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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'r University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 220 Graduate Courses AtUSF TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1963 Belle Lamar Begins This Week in TA PRICE FIVE CENTS United Fund Campaign I


THE TAMPA TIMES, 1\londay, October 21, 1963 Campus .--Edition Editorial Page Football Discussion Fruitless The brief but interesting panel discussion on intercollegiate ath letics last week cleared the air on at least two aspects of the situa tion: proponents and opponents of athletic competition at USF are concerned primarily . with football of the old fur coat-horse blanket varsity banner type; and sports labeled "minor" are not objects of criticism. The panel was composed of Dr. Gil Hertz, director of physical edu cation; Dr. Elliott Hardaway, li brarian; George Levy, local sports enthusiast and businessman, and Tom McEwen, sports editor of the Tampa Tribune. Hardaway's point was clear . He claims football drains energy which could be directed to ward worthwhile projects; e a c !1 football scholarship means one less academic scholarship and the effect of big-time football upon the com munity is somewhat undesirable. Hertz sees football as part of a . not too near program, but only as one of many "major" sports. He said he felt sports writers could sell the public on any sport, and that this s h o u 1 d be one of the writers' immediate projects. Speaking as a past president of the local chapter of the University of Florida Alumni Association, Levy said in the past, football has provided the adhesive for group solidarity among alumni, and that this results in the creation of many worthwhile projects not directly related to athletics. McEwen reiterated Levy's state ment concerning the apparent cre ation of group unity by providing a common cause-a football team, and advocated at least an immedi ate feasibility study concerning ath letics in general and football in particular. Certainly both "sides ," if we may call them that, have made valid points. The administration has stated and restated its policy: "Un til such time as it is fully prepared to enter intercollegiate athletics the university will not sanction any off campus competitionintercollegi ate, extramural or intramural-by University of South Florida teams or students .... " And "such time as it is fully prepared" has been defined as at least until one class has graduated, and when adequ ".: facilities allow for training teams without infringing on intramural sports activity. There is no magic in the con dition of "one class graduated." One administrator explained that this condition is desired because of the fear that expected accreditation of the university would be affected by a losing team. We must here giv . e more credit to the accredita tion board than to think their aca demic rating of the university might be influenced by whether we top pled Ole Miss last fall. But the second point, that of adequate facilities, is the significant one. The administration has said we just don't have the money to provide a team with the necessary equipment and facilities. One ques tion we would like to ask is if a local group of sports enthusiasts guaranteed to raise the necessary finances to field and house a team until the athletic program began operating in the black, would the administration accept the offer, or fall back on the accreditation as pect. It's not a pressing issue, as demonstrated by the abundance of talk and dearth of action. Minor sports are, however, on the way. Facilities for athletics are in the planning stage. But football has been dismissed as a zany idea of a muddleheaded freshman who wants to be able to toss beer cans at referees. And the post-college advocators of football are labeled rabble rousers . Football is dying; they say. But still fans fill the stadiums, ignorant of the basic fact. The concept of the zany professor who can't remember his street ad dress has certainly done an injus tice to the teaching profession. But so has the concept of the 300-pound farm boy, sans shoes, who is signed up Friday and stuck in at right tackle Saturday done an injustice to the serious athlete. We think serious consideration of the possible effects of introduc ing football at USF is of necessity the next step. The public support ers of the institution are going to demand this type of competition regardless of official objections . So if big time football produces ill side effects, let's set about to dis cover how to eliminate the possi bility of the creation of these effects. If football often becomes something akin to an idol on cam pus at the sacrifice of other sports, then let's find out how this situa tion can be avoided. Discussion from now on appears fruitless. Once you have said foot ball is bad and your opponent has said it is good, what else is there to say? 'Weans' Seen as Valuable Reading The Weans by Robert Nathan. (Alfred A. Knopf, New York, 1960, 56 pp) For those interesfed in the cultural significance of archaeology , The Weans will prove a valuable reading experience. Kenya and Uganda expeditions (accord ing to Robert Nathan) have unearthed, from diggings in the great west conti nent, remains of a culture not unlike our own. The expedition , headed by the scholars Hulay-Beneker, Bes Nef and his wife Sra. Bess Nebby, uncovered glyphs bear ing the uncertain ciphers "US," which is translatable to the modern term "we"; thus this ancient culture is known as the Weans. The author explicates the term Weans: "Sri. B'Han Bollek has called these people the Weans, because certain ar chaeological findings incline him to the belief that they called their land the WE, or the US; actually, in the southern part of the continent, the word "Weuns" Cor Weans) does appear, as well as the glyph for Wealls, a n d the word 'Theyuns.• " THE MOST INTERESTING site was at a cultural center, which probably was called "n. Yok" by the inhabitants. It was at this cite that a hollow sculpture representing what must have been the female deity was unearthed. She is an enormous structure, and ("with one arm upraised in a threatening attitude") symbolizes what must have been a fear ful culture . "Lib" or "Libby," as the goddess is called, (from certain and u n n a m e d glyphs or ciphers) protected n. Yok, a small island, from as yet undisclosed menaces. Another find from the rich diggings at n . Yok, and again based on obscure glyphs indicates the existence of a small tribe, the "dodgers" or perhaps the "Brooklins," which were, according to the translation, "shut out." Nathan poses an interesting problem: was this small band forced to remove to another part of the continent? As has been pointed out, n. Yok is on the eastern coast, and the dodgers may have set up a home tenitory, or base, on the west coast. IT IS PROBABLE that We' s capital was at Pound-Laundry. "Pound" as the suffix-ending for We's city-states is de rived from the word ton; the first name of the capital being washing, which has been deciphered laundry. Pound-Laundry had many temples, one of them in par ticular resembling the Greek Parthenon. The purpose of these temples has been obscured by time, but one theory is that they were the washing houses, or wash rooms, the capital is named for. We had at least 70 queens. One of them, Mrs. Helen Sonnenberger , was queen for a day, as ciphers in the Valley of the Sun indicate. The hierarchy of We was a precarious one, as the ruler of the combined city-states was deposed after reigning for a maximum of eight years. It may be that the unstable power system of We was the source of its de struction . BY HIS LUCID explication of this ancient civilization, Robert Nathan has shown himself to be an interesting com mentator on current culture as well as that obscured by the mists of time. The culture of We, if portrayed by an artist less concerned with accuracy and more with psychological effect, could have transformed the archeologists' reports into a scathing (but ineffective) satire on our own culture. A cursory reading by all but the most assiduous citizen will vindicate all doubts about the satiric intent of The Weans. -DAREL SHEFFIELD 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 Ragan Editor ................................. Danny Valdes Advisor ................................... , A. T. Scroggins STAFF WRITERS Eugene Abbott Lurlene Gallagher Larry Vickers Jr. Janis Bell Kathleen Manetta Edward Wagner Arthur Cody Patricia Pulkrabek Lillian Collins Leona Ehlert John Rosinski John Thomas Mike Fowler Marian Stewart Pat Costianes Sam Nuccio Phyllis Tarr Phillip Lucas Richard Oppel Dianne Terry Jim Felter Jackie Montes Diane Smith Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 206. What Will Be Gained? ,• ' ' . ' / . • ._/ .. : . .) Some See College Life as A 'Gay, Mad Whirl' By DIANE SMITH of the Campus Staff A smirk appear$ on the face across the table. "Of course," it says, "you're going to college so you don't have any problems. That's the breaks. Live it up for four years., chase boys, have parties, then ease into a soft job. You've got it made." How does one answer this? The dorm dweller's first impulse might be a reflex action aimed in the general direction of the speaker's mouth. A COMMUTER might be a little more violent, say a quick stab in the heart with an ignition key, followed by ten minutes of hysterical laughter. But this tapioca brain seems to know what he's talking about. Perhaps he's right and college is one gay, mad whirl. Maybe that pile of textbooks is a mirage. Maybe ulcers, migraines, myo-pia, blue funks, purple funks, black funks, and a climbirig suicide rate are nonexistent. Some morbid writer prob ably made them up to give everybody a good laugh. Sure, that's it. After all, college students do get all the breaks. Especially those preceded by the adjectives coffee, cigarette, Bayer, vitamin C, and benzedrine. In fact, they probably break-and are broken-more than any other group in the social strata. WELL, LIVING it up Is a nice lively topic. According to the outside world all students have off-beat , intellectual par ties from dark until dawn. Or they just have parties lasting an equal length of time. Cramming for a final might, by a seven-way stretch of the imagination, be called off-beat. It is intellectual and it lasts the right number of hours. But a party? Someone has their field glasses turned the wrong way. Ah, the pursuit fallacy. Everyone knows the main reason girls indulge in education is to capture a pre-med or engineering major, by looks or by books, OBVIOUSLY THE opposite sex spends most of its time running, direction op tiona!. Any visitor to any campus would be quick to confirm this. However, they fail to mention or no tice that the students male and female, are running to class and not from each other. And they aren't running because that new blond carne to a lecture in track shoes, but because that 'soft' job, dangling like a carrot at the end of a pole, may be snapped up by someone who ran a little faster. And photo-finishes do count. Reactions Vary on Wall Sculpture By JIM FELTER of the Campus Staff Reactions are varied among viewers at the current exhibition titled Contem porary Wall Sculpture. The public reac tion is generally skeptic. Some seem to get a thrill out of banging their hands against a work and even defacing nametags. Unin telligent acts such as these seem to be not-un common in the contem porary art world. They generally result from mis understanding o r igno rance and occur when the viewer is faced with the most advanced work of Felter art. The exhibition coontains some excel lent work, but I fear the reaction of the student body to the more contemporary work of such sculptors as G . A. Curtis, creator of wonderful fountain and sea sculpture, the human-size metal pilings of William Tarr or the seven foot cu bistic wood-slab sculptures by Truitt, who had his first New York one-man show at the Andre Emmerich Gallery early this year. The library gallery is mild both in Impact and freshness in its current show ing, compared to more recent work. SPORA, GREEK for seed, by Lindsey Decker is given form by welded copper, sharp and sensuous emotion with the addition of various textures and the lay ing bare of the welding substance. Vari ous colors of treated copper give the work its rawness, causing the lighting to have a distinct effect of the visual understanding arrived at by the viewer . The entire exhibition depends greatly on its success to proper lighting. Light ing can make or destroy a showing. Spora communicates well, perhaps too well, its metal seed image. Agam's Adventure is what the title says. It offers the public a pleasing , non-violent experience. The use of op tical illusion creates musical movements in the changing of shapes and colors. It is an excellent design pattern-for a design exhibition. It is out of place here. Raised squares of various heights compose the main geometrical form of Daniel Basen's White Block Relief. The white shapes are fastened to a white board. Irregular hand-etched lines run diagonally across the corners of the squares. The irregularity is not due to poor craftsmanship, but is a direct, per sonal comment by the artist on the state of man in today' s regulated, angular cut and dried civilization. The artist shows man as out of place In such a society and compares the human qualities to the machine ones. BASEN'S COMMENT is subtle and di rect. It deserves contemplation by the viewer which is going to take more than one viewing. John Chamberlain ' s large, overwhelm ing piece can be placed in the so-called junk art category. It is composed of smashed automobile parts and generally what the public calls junk. Audience re action to the use of such material is to continue to call it junk. This it is not. The artist is using available material and reshaping, recutting and reforming such matter into a genuine work of art. The resulitng composition is sound and powerful. The effect is shocking at first. But the audience must at least see what the artist has done. A person, blind, with 20-20 vision is a product of unthinking and narrow-minded people. It is time to open up and see what is going on. Sculp ture, even wall sculpture, demands time to be fully experienced. Generally more than a painting. It must be viewed fro m various angles, walked around, experi enced as a whole. Perhaps a better example of this is Wall Box With Ovals constructed of stainless steel by Sheldon Machlin. The movement of the viewer creates a unique rhythm and balance between the ovals and the rectangular. Repetition gives the work a quiet individual solitude. UNTITLED (SPOON) by Lucas Sa rnaras offers the public a work com posed of a metal spoon and plastic alu minum on wood. It is a glaring over worked comment disruptive to the aes thetic senses. The artist is throwing this common household utensil, destroyed for all practical purposes, in front of the public and slaps his face with the muti lated eating tooL Perhaps this should be done, but not so stark, not so naked. It is grotesque, hideous. The unnatural vibrations radi ating out from the cup of the spoon dis turbs the senses too much, the result is overly revolting, and makes the piece an emotional experience rather than an in tellectual one. The result is savage, ani malistic. The artist is hitting the public below their intellectual belt and they should be aware of tltis. The exhibition will continue through Oct. 27. To return to first things, past gallery goers will immediately notice the re modeling of the exhibition hall. The gal lery is now larger and more pleasing, New walls have been set up and the storeroom has been removed. Other exhibitions on campus include two of America's foremost printmakers, Garo Antreasian and Rudy Pozzatti dur ing this month. It is located in the teaching gallery in the Humanities building. Paris Print Masters, sponsored by the UC arts and exhibits committee, is on display in the UC. These prints are for sale and contain some good buys on Picasso's and others. Paintings by Rob ert Gelina, who joined the university faculty this trimester, are featured in a one-man show in the theater gallery. • I Letters to the Editor More on Wearing Shorts I would like to reply to the letter written by Mr. Stephen Cibik in last week's issue entitled "Writer Condemns Shorts," which I am sure everyone on campus has read and thoroughly en joyed as it was almost impossible to believe that the letter was to be taken seriously. Obviously Mr. Cibik has a decidedly warped attitude in regards to the human body, sex, and moral be havior. His letter was divided into three headings, esthetic reason, sex reason, and moral reason. I will deal with them respectively. As far as estheticism goes, the human body is a beautiful structu1e. Each muscle, each bone, each nerve has a definite related function to the whole. If a male in bermudas is dis gusting to Mr. Cibik he is to be pitied for this is decidedly a peculiar attitude and one that is definitely not shared by the rest of the males on campus as far as I can see. In fact, I doubt if it ever enters the mind of a normal balanced male. As far as a male being sexually stimulated by seeing a coed in ber mudas goes, my knowledge is definitely limited, but I might add that the boys I have been associated with for the most part have been far too gentlemanly to ever discuss so crude a subject as their sexual stimulation. But as far as a female getting stimulated by seeing a man in bermudas goes this is the most absurd, preposterous, disgusting statement I have ever read. I hate to disillusion and disappoint Mr. Cibik but he is sadly mistakened. This is definitely not the female constitution. Indeed, this would be a very strange phenomen. As for the moral issue, it would be 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. well to remind Mr. Cibik that the sin is only a sin if it is wrong in the mipd of the individual and I am quite sure that there are very very few students on this campus who believe that they are sinning or are causing others to "sin" when they wear sports attire. In actual fact there are extremely few students who wear bermudas or shorts to class anyway. Further I wish to say that Jesus Christ is neither to be judged or would he take it upon himself to judge a coed acting as a lady while dressed in sports attire. (One wonders if Mr. Cibik has some inside communication.) As for myself I would respect and venerate Jesus Christ in anything and I think it is disrespectful, asinine and in bad taste to bring up a question of this type. Mr. Cibik states: "I do not desire to be sexually stimulated by seeing girls or women in shorts or pedal pushers in our college buildings." I pity you sir, you must be constantly in a state of nervous tension and frustation if the main thing you have to occupy your poor mind is the stimulation you get from seeing a coed in sports attire. Not only do you need the help of a clergyman, but you also need 1:he help of a psychiatrist. Tali Ward Student Against Bicycle Paths I am against bicycle paths and for a fifteen minute inter v a 1 between classes. Not only the students but the faculty will benefit from the longer lapse between classes. Students will benefit because: 1. They will have more time for walking to their next distant class. 2. They will have more time to re cuperate mentally f r o m their last "brain" class. 3. They will have more time for conversation between student and stu dent or between student and instruc tor. 4. They need the extra time to re lax mentally and emotionally from their last class. 5. Some students may even have time for a quick coffee break. The faculty will benefit for the very same reasons and in addition they: 1. Will be more rested up both men tally, physically, and emotionally. 2. Will give us better teaching or in-Writer Objects To Recent Letter I feel that for three reasons I must object to Stephen Ciblk ' s article of Oc tober 7 which condemned shorts: ESTHETIC REASON-Perhaps hairy legs are not the most beautiful things in the world, but they are not repugnant and disgusting. That hair evolved to help keep you warm. Don't condemn it. Per haps Mr. Cibik feels that men should shave their legs . But then if men cut their legs as often as they cut their chins, it might not look nice. SEX REASON-Sex is a natural and essential part of human life and exist ence. Even if men and women wore shapeless potato sacks that reached to their ankles, they would still be at tracted to each other, get married, and have children. MORAL REASON-I also base my morals on the Bible. It is true that Christ said we can commit adultery even with our minds (Matthew 5:28). But if we do commit adultery with our minds, let us attempt to purify our minds and not condemn our bodies . I believe I would respect Jesus Christ more if he wore Bermuda shorts on this campus today than if he wore a long white robe. As Christians we should believe that the faith and message of Christ is as ap plicable and meaningful in today's cul ture as it was two thousand years ago. Cbrist will not respect us any less as human beings because we wear Ber mudas. However, I will try to respect the dress policy of the administration and urge other students to do the same. We are too busy building a great university to waste time in controversy over trivia. L I T T L E M A N 0 N c A M p u s Frank Johnson struction because of the foregoing rea sons. 3. Will be in a better humor because of reason number one. I have other reasons, but because of lack of space I will stop here. I hope that the reasons given in favor of an interval of fifteen minutes will be enough for you to request same of your stu dent legislature. The administration does not know what you want unless you make your needs known through your student leg islature. The purpose of your student legislature is to make your needs known to the administration. I believe that bicycle paths are the less desirable of the two needs. Be sides, everybody on this campus has classes and not many have bicycles. Bicycle paths construction would cost about $7,000 as I have heard. We need the walking exercise; the physical exertion does us good. Bicycle riding is not as healthful as walking. Walking gives us better nervous and emotional release than does bicycling. After sitting in classes so much and so long, walking really does us a lot of good because our blood now goes to our legs and feet when before during classes our blood was doing double duty in our brains. I have given you some reasons but now it is up to you to choose and make your need known through the proper channel. Stephen Ciblk Shorts Are Not Termed Immoral I see nothing immoral or un-Chris tian in wearing socially acceptable shorts on campus. I agree that it looks better to have a classroom full of nicely dressed individuals, but I see no reason to carry this "dressed up" appearance around the rest of the day and night. In answer to the letter by Mr. Cibik in last week ' s Times, I'd like to say: 1. It would take an individual who is obsessed with a vulgar outlook on sex to find something "sexually stimulating" with everyone who wears shorts. 2. I agree that hairy legs look bad personally I can't stand a girl with hairy legs. However, most girls' legs look very nice. 3. My concept of Jesus Christ and God is big enough to allow wholesome fun and recreation. I don't belong to the school of religious thought that dic tates that we wear a long face and dress in black. Christianity is a joyful religion, and there's nothing wrong with enjoying it. 4. I am studying for the Methodist ministry, and I ' m afraid if Mr. Ciblk ever attended my church he'd be very disappointed. Jim Lawrence B y B I B L E R


Orton Vs. Big Jake THE TAMPA TIMES 15 Monday, October 21 , 1963 Sammy Deriding reports that his vic-1 Earlier, Lewin will meet Duke tory over Luke Brown last week Keomuka of Japan. In the other was an upset, Bob Orton or Kan-event, Hiro Matsuda of Japan sas City. will meet seven-foot will meet Chief Crazy Horse, (Continued from Page 14) Jake Sm1th of Kentucky in the Indian star from Oklahoma. . , main event of Promoter Cowboy Action will start at 8:30 o'clock. serv1ce just to punt wed have Luttrall's wrestling card at the been in bad shape. Even with tomorrow night. N F L his injured ankle, he kicked 7 . ORTON DEFEATED Brown fo r an average of 40 yards." m one fall of a scheduled two "Heap heartbreaker for your out of three falls match to bring . . a chitllenge from Jake and (Cmtmued from Page . 12) raves," said Sammy, "but you Promotor Cowboy L u t t r all uled for determme the got to forget last battle and get signed them for a two out of of the lDJUnes. ready for Virginia Tech here three falls match, time limi t one was cut ar?und left next Saturda . You see wh hour. eye m a second penod skirmish, Y . ere When the victory was called but wound up firing two TD they clobber William and Mary an upset, Orton pointed out that strikes to Phil King and one tribe Saturday?" he has defeated such well known each to Joe Walton and Del stars as Pat O'Connor, Pepper Dick Lynch joined the "YES," SAID PETE, "they Gomez, y u k 0 n Eric and G1ants scores on an 82-yard beat W&M 28-13 and they won't wrestled world champion Lou I run an interception of a be an easy game for us. I just Thesz to a draw. "When you Cowboys pass. . beat men like that, how can you THE STEELERS, trailing 27we can wm the next two call a victory over a tub of lard 24, moved ahead to stay in the agamst VPI and Furman be an upset," Orton commented. fourth quarter as Dick Haley in-!ore we heat into the really More than 4,000 fans are ex-tercepted a pass by Redskins' tough games against Georgia pected to turn out for the match quarterback Norm Snead and Tech, Auburn, Florida and N.C . and the return of popular Don rambled 24 yards for the go-State. Our record now is 2-1-1." Curtis of who has been ahead touchdown. A fumble led sidelined since he and Tex Riley to an additional Pittsburgh TD "YOU NOT WORRY much," met the Assassins in a TV stu-on a four-yard pass from Ed said Sammy, now playing the d io match on Aug. 3. Brown to Buddy Dial. role of a morale builder, "other CURTIS WILL TEAM with The Colts also won on an in-teams have tough going in early Southern champion Eddie Gra-off a fourth quarter ppass by batUes and come back to win ham against the Assassins, who off a fourth quarter passs by big ones later on." recently won the world tag team Milt Plum, the only one at"I just hope we can install wrestling title. Mark Lewin of tempted by the Lions' quarter-that spirit in our boys," said B uffalo, who came to Florida back. and lugged it 26 yards Pete, "because we still think to rejoin Curtis, will be in the for the clinching score. we've got a really fine team. corner to get pointers on the The Rams, who had lost eight We're going to win some more style of the Assassins. in a row, won. their fit st for ball games this year." p;;;;;;;;;;;p;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;Oiiiiiiiiiiii C o a c h Harland Svare when Danny Villanueva kicked two "THAT'S THE HEAP big 27-yard field goals in the final spirit," said Sammy. "You get period against the Vikings. tum ready to do battle." Sam ' A M p A D 0 G ' R A c K RACING NIGHTLY 800 PM RAIN OR FAIR CLOSED SUNDAY MATINEES 2:00 P.M. SATURDAY HOLIDAYS DAILY DOUBLE 1-2 RACES RUSTY'S PICKS DAILY 5:20 P.M. RADIO WIN9 DIAL 1010 Pro Football Standings NATIONAL LEAGUE EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pel . Pis . OP Clevtland .... 6 0 0 1.000 20:> 98 St. Louis . . . 4 2 0 .667 H9 121 New York ... 4 2 0 .667 Jli9 H3 Pltlsburah ... 3 2 1 .600 117 Philadelphlo. . 2 1 .tOO 127 168 Washinalon .. 2 4 0 .:133 137 167 my didn't have the heart to re mind Pete that Florida had won easily over Vanderbilt and Au burn had upset Georgia Tech. TWGA Golf Tourney Set At Silver Lake Dallas ...... 1 5 0 . 16 7 107 171 WESTERN CONFERENCE The Tampa Women ' s Golf As.. :: i & m :g sociation Will hold its first ::: 116 round championship play tom or-Detroit ..... 2 4 o .33.1 ns row at the Silver Lake Golf and i :m Country Club. The distaff golfers are slated San Francisco 20, Chloaro U to tee off at 8:30 a . m. 1 In the championship flight, Los Anreles 27, l!Ilnnesola 2• the team of Marge Shattuck and Inga Rackley will take on Doris LEAGUE Bower and Elaine Sox; EASTERN DIVISION Woodruff and LaVerne Watkms w I. T Pet. Pts. OP meet Pat Godwin and Virginia :. :::: 8 :m m m Mazureak; Betty Holt and Marge New York .. 3 o ,ijOO 12r. lim Graham play Sue Ballard and Bu!lalo wEsTJRN4 135 161 Mary Ellen Sussex, and the Conl & :m m m nie Hamilton duo Kansas City . 2 1 .400 167 taR meet Fran Sherman and Guilla Dennr . 130 196 Albers. Boston ifEsuus In second flight play, Mary San Diego 38, Kansas City 11 Olney-Hilda White meet Toni Hunt-Dot Longmire; Lorraine r Jensen-Katherine Llauget play Bobibe Hamilton-Nettie Huff• YOUR CONVENIENT B.F. GOODRICH STORE 1010 GRAND CENTRAL man; Evelyn SmithVirginia ' Mooney take on Alice Sorrells Dot Goff and Ida Flenneken Dollie McCartan play Grace Nicholson-Ruby Wade. Kathy Whitworth 219 Takes Hillside Open SANTA BARBARA , Calif. (JP) -Kathy Whitworth of Jal, N . M., led all the way to take the $1,200 top mony in the annual Hillside Open Golf Tournament at Montecito Country Club Sun day. NHL Standings By The Associated Preu NATIONAL LEAGUE W L T Pts. GF GA ....... 4 1 0 8 20 13 ...... 3 2 0 6 15 11 ....... 3 z 0 6 12 10 ...... 2 2 1 IS 17 15 .... 2 2 0 4 11 10 ...... 0 51 1 8 24 SATURDAY'S RESULTS Monlreal 2, Boslon 0 Toronto 2 , Detroit 1 SUNDAY'S RESULTS 5, Montreal 3 Toronto 2 S. Bo•ton 1 TODAY'S No cames scheduled TUESDAY'S GAMES No rame• scheduled , e YEARS OLD. IMPORTED IN BOTTLE FROM CANADA BY HIRAM WALKER IMPORTERS INC., DETROIT. MICH. 86.8 PROOF. BLENDED CANADIAN WHISKY. Throughout the \there's only one that tastes like this 1. It has the lightness of Scotch 2. The smooth satisfaction of Bourbon 3. No other whisky in the world tastes quite like it , Canadian Club? FACT: It's the lightest whisky in the world! to NO M..UUJ"f OuU'JI E\Jl.UfN • \ HIRAM WALKER & SONS LIMITED WALKERVlW. 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16 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 21, 1963 Unwitting Target NEW YORK (JP)-The prize winning Broadway play, "The Patriots," to be seen in Novem ber on TV, almost cost play wright Sidney Kingsley his life. A GI stationed near New York in 1942 when the final script was written, Kingsley dis covered what he thought was the perfect retreat-an aban doned shack in an open field. Suddenly, while deep in his work, the Saturday afternoon stillness was shattered by ma chine gun fire. Kingsley hugged the floor in terror while the live ammuni tion splintered wood all around him. Later, unscathed but bad ly shaken, the author departed from his hideaway-a strate gically placed target on a firing range. RAMBLER CLASSIC TWO-DOOR HARDTOP • DIES Ne.w for 1964 is the Rambler Classic two-door hardtop, a newly added body style also available in the Rambler Ambassador series, now on display at North side Rambler Co., 10409 Florida Ave., Schulstad Rambler Co., 1111 E. Cass St., and Schulstad Dale Mabry Rambler, 700 N. Dale Mabry. All Ramblers continue • to have such longlife features as the ceramic-armored muffler and tailpipe system, 33,000-mile chassis lubrication and 4,000-mile engine oil change interval, galva nized body panels, new wax coating, and rust-preventing paint primer process. it's true that no other headache powder is better or faster than 'Goody's-yet Goody's cost you less! Wonderful World of Animals By DR. FRANK MILLER before you risk a new carpet,, DEAR K.D.: This practice is DEAR DR. MILLER: My dog, and even then you'd better obviously detrimental to your Tag, smiles at people and scares stand guard over it for the first chameleons. HO!Wever. it's un them because they think he is few weeks. likely y o u r dog gets enough going to bite them. What should DEAR DR. MILLER: Every Hzard meals to suffer any gas ! do about this proolem?-K.T. year I go to the state fair where tronomic complications. P.S. I am 8'h. my sister shows her animals. J DEAR K.T.: It would be always buy a chameleon and a Does your favorite animal to just let Tag go right on package of dried flies. They have problems, physical or emo-FREE Sessions of TW 0 world-famous courses FREE SESSION 6:30 P.M. Monday, Oct. 21 Room 221 Sheraton Tampa Motel ( Moi'(Jan at Polk) Now is the time for honest self-appraisal fQr setting new goals for action to reach them Tomorrow won't do for the man or woman who is alert to today'l opportunities . THE DALE COURSE in Effective Speaking, Leadership and Human RelatioDJI wm bring 1101& A BETTER JOB A BIGGER INCOME NEW SELF .CONFIDENCE NEW RECOGNITION Ask us to show you the results of this world-famous training among scores of Dale Carnegie Course graduates in this area. Designed for women who want more out of life You can develop the inner independence to break out of rou tine do things that are personally satisfying. All you need is the self-confidence to put more verve in your life . . . and the Dor• othy Carnegie Course can help you find it. The course can give you a new outlook on yourself. It develops untapped personal abilities that can make you more interested . . . and more interesting! FREE DEMONSTRATION 7:37 P.M . , MONDAY, OCT. 21st FLORIDAN MOTOR HOTEL Sponsored by Seminole Business & Professional Woman's Club Presented by THE FLORIDA INSTITUTE. Inc. 512 Columbia Drive Call 253 for Additional Information ing. People will eventually learn never eat the flies so I turn tiona!? Dr. Miller will answer to understand him and Tag them loose in our indoor garden 11 1 tt t t h' f h d . a e ers sen o 1m, care o would never learn to w ere they eat bugs an aphts. . . people that didn't want him to Then my dog finds them and The Tampa Tunes, provtded a smile. eats them. Is this harmful? self-addressed envelope is en-DEAR DR. MILLER: When -K.D. closed. we got a cat it was broken to a box but the minute she reached our house she aban doned the box for our wall-to ___________ ..:. wall living room carpet. Now PRESENTS ••• Tbe New eWJam SMALLEST AT-THE-EAR AID Ever Created Zenith • Tiny, lightweight. Only lf4 oz. Fits neatly behind the ear • New long-life silver oxide battery holds power better in extreme temperatures • Silicon transistorized circuitry • Efficient reception from any angle; nestles comfortably behind either ear See us for demonstration and for of ZENITH Triple Protection Plan. Better Hearing Service 316 Madison Ph. 223 we have had an 8-month-old German Shepherd bitch one week. We were told she was housebruken, but like the cat she prefers the earpet. When we bought the house the previ ous owners had a dog and there are large spots all over the car pet from that dog. We eleaned the carpet before we moved in but that hasn' t helped. The last straw was yesterday when a neighbor's dog followed our dog in the house and he messed on the carpet, too. We've just got to train these animals, but how do we go about it? Nothing we have tried has helped a bit so far.-D.P. DEAR D.P.: That carpet has proven an irresistable lure for so long it isn't likely to chan-ge its spots (though it will prob ably add a few) at this late date. Perhaps the easiest solution, though admittedly not the cheap est, would be to give up and remove this carpet completely. After the flo.or is thoroughly cleaned, s t a r t retraining cat and dog to use appropriate boxes or outside areas. As of this training program it be well to teach both pets to stay out of the to-be-carpeted rooms completely. Don't be in too much of a hurry to lay a new lure down in the living room. Wait u n ti 1 you're sure these two are thoroughly trained Connections? There just aren't any to make! On a Greyhound thru-express bus, you step on where you are. 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Club Holds Reception Tuesday I SAYS LARSON THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 21, 1963 Anniversary of U.N. Signifies Emergence By PAT COSTIANES attending of the taboo on wearing hard sole shoes. of the Campus Staff * * * Gold Key Honor Society will An organizational meeting of have an honors reception tomorthe ski club will be held Wednes row for students who achie ved day for students _and a 3.5 grade average during members. m trimester III. President John The will be held durmg Allen will speak at the recepfree hour m AC 139. tion to be held during the free * * * hour in the University Center R .. J. Welz has been elected ballroom. The faculty is invited. president of the. sports car * * "' A Zephyrhills attorney, Lester Bailes, will speak on the role () f the rural lawyer Wednesday as part of the Amicus Curia (pre-law club) program. The meeting will be held in Argos Center at 7:30 p.m. The society Other new officers are: Jim Megronigle, vice president; Jim Vastine, business manager; and Ann Lindsay, secretary. The club meets each Tuesday at 1:25 p.m. in UC 202. A rally has been tentatively set for the first weekend of November. * * * From Adol Cites Past, Looks At Problems By JACKIE MONTES of the Campus Staff i s closely the Anyone interested in fencing Pre-Law Association is invited to attend meetings The United Nations cele-Its fall workshop to be held m each Monday at 7 p.m. in UC brates its 18th anniversary the Tampa Bay Area. All those 47 uc 248 or UC 264. this year. Accordinu to Dr . interested in pre-law are invit' '* * * 9 ed to join the society. Enotas Fraternal s 0 c i e t y f ' Arthur Larson, this anni-* * * claims a successful luau last versary signifies the im-Windjammers, USF's sailing week at which two wild boars mergence of the organiza-club, is offering free sailing leswere consumed by 30 Brotl)ers , tion from a period of adolessons each Saturday at Tampa 12 pled ges, dates and adminis-cenc e to a period of assurance. Yacht and Country Club . Any-trative guests. The lake party ROBERT GONZALES, right, tries to block a spike by Pat Mason as Dean of Dr. Larson, director of the one may attend the sessions, and included recreational activities Men Charles Wildy watches. The volleyball game was part of the activities at a world rule of law center at Duke membership in the club is not and "sunset-wa tching." Joe Hill, luau held by Enotas fraternal society recently. University, spoke on the topic Dr. at llie v __ THE THEATER Orchestra Program Shows l.l.'.-.:_[_i. Don t Ftll Your which involved the U.N . as well " Football Still in Future as present and future situations Strong Contrasting Moods "j ..• which will require U.N. assis(Continued from Page 1) ni," he said. "They build Mov e tance. new stadium first -but then Resume' of Events th right now," he said, "if we had By ARTHUR CODY ity. The quicker tempo of e they build the water Initially, Larson gave the of the Campus Staff second aria seemed to suit possibility of a field in the halls." I II I audience a brief resume' of The University-Community Anderson better than the first, Hertz stated the uni-Levy observed that. football E xce en t major events Which had reSymphony Orchestra, with bu t he failed to produce the . , . . . more than supports Itself at quired U.N. aid with the pas t escence Edward Preodor conducting, vitality that was needed to make versity s position to an audience . 't' " d th 20 to 24 months. presented a musical program of this piece convincing. of about 200 and a panel coman e This list included such in-ARTHUR LARSON, special assistant to General strong contrasting moods of The Shostakovich Symphony posed of Tom McEwen, sports mmor sports By JOHN GULLETT stances as t he Congo prob lem, Eisenhower in 1947-8, told a USF audience last week solemnity and excitement last No. Five was tremendous. The editor of the Tampa Tribune McEwen added that football of the Campus Staff the war in West New Guinea , that the U.N. is in its period of greatest effectiveness. Tuesday night. The audience of musical contrasts furnished a George Levy, Tampa at UF contribute heavTh _ e L-Shaped Room, at the communis t Chinese situation Photo ) 450 nearly filled the TA and picnic for the imaginati1:m. It man, sports enllius iast and a Ily to the Dollars for _Scholars Florida Thea.ter throl!gh . . the most recent South Vietnam responded wonderfully, especimoved both powerfully and former president of the Univer-an academlc scholIS a typ1cal Bnt1sh question. ally to llie Shostakovich Symsubtly, capturing the beautiful sity of Florida alumni associa-arship fund. film, right down "Every major power was op phony and Rossini Overture. shades of tone color. It begins tion, and Elliott Hardaway, di"There is a question of the to the excellent posed to action in the Congo The Mozart overture to the with a suspenseful throb and rector of the library. level of competition," said character situa t ion except the United Magic Flute was slightly hesi-rises like a jet airliner, slowly "We are trying to build a Hertz. States," said Larso n. This fac t tant in the opening chords but but surely leaving the ground. program for everyone," he said. 200 Scholarships mg is e vident becaus e of the bill d id gain more color and spark It builds to a storm of raging, " Our up to now has been . He pointed out that a and _perwhich still is partially unpaid , Sports Events During 'Antics' Take Shape from the succeeding varied magnificent sound and then to satisfy as many as possible like Oklahoma or Southern Calirus ra he added. instrumentation and intonations. tapers to the nervous, quiet through physical education and fornia provides as many as 200 During the war in West New By MIKE FOWLER teams fighting for the 150 acThe Magic Flute was a rather intensity of the calm before the intramurals, then to beg i n fa full scholarships for football F Bryan Guinea , said Larson , U.N. in of the Campus Staff tivity points . timid and unimaginative intro-storm. It swept over the entire c i 1 it i e s for intercollegiate players. d or t: so lrotervention took the form of "the The All-University Day-ac-Games tonight incl ude Alpha duction to the music at audience and was the highlight sports." Hertz said he didn't want USF a establisthmdent. ta gtohvtually Weekend-about which ET vs. PEM, Gamma V W vs . ment following tlie intermission . of the concert. "Actually " he added "I to follow the course of Florida R 'd B k , ernmen a mm1s ra Ion m o e nothing has been definite but De lphi, Siges v s. Tri S i s , Fides Two Mozart arias, Within The last of the program, llie agree with' many of the objec-State University, which began etand i: anfovb Gullett territory." . the intentions White vs. Paideia I. and These Holy Portals from the overture to Semiramide by tions Dr. Hardaway raised." intercollegiate athletics with a done . Leslie Caron plays a Wrong i s finally begin-Paideia H vs. Gamma I EW ., Magic Flute, and 0 Triumphant Rossini, was also successful Hardaway who said he had similar philosophy developed a F h . 1 h b Dr. L arson pomted out the ning to take Fides B l ue , Fia and Gamma Retribution from the Abduction and presented an effective been asked' to participate be-strong program ot' other sports, fact many .people had gotv w have drawn byes. from llie Seraglio, were sung by change of mood. A rhythmic cause the sponsors felt he had llien finally made llie big time t ' fl' d t Is to E ten the ImpresslUn that the -It will be held Teams to watch, says Sandy Prof. Everett Anderson, soloist melodic flow among the first a "negative attitude " opened football /m; t an h United Nations was in a state Nov 15 Miller, student director, are Tri for the concert. Both arias were violins in llie second theme the debate with a against "The of the program has o ave er a Y ami s of decline and uproar; but, he -It. wili. be Sis and Fides Blue. sung with rich tone and enunciawelded the overture together school-sponsored " pro football decayed," he said. s rangers. . comes imcalled Autumn 1 tion, but both were also lacking provided an inner harmony for teams." McEwen noted nfoptb"ll . She settles m a seedy roomplication these var1 ous s 1tua-Antics. Three touch football leagues I t' :tn 1 th 1 ted ... 4 "' mg h u and k d h 1 will begin round-robin play to n convlc IOnr or mner usica -e comp e mus1c. 0 oses "Bi Time" Athletics has leveled off one of llie o soon rna tions presente to t e genera -It may include Events Calendar and Not'.CeS right,,. heths.aid, episodes all happened . o spen x money on. m_gs There is the Simon Pure _no young y-n er; .r?c ers, a at once , but most of them have another date. Iff _}_:_;.•_!.=,: FirSt Meet MONDAY, oCTOBER 21, 1963 uc Fashion & Talent like that. What I oppose ts bigh 1 hi Th ' d Negro Jazz musiCian; C1cely been successfully overcome . -It will not inFowler '"' All Week Paris Print Masters Committee 2I3 time athletics being sponsored s c 0 a r s p s . e mi Courtneidge a retired vaudevil "Th u 't d St t h . [:::: F D b t e E h'b't' UC248 Business Administration b d ftut' t th dle ground, which supports its 1' d h' l d p -e Dl e a es as mamelude a Cross-countr y bicycle fj or e a ors d 4 :40p.m. UC47 Club 264 5 etmifc msdi I?ns, o e own teams, is from travel anPh an t't tea-tained a record .o f n?t losing a race but it will inc l ude a vaUSF's debate team is 5:25p.m. Collegiate Clvltans UC168 Baptist Student Union 47 e Imen o aca emics. expenses and unexciting comoemx, . oca pros I u . U.N. vote on vital rmportance riety of sport s activiti es, one U leaving for Mercer Uni -\'\>. '1:00 p.m. Talent Show Rehearsal UC248 Fia Pledge Luncheon 168 . a d d e _d he petition." . Caron . fmds a new ap-or secunty mterest .. On of which might be a greasedpig versity, Macon, Georgia, f=* TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22. 1963 a:aOp.m. d1dn t have a negative attitude McEwen lliat a situaprec1ation of life but also a new other hand , the Soviet Uruon chase for women. No activi t y :@. Oct. 25 and 26 for the .• i',: .._,t.:.:'_.';. 11:00 a.m. Honors UC248 4:30p.m. Bridge Lessons UC108 toward "books, girls . or tion resembling Louisiana's batch. ?f. c onflicts a . s she and has never W?n, and has a mopoints for this ac tivity, however. opening debate tourna!2:20p.m. American Idea Forum TAT 4 ,40p.m. uc Leadership Training and suggested that U: Florida where a large number of state Bell m1tiate an aff?Ir, then senes of rebuffs, anr:l _Murphy Osborne , intramurals ment of the season. 1:25 p . m . Council "ThecHioo Program UC264 needs football _ to put 1t on the teacher's colleges play spirited, rate when he defeats. . director, annou n ced the plans i:ili The reso lu ti on being m Sports car Club uc202 . Judo -Men c 11 uc2 4147 map, the Flonda Development well-supported football exi'sts m IS to have another man s child. Fight Between East and West Wednesday. after a Tuesday for 203 Commission "should hire Coach Florida. ' Miss Caron is llie real treat He said llie fight between night meeting of all partici (t used nationally is that tf: E8 205 women Gaither nal freedom. said Osborne "as well as a fj sophomore !1 '7:00p.m. Enotas Fraternal SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1963 ' . . . • . :t< • ,=< Society 6:00p.m. Dinner l:JC167 The question we're supposed to "But when enter mtercolm To Kill a Mock• T S k coup _ le of formerly h ig h-ranked 7:30p.m. 6:30p.m. answer here is: When football?" leg1ate competition I want to do mgbird. Horrigan 0 pea tenms players and a former .-.. w., . ,.,_;:, ............ , .. => .. ... :.:w ... .. <>>.. '

18 THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 21, 1963 tB.Il.irfu CJwJJA!l }JJll CJzuAJt CJlJllmWn.irlA Miss Susan Morgan MacDonald was united with Warren Jr., the bride wore a floor length sheath of candlelight peau Louis Tedder Jr. in a double ring ceremony, Saturday, 7:30 de soie with fitted lace bodice, sleeves, and a chapel train. Her p.m., in the Little Chapel of Glenn Memorial Methodist Church, finger tip illusion veil was held by a pearl and crystal tiara Atlanta. The Rev. Donald A. Reynolds presided. and she carried orchids and stephanotis centered on a white Parents of the couple are Mrs. Thomas Cook MacDonald Bible. and the late Mr. MacDonald, 509 Lucerne, and Mr. and Mrs. Miss Mary Perry of Atlanta was maid of honor. Miss Warren Louis Tedder, 920 South Pine Avenue, Live Oak, Florida. Charlotte Matheson, Tampa, and Mrs. Charles T. Wells, Gaines Given in marriage by her brother, Thomas Cook MacDonald ville, were her attendants. Their gowns were royal blue an:,;: Mrs. Warren Tedder, Jr. Mrs. John A. Weekes START TODAY ••• LOSE WEIGHT BY FRIDAY Just take a tiny Hungrex tablet before meals ... and banish those hated extra pounds as you banish hunger! Why? . Because Hungrex is the most powerful reducing aid ever released for public usc: without prescription! Suppresses hunger pangs so effectively, it actually limits the ability of your body to produce gnawing hunger sensations! Result? You don't feel hungry ... down goes your calorie intake .. , and down goes your weight. LOSE WEIGHl" THE FIRST DAYI Thousands now lose weight who never thought they could ... report remarkable weight losses of 7 ... 20 •.. even 41 pounds in a short while. So if you're tired of half-way measures and really effective help in reducing ... send for Hungrex today. Hungrex will simply amaze you! You'll be slimmer next week or your money back. No prescription needed. Available at all Martin Pharmacies he Most Powerful Reducing Relet11ed for Public U1e! • MARTIN PHARMACIES . 1311 South Dale Mabry : Tampa 9, Florida : O Send me regular 21-day supply of Hungrex : ;.,ith P.P.A. for only $2.98 : $2911 • box of 0 Send me economy-size 42-day supply for only : $4.95 : tique satin sheaths with matching overskirts and they carried white carnations. Best man was Tom Kennon, Live Oak. Groomsmen were Frank Harshaw and Charles T. Wells, Gainesville. Music was provided by Al Crews and Mrs. Bayne C. Smith, organist. The couple left for a wedding trip to Gatlinburg, Tenn., fol lowing a reception at the church. They will reside at 11th Street, Live Oak. * Miss Janis Gay Jones and John A. Weekes were married Saturday evening in the Temple Terrace Presbyterian Church by the Rev. James R. Jackson. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. James G. Jones, 406 Broxburn Ave. and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred J. Weekes, 1700 Avon Court. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a formal gown of taffeta and Chantilly lace with calla lily sleeves and a chapel train. Her fingertip illusion veil was held by a flower of crystals and pearls and she carried a cascade of white carna tions and grapes . Cheryl Cornwall, Orlando, served as maid of hon<>r. Brides maids were Sue Knopke imd Sarah Weekes. Their street length gowns were champagne brocade with sheath bouffant skirts and they carried bronze carnations. Bob Wellons was best man. Groomsmen-ushers were Ed Timmons, Dick Davis, Tom Weekes, Chuck Jones, Bob Cold, and Jim Woodroffe. The couple left for a wedding trip to Central Florida follow ing a reception at the Silver Lake Country Club. 100 GALLONS of FUEL OIL ANEW D\YilS\Ol' lN With Your New SIEGLER! limited time only Big super heating performance in a f\.OOR ttEA1\NG coMfORT COMPACT CABINET! 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CLAIRMEL MAII-I S T AT US l9,

no Automobiles For Sale 150 Automobiles Far Sale '57 BUICK HT .... $495 Roadmaster. 4 Door. tires. $8.27 week. Driftwood. Full power. Extra clean. 5720 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3301 "Short Profit Hale" TAKE over payments '56 Chev. 4 1!808 Gr. central Ph. 877-1362 '61 GALAXlE, 4-doo r , V-8, Crulsa-needed, no pay. 'Til Dec. Dlr. malic , R&H, PS, A /C, by owner, 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288. 224-8221 fg oiio95 '58 Wagon $395 A BEAUTIFUL cream colored 4 dr. HT with AT, PS, R & H. This car is ln showroom condi tion & carries a 1 year warranty. Dealer. 4500 Florida Ave. Ph. 231-4831 TAKE OVER payments '56 Cadillac 4. dr. Sed. DeV . Power, R&H, AC, Bal. $199 at $14.87 mo. No caob needed, fin . can be arr. No paymeat until Dec. Dlr. 2819 FLORIDA AVE. $1 0 DN . ON '60 Plym Belv. 2 dr. HT. PS. R&H, WSW tires. A beau tiful Maroon & While finish with matching interior. Very low mile age, 1 owner & all ortg. This car i s just like It drove out of the window. You must see to appreciate. Low mo. payments. Credit checked while you wait. FLEETWOOD MOTORS fi608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238-2372 ONE DOllAR DOWN ONE YEAR Written Warranty '61 Chevrolet BelAir $1179 l! EA UTlFUL F o r e s t Green -& White fini sh, U:nmacl!late interior. Economy 6 cylinder engine with drive. $11.50 week. '60 Falcon $889 SEA FOAM Green . Showroom con dition. Economy minded engine "'ith standard drive transmission . UO week. Call Now For Instant Credit O.K. Open 9-10 Daily Tampa Auto Brokerage 4830 Fla. Ph. 236-5584 1 54 CADILLAC, 4 do or, clean, air conditioned, $255. 254-3832. 1951 NASH . S15 Down . We Finance Anyone. 4612 34th St. Dealer. 1958 FORD V-8, AT, seat belts. Clean. $600. Owner. 833-0651. MUST sell '60 Cadillac Sedan Deville. Alpine White, fully car !or PHONE FOR A BANK LOAN TAMPA BAY BANK 839-3311 AUTO LOAN SPEC1AUST 1956 FORD, 4 Dr. Wagon, rusted body. mechanically perfect. Good tires, AT. R & H . $250 cash. Morn ings at the Gator Bar. 502 13th St. 1s o FALCON2o,ooo mile. Must sell. Betty. 8609 Seminole. $10 DN. '58 Cadillac Eldorado 2 dr. HT, PS, PB, R&H , WSW tires. This car is all elec. & fully equip. w/ everything. Beautiful tutone paint, matching Inter. Low nrl., low mo. paymts. This is a 1 owner car & all orig. You must see today. 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238-2372 \VE FINANCE OUR OWN CARS PAY HERE WEEKLY 1952-1960 Models To Choose From 7939 Fla. 237-3784 Dealer 1957 FORD FORDOR V-8 EXTRA EXTRA NICE $295 . 3700 W . COLUMBUS DRIVE. •sa CADU.LAC air conditioned, heater .. radio, excellent seat covers .. clean, $300. 835-1272 after 4. No payments 'tll 1964. See BUDDY HILL 18th & Central, St. Pete "so FORD Galaxle, 4-door, 2-tone, i!iSOCADILLAC Coupe DeVille. $2600. 480<1 Bayshore Blvd. $5 DOWN '59 FORD RETRACTABLE convertIble. Power steering, power brakes, radio. heater. For fun In the sun see this sharp car. AU original. $5 down, terms to suit your needs. Open 9-10 dally. Superior Motors C205 Florida Ave. Ph. 237 DICK ALBRITTON'S * DAILY DOUBLE * BUICK '60 ... _ $1790 LE SABRE 4-DOOR STATION WAGON. Factory alr condi t ioned, power steering, auto matic, radio & heater, luggage rack, tutone turquoise & white. RAMB. '60 ..... $990 4-DOOR STAT-I 0 N WAGON. Stick s hift, overdrive. radio & heater, gleaming jet black finish! 200-Car Selecti o n Drive Right In! 1419-27 FLA. AVE. Phone 229-0669 $5 DOWN '54 Chevrolet 4 Dr. GREEN finish. Automatic trans mlssloo, radio, heater. Superior terms of $5 down, S4.50 week. Superior Motors 4205 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3929 BUICK CORNER For Our Exclusive Lifetime Warranty n Olds ....• $2395 STARFIRE Conv. Auto. trans., radio, heater-, power steering, power brakes. '62 Buick .•... $3095 ELECTRA 4-Dr. Hardtop, Auto. trans., radio, heater, power steering, power brakes, air cond. '62 Chrysler .. $1995 4 DR , NEWPORT Sedan. Auto. trans., radio, heater, power ateering. '59 Olds •..... $1295 4-DR, 88 HARDTOP. Auto. trans., radio, heater, J'ower steering, power brakes, air cond. '60 Chev •..... $1495 4 DR, PARKWOOD Wagon. Auto. trans., radio, heater, power steering, power brakes. '59 Cadillac .. $2195 4-DR. HARDTOP Sedan DeVille, Auto. trans., r ad i o, heater, power steering, power brakes, air cond. .. OneYear Warranty FAIRCLOTH BUICK "BETTER QUALITY COSTS YOU LESS" 908 E. Hillsborough Phone 239 09 A RED & White Ford 2 dr. Ranch Wagon. 6 cyl. AT, R , H . An ideal 2nd car for mother. Easy financ ing arranged. Dealer. 4500 Florida Ave. Ph. 231-4831 1963 CADILLAC Sedan one owner 12000 miles. Fully Equipped $4995. lrby McDaniel. CY 4-2770. Winte r Haven, Fla. '56 CHEVROLET. Good condition. New tires. 210<1 E. Flora. 235 . TAKE over payments '57 Cadi 2 dr. HT. R&H, PS, PB. Bal. $399 at $18.72 mo. No cash needed, fin. can be arr. No payment until Dec.ember. Dealer. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288 , 224-8221 '57 BUICK. 4 dr. HT. Bal. take over payments $24 mo. 7901 Fla. Ph. 235-2271 Dealer WEEKEND SPECIAL '60 CHEV. BelAir hardtop, radio . heater, automatic, power steerinl(, w f w tires, V-8, disc hub caps. Tutone blue & white. Needs nothing but a home. Full price $1195. Bank financing with small down payment. Dealer 9308 Fla. Ave. Ph. 935-2149 . '49 CADILLAC convertible, A-1 con dition, lor smaller car or sell. 988-5961. '61 CADILLAC Coupe DeVIlle air '59 FORD Country Sedan Sta. Wag. PB. PS. R & H. Must sacrifice. 5795. Trade & Sank flo. Dlr. 6204 Nebraska Ave. Ph. 231-8521. 1fi3 Bonneville Conv. Was $4410. NOW $3395 PACE PONTIAC 1101 FLA. AVE. MONDAY SPECIALS '52 PLYMOUTH _ . $69 2-DR. SEDAN. 6 cyl., std. trans , gray. Stk. No. 1945. '58 MERCURY ... $379 2-DR. HARDTOP. V-8 , auto. trans., radio.. heater, yellow & while. Slk. No. 1998. '53 NASH., ...... $147 2-DR. SEDAN. Solid green. Stk. No. 2020. '61 ENG. FORD .. $490 ANGLIA. Sharp solid car, green NORTHGATE3 FORD 9545 FLA. AVE. Ph. 932-6181 163 Continental $4699 FACTORY air cond. All power & accessories. Strictly showroom con d . Super Discount-center, 1nc. Fla. Ave. Ph. FERMAN OLDSMOBILE '60 Ford .. snso FAIRLANE 500 4-Dr. Sed an. V-8, auto. trans., power steering, radio, heater, factory air. '60 Falcon .. $9 50 4-DR. SEDAN. Stand ard tran1., radio and heater. '61 Chev. . $1795 BEL AIR 4-Dr. Hardtop, P o w e r G I jd e, power steering, radio, heater. '60 Olds 88 s1695 4-DR. HARDTOP, auto. trans., cower ste-ering and brakea, r ad i Or heater, factorY air con ditioned. '60 Chev. _ s1695 IMPALA 4-Dr. Hard top. Auto. trans., power steering, radio, heater, factorY air condition in g. r 60 Corvair S1 095 CLU 8 C0\1PE. 3 on th• floor. Radio, heater. 1-YEAR WARRANTY FERMAN OLDSMOBILE Fla . & Lake-223-3252 Open 'til 9 P.M. Ml.t G's 6115 FLA. '63 IMPALA 2 or 4-Daor HT. V-8, R, H, PS, $2495 PB, AT ..... '63 Chev.ll s1995 AT. R, H. '61 Falcon s1195 Wagon, AT, R, H. clean. '62 Comet s1510 '62 Chev.ll s1395 '63 IMPALA 2 or 4dr., HT, V-8, AT, R, H. PS, PB, Air $2795 Cond .••••. '60 Falcon 2Door. AT, R, H. '60 Ford Pickup. Clean. '57 Chev. '59 Chev. 2Door. '51 Dodge Pickup Trutk. $395 SJ95 MR. G's 6115 Fla. Ave. Ph. 236 150 Automoblies For Sale TAKE OVER payments '57 Buic k 4 dr. HT Spec. R&H, PS, PB, WSW . $8.62 week. Driftwood. Florida Av-. . Ph. 237-3301 ''YOUNG'S USED CARS" Want a cheap car? $35 to $295 3319 Gandy Blvd . Ph. 839-3162 TO SETTLE estate. '57 sedan DeVille Cadillac. $1,000 or best offer. 833-2494 .57 "S."IW..--.$"49'"9,..-NO cash needed. fin . $6.50 wk. SUN RAY MOTORS 6300 Florida A\•e. Ph. 232-4891 1961 FALCON deluxe 4-door, stick shift. Perfect condition. Take older car In trade. 9 3 5-4942. '59 CADI. Sedan $1695 All original-real nice! PENN MOTORS 1411 FLA. AVE PH. 229-8271 TAKE OVER J>aymenls '57 Chrys. 4 dr. HT. R&H, PS, PB, aucond. 56.97 week. Driftwood. Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3301 IF you have $100 I have a car for you & I'll get you financed. Tropical Motors . 4130 E. Hills boro. Ph. 626-3707. TAKEOVER p '"'a=-'ym-':'-:-e::n:7ts-=>'"'57"'M'-e=r=c . ...-4 dr. HT. R&H, PS. PB. week. Driltwootl. 572 0 Florida Ave . Ph. 237-3301 TAKE OVER payments '56 FORD 2 dr. Crown Vic. Bal. $199 at $12.87 mo. Dealer. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2286, 224-8221 40 CLEAN ST. PETE CARS SEMINOLE AUTO. SALES, INC. 5505 Fla. Ave. Ph. 236-5549 '57 PONTIAC Starchief .... $599 2 DR. Hdtp. Power J . Graham Mtrs. 3410 Fla. Ave . o;:.;; tires, perect condltion. $2950. Call 258-6161 DOES your motor need overhaul ing? Let us install a low mile age, late model e.DJine for you. Adams, 626-5161. ' F'l c::::l F\5iil C:: He AUTHORIZED DE:ALIEit '61 CADILLAC Beautiful Alpine white. Fac tory air. Full power. $3295 Extra clean ..... . . '62 CADILLAC Fa,ctory air. Full power. 3 beautiful cars to $3995 choose from ..... . '63 ALFA ROMEO Convt. 1600 cc. Late type. 5spced box. White. $2695 Excellent con d. . • '62 CHEVY II "300" Sedan. EconomY plus new tireo. $1595 Stick sh itt \ ..... . '63 COMET 5-22 Conv. Air c:ond. 4speed tran1, beautiful $2595 Beige ............ . '60 IMPALA 4-DOOR H.T. Full power R&H. Alpine white $1695 clean ............ . '62 CHEV. NOVA 400 4-Door Station Wagon. Auto. trans., radio, heater. $1695 Extra ctean •...... . 111 E. PLATT ST. Open Eves. 229-6105 1 SO Automobilts For Sale $10 DN. on Chev. BelAir 4 dr. Sed. PS, PB, R&H, padded dash, WSW tires, clec. windows. This car tcrior. This car Is a dream. You must see today. Low mileage & low mo. payments. Credit checked MOTORS 5608 Florida Ave. Ph. 238-2372 TAKE over payments '59 Chev. Impala. V-8, AT, R&H, PS, PB, tulane, real nice. Bal. at $39 mo. No casb needed, fin. can be atT. No paymt. 'Til Dec. Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288 , 224-8221 '51 CADILLAC for sale: Runs good. 2118 W. Robson. 935-690 1. '53 STUDE. HT. V-8 $89 SUN RAY MOTORS 6300 Florida Ave. Ph. 232 TAKE over payments Buick Conv. V-8, AT, WSW tires. Real sharp. Bal. S98 9 at $49.80 mo. No cash needed, fin. can be arr, No payment 'Til Jan. '64 . Dlr. 2819 Fla. Ave. 229-2288, 224-8221 1956 FORD HT, R&H, AT. New paint., California car, no rust. Perfect condition Private 935-1521 job. Priced under the market at $995. 4410 N. ArmenlL MR. G's 1420 FLA. '63 Monzas $2095 AT, R, H. '63 Chevy lis $1995 AT, It, H. '63 Ramblers $2095 660. AT, R, H, PS, '63 Impalas $2495 HT. V-8, AT, R, H, PS, PB. Trade-in Specials '62 falcon ... $1247 Deluxe, AT, H. '61 Volks •... $1216 Very clean. '59 Simca $489 1300. Extra clean. One owner. '58 Chev ...... $726 Bel Air, Vl, AT, R , H, PS. '57 ford $475 Fairlane, V 8, AT. '57 Rambler .. $292 6. 5tralght ahift. '56 Mercury .. $377 4Dr. V-8, AT, R, H, PS, PB. '54 Chev ...... $225 Carryall work hor01. '53 Chev ...... $175 Bel Air. '56 Buick HT .. $150 MR. G's 1420 Florida Ph. 229-2659 PLEASE READ IF LACK OF CASH or the condition of Your old car makes it impossible for you to make a down payment, let us solve your problem. ALL of our 200 car selection of most makes and models 1957-1964 can be financed with NO CASH DOWN if you I F have qualified credit. It is not necessary I F that )IOU be a resident of Hillsboro County or your present car be paid for. Take advantage of our offer today. NO CASH NEEDED, choose your own payment plan .. No payment 'til '64 .. FREE 1 year war. ranty. Open Nite l y 'Til 10 P.M. Parks Auto Supermarket 3800 FLA. AVE. '63 CHEVROLET Biscayne 2Door. 6-cyl., stick shift, radio and heater, gleaming white with red interior, 1 actual $1995 m1les •••••••• '61 FORD Fairlane "500" 4 Door. V-8, automatic, radio and heater, power steering. Choice af 2 green and white $1295 or red and white. '61 BUICK Electra "225" Convertible, Loaded with equipmentl Lovely beige finish, with be!ge $2395 leather '62 FALCON 2-Door Sta. tion Wagon. 6-cyl., auto matic, radio and heater. Here's $1345 economy! ••••• PH. 224-0181 '63 DODGE "440" 2-Door . 6cyl., automatic, radio and heater. Factory warranty of 23,000 miles or 4 years still •••• $2195 remaining '60 DODGE Pioneer 2. Door Hardtap. V-8, autl' matic, pawer steering and brakes, swing-$1199 away seats ••• '61 PLYMOUTH 9-Passen. ger Custom Statlan Wagon. V-8, autamatlc, p o w e r steering, nice blue finish. ........ $1395 '58 BUICK S,ec:ial 4-Door, Air conditioned, automatic. radio and heater, lovely metallic blue $795 finish •••••••••• Open 8 A.M. P.M. Weekdays. Sundays 10 A.M. P.M. No Fooling-No Risk 9UALITY IS OUR MIDDLE NAME We offer only the finest pre•owned can available anywhere. There is absolutely no risk when you buy a tar from us. Call us now. 877-8267 '62 Cadi Sedan DeVille Loaded Chev. Impala 4-Dr, Hardtop Corvet Sting Ray Ford Galaxie HT w/air '63 Pont. Cat. HT w/air '63 Buick LeSabre w/alr '62 Chev. Impala HT w/air (2 o r 4-Door) '61 Chev. Monza Coupe White--4 on the floor '61 Olds 98 HT w/alr '62 Volkswagen Sedan '60 Plymouth 2-Dr. Auto. '60 Falcon Std. Trans. '59 Pontiac 4-Dr. HT '59 Dadge Sierra Wag. '62 Pant. HT 2-Dr. w/alr JIM BALDWIN'S QUALITY CARS "Out Wltere tla.e 408 N. Dale Mabry 150 Automobllts For Salt TAKE over payments '58 Bulck 4 dr. Estate wag. Tutone Pink & White, PS, PB, R&H, WSW. No cash needed, no payment until Dec. Bal. at $9.87 wk. D riftwood. 5720 Florida Ave. Ph. 237-3:J01 '59 Pontiac $995 WHITE Catalina 4 dr. with auto. trans., R & H. A beautiful car that may be financed with as little as $24 . 40 down. Dealer. 4500 Florida Ave. Ph. 231-4831 2-'55 FORD Sta. Wag's. One 9 pass. & one 6 pass., both w /radio, heater, automatic trans. Exceptionally clean. choice $395. Can be financed with no money down. Forest Hills Auto Sales. 9308 Fla Ave. Ph. 935-2149. '60 Mercury .. $1095 MONTEREY 4-DOOR. Radio and heater, automatic. It's perfect! '61 Corvair ... $1195 900 4DOOR. Automatic, radio and heater. '62 Comet .... $1495 2-DOOR. White finish, stick ahift, radio and heater. '59 Buick . _ ... $1095 INVICTA 4-DOOR HARD TOP. power steering, radio and heater. RED TAG BUYS I I 1'62 falcon .... $1260 I 2-DOOR Sedan. Std. trans., I radio and heator, w/w tires I I (1 with auto. trans., too!) I : I Air, auto. trans., Power I steering and braket, radio I and heater. fact. a i r cond., E-Z 1 alan; light blue w / w I 1 tires. I I '66 Chev. . .... $1360 1 I 4-DOOR Sedan. 6-cyl., Power Glide, radio and heater. lm I 1 maculate white. I I '61 Chev ...... $18901 I IMPALA Convertible. V-81 engine, Power G li de, power I steering and brakes, radio and heater, w/w tirea; snow I 1 white w/red interior. I I '62 Chev ...... $2190 1 I BEL AIR 4 -Door sed .. n. Fact. air, 1-cyl., Pow e r I 1 Glide, Dower steering, radio and heater, w / w t ires. 1 : '61 Corvair ... $1490 1 DELUXE 4-Dr. Sta. Wagon, I • Power Gl ide trana., radio; I fin ish, w / w 1 I I I I '60 Rambler .. $1090 1 DELUXE Cross CountrY 4I interior. Hurry for 1 Many Other Makes and Madels OneYear Warranty FERMAN Chevrolet 1428 FLA. AVE. Phone 229 or 229 I I I I I I I I I I I Open 9 A.M . 'tit 8 P .M. • Mo n. thru Sat. .1. • Dr. Sedan, automatic, rA• d io, heater, factory air con. d iti oned, etc. Also '64 Falcon wagon irt 1tock. Galaxie 500 Convertible, radio, s 19 2 7 heater, pow•r brakes, power steering, automatic trans. , Only SPECIAL GOOD FOR 24 HOURS ONl. Y 73 VOLKSWAGEN VALUES l!ta.believable But True '63 _ ••••••••••••. '1690 '63 ..........•.•• , .•••••••••. '1190 •u • . ••••• •-. • • . • •.. '1190 '63 VOLKSWAGEN Converti b le, Sea '1990 it in show room ................ • • • • • • • • • •., • .. '62 Karmann Ohi a 51990 Convertible . . . ....•.••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • '62 ....•• , ••. , •.•• ,,,.,.,,,,. 51590 '62 •••• ,, , ••..••• , , , ••.•.. 51590 '62 • • • • • • • • •• • .,. _ ••••• , •.. . 51590 '62 ...•...•••••••• _, ••••••••. 51590 •u red.' . . . . ....••.•••••••••. $1390 '61 .............. $1390 '60 VOLKSWAGEN Sedan. Choice $1290 blue, red or turquoise ..• , ..................... . . '59 VOLKSWAGEN Sedan. '1190 Choice b lack and beiv• •••••• , ••••••••• • •.. • ... '58 .. .......•••••••••••• , •• ,, ••••• , •• $1190 '56 .. •. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •.. • • • ..... ssgo '61 .............. .. ........ . _ . 51390 TRUCKS '60 VOLKSWAGEN 51090 Panel Detivery .....•..•••.•. • • • • • • • • '59 VOLKSWAGEN $590 PickuP. Needs paint ..... • • • -• .. • • • • .. • .. sggo '58 VOLKSWAGEN PickU P • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •' ''"''' • •' •' •'' '58 ...................................... sa90 '58 FORD 1f2. 5890 Ton ..••.••••••••• , ........ •. • .. • • • • • . • • • • .. '57 V _OLKSWAGEN 5'790 P1ck u p ................... • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • '42 ...........•. .... • • • ..... • . . . • • • • • • •. $190 STATION WAGONS '62 ... •-• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •. $1690 '61 • • • .. •. • •. • • •. • • •' • • • • • • . $1 '190 '59 •.•• ••.• ..•.••..•••..... ..... $1 090 '59 •. • • • • • • •-• • • • . . • • .. . . •. • •. ...... sggo '56 ......•••••••.• ..•••.•••••..•.... sago '59 .....•..••••...•. .••••••... . $1090 '58 ............................... 5590 '58 . , -. • • • • • • • •. • • .. • . • • • •. • •. • • .. • .. $690 '57 Wagon . ............... -.... ....... $490 '56 FORD 2-Dr, 5190 Station Wagon ••.••••••• , •••••.••••••••••••..•. '55 .................................. $190 '53 Wagon ............. ..............•...... 5190 IMPORTS '61 MO '1390 '59 .. •. • • • • • • •. • •. •-• • .... -.. • • .... • • • • • 5190 Needs work ...••.••• , • ••••. • • • • .. • '59 RENAULT 5390 4 -Dr •............. • • • • VW TRADE-INS '62 BUICK 2-Dr. $1 '190 Spec. V 6 SS ••..••.••..••.•.• • • • '62 FALCON 4-Dr. 51390 AT. Sharp .................................. .. '62 RAMBLER Amer. $1090 2-Dr. AT ................................. .. '61 CHEVROLET 2-Dr, $1390 6. Standar d shift ........... -................ .. '59 .................................. $790 '58 • • • • • • • .. • • • •. • . • •. • • •. • • ... • • • .. sago '57 ...... • • • • • • • • • • '. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •. • • • • • . ... $190 '57 BUICK 4Dro 5390 Hardtop ...................................... .. '57 CHEVROLET 4-Dr. Bel $'190 Air. F actorY air .............. ........... •. • •. • •. '56 ..... • • • • • •. • • •. • • .. • • • • • • • . . • . • • .... $590 '56 FORD 4-Dr, e 5290 Standard shift , ................................ . '56 • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • . •. •, •••.. 5290 '55 • ... •. • •. • •. • • •. • • .. • • • • • • • • • , • • • • • •. $390 '55 . . . •. •. • .. • ... •. • • . • .•.•.... . • •. • • .... $290 '55 OLDS $90 Coupe ....•..••.••••••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • '54 .................................... s390 '54 ............. ........................ $190 '53 • .. • ... • • • • • • • • • • '•• • • • • •• • • • ••' •' '• • • . $290 '53 ... • • • • • • • • • • .• •. • • • . . • • • • • . • . $190 ----$190 '50 ................ . , .................... 5290 '49 .. -............ -.. .............•.••• •..• sgo YOUR CH'OICE $69 '52 Chevrolet % -Dr. '52 Nash '51 P'•Ymoum sta. Wag. ' SO Mercury Volkswagen Dealer BIRDSONG MOTORS 11333 FLORIDA AVE. '62 Cadillac Coupe, automatic, radio, heRter, anist, tiful maroon tiniah. A l•o '60 Fleetwood in stock. 935-1126 '64 Mercury C•liente 2Dr. Hardtop, au .. tomatic, radio, heater, a i r conditioned, Vl. Delivery m1lts on l y $3195 WE HAVE THE CAR FOR YOU, "BELOW IS A PARTIAL LISTING." '631. Ford XL Faotback 2 A real $2895 beaut)' ..... . '63 For d Galaxie 500 $2595 4-dr., loade d ... . '63 Corvair Monza Cpe. Fac .. tory warranty$2195 sharP ......••.. '63 Chevy II 4-dr. Nova 300. ..... $1995 '63 Chev. Imp. HT, Super Spt. .......••. '2995 '63 Corvair Cpe. $1895 StiCk shift, R & H '63 Fiat 4-Dr, 1100-D model. ......... '1295 '62 Mercury Comet 4-Dr. R & H, automatic $1695 trans. . .......• '62 Chev. Imp, HT. R & H , automatic 52295 trans. . .......• '62 Opel 2-Dr, Sdn. $1 095 A real honey .... '62 Corvair Monza Cpe. Auto. ......... i1895 '62 '62 '62 Ford FL 500 auto. trans. , PS Cpe, V-8, . 51895 English Ford 2-Dr. $995 Anglia. 4 Spd • .... D odge Lancer ijT. Bucket seats. $1695 Lo aded ....... . '62 Volkswagen Sta. Wagon, ......... 51995 '61 Volkswagen 2 -Dr. $1295 4-spd. trans, .... '61 Falcon 2-Dr. R $1195 & H , stick •hift '61 Falcon F u tura $1295 Cpe, Bucket seats '60 Falcon 4-Dr. Sedan. $995 A real beauty ... . '60 Lark Deluxe 4-Dr. s995 Auto trans, 6 cY I ... '60 Plymouth 4-Dr. $1195 Belv. Loaded ... '60 Rambler Sedan. $895 Auto. trans., R & H 159 Ford Ranchero V-8 Pickup . . . . . s995 '59 Chev. El Camino P ickup •.•..••.•••• 51195 AIR CONDITIONED '631. Falcon Sprint HT. 4-spd. 2 V-8, bucket $2195 seats .•......•. '63 '63 '63 '63 Pontiac G r a n d P r i " ... 53995 l'ord Country $3295 Squire Sta. Wag. Pontiac Bonneville Conv. ............ 53995 Pontiac Bonneville ........ $3995 '63 Cadillac Fully Convert. White. ........ 55395 equipped '63 Bu ick Wild Cat s3995 Cvt. Bucket seats '63 Chev. Sta. Wagon $2'795 4-Dr. Auto. trans '63 Chev. Impala HT. $3195 Super Spt, Loaded '62 Cadillac Convert , Aztec ....... $4295 '62 Ford Convert. Everything ........... 52395 '62 Corvai r Mon&a 4-Dr. Auto. trans. $1995 R & H ......... '62 O ldsmobil• Starfire with everY $3295 thing . . .. . . .. '62 Falcon Futura, Stick shift, .......... $1695 '62 Pontiac Gran d $3295 Prix. Full power '62 Mercury Sta. Wagon. Col. ....... 52695 '61 Chev. ImPala 4-Dr. HT. Power steering $1995 and brakes ... '61 Pontiac 4-Door Stati on Wagon, $2195 Loaded ........ . CONVERTIBLES '63 Chev. lmoala$2995 A ll the extru .. '63 Fal con Futura &cYlinder .......... 52195 '62 Ford. 4SPeed $2 295 trans. 41390" eng. '61 '63 Pontiac Catalina $1995 Fully e

iHE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, October 21, 1963 \ .. . ... own Founders Life ••• Founders Life Assurance Company of Florida has cast of the hawsers and all sheets are secure. This new life insurance company with home offices in Tampa, i s now under way with a complete insurance program offering compre hensive business, personal and group coverage to cu s tomers in Florida. In less than two months ()f operation, Founders Life has written more than three million dollars of insurance-an achievement unparalleled in life insurance history. Why Founders Life? A growing, thriving area like the West Coast of Florida needs the services, the advantages and the benefits of a strong, home owned, locally managed insurance company such as Founders Life. What will Founders Life mean to the Tampa Bay area? As home base for this rapidly growing business, Tampa and surrounding communities will benefit from the many new jobs created and from additional payroll dollars released in the local economy. Founders Life will also add investment dollars into the eco nomic blood stream of this mushrooming area. Few bus inesse s have been launched under such favorable circumstances, and with s uch wide s pread s upport. An experienced management team and an ex tremely able board of directors are backed by $3,000 , 000 in capital and surplus funds . In financial strength and stability, Founders Life has already assumed a place in the forefront among Florida businesses. There are already more than 100 agents licensed to sell our insurance through out the state. Forty-five Florida banks have been licensed to write Credit Life in surance. Founders Life is destined to become a respected name in the insurance world. Our thanks to the many people who have helped us to make such an auspicious beginning. LOPER B. LOWRY Chairman of the Board C. W. THAXTON President J. A. WATERMAN Vice President F.M.TAYLOR Vice President WARREN M. CASON Secretary and Treasurer J. T. FOUNTAIN Asst. Secy.-Treas. and Comptroller WILLIAM T. ORR Asst. Secy. and Chief Underwriter CHARLES A. GAY, JR. FISCHER S. BLACK Vice Chai rm a n of the Board Execut iv e Vi c e P r e s ident , Tampa E l ectr ic C omp a n y JOSEPH K ARL HAYS Presid e n t, Hays S upply Company MORTON L . ANNIS, SR. Senior Vice Pres ident, Gen e ral Cigar Company A . C LEWIS HOWELL Presid e nt, Marine Bank and Trus t Company J. L. CONE, JR. Pres ident, Cone Br o thers Contracting Company ELLWOOD W. JOHNSON Pre s ident , The Firs t National Bank of Tampa JAMES H. COUEY V ice Presid e nt and General Manager, The Tribune Company FRED D. LEARY Pres ident , G e neral Telephone Company of Florida BOARD OF DIRECTORS THOMAS M. EDWARDS , M.D. Phys ician W . H. MILLS Pre s id e nt , Mill s & Jone s , Inc : CHESTER H. FERGUSON Attorney, Vi c e Pre s ident of Lyke s Bros., Inc. JAMES SAMSON Treasur e r , Florida Citrus Exchange W. H. FRANKLAND Vice.Chairman of the Board, The First National Bank of Tampa HENRY B. SAYLER Pres ident , Security Planning of Florida, Inc. R. W. GREENE V ice Pre s ident, First Federal Saving• and Loan Ass ociation, St. Peter s burg P. A. SUGG Ret i red Executive Vice President, National Broadcasting Company Founders Life Assurance Company of Florida Marine Bank Building, Tampa, Florida G. R . GRIFFIN Presid e nt , Exchange National Bank of Tampa ROBERT THOMAS Pre sident, Port Sutton, Inc. Agency Supervisor JOSEPHS. GUERNSEY Pres ident, Orlando Federal Savings and Loan Association C. C . VEGA. JR. Attorney


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