis-City of The People. he was guaranteed for three They moved to several other months. In March he stopped piaces in their . efforts to culti-Szi-S:zi Savor considers herself absolutely un dressed without her diamond wrist watch. Pauline Resphigi takes hers off when she does the dishes. High life-to housewife-Zale's has a diamond design watch for every woman. So even though Pauline does her own dishes, her husband was smart enough to understand how very much that one touch of luxury would mean to her. Since Zale's prices range from a mere $29.95 to a magnificent $995.00, you can easily see that somewhere in the Zale collection there's a dia mond watch ideally suited for your next anniversary, birthday or Christ mas giving. You can easily buy it too,on Zale's convenient credit terms. DUVAL'S EVVELERS Twelve radiant diamonds highlight 14K gold case of lady's 17 Jewel Elgin. $69 plus tax ENJOY RESTFUL NATURAL-LIKE . . SLEEP singing and hasn't sung a note . sHoP MONDAY & FRIDAY NIGHTS-'TIL 11 P.M. 604 Franklin Ph. 229-2310 since. Tiny chirps occasiOitally vate the land successfully, eats well and seems in perfect they failed to make a go of it = health. But nary a song. Is it and by the mid -1820s the col without habit-forming drugs of any kind! Whenever you can't sleep because of simple nervous ten sion or daily problems, do you hesitate to take a sleeping aid because you are afraid it may be habit-forming? You need have no fear about habit-form ing drugs anymore, because now you have SoMINEX •.• the gentle, non habit-forming way to get a good night's sleep. Taken as directed, SoMlNBX brings safe, natural-like sleep. And SOMINEX contains no habit forming drugs of any kind! Gentle-acting Don't confuse SOMINEX with habit-t:orming barbiturates, bro mides or narcotics. SoMINEX none of .the$e c;lru&!. SoMlNt!X is a 5-'lrllbination of gentle-ac\\ng/'medically-proven ingredients that act to ease away the simple tensions and everyday problems that keep you awake. You feel thoroughly re laxed as SoMINEX lulls you into restful, natural-like sleep. In the morning you wake up refreshed without that ''morning-after" drugged feeling. You're alert and bright. SoMINEX was tested in leading and among hundreds of private patients and proved wonderfully effective. So, if you can't sleep, but up to now you've been afraid to take a sleeping aid because you thought it might be habit-form ing, take SoMINEX as directed for safe, natural-like sleep. It's absolutely not habit-forming. ECKERD DRUG STORES GREYHOUND GOES STRAIGHT THRU TO LOS ANGELES Connections? There just aren't any to make! On a Greyhound thru-service bus, you step on where you are. Step off where you're going. Only Greyhound has so many thru-buses. for relaxation, GO GREYHOUND ••• AND LEAVE THE DRIVING TO US. Exclusive Scenicruiser Service*at no fare. For \ one Round One Round Way Trip Way Trip LOS ANGELES 56850 sggoo TORONTO •• 54265 $7680 BOSTON ••• 54055 51300 CLEVELAND 53495 5629 ' HOUSTON •• s2810 55060 NEW YORK . s3395 56Jl5 CHICAGO •• 53325 55985 BIRMINGHAM 51580 s2845 DON'T THROW AWAY THINGS YOU'RE THROUGH WITH natural for this bird to stop singony had disbanded. Sell them for cash through Tribune-Times classified for sale

\ J. Campus ---Edition Editorial Page SA Needs Maturity, Success Once again the Student Associ ation is bogged down with people who must feel little respect and loyalty to their organization. If the first session of the legislature is any indication of what's in store for the future, they might as well declare a permanent adjournment and go about other business. When supposedly conscientious student legislators stalk a b o u t spouting parliamentary procedure like a group of high school students who just read Robert's Rules of Order, we question their aims. Certainly such aims cannot coincide with the best interests of the university. But if their aims are to slow pro cedures and cause disorder, they are enjoying tremendous success -at the expense of the students. At the beginning of the year Roscoe "Red" Davidson, president of the SA, 'said he planned a pro gram outlined on a "sensible approach" to university problems and needs. Davidson has given in dication that he intends to do his best in aiming not for something sensational, but "something within our reach," to use Davidson's words. In order to get that "something," it looks like Davidson and the more conscientious members of the legislature must find a way to override those few legislators who practice high school antics, or face many more meetings sim ilar to the one in September. Instances like the election of the president pro tempore which was first decreed invalid, t h e n considered v a 1 i d after a hassle over plurality-majority, do n o t speak well for the legislature or members. As reported in the Sept. 23 issue of the Campus Edition : "A new faction' composed of transfer students from the Miami area appeared for the first time in the legislature Thursday, apparently led by Rep. Ron Johnson. The group of four or. five joined by Clayton Ke1ser, CIVIC unit No. 1 representative and rec ognized adversary of past admin istrations. Objecting to procedural methods with numerous points of order, one member of the group, civic unit No. 9 Rep . T. S. Tacco, threatened a protest vote at the next meeting." This sort of childish bickering to be "king of the mountain" does not promote nor instill pride in the students f o r their government. Rather it breeds apathy and dis gust. The whole Student Association must realize that it is in a carious position . A f e w m o r e wrong moves could mean its end as a representative of the USF student body. It is up to the stu dent association in the coming w e e k s to prove to the students that it is capable of working as a team. Paper Interprets Policy on Dress In the last two weeks an issue has been raised -either by this paper or by Dean Wunderlich concerning proper student dress. The most volatile point in the whole issue is the wearing of shorts on the campus. Wunderlich was reported as saying he felt the wearing of shorts, regardless of type, "unsuitable except for physical education classes." In this respect, Wunderlich was qoot ing from the official university policy concerning student dress formulated by the Division of Student Personnel and the executive council of the Student As sociation. ACCORDING TO the regulations, busi ness dress is requlred within the aca demic areas during the weekdays to 6 p.m. Casual or sports dress is then optional in Residence Halls and physical education areas. On weekends and after 6 p.m. business dress is required within academic areas but casual dress for work a ssignments. The regulations clearly define busiaess dress as slacks, sport shirt or tail-ored shirt for men, and skirt and blouse or dress for women. However, the defini tion for casual dress is a somewhat vague "recreational or sportswear 'appropriate to the activities in which the individuals are engaged.' " IN AN EFFORT to interpret these regulations, especially in respect to shorts, the Campus Edition feels that shorts constitute appropriate sportswear in the residence area and the recrea tional areas during the week and also the University Center and the library after 6 p.m. "' Whether this is the way the committee meant for the rules to be interpreted or not, this is the way the Campus Edition feels it should be interpreted. We believe, taking all views into account, that this makes a fair compromise. Other universities have had and will continue to have this same problem, and it can become a persistent one. It is up to the people who prepared the regulations to take a realistic appraisal and see if such a compromise is warranted. We believe it is. ,. Tampa Has 'Worthwhile' Galleries By JIM FELTER of the Campus Staff Downtown Tampa has some worth while spots for the person with an in terest in the arts. Galleries are located Felter Tampa U. at Tampa University, the Municipal Museum, the Tampa Art Institute and in several book stores. The Lamonte Gallery of tne University of Tampa opened its current sea son Saturday, Sept. 28. The occasio n was an eve ning preview showing of paintings by Joseph 'I'esta Secca. Testa-Secca is current ly artist in residence at He has a B.A. degree from the University of Tampa and a Master's degree from the University of Georgia. He is the creator of the murals located on the front of the Administration build ing and the Chemistry lecture halls at USF. A ONE-MAN SHOW such as this al lows the viewing public to see and feel the development of an artist. The 30 or more works on display were all painted within the last three months. They show a tremendous change in the artist's tech nique and especially his use of colors. The earliest paintings are "Matador" and "Sin Caballo." From this general style, Testa-Secca proceeds on to the final two completions in the show: "Shadowed" and "Cathedral." Viewers will note Testa-Secca's uti lization of his drawing skill and his way of working his lines into the paint i n a sensitive, tender manner. "Fallen Matador," one of the favor ites, shows Testa-Secca's experiments and use of light oranges, blues a n d whites. "MOTHER AND CHILD" depicts a Spanish mother nursing her baby. This was one of the more popula r by the guests. It especially shows the artist, his skills, his feelings, his creativity. Another, one of my favorites, was "Torso," a predominantly blue and white work. "Gesu," is an unusual, painting of the crucifixion. It is done in black, white and oranges. Here Testa-Secca's experiments in definite defined shapes is more predominant than in the other works. "Que Lastiura" shows three mourners. The viewer is likely to feel they are mourning for him; it is a subtle shock to see the three weeping figures looking out at you. "ESTOCADA" IS POWERFUL, strong and sensitive, the face of the matador is tragic, as he is about to kill the bull. "Matador and Bull" is colorful; unlike the majority of the works, it is exciting, like watching the real bullfight in full action. The exhibition is one USF students should put on their schedule as part of their recreation-education activities. The viewers will be confronted with an ex citing predominantly blue and white, masterf ul, exciting and spontaneous ex hibition by one of Florida's top ranking artists. The Lamonte gallery is open from 2 to 5 p.m. daily and is located next to the Falk theatre across from Tampa U. The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times published weekly by journalism students of the University of South Florida. EDITOR Michael Foerster NEWS EDITOR FEATURE EDITOR John Gullett Kay Keating Photographer ........ . . . . . . . . ................. Gary Regan Copy Editor ....•.....•...................... Danny Valdes Advisor .................................... A. T . Scroggins Eugene Abbott Janis Bell Arthur Cody Leona Ehlert Mike Fowler STAFF WRITERS Lurlene Gallagher Larry Vickers Jr. Dianne Terry Kathleen Manetta Edward Wagner Jim Felter Patricia Pulkrabek Lillian Collins Jackie Montes John Rosinski John Thomas Dianne Smith Marian Stewart Pat Costianes Talmage Lyman Phyllis Tarr Richard Oppel Bob Ashford D eadli ne for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Mondav edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 206. Legislators in Action Doctor Says Smoking Reduces Life Each cigarette smoked reduces one's life span eight to ten minutes. This state ment appeared recently in an article in the New York Times by Dr. Eldon K. Siebel, a Dallas chest surgeon. The Campus Edition, seeing that this might be of importance to students, ran an informal survey to find out the reaction of several students on the article. AFTER mE ARTICLE was read to each Jlerson interviewed , th': three fol lowing questions were asked: Do you smoke, what do you think about the doctor's statement, and is it likely to have any influence on your smoking habits? Jock Blalock, junior, smokes regular ly, but believes the statistics are on a probability basis, as are the statistics concerning chances of having an auto ac cident. "This will not influence my smok ing habits," he said. Ervin H. Meeth, supervisor of the UC recreation room, thinks there is probably some truth in the statistics, but it doesn't seem strong enough to bother him. "Let's see, I've been smoking a pack and a half a day for the past 30 years, which means I've lost about 1825 hours. That's really not much at all." MAGDELANA BESENBACH, freshman, says the statistics "seem like strictly a guess, since there are so many variables involved in determining bow long someone is going to live. But even if I believed them, I don't think it would keep me from smoking if I wanted to." She is a life long non-smoker. One woman said that she seemed to enjoy smoking more each time she read an article on why she shouldn't smoke. One student said that he had to die someday -perhaps it will be a wreck "as I go home. So why let it concern me?" When asked the three questions, another student seemed quite concerned. He replied that "It sort of scares me, so I am going to try to slow down on my smoking or quit." A coed, who would understandably rather remain anonymous, made the statement, "I don't see why people have to smoke when they can drink." 'Victory' Full of Goldtvater Cure-All Why Not Victory? A Fresh Look at American Foreign Policy, by Barry M. Goldwater (New York: McGraw-Hill, 1962, 188 pp., $3.95) Sen. Barry Goldwater, in defining the term "victory," writes that it is the right "of nations to determine their own destiny free of force and coercion." But in another portion of the same book, Why Not Victory? he recommends as a means of restoring western influence to Africa, "an interim African Protec torate administered by an association of Western nations . " Goldwater indicates that his protectorate would administer the affairs and growth of Africa until the area is "ready" for self-government. HE ADMITS such a plan might be viewed by some as, in his words, "reac tionary, chauvinistic and oppressive," but says "the colonial system •.. is better for the African people than the misery and chaos into which they are plunging headlong." This sort of bizarre contradiction ap pears more than once in the senator's book. It is difficult to review a book such as this one without allowing a good deal of the reviewer's own philosophy to creep in -that is obvious. What seems not so obvious, however, particularly to many who tender their attention to the senator's messianic sermons, is that he is human, makes mistakes and may even sometimes have an axe of his own to grind. It is well to read books such as this with some caution. But perhaps Sen. Goldwater believes both of his foregoing statements: some bod y once wrote to the effect that there are people with minds capable of postu lating two mutually contradictory argu ments simultaneously -and believing both of them. It sounds reasonable, and it may be true. IT SEEMS, however, that Goldwater simply was carried away by two desires which are not compatible in politics -the desire to be, and appear, idealistic; and the desire to .further our national interests expediently. It does nbt behoove a man who wishes to impress the voter with his reasonable ness to place himself in such an exposed position. "Victory" is chock full of panaceas for the earth's ills. Many of them are reasonable propositions, and if put into ef fect would probably end some misery and hardship. But many others serve only to make the senator appear lamen tably blind to the facts of life. In stepping into the international arena, the senator seems to have wan dered out of his element. His first book, Conscience of a Conservative, dealt with domestic problems with familiarity, ease and dispatch, albeit from a rather extreme v i e w p o i n t. Internationally, though, the senator seems vaguely unsure of himself. He poses impossible questions, then offers oversimplified so lutions. GOLDWATER'S SOLUTION to what be calls the communist war (and I ' m oversimplifying his over simplification, but only a little) is to "stand up to the Communists" and then if they continue to take the same intractable position, to press the little red button. Goldwater overlooks that the time is gone when states could guard their na tional interests without regard for those of other nations. National interests often SEN. GOLDWATER coincide. But they seldom coincide ex actly, and that is why, in fairness. ad justments must be made on both sides . He will not condone compromise by the United States. He suggests that policy makers should ignore world opinion. Is this possible in a world in which advances in communica tions methods and techniques have made it such a potent force? Goldwater discusses t h e Spanish American War at great length. He in tends to prove that the United States, when riled by injustice, goes into battle on the side of right every time. He sees Spain as an unqualified blackguard, oppressing the freedom-loving Cu bans to the point of impossible hard ship. He then paints the United States as the glorious liberator who stepped in, gleaming saber in hand, to burst the evil chains of slavery. GOLDWATER WANTS to prove that the United States intervened there be cause our selfless ideals had been too long outraged. But he has ignored some of the grosser, but more urgent facts of the case. He doesn't mention the press, which at that time was laden with libel ous lies about Spanish "barbarism," and he ignores financial considerations and other matters which ranked high on the list of U.S. motivations for entering into that conflict. Senator Goldwater no doubt is a brave and intelligent man. His views are well thought out, and nearly always reflect the generous capacity of his reasoning powers. He even is often "right," which is to say that I often agree with Wm. But, in the opinion of this reviewer, the senator should be more careful. The slight chance that he will take a less uncompromising position is one worth hoping for, for the good of the United States and the cause of world peace. If the senator, in drivin g down the bumpy road of politics, would just turn left a little, would just allow reason and re spect for his ov.'ll ideals to guide him, he might even have a chance to become president. If he doesn't get divorced, or some thing.-JACK McCLINTOCK THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 7, 1963 1-C Letters to the Editor Jose Demands Corrections I recently wired a copy of my latest article on South Congo to my friend Jose Schwartz, and he was quite beside him self in anger. It seems that somehow, after it left my hands, you chopped off the last paragraph and a half. Such behavior does not set at all well with Jose. He is very sensitive and is easily upset when his work is mangled. He wrote to me saying that such wanton and careless slashing of his ideas is out rageous, for it destroyes their fine sense of balance, order, and finality. He also pointed out that you spelled "admonistration" with an "i" thus mak ing it "administration." Jose wants it clear to all South Floridans that South Congo school officials do not adminis trate, they admonistrate. He told me that unless I remedied the entire situation, he would never write another word. Now we must not take Jose too seriously; a hundred years from now and he'll have forgotten all about it. Nevertheless, I urge you to print the portion you omitted (and which I am including below) so that students may cut it out and paste it to last week's lacerated report: Another serious objection to the Van ishing University is that soon students will cease being treated like numbers. Many students are afraid of losing the protective qualities of mass education and are growing more uneasy about the pressure to be an individual as more and more personal attention becomes unavoidable. There would have been trou ble, had not a revolutionary by brilliant substitute classification plan been pro posed which involved letters instead of numbers. Jose Schwartz says that he was amazed that it had not been thought of Letters to the Campus Edition should bear the author's signature, class status, and should be typed or printed in ink. The Campus Edition reserves the right to shorten any letter in meeting space requirements. Deadline for letters is 2:30 p.m. Mon day for the following issue. before. In this system, instead of his old student number: 2-3-4-7-4-2-6-8-4-2-5-7-23.!, he now has the following letter code J-0-S-E-S-C-H-W-A-R-T-Z. He is not sure of the method of assignment but he plans . to look into it. BUT EVEN WITH the student letter system, the threat of individuality looms over the heads of the students. The All University reproach docs much. to re lieve pressure; so does the "member of the team" philosophy; but there is still a problem. It is the position of the administration that individuality, like tem porary better education, was simply a necessary evil of shrinking schools and that in spite of the problem, each stu dent would be considered to be as much a number as the next fellow. It was also pointed out that at small parties and social gatherings, students could continue to call each other by their first number. The admonistration, however, encouraged the students by te}fing them that with the help of the Joads Committee, in no time at all the university would completely shrivel up. Students please cut out the above and use Elmer's glue. Slucerely Bob Ashford Writer Condemns Shorts I object to the wearing of shorts by either sex on any campus for at least the following three reasons: ESTHETIC REASON-I do not like to see or look at hairy legs. To me (and I am no exception) there is nothin g beau tiful in seeing boys or men in shorts in our buildings and on our campus. To me it is repugnant and disgusting. SEX REASON-I do not desire to be sexually stimulated by seeing girls or women in shorts or pedal pushers in our college buildings. Any normal boy or man, I believe, doesn't desire to have sex flung into his face all day long while on this campus. I believe that this is also true when the males wear shorts. In this case most females will. be sex ually stimulated. MORAL REASON-I base all of my morals on the Holy Bible . I believe that exposing so much of our bodies so that they are sexually stimulating to the op posite sex is sinful. Jesus Christ said that we can commit adultery with even our minds. This is a sin according to Jesus Christ and God. IC you desire to wear shorts, then wear them on the tennis courts or in a gym. If you want to show off your hairy legs, then ,go to a jungle and play Tar zan. If you want to go to the extreme, then join a nudist colony, but do not try to turn this campus into a semi-nudist university. If you females want to show off your shape, then you may do so as a model or" you may do so on the stage in a chorus or in a night club show. If you would not go to your engineer's office, or teacher's job in shorts or pedal pushers, then you should not do so on this college campus either. Let us think, feel and act (especially in regards to shorts) as Jesus Christ himself would do. Would you respect Jesus if you saw him in shorts on this campus? Neither will Jesus respect you if he sees you in shorts and even in pedal pushers on the campus. Stephen Cibik Is This Generation Soft or Tough? Where Is It Dashing To? By DIANE Sl\Um of the Campus Staff This generation. This insane genera tion. Sounds familiar, doesn't it? Heard the latest? Not only is "this generation" wierd, secretive, and more than a little nuts, but it has branched out and be come soft. Mentally, morally and physi cally. Apparently it has too many cars, stereo albums, free time and a stormy aversion to any semi-strenuous movement. THIS GENERATION has certainly gone to pot and clamped on the lid. Not only has it been labeled and pre packed by the middle-ages, but it has furnished meaty material for books, articles, sermons and Rotary Club speeches. Why? Why does a woman balancing her glass at a cocktail party wail about the immorality of her son or daughter? Especially when the off-spring m ques tion is at home trying to comprehend the Russian alphabet or frantically rush ing to finish a term paper? Why does a father gleefully comb the newspaper accident lists for one involving a teen-age driver? Why do many teachers and politicians overlook the sound and single out the rotten for display? Examine the label. Soft? Degenerate? How many finger-leveling adults could pass a college entrance exam? Or make a decent showing in a peace corps fit ness test? L I T T L E M A N 0 N HOW MANY could stand the nerve bending retrace of lectures, questions, club-meetings, deadlines? Which mem bers of the office-golf-television group could skip two meals a day and attend eight classes on four hours sleep? It's really surprising that this soft generation doesn't turn into a blub of jelly and slither under the nearest rock. But it doesn't. It just takes another pep pill, grabs a glass of milk or a textbook and dashes on. True, this gen eration does travel almost exclusively on wheels. When are there enough hours in the day for a long, lazy walk? And what about the leisure myth? What about that free. time? Is it used to slash tires, break windows, or write "Goldwater is a communist" on the nearest blank wall? THIS GENERATION'S "free time'' should find another name. If mother wanted to go on the stage or dad wanted to be a concert pianist there is prob ably a lesson for their young to take. Then there's that part-time job, a place to drop off a younger brother, another errand to run. A few more articles written, a few more sermons delivered, this Cosmic Generation lamented and deplored in a few more homes. And time in the back ground, prodding, pushing. Get those flabby muscles to the next class half a mile away. Make those mushy minds absorb ten more formulas. Keep moving, soft generation. B I YOU NE:Vt:IZ A 6WGAI6g-ro CLASS-J.bW PO 8 You -ro 1HJ? 'f" L E R


THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 7, 1963 State Officers Arrive • Annual fall board meeting of at the Floridan Motor Hotel with the Florida State National So-Mrs. J . 0. Ruperti, state presi ciety, United Daughters of 1812, dent, presiding and members of wlll draw state officers, com-Lachaway Chapter serving as Jnittee chairmen and chapter hostess group. Luncheon will fol presidents to Tampa on Tues-low the meeting. day. Lachaway Chapter's meeting, originally planned Oct . 10, has been re-scheduled for Oct. 17. It will take place at the Floridan YOU CAN GO DANCING IN 3 SHORT HOURS ••• ia a Frmbisd Artkur Murray Stadia Even if you've never danced be fore you can go dancing after ()nly three hours when you put yourself in the hands of an Arthur Murray teacher. At our gay studio free to all students, you will thrill to the wonderful adventure of dancing the new steps in the Fox Trot, ChaCha, Waltz, etc. You'll gain poise, develop your personality as you make new friends . Join the fun; accept a halfhour Trial Le s son, only $1.00. • • "Special Rates During Our 50h A nJrli•"•r.

THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October '7, 1963 150 Automobile• For Sole 150 Automobiles For Sale REPOSSESSIONS INDUSTRIAL Savings Bank of Tampa has sev. late model cars w:lich you can pick up on, 1 your credit Is good. Ph. 229-2778, Mr. Colman. TAKE over payments '57 Chev. 4 dr. sed. Bal. due $145 at $2.50 wk. No cash needed, fin. No payment 'Til Dec. Driftwood. 5720 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3301 TAKE over payments '58 Buick HT. PS, PB, R&H, WSW tires. this car is real clean & sharp. Tutone p.Unt with matching interior. You must see this car to appreciate. Bal. Due $595. Payments of $34.39 mo. Credit checked while you w.Ut. FLEETWOOD MOTORS 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238-23'12 1953 FORD. $15 down. We finance anyone. 4612 34th St. Dealer. l53 FORD Sta. Wag. Bal. $495, take over payments $28 mo. '7901 Fla. Ph. 235-2271 Dealer '59 PLYM. convertible. New top. Extra clean, V-8, auto. Sale price this weekend only $795. Auto Whole!ale, 4001 Florida Ave. Ph. 238. BANK REPOSSESSIONS THOROUGHLY RECONDITIONED NO DOWN PAYMENT NO PAYMENT UNTlL DEC. '57 Chev. HT ... $ 798 bal. $48 mo. '58 Chev. wa,i. . . s 598 bal. $34 mo. '57 Chev. 2 dr. . S 499 bal. $29 mo. '55 Chev. B / A . . S 431 bal. $26 mo. '59 Chev. HT .. $ 789 bal. $46 mo. '62 Chev. 2 dr. . .$1397 bal. 1? mo. ' 58 Chev. 2 dr. . . $ 499 bal. $29 mo. '59 Mere. conv. . $ 899 bal. $52 mo. '60 Merc-atr .... $1246 bal. ?? mo. '59 Mere-air .... $ 799 bal. $48 mo. '56 Mere. 4 dr. . . $ 586 bal. $32 mo. ' 55 Mere. HT ... S 299 bal. $17 mo. '61 Ramb-alr . . S 999 bal. $59 mo. '58 Ram b. C/C .. S 789 bal. $46 mo. •sa Chrys-aJr .. S 699 bal. $42 mo. '57 Imper-atr . . . S 699 bal. $42 mo. '60 RT •... $ 999 bal. $59 mo. '57 Ford stk . . .. $ 399 bal. $24 mo. '60 DOdi!alr ... S1045 bal. $62 mo. '58 DOdge wag. . S 781 bal. $46 mo. •sa Pont. HT . . . s 799 bal. $48 mo. '56 .Pont. HT ... S 499 bal. $29 mo. ' 56 Pont. conv. . s 599 bal. $34 mo. '57 Pont. HT .... $ 641 bal. $39 mo. '56 Buick RT .. $ 499 bal. S29 mo. '57 Plym. HT ... S 586 hal. $33 mo. '55 Ford PU .... S 361 bal. S22 mo. '58 Chev. PU ... $ 849 bal. $51 mo. WILL ACCEPT TRADES-Dealer Stored at 2805 Fla. FINANCING ARRANGED OPJ':N 'TIL 9 PH 229-2874 CHOICE of 400 cars. SlOO to $6,000. 156 FORD convertible. Bal. S395, take over payments $24 mo. 7901 Fla. Ph. 235-2271 Deal•r '57 CADI Cpe DeVille .... $799 Full Power 1. Graham Mtrs. 3410 Fla. Ave . AUTO LOANS WE SPECIALIZE tn I o w cost Auto refinancing, loans & financing on individual auto salea. ALLEN-PARKER CO. 4842 Florida Ave. Ph. 237 1963 FORD Country Squire station will help finance. Mr. Guffey. 237. Rambler Convertible 1961 Luxury Custom 400. Auto. Trans, Bucket Seats, WSW, R&H, etc. Beautiful Mint Green Finish, w /WhHe Top. A Low Mileage, Original One Owner. In Spotless Con d, Thrifty 6 Engine Too. Act Now. Our Low Price Only $1295. Tony Weir !802 FLA. AVE. PH. 229-2802 '54 Chev. S/Wag. 4-Dr. No cash needed, fin . S4 week. SUN RAY MOTORS 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232 •s2 409 , SS, Chevy. Jazzmaster guitar. Phone 28791, Lake Wales. TAKE over payments '57 Buick 4 dr. HT. PS, PB, R&H. Bal. at at $5.50 wk. No cash needed, fin. No payment 'Til Dec. Driftwood . 8720 Florida Ave. Ph. 23'1-3301 CREDIT no problem at American Auto Sales if you're over 21 & worklng. Just $2 cash dn & take over notes. '60 Stude MS $290, '57 PJym 4 dr. $249, '59 Edsel HT $590. '58 Stude Cpe $290, '56 Ford Wag $99, '53 Stuce $69. fil35 Florida Ave. Ph. 231-5521 '55 CADILLAC Bal. due $395, take over payments $24 mo. ?901 . Fla. Ph. 235-2271 Dealer '57 CHEV. 4 dr. V-8, R&H. $695. Mabry-Gandy Motors, 3411 Gandy Blvd. Ph. 838. PHONE FOR A BANK LOAN TAMPA BAY BANK 838-1841 AUTO LOAN SPECIALIST t53 MERCURY. Bal. due $395, take over payments S24 mo. '7901 Fla. Ph. 235-2271 Dealer ONf DOllAR DOWN All Interests Returned Annually '60 Pont. Catalina GLAMOROUS 4 door hardtop styling. BeautlCul M e t a 1 I I c Maroon finish with eolor harmo nized Interior. Full power. Small weekly payments. '59 Chev . Sta. Wag. $929 ERMINE White with beautiful leatherette interior. A car the whole famJiy can enjoy. EconWJ' drive Call Now For Instant Credit O.K. Open 9-10 Daily Tampa Auto Brokerage 4830 Fla. Ph. 236-5584 Authorlaed Dealer '62 CADILLAC Sedano. All factorY 54195 air cond. Full power '61 CADILLAC Fleetwood • e d a n s. Factory air, full power. s3595 :Z to choose from ... '63 ALFA ROMEO Convertible. White. $2695 Excellent con d. . . . . '62 CHEVY II "300" Sedan. Std ... $1595 shift. Very clean . '61 PORSCHE Convt. Super 75, $3095 Extra clean ....... . '58 CADILLAC Fleetwood. All power 51395 air cond. E "tra c lean 111 E. PLATT ST. Open Eves. 229 05 Cheap Transportation FULL PRICE '54 Pontiac 4 dr. . .. .. ...... $149 ilr .. : : : : : : :m '57 Ford 4 dr. V-8 ......... $399 '57 Chev. BelAir V-8 ........ $899 '59 Chev. Impala V -8 , stick '60 Valiant 4 dr., AT, R, H $799 EASY TERMS OR CASH W. B. MOTORS 4228 Florida Ave. 1960 Pontiac BONNEVILLE convertible. This White beauty with metamc Red leather interior, White tires" radio, heater & all factory equip ment priced at $1995. TOM WOLFE AUTO SALES 9390 Florida Ave. Ph. 935-1145 Open Eves 'til 9-Ciosed Sun. WE FINANCE OUR OWN CARS PAY HERE WEEKLY 1952-1960 Models To Choose From 7939 Fla. 237 Dealer T at S5.50 ek. No cash needed, ,fin . No pay. 'Til Dec. Driftwood. 5720 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3301 CALL 229-8058 AUTO INSURANCE Kistner Realty & Insur. Realtor 213 E . LafaYette Insurors '56 CADI 4 dr. HT. Bal. $696. Bank financing. 9210 Fla. Ph 935-6049 Dlr. '63 PLYMOUTHS NO CASH NEEDED $49 MONTH OWNERS or '55 model cars or later can own a brand new Plymouth. (All models avail able) for $49 mo. under our spe cial finance plan. Old car need not be paid for. FALCON ... '63 PONTIAC Grand Prix '63 PONT. Bonnev. 2Dr. '63 PONT. Bonne. 4-Dr •. '63 CADILLAC Conv ..... '63 BUICK Wildcat Conv. '63 CHEV. Sta. Wag .... '63 FORD Fairlane 500 .. '63 FORD 9-P. Sta. Wa.g. '63 CHEV. Super Sport .. '62 CADILLAC Conv. . ... '62 FORD Sunliner Conv. '62 CHEV. Nomad St. Wg. '62 0 LOS Starfiro ..... . '62 FALCON Futura ... . '62 GRAND PRIX Pontiac '62 MERC . 9-P. Sta. Wag, '62 FORD Squire St. Wg. '61 PONTIAC Sta. Wagon '61 CHEV. Impala HT, .. ' 61 RAMBLER 4-Door '59 PONT. Bonnevii) O HT '57 FORD Sta. Wagon ... CONVERTIBLES '63 CHEV. Super Sport . . '63 CHEVROLET Impala '63 FALCON ......... '63 CHEV. II Super Soort '62 FORD 390 4 on Floor '62 RAMBLER ......... . '61 PONTIAC . . . . . . . .. . '59 METROPOLITAN ... . '58 FORD F /LSOO ...... . '55 MERCURY .......•.. SPORT CARS ' 63 TRIUMPH TR-4 '63 AUSTIN Healey Rdstr. '63 TRIUMPH Spitfire .. . '62 SUNBEAM Alpine ... . '62 CORVETTE fuel inj. '62 TRIUMPH Herl Conv. '61 CORVETTE fuel inj, .. ' 61 SUNBEAM Aloino .... '61 MG Roadster . . '61 RENAULT Caravello '60 TRIUMPH TR '61 A. HEALEY Sprite . '60 A . HEALEY Sprite '60 CORVETTE Hardtop Ooen Daily 8 to I Sundays 10 to 7 WHY TRADE YOUR CAR??? WHEN YOU CAN GET A FACTORY REBUILT MOTOR 13950 MOTORS AND } REBUILT AND TRANSMISSIONS OVERHAULED BRAKE WORK SPECIALISTS -GEN. AUTO REPAIRS e ONE-DAY SEitVICE e EASY TEitMS e NO DOWN PAYMENT e WRITTEN GUARli,NTI!I e FREE ESTIMATE e FREE WltECKER SERVICE DIXIE MOTOR & TRANSMISSION SERY. 417 E. PLATT ST. 229-1992 150 Automobiles For Sale WE FINANCE If you have a job. $5o dn. TAKE over payments '57 Cadillac 2 dr. HT. Bal. S399 at $23.80 mo. Needs minor repair. No cash need!!{!;! '57 -FORD. Bal. due $295, lake over payments $18 mo. 7901 Fla. Ph. 235-2271 Dealer '63 Cadi. Cpe. DeVille Save $1705 PRIVATELY 0 W NED, NEVER BEEN TITLED. LOADED, ALL POWER, AIR COND." LOOKS LIKE THE DAY I T C A ilf E FROM THE FACTORY. >\/RITE WITH BLACK & WHITE INTER. WILL TRADE & FINANCE. 2819 FLA. AVE. 229-2288, 221 TAKE over payments '59 Ford Galaxie 4 dr. sed. V-8, PS, PB, R&R, WSW tires, tutone paint, with matching tnterlor. This is a creampuff. In e.xcel. cond. Pay ments as low as $48 mo. No pay ments 'til November. C r e d i t checked w h ile you wait. FLEETWOOD MOTORS 5608 Florida Ave . Ph. 238-2372 '61 Olds $1695 SB 4 DR. HT. Radio, heater. &\ItO. trans .• power steering. Low pnce. Clearance Special. Perfect cond., excellent terms. Dealer. 4500 FLORIDA AVE. 150 Automobiles Far Sole Volkswagen Center HAVE NEW SHIPMENT COJ\111\G IN MUST MAKF. ROOM FOR MORE CARS. NO REA SONABLE OFFER REFUSED. 1962 V.W. SU'IROOF R&H WSW TIRES $1425. MANY M 0 R E BARGAINS. DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNlTY TO TIUY YOUR FACTORY FRESH VOLKSWAGEN 6% BANK RATE FII\ANCING 2 YEAR WARRANTY STRICKLAND'S AUTO SALES 3702 E. Hillsboro Ph. 231-2311 -,57 Ford Fairlane H T No cash needed, fin. $6.50 wk. SUN RAY MOTORS 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232-4891 $10-DN. on '60 Ford F / L "5iio 4 dr. sed. Sld trans. This car Is in excel. cond. Low mileage, low mo. payments. This is a one owner car. You must see It to day. Payments to suit you. No payments 'Til November. Credit checked while you wait. FLEETWOOD MOTORS 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238-2372 ... ------Ph. 231-4831 1958 PONTIAC, 4 door sedan--;-:8 I c\•linder, stick. Radio, heater. Pn-1 vate one owner, $550. 988-1654. SAVE SlOOO -63PONTIACS DOCTOR' S 1960 Galaxie Town I Sedan. Will finance. 833-0001, 832-4952 '58 CHEVROLET. Bal. due $495, I take over payments $28 mo. 7901 Fla. Ph. 235-2271 Dealer 1 TAKE over payments on '56 Cadillac 2 dr. HT. R&H , all J>owcr, WSW I tires, tutone. real nice. Bal. $399 at $19.80 mo. No casb need"4, fin. can be arr. No payment until No-1 229-2288. 224-6221 vciLKSWAGEN private •. one I owner. Ex c e II en t condltlon. 254-4593. I MOST MODELS PACE PONTIAC 1101 Fla. Ave. 229-7101 1 SO For Sole $10 DN. ON '59 Chev. 4 dr. Bel Air. Black & White. This Is a real creampuff. in excel. cond. Low mileage, low mo. payments. As low as $38 mo. No payment 'til November. C red l t checked while you walt. FLEETWOOD MOTORS 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238-2372 TAKE over payments '57 Mere. AT, R&H, Bal. .$198 at $9.86 mo. No cash needed. fin. can be arr. 224-8221 1F you have $100 I have a car lor ;rou & I'll get you flnaneed. Tropical Motors. 4130 E. Hills boro. Ph. 626-3707.:--""""=---;=-;::o 'S9-nESOTO 4 dr. HT. Fully equipped. With factory air. Beau tiful tutone paint with matchtng interior. Will sacrifice. Financing 5608 F lorida Ave. Ph. 232-0291 '59 Buick $895 LESABRE 2 DR. hardtop. Radio, heater, auto. trans. A one owner perrect auto. Dealer. 4500 FLORIDA AVE. Ph. 231-4831 TAKE over payme11ts '57 Mere. 4 dr. sed. R&H, PS, PB, air cond. Bal. at S7 .25 wk. Driftwood. 5720 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3301 '5 PONTIAC ST ARCHIEF COUPE Outstand ing Conditi on ONE YEAR WARRANTY PACE PONTIAC 1101 Fla. 229-7101 SAVE SPECIAL '63 Impala 2 or 4 dr. HT, V-8, R, H, PS, Pi. AIR $2795 COND. '63 MONZAS ........ s2095 '63 IMPALAS 4Dr. HT. v.a. $2495 PG, PS, PB, R. H. I 63 CHEVY lis ........ s1995 163 RAMBLERS ... $2095 162 IMPALAS Hardtops. V-8, $2195 AT,R,H,PS,PB. 162 GALAXIE 500 HT's, V-8 S2095 AT, R, H, PS •• 162 FALCONS ........ s1495 WE SPECIALIZE IN LOW MILEAGE AVIS RENTAL CARS '61 CADILLAC D_eville . Fact. s3395 iltr. Full pr •.... '60 T-BIRD Conv. Full pow. $2195 Fact. &lr . . • . • '62 COMET Custom 4Dr. '1695 AT, R, H . ..... . '59 BUICK I nvicta, power factory air '59 IMPALA 2-Dr. HT. Hurry .'1195 '61 Clean. '1295 Low mileage .... '59 CHEY. BEL AIR v-a. AT, 095 R&H . '60 RAMBLER 6 4-Dr. $1 095 AT, n&ce ...•..• '62 FIAT 1100. Clean .. '59 CHEV, 5795 Sedan. $795 Real buy . ....•... '54 CHEV. Carry A ll Dick up '225 MR. G's 1420 & 6115 FLORIDA PH. 229 PH. 236-5558 '62 C'nt'ntal l'octory air, P / steer, and brakes , e lec. windows and 'ear, leather interior. Low 111ileoge, Local car with '$'3695 • • • • • • • Fla.'s Largest Dodge ;Dealer MASSEY MOTORS. INC. • . . 229 . \ . ', . . 1801 Fla. Ave. , 229-2420 . '63 DODGE "440" 2-door. 6 cyl ., automatic, radio & heater. Balance of Chrys ler war r a n t y (23 , 000 miles or $2277 4 yearsJ •••••• '58 OLDS '98' 4Dr. v.a, automatic, transportable radio, heater, factory air cand., p o w e r steering, brakes, sear $777 and windows ••• '62 PONTIAC 4-Dr . Rod i o and heater, power steering and brakes, factory air cond., glistening white wlt!t light green $2518 inter i or .••••• '59 PONTIAC Bonneville Conv . V.I., auto., power steering and brakes, radio and heater, autumn gold with white tap. $1341 All original ••. ... "' . " '56 BUICK 2-door Hardtop. V-8, automatic, radio ond heater, tutane black and white. $346 Real nice! •.••.•• '58 HILLMAN 4-Daor. 4 an the floor, radio, tutone fin ish, whitewall tires. $31 0 A real nic:e one! '58 CADILLAC Sedan De Ville. Power steering and brakes, outomatic, radio and heater, factory air r;ond., elec;tric: wiJidows ......... $1311 '56 CADILLAC C o up e. Power steerin9 and brokes, ouromatic , radio $6 78 and heater .••••. '&1 FORD Fairlane '500' 4Doar. V-8, outamotic:, steering, $1199 rad1a and heater Open 8 A.M. P.M. Weekdays. Sundays 10 A.M . P.M. NOTHING DOWN 200 CAR SELECTION COME AND GET 'EM FINANCING ARRANGED NO PAYMENT 'TIL NOV. -1 YR. WARRANTY '61 Bonneville Canv. '61 Carravelle '61 Rambler 4-Dr. 121 '61 Rambler Wagon '61 Stude. Lark '61 Galaxie HT '60 Olds 4-Dr. HT '60 Impala 4-Dr. HT '60 Camet Coupe '60 Chev. Wagon 121 '60 Ford 4-Dr., air 12 I ' 59 Buick 2-Dr. HT ' 59 Olds Canv. '59 Pontiac 4Dr. '59 Olds 4-Dr. HT '59 Mere. 2-Dr. HT '59 Mere. 4-Dr. HT, air '58 DeSoto 4-Dr. HT '57 Buick 4-Dr. ' 57 Chev . 2-Dr. '54 Chev. B.A. 4-Dr. '59 Ford Wagon 121 • 59 T -Bird 'HT, air '59 T-Bird Canv ., air '59 Pont. 2Dr. HT '59 Olds 4Dr., air '62 Impala S.S., air '62 Impala HT {41 '62 Fairlane 4-Dr., air '62 Nova HT {2) '62 Rambler 4-Dr. 121 '62 Comet Wagon '62 Fa l con 4-Dr. '61 Olds HT, air '61 Ply . 4-Dr. '61 Falcon Wagon '60 Galaxie HT '60 Olds 4-Dr. '60 Bui ck Conv. '60 Buick HT ' 60 Impala 4-Dr. ' 60 Electro 4-Dr. HT '60 Corvair 4Dr. '59 Chevrolet {5) '59 Impala HT (4) ' 59 Ford 14 I '59 Ford Canv. '63 Impala 2Dr. HT (4) '63 lmapla 4-Dr. 'HT '63 Olds 4-Dr. HT '63 Golaxie 4 -Dr . HT '63 Monza 2-Dr. TRADES ACCEPTED PARKS SUPERMARKET 3800 FLA. AVE. Open 7 Days 'Til 1 0 Ph. 226-7151, 224 Chevy 4Door . Automatic, Radio, Heater, etc. 1 SO Automobiles For Sale Up To Five Years To Pay WILLIAMS BROS. PH. 229 .:---... -Ml 500 Car Selection '63 T-BIRD ..... $3899 Full power factory air cond. Radio, heater, t inted ataas, whitewalls. Save $1400. '63 BUICK ...... $3799 W ildcat hardtop. Futl power, factory air cond.,. b ucket seats. Radiot heater. tinted glass, WSW. Save 51300. '63 PONTIAC .. . $3599 Grand Prix Coupe Hardtop. Loaded. Save $1000. '63 CHEVROLET .$3399 Impala Sta t ion Wagon, .tDr. Full power, factor Y air cond. Radio, heater, tinted WSW, showroom cond. Sav e $1000. '63 CHEVROLET .$2999 Impala Coupe Hardtop. Pow• erglide v.s. Radio, heatel', factory air cond., tinted glass, WSW. '63 BUICK ...... $2999 Skylark Coupe H;ordtop. Full power, factory air eond., ra dio, heater, b ucket seats. '63 RAMBLER ... $2799 Cross Country 770 Wagon 4-. dOor. Full power, bucket eeats. R a d i o , heater. Show ... room condition. '63 FORD ....... $2699. Galaxie '500' Convertib re. Fordomatic, V, power steer. ing. Radio, heater, WSW., '63 CORVAIR ... S2399 Monza. Convertible. 4-speed trans. Radio, heater, WSW. '63 FORD ...... $2299 Gafaxie '500' Coupe, V , fac-tory eQUiPPed. '63 CHEVROLET .S2199 2-Door, automati c trans. dio, heater, factory air cond. '63 FALCON .... $1899 4-Door. FactorY equipped. '63 CHEVROLET .$1899 2Dr. sedan. Factory equipped. '62 OLDSMOBILE S2999 Starfire Couoe lfardtop, F)Jll power, factory air eond. Ra ... dio, heater, t inted glass, WSW. '62 BUICK ...... $2999 E lectra :Z:ZS 4-Door. Full POW er, factorY a i r cond. Radio, heater. One owner. '62 PONTIAC ... Catalina Coupe Hardtop. Loaded. I 62 CHEVROLET • $2299 Impala 4-Door Hardtop, Full power, V-8, factory air cond. Radio, heater, tinted glass, WSW. '62 MERCURY .. $2299 Monterey C o u p e Hardtop. Full power. Radio, heater, WSW. '62 TEMPEST .. $1999 Station Wagon deluxe 4-.. door, automati c trans. Radio, heater, WSW. '62 FORD ...... S1599 Fairlane '500' 4-Door. Fac torY eauipped. '62 RENAULT .... 4-Door Sedan. owner, factory equipped. '61 CADILLAC .. $3299 Coupe DeV ill e . Full power, factory air cond. Radio, heat. er, tinted glass, WSW. One. owner. '61 TBIRD ... .. $2499 Convertible Coupe. Full er. Radio , heater, WSW. '61 PONTIAC ... $2399 Safari Station Wagon 4-Door. Full power, factory air cond. Radio, heater, 9 passenger, WSW. '61 OLDSMOBILE $2199 '88' Convertible Coupe. Full power, factorY air cond. Ra ... dio, heater, WSW, '61 FORD .. ... . Country Sedan Station Wag. on 4-Door. Fordomatic. Ra._ d io, heater. '61 VOLKSWAG. $1199 Sunroof. '61 CORVAIR .. . $1199 '700' 4-Door. Automatic trans. Radio, heater. '60 T-BIRD ..... $1999 Coupe Hardtop. Full power._ Radi o, heater, factory air cond., WSW. O n e owner • '60 PONTIAC ... $1899 Bonneville 4-Door Hardtop, F ull power, air cond. Radio, heater, WSW. '60 BUICK ...... $1699 lesabre 4oor Hardtop. Full power. Radio, heater. One. owner. Cream puff. '60 MERCURY .. $1499 Conver t i b le. Full power. Ra d io, heater, WSW. '60 CHEVROLET .$1399 Powerglide, '60 CHEVROLET .. $999 Club Sedan. Factor)' equioped. '60 CORVAIR . . .. $899 4Door. Factory equipped, Open 7 Days 'til 10 P.M. Phone 229-0857


16-C THE TAMPA TIMES, october '1, 1963 N.Y. Parade . USF Holds Open House Sunday LIFE BEGINS AT 40 Pulaski Day Has New 'Import' A day of special events at have lunch with students from dios and Library art gallery NEW YORK , Oct. 7-Mar-the University of South Florida 12:30-1:30 at the University I will be open for tours. tial bands, costumed girls and has .been Sunday for Center and Argos Center. From 2:30-3 :30 USF deans marching units-100,000 in all Florida residents to tour new . facilities on the Tampa campus. The University Band, and heads of student serv1ce After 60? Career -paraded up Fifth Avenue yes-President John S. Allen made tra, and soloists will be feaareas will be in off.ices to terday in the 27th annual Pu-a special invitation to the par-tured in short musical programs I to parents of umverslty and Iaski Day parade. ents of USF students to attend at 2:30 3 :30 and 4 :40 p.m. in high school about USF Ab t 300 000 t t th h ' programs and servJCes.. By ROBERT PETERSON THIS IS AN inspiring story ou • sPec a 0 r s e open ouse. He and Mrs. Rooms 101 and 102 of the new I was several years ago that for it confirms that we're never watched the five-hour march. Allen will campus visi-Fine Build i ng. ADVERTISEMENT I flrst heard about Mrs . Ange-too old to stumble into a stimuAmong them was u .s. Atty. toris 1.30-2.30 p.m. at the In the north wmg of the new Woman Nearly lin a Lundgren of Northboro 1 t' It 1 Gen Robert F Kennedy un versity auditonum. building art classrooms will be 1 . ' a mg new career. a so reTh f G H 11 f t d 1 Mass., who entered the Import M b . 1 d d members e openmg o aroma a open or VISitors o v1ew emIt h J D th business in her 60s. Her story us of the oppor-of in exile. to 1,30? the on-campus ?nstrations in. sculpture, paintI C es 0 ea struck as a classic example to f o u .n d m Some signs in the parade read: housmg capac1ty, and recently mg and graphics. of launchmg a new career late crafts and m the 1m port f1eld. "We demand free elections in c?mpleted. Argos .. <::enter proTHE CENTRAL UNIT of the in life, and I made a mental __ , service fac1hhes for stu. . . . . newwonalrrctem,r.C"<....,, note to visit her someday. If you would like a booklet Poland. . . . dents living in all three USF Fme Arts-Humamhes !3Utldmg I I'm happy," wriln-Mn. 'IIIli TIET usn COME IN-CALL TOD.AY 837-9791 "We Service What We Sell" .. Joe .. CARASTRO TV & RADIO Sales & Service 3640 S. West Shore Blvd. When I was in B t . cent" ' . " , At a dmner chmaxmg Pu-residence halls. will feature demonstrations and/ P.Ramsa:tofLA.Ca/if . : . 1 h d . ts on le . d Lets Take Up Weavmg wnte Iaski Day festivities, Brockway exhibits by the Humanities Di-!Here's blessed !rom Y Is e Pt odppe m 0 my mm ' to Robert Peterson in care of M c M i 11 an undersecretary of STUDENTS will be guides to vision and a s p e e d reading! tonur1 •.• "basf•!'•1 Hchh ' : 1-----.,....--------------------so ren e a Car and drOVe to ' JfC ... C a mg, raS tl b b b h th ' The Tampa Times enclosing a the Air Force, announced that show parents and other visitors demonstration by the English land eczema with an amazing scieor!6c le SU ur an orne W ere IS d If dd d p .d t K d h t h t dd't' t th . D rt t lformulacalledlANACANE.1lusfastactang friendly outgoing worn leads slampe , se -a resse enve-res1 en enne y as pro-e newes a 1 1ons o e res:-epa men. lmedicatedcremekillsbarmfulbac


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